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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1971 volume:

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' V V ' QS '. -., x V V f -Vt. .V . ---Xisx ,V"-an . V ,gen f '. - 51.-5 ' -Q ' V f ' R v VAVV , V ,V '1 x'-V '5 "- ' - ,QV V, u , . --X - QW- X ,V xv, - -. , ,I . wh .J VV . -L ik-.g:1VV f 'yu ' 1, VT.-'1' ' V M V V , .. A .a M- -.f , ---,.: ,' '12 - '- -- , ' Q - -. - "--1" X Wig ' - 1""'fi 4' ' - , vw- - . Q. -A . ,I 15, I X . . . .VV V VVVVVV,mKiV V, VV V --9, A V " +h:flL, Qf2xt-- ' V 1 x' 'Yu F55 --,-L, X N Q -,f-fb 'Q .V -1 -. -af. f'1f.,,- ' X J - YV, " . --.5211 - -W ' . sf' X if " iff ' , - V V W - V ' .4 ' -, -4 y ., .Q--3-gy", Y, .- - ' Wig 3 - f V - . . 4 Q . , . Vp ,Viv V , - iw.. iv AP f, 5 ' ff gxigiwx- !: X -,1 I -' 95:2-v Y' - -- - '.'-9'-1f5,'K1 J ,fuk 4- jxq rj-1, VV1. V VV ,,' X .. , .g,-f .V ,J .Mu .X I .. rm '- gm : ff 2 7 fm f gf ei f 'E 'Q r af ' 2' 5: f' in E , r J.: l w 2, I f T E 11 E ai gr 9 1, 5 pm 51 32 'ff El f wigs? '2 53155521 3 .Q ,,, , -ii' fx., -0.5 gf' v . . fe -HD' 1 ' - -' :sm ' " v , .V-fu. 1, J.- College is only one aspect of your life. Yet, it is an unbelievably important time. Its inhabitants are shaping their future through study and the experience of living. Although the experience can be broken down and categorized into like happenings, no two lives are the same, since everyone is an I-an individual. Just as every person varies, so do the characteristic experiences and moods. l've done some thinking as I sit here, and the '71 Periscope is an attempt to say something about the moods and experiences of life at Eau Claire through the meaning and use of COLOR, words, and pictures. What do colors symbolize? What are their moods? BLUE symbolizes tradition, both old and new. It is a color proiecting deep feeling and sincerity. YELLOW indicates a feeling of warmth and friendship, created by the mellowing of time. RED provokes action, excitement, involvement. The color demands courage filled with anger and spirit to yield a victory. lt is intense and exciting. GREEN suggests the color of nature, constantly chang- ing colors. lt is not only the birth of life, but the very act of creation. It is man in all of his seasons. PURPLE signifies rank and authority, representing the Administration, Faculty, and Seniors. Think of the moods of colors and turn the pages . . L 1 'S F H ij,-5 BLUE V .q Q1- fffiv IJ F. In X 1-I , . . QV? QI' 5531 Q f gf-A , l A W7 'mg ' x 1 , , f H - uf " -1f.,f gfi. 'X ' 1' H! ' " X l ,VJ ., f71,, I' A In V , l 1 H5 J V if . ' -3' -. "ini ' '- 5. K , f F a :U X 1 I l F - QI' 1 'guy-f'f, v . Ri , f f , M., A ' ,, , ,-. . I H A' ,,,, W:,g,-, K I ,M Q 'W' N' -4. . -1 3 C f " Q.. fa -' 31' X ' 1,-.f.,1y , ,, ,J-Q-"L , .1 5- I,-,f 4 . I, M." --, - .1 .V ' v fly' 1 'Wh ml , , . it - L: Q If w W 1 ,W ,, f . 5 J JL,---f ' , Aw .Q Qgif, 2-f -ff ,,, fax f -'-v, I y V ' , -..,' ' u., , 'g 1 'air' I , ,- 2"NV77, mb'-1 'f ' 'ff A - , 2. I ,' ' ' ' ' "5 . 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I .pisx "Ag r.,,, X ' ff'-- ,nl - -' t' ' A, I ". I, ' A ' F U ,1 1 'J If I, TXQAVKQS Q 1 K ff f Y lj - - an , Af ,nn Y , I bf H,-, 1' 1 y,,.,M K f 1 : 'J rf , ' Q I I 5 'f 1 Ni Q' X 'ff V' :xv J hjfflif' ,. -J F I f ' f" ' L ' f' 1- -A ,,,' "' L I 3' X ' - X ' -QQ, 4--'f. 1' . . 'I -- 3' L, f ,f f-. ' Elf, 'm , I 2 Y, tra, -j V: .1 .Q ,-vs? .ja fw. 1 I -N 1-M5761 if X I . r ' V V , "H '1 fl I ,Z- .f', ,V-A A 5.7, X 'X' -J' ,V X A,Vy- N LI 9.11, . 5 'Q !f?',i A Lal W sz, L, . A V . - W ,jf'l..1- . , . ., ' 'L' 1 .f V' jaw sf .' " , wi' V Y I , 1 In , ,dvi-Q2 ,Q :Wim :in X ,W 2 aff , A f .-W 2 . V " S4 2 V! .' X ' 11: vzqzz ' A ' ' is .f i'4?Hf-if ' Y , 4 v if " , ,ggsszsfs M E T" 3- J L I- ' 1? ff? 1' . H f , V- 1 , A :. -- . , . ' " 'LAW ' - ' V , if K vi .-41 Q91 i if , fl , fl V ': The experience of life on campus in moods of lniue. Here are some photo- graphs, preserve your memories. A tree reaching out into space f-I manls mind stretching, reaching out beyond himself frying io grasp the meaning of this existence. Life, an oici wiieei slowly iurning, worn with time and change. But the Spirit of Man moves on to new horizons and on and on tums man's mincl. Blue, a time for reflection and thought of who we are and where we,ve been. The truth of what is and hope for what will be. Moods of peace and a sense of tranquility. SI ,-U- 1 'fr- .af I -1 V Oz . it 2 ax A L ,L 4' 5. ist-' ,g.,,,'l , TEA fl , :.- . 1 ' -xl Z ' - 'x si -' 'Q fx' ,-,XX UB. ' , 'S I I ' ' ,:.?3k'fA.fgh:-Q u- ag Q ' EL 'f ll' irq! "' V A' nip' ,ui V d f"S.f"- 9. if' hh 5 . Mg 1fvf4- - 1. " 'U '-4 . ' Q31 ' , Z, . jj .- -,L,lb?Eg+,,f -,U-N I.. . I-1-V ggi. .g-v ,.. ,.-Q - . ',, w .15 l But blue is more than thought. One sees blue alive and expressive in dance and song. The movement of a hand signals the sound for marching feet and anottler mooct. Blue, the expression and confession of a sout on canvas. In the end each of us finds himself caught in a mood of tntue viewing life from different angles. - ex 5 '35 W ' - . f E, V, M, -. . ,I X 1 ig ,., Towers Dorm, Upper Campus W. R. Davies University Center L. E. Phillips Science Hall -incur -111' 4 QMWW f i il init Ex?" 'V -. -. . , . . V-.1-ew.-.4f.'.f. " , M,.w m.....,,.h.,aa McPhee, Physical Education Af fi ff", 1 mfiiih, ' ,, In N, mu :W fy --my qgggp 18 -.X 'Q .n xx .A..n,' A .4-0' "'4'i1 1 +4 ,kk :W .. . X514 y,X.,,,AW . . .1 't M , i .u -w fl 1 ' Y 1 Af, L ', Q? I 2 1 j Y J ' f : fl- . I . 1 -1 ,. 5 X X . - ""' lx ' . , L fix, . A ,u .x Jn 4 xl E - N L Q 5 2 . 2 au.. f ,fv- - , 531: V, ,- I.. .4 .. .1 ,1 K W 'Mau -- ff? . . Mi, , Y :. Y X ' Q "xii l 1 X-fn V '. f1'Aw gk d, ..' 3Q. ,- '-1'Rf4'?' wg,wfg:q ' X-, - -f . 55 1-",jfj,',?.LQ?- ,.HxJ'f:' T myif' 4 . .:.,.-, MX Q.. .,-"ttf .-A-cn: -'H ff- .-, XS 1 Wa 'G .. 5 55' fi: -L Jw A A "wig, A W GQ X.. R. ,.Qa,- r 1 I Q5- f L - 1 .., ,gf df: . -, I rig. 0. I., ef- e F" , mffii W 5 , 34 Hilltop Center Schneider Social Science Hall Bw.-W - V, um U' 1 Lil Qigq 5 ,awk Wi V ffs gala 4 f 7 f X J J! M AI Tp ' I-rr ., 1 E f 1 f , J ggi! 1 if JiL'a:f' 'gisglfl ',,: '5' '- w if f, '- 19 514: Mgr-gif if- - g.1f9j1,.V ff: .n I .Q ,.,. -L b . V. 1 1 :Q I W W . 14 W 1. ,-Q? I1 .Zz ti' fig' rw 4 JL :A W .1 ,J . if Sx. EH wg xg: f .' 2?-. NWEUI -1 1 .rs 1. .' F'Y,'-,mama gf f ' ui' '.":.":3f'?,f4 w , , -,f 1 ,.-.1 iggmyf - ' V iii, ' .Wm .,1.,Xpw H.- " 3352-T If fr-,ew W2 'D ' an .km N. .ff-.L.:, ,- 7 "fjfn3,"- :+',,:ffV,,,,f' 2 1970 November November November November November November November December December December December December December December December December December 14 15 15-20 16 20 20-21 22 2 3-5, 7-10 5-17 6 6-7 9 1 1 12 13 14 Dedication Events President's Club Dinner and Preview at Riverside Theatre Concert by the University Orchestra - Concert Hall 4 p.m. Tours of the Center - 1-4 p.m. Art Exhibit - George HagalefWilliam Lee - Foster Art Gallery "School for Scandal" - Riverside Theatre - 8 p.m. Poetry Reading, with Mark Van Doren, Concert Hall - 8 p.m. Minneapolis Youth 'Orchestra - Concert Hall - 8 p.m Wisconsin Civic Orchestra Association Meeting - Fine Arts Center' University Choir - Concert Hall - 8 p.m. University Brass Choir - Concert Hall - 8 p.m. "Under Milk Wood" - Riverside Theatre - 8 p.m. Student Art Show -- Foster Art Gallery December 4 -- Reception for George Segal, juror December 6 - Reception for Exhibitors - 3 p.m. Tours of Center - 1-5 p.m. "Premiere Performance" - Band and Choir - 8 p.m Faculty Ensembles Concert - Concert Hall - 8 p.m Brass Choir and Jazz Ensemble - Concert Hall - 8 p.m. Tours of the Center - 1-5 p.m. Dedication Banquet - Davies University Center - 6 p.m. Dedication Ceremony - Concert Hall - 7:30 p.m. "The Messiah" -- Concert Hall - 8 p.m. Tours of the Center - 1-5 p.m. "The Messiah" - Concert Hall - 8 p.m. Faculty Sonata Recital - Concert Hall - 8 p.m. ' '-,.' 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X- 1 Z. -1' 'L H' '- . - Q 1 - Q N11 iff- . f- .f. f 1-' 1 'f wi?-?f A-1:-.M 1 K -I 1 . ,. v ,r 91 . , , ' ' K 1 A ' ff.. 5 1, a ' f WS" -I S31 .I -ff- 1 W,-it LL' is -an ' -1,.'7f-" rf- " 1 L ' 11 Li' .I Q - 44- 5- ' 2'i11+:1- f'-fff' '. J - ,plz ' fir! ' '11 ' 'S -'i'3"'- - 'LV . ' ." - ' ' A '. '-'-4 Aix- PW" ' 1 A . 1 n . 11- " A 1- .'.'1." gf 1- ' ' "" 'I' "-V""1, 1 ,1' 411.1 - . ' f. " 1 S ' The foyer to ihe Fine Arts Center The Riverside Theatre Concert Hall I 1 w 'X, , , ,Zu Q ::-.f--. - .--PM--r , -r 1- 13 if "" ' ' 1 2 '. k i nLf'r,5! ' 'X' r ' I '..'.'l .T ' El nf i- I .ILE 5 ?--7 I.- ' 1 . 'gi-' A i 4 ima L".' 'Yi A1 f' "wx '9'35'nF'35?L- ?a'f?5?T 1, ff,'Z' T. ., " A ..1 " 'f'f'A ' . 'M GI ' 'f+??w'l Q 1-YQ " T, W' if 'lk 'T ' f' ' 5 TE 4 Y Y 28 j ig, W g..-uf, ' . '-is-'Sf 1-gf '-w i' -4 ,, f, 7,.., .f .19 -V I f .51 A ..:- , 'r 1 -353 ,' , , fig ua-f.,' :,.f. - fcfwz 1- 1' : .., LT, v .mfg . "1 1 Dociiootioii Procliioiioii . . . A School for Scandal Crabtree, Thomas Franco, relates a gossip story, Joseph Surface, Thom Sabota, pays a visit on Lady Sneerwell, Linda Russell. a typical characteristic of the "let-set." ,f is fa . E521 , i I . U cle Milk Wood lf' Q.. A '- The Surface Brothers, John Prigge and Thom Sobata, desperately attempt to make Mr. Premium, Jim Butchart, reveal his true identity to Sir Oliver. Using comedy os ci tool, "A School tor Scondcil" morched into the onnols ot this foll's progroms. Relying heovily on the stereotype of choroicters ond situotions, the setting ot l777 could eosily become l97l with chonges only in dress. As the ploy progressed it con be seen why such noimes cis Sir Benioimin Bockbite, Lody Sneerwell cind Chorles Surtoce ore used. Eolch chorocter, oi member ot the "jet-set" by birth, morrioge or ci little cunning, is involved some- how in Lody Sneerwell's School tor Scondol. But the school receives ct setbock when Loidy Teozle brings bock her diplomoi otter reolizing her morricxge to the older Mr. Tecizle might go o little deeper thon her love tor money. The plot becomes more involved os the problem ot on inheritonce orises. Should Sir Chctrles leove his money to the cunning Joseph who hos lust convinced Lody Teozle to leove her husbond for him ond hos Mcirioi thinking he will morry her, or how obout Chorles Jr. who is being blomed for the things Joseph does? lntertwining the two moin plots con be seen the pick-picking ot gos- sip thot comes from the "jet-set," which goes to show the l8th century hod its toibles too. All members become victims when Sir Oliver reveals his identity. D , .l f" ' 16" f Tiff, , - -lla K ' Q 4 ' 7...3 fu-':4!l'f - . 114 X ff i 1 J + 1 44 a "1 I if -.- 9 an Qi 'im my DEDICATION EVENTS: Ar L . iss, ,4 47-1, L QQ?" .,.,'i Y, V WEST: sf MK?-T2 55 fi ia 1 Ludwig Stein, right, conversed with Allan D'ArcangeIo at the D I ' ' A painting from D'ArcangeIo s Constellation series reception for the opening of the show. , ArTisTAllan D'Arcangelo Tormally opened The FosTer Gallery on Sep- Tember 20 wiTh a recepTion and showing of his meTaphysical painT- ings. Eau Claire is The only univer- siTy in The U. S. exhibiTing The arT- isT's work from The Marlborough- Gerson Gallery in New York, which included The new "ConsTellaTion" series. The arTisT.depicTs The Ameri- can highway sysTem and counTry- side scenery in hard TlaT color. The school has purchased seven silk- screens from The exhibiT Tor The 'permanenT collecTion. D'Arcangelo heads The Smoke House Gang in New York, which brings arT To The people in The TenemenTs by painT- ing murals on The sides of The buildings. 34 .. 'ill ' 111.-T' The new art gallery is named after Mrs. Ruth Foster, who taught at Eau Claire for 42 years. She was a guest at the dedication banquet. Charles Schmidt, innovator of the graphite and alcohol technique, exhibit at the Gallery consisted of three-dimensional effect from ma- chinery drawings. Mr. Ludwig Stein, a former stu- dent of Schmidt's, demonstrated the technique to students and fac- ulty. Mr. Stein stated that the best graphite to use is imported from Norway. A drawing done in this media would take from two months to several years to complete. Few artists have successfully experi- mented with the technique, loe- cause it is relatively new. ' A selection from Charles Schmidt's exhibit illustrating the graphite and alcohol technique. George Segol, conTrocTed by Lud- wig STeih To iuror The STudenT ArT Show, lecTured To CID overcrowded Riverside TheoTre oidvisirig sTudenTs To "Toke The ideos from The world of ArT, bUT To moike Them oi porT of Themselves." The ArT STudenT Affairs CommiTTee selecTed 126 pieces To be exhibiTed, ond Segoil Then se- lecTed The five winners. Segol, kriovvh Tor his whiTe plosTer sculpwres, cosT from ocTucil people, did r1oT like ocTihg os iudge, jury, ond exec:uTioner To crll The en- Tries. He Teels ThoT less emphoisis on compeTiTion should exisT oT The un- olergroiduoTe level. In his lecTure he cilso mehTioried Piscosso, Worhol, his works, ond oiddressed com- menTs To The sTudenTs. T -1 1 ft X' LW' , Ak. , :X '- ' wg" 11' b I 3 H ,. .4 3 .1 ' 1 ,. 1 v. E, fs 5. Q M- -- , 3153? ' ' n A ' If - , 4 .L fir: x. ...rv D EDICATION EVENTS: Music A vorieTy of musiccul ond insTru- menTc1l evenTs conTribuTed To The dedicoTion producTion by The Music DeporTmenT. InsTrumenTol performances in- cluded The UniversiTy OrchesTro, Bross Choir, .lozz Ensemble, ond The bond. The choir performed The world premiere of o work composed by Delld Joyo, ond olso concluded The - dedicc1Tion evenTs wiTh Two per- formonces of l-londel's "Messioh." X Y P , A Q T,.'a'?"f'i Brass Choir in performance J DEDICATION EVENTS Speech The choir in performance Mark Van Doren, guest of the speech department, read poetry The Speech Depc1rTmenT pc1rTici- pciTed in The Dediconion evenTs wiTh The producTions "School Tor Scon- del" cind "Under Milk Wood," con- ducfing Tours of The CenTer, and sponsoring The PuliTzer prize win- ner, Moirk Von Doren. The philosophical poeT on con- Temporoiry ThoughT reoid his works To on Ecu Cloire oudience, which c1TTrcicTed mony sTudenTs. Along vviTh reciding his work, he goive per- soncil inTerpreToiTions oT his works, Thus, expoinding The quieT forceful- ness of The poeTry. ART DEPARTMENT X i 1 . E , f i Jan Beckman as she finishes a weaving which Charles Campbell assists a student was exhibited in the student art show. An art gallery, a courtyard for sculptural display, T natural lighting on the third floor, large lecture halls, a slide study room, and a flexible working area enable the art stu- dent to relate better to his medium. The gallery, named after Ruth Foster who taught at the University for 42 years, provides a continuous showing of art work. These shows include nationally ranked artists, faculty exhibits, and student shows. The freedom of expression is carried through in ceramics, tex- tile, sculpture, and drawing stu- dios. The new facility has over- taken the duties of the demolished Memorial Hall. T l . , A Q. . hifi! i fi--'N . . .wi ' .f- L. xi D T 5' -'Fit iv' :Q . 1,11 1 22'fl1'U'. . ' A M ... "1 3: ff . ', ' A 'flE'fA . . - s'.'.f"l - gif" ' ,,.- ' . :sg . .f 41 Joel Grosshuesch prepares the mount for his sculpture. Bruce Hendrickson prepares a mold for a ring. Ludwig Stein d . 4 emonstrates the use of charcoal and alcohol as a medium, the technique of exhibitor Charles Schmidt. ,f ' iw My W., w MQ 9 . in... 41 MUSIC DEPARTNI ENT Audio visuals complex communication system allows taping ol practices and performances. The Music DeparTmenT finally has a permanenT home in The Fine ArTs CenTer. HiTherTo, There was The Music Annex, plus several universiTy-owned houses converTed To music classrooms. The Cenier provides The DeparTmenT vviTh a recifal hall, seaTing 200 people, enabling sTudenTs To perform in a professional seTTing. The Concerf Hall, seaiing 600, is highlighTed by archi- Tecfure which enhances The sound sysTem, ufilizing recessed walls and poinTed proiecTions. Performances can be Taped in boTh halls, as well as in The band and choir rooms, which have recording faciliTies locaTed beTvveen The Two rooms on The second floor. In addiTion, The ConcerT Hall was pro- vided vviih an 585,000 pipe organ from The L. E. Phillips Charifies. AddiTional faciliTies include nine classrooms, a music lisTening lalo equipped wifh casseTTe and earphone lisTening devices, and large equip- menT sforage rooms. Kerry Lentz as he practices clarinet. , Della Joyo, guest conductor, directs the choir in his world premiere, "Evocations: Promise of Spring W 04' , T, ii' iii T will ,. ' SPEECH DEPARTNI ENT STudenTs seeking ToiculTy members of The Speech DeporTmenT no longer need To dodge beTvveen Schofield Hdll cind The Troilers on lower compus. InsTeod, The de- pcirTmenT hols been uniTed in ci vving of The Fine ArTs CenTer. The move provided cid- diTionoil cloissrooms, speech proicTice rooms, o ThedTre in The round, ond oi mulTi-pur- pose Television ond rodio sTudio. The com- pus rodio sToTion, WSUR, Trc1nsmiTs from here os ci loib prdcTice Tor broodcoisTing sTu- denTs. CurrenTly, The TV sfudio siTs idle due To lock of funds, buT iTs ulTimoTe purpose is The producTion of UniversiTy films ond TV moTeriols. K -1 NW: "s"'w?Q,. QV. A 5 'Sfff' 'a qfw-. Q ks -ff v wi JI, -ww. 1 - .1-lNi',V?Q.A, is-FL, xixhda' if , , . ,f- 5Q1,l,fIf,. ff"1nS:"L'! .4 5' 'fl' "' 'ff -ff' ' 5-- 1 ,. , - - . , X , f-..f- " 'V QE' ,L J af ' E' Q 'Al ,M 1.x ,'j'?'2 -, , V ,, Rbpw, 6 . 5 5 ' ixtus. I-K ,i',gtgx. E., 'L' , . A H, Q li ' -mS.f,,, 3 3 -3 4 5 E I ' -Q ,Q A ,. '.'If,2,A1l ,7 X, 'Y 1 ,gg ,bw--'7-fi 'fin-' - '-. 5"f' F' - -,NE I H ,f'3f". H2771 '1 nf' 'F ' I t Q5 Ti. f r :PSU 4 ' ' , '10 -, !f15Fl,got.h- ". gg , . -29 'f"'i1 jfiff, f 'fi ja 6 'x, 3' if .ff ,J 3,74 ,ds K .. L - -.15 1 ' I ii' x .agei 2 cj, 4-'giixcrk-gp ivy. gr ' , :CET --g'wf2,g,,f,.'4'f-M ....,f+ .L 1-,V , --.wig .JW 3, .. f mgfvll-mei., h 4 1 A, .: xr 1 3, I. ,. A nn: C. ,S . . 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' Q A , , ' "fx ' if -'-' ..V - .115 . fffk' 5 ' . .: A L' ,,.g- .ff L- w' .,,. , ' Q I, - V -Af - ' f - , 1. 'I Rf " ,,-",""1 ,rf " .-,V ...fi f r "SE 5 k ffl'-:iv 'l . .,:J'5454L- ' . 5 Q., ,5 F "t.:.'5p,.15-5-fi? 951.211, , 'gag in , 5.45 :?'QT",,::'-"-jef,Mgr Ei' f- -. W Hn. F,-U12-a4,'3 L-1 . , ,A ith ig- is , 'N -3 -, -f ' FELL, .f ,Sii.-, A - Q, 3 3 :Tj CCB CCB 1970 HQ. ln a matter of minutes M1i1ferJl'fy gkarnger .gacriu is ixu, jj VIVH XL RECIT L Munster Cathedral-Hel-ford, Germany one is able to cross over entering another world of activity The "Heiress" Opening The '70-'71 TheoTre seoison wos RuTh ond AugusTus Goeis' melodroirno, "The Heiress," under The direcTion of Wil Denson. SeT in The i89O's, The ploy is obouT oi noive heiress, CciTherine Sloper, who is unoible To live up To The expec:ToiTions of her fc1Ther. Morris Townsend, 0 poor buT conniving genTlemoin, oippeors To love CoTherine, however, her foiher sees Through Morris' ploin oind ThreoiT- ens To disinherii CoiTherine if she morries him. Cciiherine, ignoring her ToiTher's Threois, Tells Morris of her foiTher's decision. On The nighT of Their inTended elopennenT Morris does noi show up ond The cold words of her ToTher ore now reolized. Two yeors poss oind Morris reTurns To find Sloper hols died, ond CoiTherine o hcirdened ond unforgiving womon. we-x .ef I, They died before their marriagef Linda Heck and Kevin Dougherty The W mnefrs . . . For Those in love, There ore The winners cind The losers. The ploy "Lovers," vviTh per- formonces Februoiry 8-25, hdd boTh of Them. The producTion, direcTed by Wil Den- son, consisTed of Tvvo one-ocT ploiys, vvriT- Ten by The Irish ploiyvvrighT, Brion Friel. The firsT, "Winners," vvois c1bouT Two T7-yeor-old youThs vvho hold To geT mor- ried, buT They died before They could go Through vviTh iT. Kevin DougherTy ond Lindo Heck played The leod roles. Then, of course, There ore The "Losers," The second ploy oibouT The mcirrioge of dn older Irish moin To oi vvomdn dbouT 40. VVhoiT follows ore The yecirs of disillusion- menT vviTh his Wife dnd oThers who Turn oigc1insT him. John Scherkenboick ond Mciry Kelly hold The lecid roles. The cdsT ond Wil Denson worked To porTrc1y The rec1liTy of These plciys Through The developmenT of The chorocTers. A play The Lovers . cmd the Losers Cast members in "The Winners" and "The Losers" in the play "Lovers": Marie Duester- beck as Cissy Cassidy: Patricia Lamb as Mrs. Wilson, Mary Kelly as Hanna Wilson, John Scherkenbach as Andy Tracey. awk LM A ,iw if L,- xxhkai- Y .im,...,j, ' s-.gggil y..4w,-i r 41 ,f - . fm I ,M 4, . f sell, John Eve -wx, .f V e A :Lb f V' 'gif S. K ::, ' ..,,Q,,, . fl Y, Q AIX, , ,- -in X ff: In 'A fy I ff' gffz' r- ff' :SQ ig-T xx f 'fl 4- .115 " 1+-' 41? fb, i . ii v ,4 f,2 . ,, , .rf ' ,w , lg: w I EORUM, CHAMBER, AND ARTIST SERIES JVIWQ Speakers jvlwaiers L 'R sys. i Q? . f 'I rr v 1 1 3 S, lr , MY ,QC ' if ' 1 2 Q I A 4 , Q , ,J , ' 1 -gpg? W: N V .pg , 144 ,,.,.y,1' -. 0 'IL ,. 7 . W, ,vw ,1 'E 3, , 11' ,. 1 ,ff .wi 4 f 4 l F fr '-.- ' H Y , 'W' we tv ' ,gif gl 1 l, Fil , 1 se . 1 ,Q 1 -L fun , 14 w Mm L3 ,l A Q5 .,. ,,',y J-: 7 MM M - , , "ff W S' Q A fa- Y? L lr' mf 'I 's n V f 1 1 Ju 1 ri A' 1 ng 15 1 , V kt 1 1 Q5 iifi? pl' , N .fi :7 . Y 3 X 5? w w .I 4 x 'i. lr :QR sf - I ' if W ' 1' :ij ' Jw Z i J if x if .V,,, J iv 53 Nader Opens Forum Series A near-capacity crowd Turned out Septem- ber 23 To hear Ralph Nader charge, Try, and execute certain maior U.S. Tirms as well as Vice President Spiro T. Agnew. The 36-year-old crusader revealed To his "concerned consumers" The Talsehoods and decepTions involved in everyday business. He also discrediTed parts of The medical and legal professions and proceeded To expose such gov- ernmental agencies as The l.C.C., F.D.A., and The Federal Trade Commission. Nader ac- cused Them oT "sins of progressive progress." Nader concluded by impressing upon The ciTizens of Eau Claire The urgency for improve- ment which musT be achievedlby each individ- ual's truthfulness with himself and his country. A member of The silent maiority, he said, has "resigned from democracy." Nader's campaign against the Corvair led General Motors to discontinue production ol Corvairs. Nader fielded a variety of questions at an informal coffee break. 54 A genius and Ido not use the word ll htl Q V Leonard Bernstein Yong Uck Kim, a genius on violin, was scheduled To appear aT The Arena on January 15. Due To a hand injury his performance was rescheduled Tor May 8. The arTisT TirsT performed aT The age of seven, and won The righT To appear vviTh The Seoul Sym- phony aT The age of eighT. Acclaimed as "one oT The greaT TaIenTs of The generaTion," Kim has per formed vviTh The renowned orchesTras and sympho nies oT The world. For The Eau Claire appearance Kim played So naTa in D Major, K.306 of MozarT, Four ShorT Pieces Opus 7, of AnTon Weloern, SonaTa No. 9 in A Major Opus 47 of BeeThoyen. Minnesota Orchestra The MinnesoTa Symphony Orches- Tra, after a 15-minuTe delay due To a van break-down, began The 1970-71 UniversiTy ArTisTs Series on OcTober 7. Silence ruled The audience as Sian- islavv Skrowaczewski raised his loaTon and The 97-piece symphony orches- Tra responded wiTh The Overture To Leonore of BeeThoven, No. 2. Ranging in ages from 24 To 65, members of The orchesira are from The various corners of The U.S., wiTh several from Europe. When asked aloouT Eau Claire's enThusiasTic audi- ence, some members replied, "They're greaT. We love appreciaTion." Stanislaw Skrowaczewski directs the orchestra, which originated in 1903. 1, ,,g?i5'j'5T-r,f -.145 ,ad .. fwggu l 2 1.r-pei Ai . . , - K 7 -. Q.. ' 1 - s- ' . LP' ' T 9-T 4 ff ' rdf 1 1 f- .fw,., A--T '.,-:.-1--,.g-.-.fum T C 1'f'z,l- HJ '92 x 1 if +"- ' 1? ' 5Ef'f2wlff5.1f 162'it"Fi-i3fH:4.:'1i1:T1'fr'f-ima: " '. '- - . 1 'ad Aw nl 3- X j T FB- 211115 -at I l I k fl-9'f?-1:4I-7519-"Tf"-4553'36i5'il1f!lli7'l'ls?1 7 3 " f '- ' K f J7':'f"?1.-R-'i'5?l.5"'5-34555 lisa:-5"-'-" 'J ff' 'Z J. ' '- ef' ,4 Q sfjw if , X4 H my .. 31-59, in Q5 5- T' J 2-H 5 ' M ' f'r2?f"!"-f:'1i Smithsonian Puppet Theatre The SmiThsonian PuppeT Thea- Tre's producfion of "The Wayward Wandering Wagonful of Banjo and Jack," delighTed children of all ages on Dec. 6. ' The producTion was presenTed by Three puppeTeers, who designed The 20 rod and hand puppeTs and The covered wagon backdrop. The puppeTs porTrayed an original col- lecTion of American Tolk songs and Tales, in seTTings reminiscenT of The Wild WesT wagon shows of The pasT. Everyone laughed and sang To such Tunes as "l've Been Work- ing on The Railroad," "There Was an Old Woman Who Swallowed a Fly," and "Cripple Creek." ATTer The performance, personal inTroducTion To The puppeTs and The owners was provided, and Those who were brave enough were able To maneuver The puppeTs. An Entertainment for Elizabeth Amidstcandlelightand the splen- dor of the Renaissance, a mosque entitled "An Entertainment for Elizabeth," was presented Novem- ber 8 by the New York Pro Musica. Elizabeth captivated the audi- ence as her stately procession moved down the center aisle of the arena to view an entertainment of the finest music and dancing. The production, conceived and produced by John Reeves White, was authentically portrayed from Elizabeth's dress to the instruments her musicians played. The profes- sionalism ot the actors was superb and the realism they created was unmistakable, and, indeed, it was not only an entertainment for Eliz- abeth, but, for all. , u, U. -.x W . ,jg Lg j FN 'N K Q If I ' f ' 'f 1 A " '-.li , Zjgfi ,zh . 5 I J A ' "- A'-- 4" if" A ' :- ,a ' !s A N .Q ig- .p g VV :Zigi X I . 1 ' '- w 4 K N '1:. .'ff,w ,, gl , i. '-' "' 1 2 , xy' fp 4,11 ' -. . '4 1-fr. '. X - si, I. " -J . :Q I ' ' 1 .3 102: 'iii E ' ""-1 ' 1 . ' 1 1 ' 'MVK' : X .Q . . A . 0 - ,x - 'A. ASE' X ' X --2' -5 4 b l I 1 is X fl 'fx o ' W ' .,u .?j l 1 N - :Gif , if 'gl .. fi, 5 u W 2175 S TJ 5 f .S p'x'z,1 . W.. V9 , , ,i A-tl v '- n ' nv- 1 .. 0 O-gufafitin ' , v o an ,.' .., eg .is 1. nv? fffb, .f-5 J --Y H-XJ -' 1 A -17, Q .- .. I ' " N352 P47 - Agar fy? 1 dr i 5 I 7: 'G S' QQ Q! ,U . H r Q 'H m 1 ' , ': 'I f, F n -, xi' 5 QFQW1 0 1 mf? 1 R, Q L s .1 1,1 - Y 1 , N 'F' ww' ! Y Q L' 'L -,, I ,f 1 'Q ,K 1 Q f'K.X , 4 A' . 3 V f , L , - 'ng-. 'W 1 i . - 5 'PW A f- .N -Z' ff ,E E ' 5551 f' Q M. ' Mil HF! 'Q '? . i Lf, . lx K 1' 1 1. .'.., A.-gig' q ff, if fag-FH' um' .J gf-v . 3 . , V N 1, : pg" Q- K 4, Jr ,--9 ,- , - . ,4 A - ' v A a . I 6, 1 .igvl t f Q . X 41,-1 Hzlw. X ffm? ' ' M' 'ix Mi- gf -W, ""- . kv u... 5 v SB. W H 1 A M . rf, x -A W , ,Haha Y. S? .14- .. 1--' 4 1 , . tw., ,m,i.- ' f.'H. ' Y ,v A ty" : up I Q N ,4Q'L.f'- " Qf :LTE2i25:'f:'W'-A .- . - 1 . , X- ' fi Mg? I: V31 , .lwkx as Vii??Q.g A A 'Q-awk. 1 Q' A' 3 's"'1 'gfza a A E ' NN s ' :, ' K. . Y lc. ' fi? , ', A " ' ' f: : - " -I -. 1 A. . 7 , I' X ? ag Preservation Hall -3-,s:a:s2' 'ai s l l. li A 1 "The college audience responds. , ,,i: Jazz is still alive and lives." -: . "Dede" Pierce T f -. I in . lvl il .Q ' 4 it 'ii il f, .5 cf: Jr 4' 5 if "The audience response makes i W you drive more." -ga - "Billie" Pierce 1 " -'-'-: i Ez ,., s ofr Band members: Cie Frazier, drummer, "Dede" Pierce. Cornet, Allan Jaffe, tubag Willie Humphrey, clarinet: and "Billie" Pierce, piano. E.. Brought back by popular demand, the Preservation Hall Jazz Band played to an enthusiastic audience September 26. Preservation Hall, located in New Or- leans, was originally a place where musi- cians could' get together and play for their own pleasure. Allan Jaffe, the tuba player for the band, has been its proprietor since l96l. The other five members are over 60 years old and were some of the original creators of New Orleans iazz. Performing many of their own compo- sitions, the musicians created an atmos- phere of enchantment for university stu- dents and one of nostalgia for over 30 generation. The house lights were kept on by request of the band to maintain audi- ence involvement and present the mood of Preservation Hall. The audience rocked with simple,strong, and happy New Orleans jazz. Everyone was a part of the show - clapping hands, laughing, and swaying to the music. A idzzed-up "Hello Dolly," a hearty yell, "Rah! Rah! All scream for ice cream!" and "Sock it to me, Billie!" were all added at- tractions that made the entire program a night to remember. ,. . .E . Q -' if 'N ' N .fl "ff ' as 'E ' 5 -,-' . 'Ei ' J: i . .1 Y i' .L ' . 5 - ifiil' 'liiilllif ' 5 .M A vwmgm ., - ww, --,qaiwm Willie Humphrey's clarinet adds the mellow touch to the iazz pieces. Crossed-legs and hankies on the floor displayed the relaxed attitude of the band members. Perhaps Allan JaIfe's son will carry on the tradition of Presenration Hall. 61 Tragedy Comedy Upon conceiving a means to scoop up the "sakl" the servant is perplexed as to how to get a drink. Masks and colorful costumes brought out the meaning ot the Kyogen. Both plays were presented in Japanese. 5, i llloli - -Kyo en This year, for The firsT Time, a parT of The Japanese culTure came To The Eau Claire campus. This provided "a once in a lifeTime experi- ence," according To Johannes Dahle, direcTor of sTudenT acTiviTies and universiTy programs. The visifing Noh-Kyogen NaTional Theafres of Japan presenTed a Two-parT, as well as a Two-day, performance. The double show was suggesfed by The acTors since aT The Time of performance Their proper- Ties were enrouTe To The Arena from Minneapolis. However, The show did go on and was presenTed, in parT, wiThouT props or colorful cos- Tumes. The performances were held on February T7 and 22. The all-male casT presenTed The "Noh," a Tragedy, and The "Kyo- gen," a comedy. "Boshibari" lTied To a STickl, The Kyogen, and "Aoi- No-Ue." "Boshibari" is cenTered around The clever infallible servanT. IT deals wiTh The masTer's a1TempT To curb his Two servanTs from drinking his "saki." lTs counTerparT, "Aoi-No- Ue" involved an aucealous and iilT- ed woman who is Transformed inTo a revengeful ghosT, who sTeals off of her when she herself is noT aware of iT, and haunTs and Tor- menTs her rival "Lady Aoi." ln boTh plays, The acTors are ac- companied by The chanTs of a cho- rus, and an orchesfra of ancienf insTrumenTs. The "Nah" sfage, seT in The arena, was bare of decor ex- cepT for a large wooden panel. The properTies were simple, consisfing of masks used by The principal acTor, or To disfinguish female roles and The colorful cosTumes. The "Noh" is The oldesT living TheaTre in Japan, creafed in The fourTeenTh cenTury. The dramafic and arTisTic plays emphasize The deepesT sorrows of mankind. The "Kyogen" was creafed To serve as a conTrasT. Thus, The audience re- ceives a balance of emoTion during The performance, as wiTnessed by Those who aTTended The show. 63 Chamber Series Arno Schoenstedt, renowned West German organ consultant and recitalist, opened the Chamber Series on October 7 with a perform- ance at the First Congregational Church. Widely known throughout Europe, he is a foremost authority on Bach. His program included three Chorale Preludes, Prelude and Fugue in E Minor by Bach, as well as music by Buxtelhude, Mendelssohn- Bartholdy, and Genzner. Prior to the recital, Schoenstedt afforded the organists of Eau Claire an opportunity to participate in a master class, enabling them to broaden their knowledge. The Chamber Series presented two concerts a week apart in Feb- ruary with the appearance of the New York Brass Quintet and Duo- RampalfVeyron-Lacroix. The Quintet-ensemble has created a renais- sance in brass chamber music, while the latter group is known for their virtuosity and beautiful programs, utilizing keyboard and flute. ,-. 'L fQ"fg':':Af .J ' " " . Q fm- Y y 0-...W-dh 5- A , Mk V MW , NME! A A wb.. H Yuhlffi? Z I fm. M .Q-13 N A M 1 uf., ' ' 2 - ,. -f ' cf lfifitf 29.0.5 'ilrwm 5795 I K Q jifu-w . fi "' b. A A W' ,N uv", " C O C BI CIRCUIT N s qi-Q" 1: Lin 19 V its' ,:...:i, l . H l Q A- - Patti Miller 62 Dandelion Wine, Jim Dawson, La Troupe Grotesque 62 Ron Nigrinz EM ,.:,,,A ., Q, . 4.-,. , q.. qu.: ff' .I ,A ,gi 2 4, ,.., , , A-59 ' . .,-.' ,Mr . -.4,..1. ' X. . Rial' -f"l V ff- fa :Ii 'Wiki' ' "' . .., . 4.,..i ,cf-. .eie:w'6:1Ji:.Lii4 The Blu-gold The campus hangouT . . . meeting new friends, Trying To find a place To siT, segregafed Tables lfor friends onlyl. A place To resolve . . . personal problems, Topics of The day: VieT Nam, drugs, The environ- menf, Nixon and Agnew, My Lai. A Time To confemplafe, isolafing oneself amidsf The crowd, or To share Thoughfs wifh a friend. The necessify of a Coke glass, whefher iT be filled wifh carbonafed or ice wafer. Breakfasfs consisTing of hamburgers and French fries . . . Long lunch lines, for a hurried meal. Chess boards, card playing . . . Empfy glasses and dirfy Tables are The marks of some- one's presence. Jim Dawson Ron Nigrini P A v g, I XL: La Troupe Grotesque 11 Fi Y 4 255 my .Ml Candles, Guitars, and People wig. gg ,asia . 1.-ms ,.f1... -5- -Y rg , f, . , Y . . . Eg , ',':- 543, 1-,sig 5, 11 5 -..: L5 'SVC , ff: , 153, iii? ,JJ ' Z ,ig r laial-f yvqgw L has :qw .mia Q Checkered tablecloths and dripping candles characterize the cabin. During off-performance times, the Cabin becomes a Blu-Gold annex Hera! iiKfQ,g W, ,. E, K , - s-- ,7 - A-nhrt if - 12' ef ' - - 'Q s' V' 's 'A J , V- I , ., E H ,X if "-Q as Qsn ' 5' it , 3, ' i 5 1 ' .s U 'Q 'Y ,Vg 2 -X Q iii 7 fel'-f lf iff I ,. PA.,-' ' I -W-I g,r',qI' f ' ' , ,E .-qv", 3 f Q I. student talent show consisted of guitar players. . N , A estnt . ...:J az: ' 11- e . J' 1 'qifiigunfgg ffvf' ' 311' f f ef ,Hn - :aff -' -V 1v""'-1 , 2 ' 'gil fm: fm -L . ' ' r -' 1' If . , in I P.'?P.:f,Qi93?j ni 4 I mfr' V 1 nf! Q :Nm 3. fz .yin nz ' ' "- 7' " :Q '52 5 ff: '- -- 'N An Arena of Ideas with Jack Ze- man and guest Walter Thoresen who was a Democratic candidate for congressman. 72 E f','g: ' , gi f? I-F4 .I A.', Lynn DeLong, a candidate for County Sheriff, presented an Arena of Ideas, being introduced by Brigid Michaud. 0 'I lf, .-als., ff' .f f jf JXX, i 1 fy! I if ,f Arena of Ideas Shirley Severson and Bob Leavitts at an Arena of Ideas for Campus Crusade, talking about drugs and the good and bad of them. Cultural Commission - Left to right: Mr. Dahle, Shirley Sever- son, Laurie Gapko, Andrea Gap- ko, Brigid Michaud, Mary Brink- man, Trish Arndt. 73 I-HGLEY -.- ,N Y 1,11 M .1 11 1 52,11 X 1, 11 if 5 1 Y E 1 1 YQ - f f 1 -Qf 3 f 5 ,, ., f - t ,f , , ' ' 1 im ' ' . li ' z I V ,.,:g:gI -yi. p-.,N'?,h1 -i- , , L ,,. fb.. .,?:y,.. u ,1 ,Q , It K .. fn. ,L .4--111' .f-uh.. ,, al i:i.1ELiigf. 32f5'f?'f3j "' ,Ji J. 1 1- ,+'f"ffr:v,,:4,f 1 A- if 4-51122: 1 ,juni-.di::'1f.i'Lr, K 1 I. 1: 'iff' -qi-1' ' -1 NK 'nf 1 z 1 :xv P Tm ' L2 4 1 ' 1 ' A 13 fm ,fa 1 A: 'Qs-+5,.,wg',1'.11a113, f- 1 Hs:-. ,sy .giggx-51 1 Q11 fm' ' ": -QQQI - 1 21 ..1"':4zi A lm'-2.91 ' 1- Hb-,a -412151 1 '.7f' . -' Xvvt 6 . 52' 1 1 K . ,A J 1' E' ga. ,f ii .1a::A1N1.., A M115 Y, L ,1 . 11 -111 1 ,, Nu - - N 1 1... "1 1 wh- , ' f ii 1 1 1 , 1 . 1 Wig . bf H11 ' ii Tvvvivggx if -' ' .- , V, .1 1 , 11, nurullY .4 ,' f-Ng .- wggv, IUFIIF rw 1 'uk l M . w .EF ff A N on f 11 -4 331, ar '11' H 5 5' Ax. ,pf- .ig ,F AL, 4' 'X WL Vx R55 ,,... 'wg . n 'K-fc.j1.,. '?grA'-L.gg.Mff -1':""' A V inn., '- bL?5:'fL' V L' 'Lf' LWC-' f f ,l 'X ' 1 . 3,2 'H H111 Q1 M11 A! 1 .,w.5! ' J N 'N 3' fa 5+ fi 24 A A ,IJ1 1.42 ix, 1 341 g 1 f ' ' ff f fx' Q5 , .. fa v , i . 1, 1 , Q-j.-. 1 , 1 , 1 ,ul 1 '1 ' 1 , , is ,, , M225 gh, "l'11wy1-1111.. ' .xv , .. , , M' 'T-LT 'T ' '1f"--Hanging. 55, few.. , 11 V if Haig 1 ff. ,.g, I N - J' f-QL , 9' X-fd. - 1 -- Andy. --.1, . W , 19.--ff.-51:91, ' 1 , ' "'ffL1-swgasriflwfe--1 ' ' X- . , Qc, 'T' W' Z ' 'xwmf'-R11 .. 1255 , -E13 3 'vim 111. g-1--.-n , el-Nut? 'Q 1 Q.. .1 ...f-Q, M 11? I Students Evacuate Campus As Vacation Nears This could be the headline in any news- paper. The feature would contain stories on students going home, travelling, or moving into the only dorm selected to remain open. But would the article say anything about the swish ot the broom as the ianitor reiuvenates the buildings for the next onslaught, or the stacked-up chairs in the hallway awaiting the floors to dry, or of the barren Blu-gold? Chances for such publicity are slim. No, not even the loneliness of a full broom closet would be noticed .... All fhe signs fo gef fo wl1ere??? lr " -' V- r. I '.',P'2-.Q .Lf 4,-A, J, Mo , 'mi ,?, tv 3,502 - , 1 C0 f959 12970 FACULTYXST 'x noun Y SOUYM nn 1.1 DL ,.m a,w xv, 15" wQx"fh' 5 4:55455 H ga? V K ar V V I E K, 3 -l" e af gxli 1 Ll 8 If '53-fi' Campus Security Gains The WSU-EC Dep tment of Safety and Sec ty s made independent of th Departme t of B Id ngs and Grou ds th ye Included n the sep t was the app t t of Wallace O Nell s D ctor of Secu ty d the mo e nt F th Sec ty off e to ho G rf eld A e 3,4 WIS. STATE UNIV DEPT. OF SAFETY G SECURITY ARKING t TRAFFIC INFORMATION usmms coumsv PARKING mann I I I! . I I ' II 43" w. ' 4' f if zu 'WL F-. if ' u..'X X !2' X S 81 1.g,.,,' 'AIS-4 '- -gg:-ig? aff' ki , f fu S I Hi 'i 039411 11:--in-1 83 -1 L t L The desire to go home, or is it just to leave Eau Claire? The faces of boredom are seen as students wait for their buses. Anxiety at its arrival, followed by the tiring ride to the destination. L 1, if Commuter students utilize the city bus service daily. Campus stu- . dents made use of the free bus rides downtown on Monday night and rides to the K-Mart and Co-op during the week. 84 5 F. t M. X NG ti EL.+ 1. g' f,. W 4 - . 4 Wltllw. EI X w ,f , 3541+119 1 4, 1 K I - s w ' V :Ni 1 W 4 1 ' surf VBANK eyhoun wwnmhihi - - - 'wh mu Q .. - I '. I ' 14' Huff" si A " wffimzd ' Coined, Scheduled and Call-oused -F .-9 ,L M it "EPA 'Qu Q N X I Y 4 7 wdl Q, 5 .4 gin: ig rm fwsggza . .. . 'ig V P: Q i ig f f? A-iii, f' e, ,- L, fwgggx gf Q. an ,, x Sghaclesl of I I I' vi' I i 1 f I . JY ,ff X x . , I' J'l, PV , a .:' , , . . "M, 'Y w.. .J It The moocts of yellow f- people, events, anct especiatty friencts. Re- member tiow we took life for grant- ect, tmut now . . . Life is fragite. I am something more than a machine regurgitating the pennies and nicteets I am fed. Though gathered togcttier who wilt took at me and I at him. 'i What would it be like without friends? One leaf out of a thou- sand tying on the ground. It is for others we ripen and mature. For only together can the goat be won. Tinsel and bright colored tights create the image of frienclstwiffs life, but the love of friends has no words. lt's just being there. B 'D I I C I S E 111 EBF' a use G 1,115 M-If ' 9 wi 'Y 5 K ' 572,-P111 7 -2 . i-'1-fQ,. . 6 'f' U ' , oi . . A P of 5 f O 6 ' 'g l N ' 0 Q I Q ' I gi A 5 Amxmzignu O ' '1 - , ...:1f.2.-'D Q 'ij XL ,N D 1 : ' . -. ' me 5 1 Ei, -. - . , - -I', . 3 .N-52145131--c QQ. . . 4'-' " Q. 4 1 5,-aa 'E j - ' g l 'C' 5' . . ,. -iiiryip. '. ' ' , A - I 0 Q . 1 -- U' ' i- H' It 41 ' I------wg U Q ,. ' ua f 1 .f -' 3 A I' . . 0 Q -Ls 1. -uh Q I '. , v V - , EH 0 Q ' Q - 1 vt f W ' ' i -' ' O g C U HM' , , , h 4 - '--.,,-f --1-e-.,. ', N fu..FrYv"y'n1 42 f 4 ' ' ,L - -, .p ,-.,-1, 4.5-, . 1 ' .if , -4,:,54,I,- - A1 , ' s 1. 1:-". f V ,. ,lm T.,- 3-.. , F, , I , 455 . . z .-'EY . if , ,A'.,." . Y I F L Life is rninci expanding, increasing the complexity so we cionlt rust out. Hopefully life is a moving up, some- times painfui and slow. For college, unique in all of life, couicin,t imp- pen without friends. Is this the roomff? he checks again. Meeting new people, rapping, HVVi1en's the war going to encl?,' Telling jokes and cirinlzing Cokes, cramming for ex- ams and helping friends. Siliing on the lawn calciiing the sun, napping in your room, going io the bars and izusiiing chicks, watching the Imncls. "Where ya lueen?U Waikirlg by the river or running to a class. Daling in file li- iJrary?f? Hearing Dawson ai the Cabin. Laughing, smiling, crying, shy- ing . . . it's all clone with friends. Nloving-in The besf vvoy To meeT people is To go ouT ond help Them. One vvoy of doing This is by offering To corry someone's suifcose inTo The dorm. Why suifcoses? Because ThciT is whof sTudenTs usuolly bring when They move in To The olormy or cinyThing lolrge enough To corry oll of Those viToiI necessiTies. lf you ore in no mood To give such ossisTc1nce, oT leosf lifT o hond cmd soy "Hi" To cxll of Those moms cmd dcids who ore Tropsing posT you cis They move in Their children. Moybe in on differenT IighT os you siT on The cold floor wofching The popcorn bowl being possed ground, you con shore some feelings wiTh CI person you meT os They moved info The dorm. F .N ui My v .ww-'H' ' 'H gf :H +i3Q..m". ze A YF 1 1'3" , r if , Q . gl Az ' ,u ' ,H W ' .Q Qs: f,11w ifk5g'Q4 f K 111:53 1 :Q-."',,':""i1 -4 1 FE - 1 . Lax 1 if Asthma K- 3 . ,1 :. , N 1' Bi is ' W ' . - ' :il I 1 M-ii I! f""' an ,lf . I A 1 1 N .1 . ,',,v n 3 N, fi" i il f , ,., "Yes, you can get in on an overIoad." JR. - SR. HIGH EDUCATICN 137 Registration The '7O-'7i school year began wiTh a popu- lar pasTime known as regisTraTion. BuT This year iT was made a liTTle more exciTing wiTh The inno- vaTion of mass regisTraTion. This consisTs of spending hours compiling a dummy schedule, only To have iT Torn aparT due To closed classes and The regisTrar noT allowing overload spaces, which brings To mind The addiTional Time spenT in lines. EvenTually everybody somehow, ac- quires a schedule. By The Time one leaves The Arena and is carrying away ci sTack of TexT- books Trom The booksTore, he is sure To have acquired a few more friends. We ll see you guys ln a couple of weeks O K 9 ' We h.ave settled down now, completing moving-in and regis- tration. It is time to discover our- selves through new people, old friends, and quiet reflections. It is before winter and each new day brings colder weather. We joke and laugh on the grassy knoll. We talk of personal thoughts with our closest friends. We say good-bye to friends - old and new - as they leave from a weekend visit. We get acquainted. A smile can say much. Believe in it .... So that when the long hour of winter comes you have some- thing to remember. Soon you will be writing to parents and friends, remembering the sun, green grass, and warm gentle breezes .... The faces of friendship . . Jon Conner and Eileen Hirsch are participants in the "mating-game," a common practice among college students. who has friendships without phone Cans? 7-he free phones in Davies have a constant work-out. Silent meditation can be a person's best friend Friendship abounds in the Blu-Gold. It is surprising how many people one can meet by accident in the cramped facilities. Increased hours of visitation have made dorm life more compatible. Each dorm votes on the amount of hours it desires for "guests" and then the matter is forwarded to the administration for their okay. Dear Mom and Dad, Well, Ilm settled into my room and dorm life is thus far pretty good. My roommate is from out of state. There donyt seem to be any severe personality conflicts between us. When I told him that he could expect 30 below temperature readings in the winter he sort of laughed it oil. just wait! Weave been fixing up our room. To make the room more livable we detached the bed from the bolsters, putting them together in a perpen- dicular manner under one bolster. My room- mate brought along a stereo, and with my TV, we have something to break the monotony. Our walls have become plastered with posters, beer signs, and black lights. But then, I mustn't for- get to mention that "booze" bottles line the shelves. By the end of the year I imagine that my collection will have grown. ng... W. J. v ii 1 YF? 1 in it W. ' 2. I ' 2 tai Lp. W .. . I if . pup., if I it at X' , ' ,f "' Jean Pankratz, resident ol Sutherland, realizes that it is normal to have a messy room. My classes seem as though they will be okay. Something funny really happened to me . . . Be- cause I needed the Phys. Ed. credits, and due to the lack of class times available, I had to sign up for a MODERN dance class. Although it is co-ed, the guys are vastly outnumbered by the girls. But then how can someone in my position complain about such odds I l ! I decided not to build up the extra layers of fat on my body that the dorm food is supposed to yield. I have joined the intramural football squad sponsored by the dorm. I found out that the recreation program available at Hilltop is very extensive. Not only will this keep me in shape, but it will provide me with the opportu- nity to meet new people. I had better wrap this up because I am going to an Open Smoker tonight. I7m trying to see if it is Worthwhile for me to join a frat and the different frats available. Love, Your Son. These residents ol Bridgmen found several ways to give their room the lived-in look. IO3 104 get ,t Hilltop presents winning teams trophies for their achievements. infra mural football resumes with the opening ol school in the fall. The girls, as well as the guys, have team sports. These girls are huddling during a touch football game. '7 V ' fW " 'TTI' ,.,J -r' 4. 4 ,vt H- 134 'V 2 ,..:: "-::- - '1' 2 f?e UN' E321 .ef . Each dorm has ping pong tables and other recreational pastimes axiailable to its residents. . u .f Y li ,c 'H 1:1 fr-SEQ?-P xt ' I fr 511 V -:Ji 33531: ' 1 . 1 , , witf2r.:' ., N frm, - - MS , . 'pi 1 if iff! i ' "' ' . was 4 ' ' 9 : 5 - 4 A .1 - . "nur, f: ' ' .gf .IITIQ .5 f, LZ! . .3Ffiff- 'ib xiii 3 ' if ' Y! in ,yi Dear Friend, Hil Howis everything down your way? Schoolis nov- elty has begun to wear oiif and it is really starting to be- come a drag. I get so sick of studying and it seems as though I am never caught up. When I can no longer stand the books I roam amongst the rooms talking to kids on the floor and all we do is gossip. I guess that I should get in gear and do my laundry. I wonder what I'll shrink this week? The washing machines aren't nearly as bad as the dryers. They are the ultimate if you are in any sort of a rush. There are so many kids using the dryers that they are always over- heated, and then, you have to let them sit for a half-hour to cool down. Meanwhile, your clothes are starting to rot from mildew and there are about a half-dozen other girls waiting to get the same dryer. RIOTSl? Oh tell me about it . . . Oh yes, tonight is sheet night, at which time one is able to tum in last week's bottom sheet for this weekis top sheet. I just noticed a dust ball roll from under the bed. Wouldift you say that is some sort of a hint for this room to get cleaned? It sure does look like a hurricane tore through it! ,Saga sm - . 'u m wm- tw 1 ' --uuscn " -fx v ,., E 4 V Hfxflf--+514 T ..., . ax 'A . ff, . . . . .....i. .8 E . wk ,f 'H ' .WIN "I 4 'H ,U ' if :f,1..,,H uw-tx "1 ' " I .- ff Ti? f H ,QS N N! ii i I T , , 115 L I ,Wm wi, , ,JLikf- . -A Lfmu,W.,1' H -W 'nf 'f M W H uTURE rm WCM ,mag 1 A-mm .gssmz . - H WWA. an-.4 7 1-i One of the procedures in visitation is the signing-in and out requirement. A bunch of us Went out last night. I wonder if I'll ever be old enough to fre- quent Water Street? I don,t think I,ll ever make it. There are a lot of hang-outs down there, like the Oar House, Pete's and the Ioynt where everyone goes and has a really good time. If you ever come up, We'll try to get in. Well anyway, We Went to the Inn and The Barr. Tl1ey'1'e the eighteen places, but they have really good bands. Last night the "Black Societyi' played out there and they were fantastic! They added on The Barr so now it has a balcony and it looks like a ski lodgell But even with the extra space the place is still jammed, but y0u,d like itl Hey! You know What? W6,1'6 gonna have beer on campus. It,s gonna be sold in Hill- top. Howis thatfi? The only thing is that the kids off campus probably Won't Want to climb the hill just for a beerll K .A 1, i7 -0 '-IQ' all Q 691- ul. 11' .. Q'-get Well, I guess I'd better go now. Weare going to a show and out for a pizza. CMy night life iS11,t all too ex- oitingllj Hope I can see you soon! Your friend. Londi? nf? Although The Barr opened just last year the owners realized that it was just too small for the volume of business it receives from the college crowd, necessitating the new addition. il ...nn A Having a good time with friends f , ' 1 One of the many finds at the Oar House. Relaxation over the pool table, or a quiet talk on the phone. I Home-cooked meals and trlendly conversation with the bartenders provlde a welcome atmosphere at the Old Home Tavern. LIQUOR DEPT. Full barstools suggests that the Old Home is a nice place to visit for people ot all ages. . ' ' 113 9'4N-1-L -V, vp 1.---..., x M lf :J "" 4 5 6 7 I 010 31129 14 fi I6 U ll I9 70 21 72 23 24 25-762728293031 u 1 NL HUM! 'PC W", J 4 5 6 7 2 9 10 FT Y? I3 I4 25a16l71lI9 20 21 T571 24 75 P6 27 28 7910 ' S slqglll :vii IJ JM4 5 I 9 IOII I7 lS!6l7l8 I9 22433 2475 2 29 30 JI 6 :,:'- A - P.S. Last night, when I was at the Barr, I almost got locked out of the dorm because I didlft get a ride home fast enough. I thought I was gaining some freedom when I left home, but I don,t know. There is one good thing though about last nightg I met a guy out there. He's pretty nice! He wants me to come up to his room tomorrow night to studyg at least it's a change of scenery! Q na, i A. .twivxua-4,p.44.f.. ' .1.,.oWw,1..,y.4,..-.. .....1nw.1-mmwgu..-.. 1...v,wuf,4W,w.4-.ne-..., 1,.,1nw4M A 1' W4 -Q,-W ,M ...,.,,... mum t.,...s...,..,-in ,....4.-g. .W ,.l.. 0...---.nn - --Y- BIHEBHIPPO M I A N V, Y I I, I , f . Y X , LEM if wa: 72.1.13 L,,uu-an May... ai..-7-1--w.n-Jrpmhf.. ...mmf-I , , 'I . .....,.. M- .......l 1...munw.f--J I WU' A l V l l Pam Pieart and Jim Ruskosky made use of the visitation privileges. LA H5 Hi Therel just a note to let you know that Ijm still alive. Nothing too exciting has really been happening around here, except my roommate and I tried to hitch downtown this afternoon and ended up walk- ing in the freezing wind. These guys slowed down to give us a ride, hut then decided that there wasnat enough room so they just waved and left. Wedding and engagement rings on display at Lasker's Jewelers in Eau Claire. 1 "Hmm. That suit might not be such a bad buy after all! Hats in so many different shapes and sizes. dd df . Y W H6 vi-' L4 NT The H8.L Shop was a favorite place lor the men on campus to buy new clothes. As you can imagine We Weren,t too happy with them and if I ever see them I'll let them know! Once we got down there, after all those miles of Walk- ing, all I could remember Ild wanted to buy was a box of Kleenex. It wasnit until I got home that I remembered Iid wanted to buy a birthday card for my dad. Guess I'l1 have to try and get one in the bookstore tomorrow. Why don,t you come up sometime? Weire hav- ing a concert at the end of the month and you could come up for that and sack out on our floor. flf you can lind itlll That's all for nowl Your friend. The Carnaby Street lamp featured advertisements for Coca-Cola. I It mn D-I-qv-t--W The Fashion Twig offered the latest in women's wear. 117 Big Joe's Pizza features a variety. , +, In order to display the merchandise that stores had to offer, manikins were set up in the windows wearing the latest fashions. I 1 HIE JMS PIZH The Cinema, one of the three showhouses in Eau Claire, offered a wide selection of movies. For those students who liked to roll a few "strikes," Wagner's 40 Lanes Bowling Alley was the place to go. Shakey's Pizza Parlor became Big Joe's, but retained patronage of many campus students. Shakey's always featured live music of the "good old days Ii . v- ! -. v. Z. fre ' J.,- ' ' f-'12 ZW I ,.,.fs-f fJQ? S fy ff - -ffgffgf' audi, if :urQ -'MIP'-2 'eT3' 1... iff " 'N 4' ' t :Hit .we 1, ' :2iEa5?3+:t,' 3 i it A yr a 1 .4-SQ This famlllar sign is at one of the favorite hangouts, McDonaId's. ll organizations needed a place to have a party, Shakey's sponsored the facility for a part of the profit. With the opening of Burger Chef on upper campus, students didn't have so far to go for a hamburger and a Coke. Students depart at all times during the day for weekend iaunts and leisure trips. Some thumbi f W it, use their own cars, or utilize some means of commercial transportation. Minneapolis is a frequent place to visit, since it is only 75 miles from Eau Claire. It offers a wide range of activity not available in the small town college community. ' -'f'!'?9s' ge-ruqg, Ng in 'sa We C Place to go, thing to ee and do "gs Q4 ' .4f-, M'l1iE?f' 55525.59 "5i50RSE" i SWDIAN WARREN it MUST SECUMES iiiti D J RITUAI. l SEEN ! it ,fu Each season elects geographical areas to visit. During the warm weather surrounding areas in the midwest are popular, such as Chicago labovej. During the winter the skiers take off for areas in northern Wisconsin or to Colorado and Canada for the test of true ability. ,tg 'mi'-i s 1. . L ' 5.. 7, ,N...u:, .1 In V,-., ...Q V , 41 - i'-jr ,ff-, 1, L tpipbtj pin- 6 rlbqtf.. nk .fl , - g .1 fi 5 ' ' - 151. ' I 'lim .V , f c l ' l' d l -. X. . A ww i ft. g 33393 2 H' 1'-A "l7ff '.3:ll..i A ga fr 1.5 1371 1' . -f f -- .M ff. .:' ' ' QUT ' '7'-1 Q 1134. 411 'Q Y ae "- . E. : : R rd ' .a- fy," i "Af '- . I t .sl ' s - I ff f .fhQ?'?'ii?tY' '26f,if1'ffff.f1111"l'-'2'C'-'?z'2.'a:if, fav .2-,-ff'21s- . . . In , . . , . .-. .. ,, -.,,,.:,-,pw , 4, Va . 4. 1. . qs 1: f,,,..1fv -if , . 1 3. .Ai-,1 - -, 1 - - -- I- 4 L Q- V 44 I f"'. -A ' - 'nf' 'Ci ' ' ' kd Tfi . A2 , 11' '1'fl'iZ'5"1ffg 5f.,"l ' -'vi' 3 l 4 3 -' 4 'bi 1- LL " U", . I 'Zur w -Qi. '- " pl' Z-Lil' '- 45 - "k:: 1.ff dill' '- 1-l3F',1:,1f25iLJffI'f',Xn:'-fp,' 2, 4 , P I-fig' F' 'M-il F -' l 55 E " C 4 . - ...B . R .aggtpzgff ,ui ny, It-L ,Q .r-1Q-5g,1- fykfvaig L . .f if, Q ,Illia - M I lg Hui? .1 v 1, 11 , ll..- -9 I aqfxu. .,c4u-3.31.1 Isgw, 1 3 5 .4 Wm, , 9 . , V ali , t -Q W 5 QQ? lxvu. A,52.l pi ,gh wt FC, x q r -if 'M 4 wx s J. A I ing - 5 4 1.51 t an . " .4 fi ' 2 , -I f ' gf' .4 v 5: f Y Y 'H F ' sa l it W if as E was v 1-'-1.41,-wx-1-1-'-': : ,ff L1 ...f V- :-. ., - ...,g.. .Hn Af - .. - -L., --1, - .1 -. - ' ---,L-E e .-52... 1 wi . r -- A:.,- " - 'I t .:.fi--:- 4 ' ' , if - Eiizf' , -52" -, HQ., " -1,-1 2:23 .fs .ff - fl '-114 ia. -.aww wr, N-fr .sw 1.-1. V--,i 5.1:-' n?.f':i- ,-wa2ff-5:e..e.a. '- Dear Mom and Dad, I really Want to thank you for letting me move into the apartment. Itis really terriiicl At least it will be when We get through fixing it up. The old couch and chair you gave us serves the purpose. We're going to buy slip covers when we have some extra money. Howas that for a subtle hint!! I,ve got a room all to myself. Actually it's not a roomg it used to be the front porch but I've got great plans for it. You know, like jazz it all up with posters, candles, etc. Youill have to see it when I'm done. Some friends of ours had a house-Warming party tor us .last Weekend. We had a really nice time. ag, Q 'lie ffi "Tzu - -5' 1 ,gg ,A fqar. 49, sa, r ,1 t , wg ,N .1 ' ft-,ata t . ga-- .Nu X After a long day at school, Kathy Rau came home N H tt!!!,Qg Everyone who has his own room uses different ways to relax and watch a little television. of decorating it with accessories and books Li . f Q ' N X8 Y Nancy Welch, Kathy Rau, and Luanne Hemple chat as a break from the homework routine. H' lu, This pizza isn't so bad even though it took a half hour to cook' thought Chris It,s my turn to cooktonight. It couldn,t be any worse than last night,s disaster. We had shriveled hamburgers, greasy potatoes, and a Bromo for dessert. Don't worry Mom, I Wonat die of malnutrition. If things get too bad, we can always go to Mac,s. Then of course thereis always the Blugold. You have to come and -see this kitchen some- time. When I first saw the stove I thought it burned wood, but I have gotten the knack of lighting it. Nothing to it!! Linda Schuetz went through the refrigerator trying to come up with something good to make for supper. Quito Burkett. ummm 2 U ,., f Janet Dunholt took time out to read the paper and have a snack of milk and a piece of pie. if? .ai .' . 'Rx ' 3-:Sf I 'XX . 1 An empty pan of Sue Stamm's BEST Iaccording to Dave Richardsonj - apple crisp ! ! There's always someone in the apartment to stay and wash dishes after a big meal. 1 RL 2, I , I . xi 5 ' PNN Kgs 1 :- gf . .Wm AL, Last minute washing . . . rg 5 ?b 51 :ny rg in How did eleven girls ever manage in the morning . . . s 15" 5 , ilu if l W We made a schedule up for Work around here for each Week. It's my Week for kitchen duty. That means cooking and cleaning. Anything beats cleaning the bathroom!! Five girls and one sinkg use your imagination. You should see it in the morningg mad rush and itis like Grand Cen- tral Station! But We all love it and what the heck, a little trouble comes along with the good. Well I guess Iid better go and study. I'm really Working hard this semester to raise my grades. I sure Wish I could find a part-time job, but they're really hard to Hnd. Everyone must have the same idea. Bye for now! Love, Your daughter. 'Q el 'i 129 How often does Sue Frederick smile over homework? Isn't it usually a groan . . . . aww,011-..-.-1- 1-1iq.:,f,w,HB?g.-g ,- - 5 5 5,-mega 1-f'1w.g::-1-, 'Q '+Hiiaig:Q-fo 15' 1. Q , If - :Vi 1 .- "" EW A ,E Aw X W- :W rs- i Y - was QE XB X uouaonfn s Q an , - "Ti -- 4 , . ,9 ' hp? S5 X , iw.- Q P ' f -1 R ight I. X J' if we . - ,- 3 V :ff .v -'-H f- f2:L5:,g,,, , r , ff 1' A . -!i'T-,2!2j-:ZFQQQ --f, J . A I X 1 X' , I gs ,gui J s an-ffl? A 3 fffffg ft' 'iv' v x :- I .fgq i Is , -' EIQX-in A:,,g- AQ , a 4 Q ,Q siege!-1'4" Jhweviff 25-'AL U. The food service committee un- dertook an evaluation ot the service and facilities to see it the students' desires were being met. Part of the evaluation consisted of student opinion from the dorm population. Changes initiated were a jukebox in Crest Commons, ice cream available every day, salad and dessert bars to accommodate the wide range of tastes. At mid-term the Prophet Com- pany reduced the number ot stu- dent employees to cut down on their operation costs. s ' QEGZSSEW ,' ,.,,, W , ,, . ,gm u W Q un ' ' N 'Q-4 -was .Mlm JL Q 5 ,M 133 D X " 7 - 'uf' .la Q Abi ' S ,sf-' ima. R V I , T . I Office lobs, either typlng or clerking, were tudents on Work Study. Serving approximately 2,800 students on upper campus was a full-time iob for the cooks at Hilltop and Crest Commons. fs.: , 352542 Meetings were always being conducted around campus: from the Campus Ministry, to the Social Commission, to the Faculty Senate. w mn ' ,EW iwwfqm ?v.,0n-9?-L lfgigm -L QA M?wfGw1?ff , Q? M 3 I- v gf? ff? .IM f 1. . x gifts? I . 5-'dz f- 'ff ..,1-r ,,1,L. 'W is "f I , ,K -f -L.. J i, . fp, 5-5 'fi - ,LQGEL mau QUALITYYDEPENUABLE P 'zer 111' 2 ,V mf no'rec'noN A student working as a butcher at Kerm's. 7 v W N ' 1 55, .rf 1. E Q, ,Jig 15 1 N: wi A .1-.4 , 'E - , ni W1 R 'A 5 f'3?i5M n'?sa gegfx 1 . 25' MQ. 1 , Q5 ' I QL, IQ, ' 1.'H35!"Q JV wi ' . If 31 . fl Q '5 ' F .f " uw , .. JK X ,aq'Aa4?1. 49 P9 ' , f Y " . 4,7 - -?Z,,,, , Sho ing areas provide the student with a wide range of employment opportu- PP nities. Shirley Dorski was employed as a sales clerk at Samuelson's. Those eligible for the Work-Study program secured jobs as secretaries, lab assistants, ianitors, or babysitters. STIIES, mmm simmons A ,I ,4- ,nl i X. - We .db Dear-Friend, Sorry I haven,t written in a long time, but you know how things are, especially now that I'1n living oif-campus. I finally got my parents to agree to the situation, as long as I keep their trust. Itys a great ex- perience - one that I think everyone should have once in their life. At least you become really inde- pendent. You learn to live without food or clean laundry if youive spent your budget on a bash at the bar. Anyway, apartment living is really great. Our place isnit new and modern, but old and distin- guished. It's comfortable and we even have a couch that you can sleep on if you decide to come up here for a visit. Iive got my room fixed up really neat too. sim Youill just have to see it to believe it!! AW' 138 XP' IF? - . ' 4 ei, ' ., E1 ggi: 51:5 Xl'-fs., ,Y-r-x wsazggfgmu , ,u 1 1fA'S3,1fy,,1N1 11 -1. 1 '55 . mug? NM .ul f-.flu "AES ,RH if - -V, ,Ag A X X Water Street Laundry. I 39 , a. ,j j , , V, is, X in mf: it - .- v: .W . , i.:z.:: E,,,?"M rica. i , 4. , , At least all is not bad. fm still seeing that guy I met last semester. We really hit it off!! By the way, howys 1ny old beau, john? I hope he is doing all right in school. I'd hate to see the army get hold of him. Isnit it ever strange how just one semester ago I thought there was nobody in the world for me but john, and here I am with some- one else. Life sure changes fast when you are on your own. Not to change the subject or anything, but we just had the most terrific house-warming party. The couple next door planned it. They have two kids and both are still students. They are fabulous neighbors. They too are pinching their pennies to foot all the bills by them- selves. At times I wonder how they do it. Anyway, the party was a BYO and it lasted until about 4:3011 Donit leak that to my parents or else lim sure to be back in the dorm. Limited hours and all! And you know how much I'd hate that so keep it hushed. Gotta go .... See ya soon, A friend always 140 ,1 -gal" ' 235.2 i I J... -Q Q -A 'IQIH . '-3! :y 2- Y A xv we J .,+ .ir 5 ,,,4,.'. . sw- Jsl. V - ,fy-sg-stag 3-gn-5-1.13355-:'.,'v.3a:.:y,z:g1f.a-.hyg -"-wi,?1'ZZ',-'2'iSV""" rg. V. -1 pq. ,f1:"',1-1,1 .sy , , - . VV. -Y--1,-3534.-i:v,H5,'f1-' QV- ,VI -. 1, is-L -, 1 ,-1.2 'Vu , ,- - - ' use - f-if A ' 1 - 'MH -ti 'UL'7"f' '2, 7 ' v 19' :HQ YQ- " V? f. 1' 'J' 1 sa" ' 5 f A 1 T ,T s ,Wight-ml'lA .t.tlMttf:l'GfE5-Wt- jffgggggf mmf. ,WM S :,!! Efaf H , A 5.-553, , lg." 1 iff, ,Wm Wim in Hifi 653253 ,i J. - ite -:vu-' :Hx .. ,zu :sas nu The Lodge Apartments and several other buildings have begun to rent their facilities to students. The units are located behind Howard Johnson's. ,...Q.....-14.- t l I l 1 Many students find themselves living above stores all over the community. 142 A unique living experience, has been offered for the last three years by the Cooperative Campus Ministry. This was the girls' house, located on Summit. fRJ9,,' K . , fs were T My U52 M ,A .9 m ft 4 A Q ,mu . tl P6 ri Fi fe-L' I . 1 , a sv- s las' The Key Apartments have long been a residence of married and single students. The complex has added another building featuring modern design for men. Once the place ol large beer parties, you may know this house by the name "The Ghetto" or "1501." umm JM 143 QRGPNI-mu it is man's nature to seeic out ilis feiiowman. For what wouici we know of ourselves if tiiere was nobody with Whom to icientify? So each one oi us iiincis iiimseif in pursuit oi who ile is tiirougii tiie otiier. inescapable as death is to iife, We are from creation iaorn into a system of organizations and organizeci activity. From being six foot to hav- ing ioiue eyes you are identified and categorized into groups. Many groups you ioeiong to re- garcliess of ciioiceg otiiers you seeic out and join. Presented iiere are lout a few of time organi- zations one iincis on this campus. From Greeics to politics, to service and iionorary, they are iiere. Some are tiiriving, otiiers are fighting for existence. Each serves a purpose witiiin time ecoiogy of time campus community, or eise it is ciestineci to extinction. Tilese are tile organi- zations of Eau Claire .-1 1971. 144 - 1 l I dw Z 1 ,M wi. 1: .73 -Ivy p ' ,gg S1331 , krw-:fm-fi, , W , - W N' ,qw g -Y A A L 1 fx " , I W , X ,.,.,g.i- TL,-3 K, ' ' Q ,.-.-ffzgxg :L-,J--. 11.""'-"TA ,ww Mrk A f M mf x '--w'ff'f :f, PM-S-if -bw 8 1 S. Qu? It f 4. A 'Q A QF' hp-"fl g QV? t ,L can get r ,rw-Ht Hur ,, , 51-313, . me ' 'nfmfg-'H-"fast-v ,, .W ,W i H-gibwm o C u I S ' o r Through the use of distribution tables, the Zero Population Growth group involving the campus and community people, passed out printed material, as well as having guest speakers Although sale of underground news- papers has taken some students to court, their sales will continue on campus. The "Our Town" 8. "Alter- native," independent papers, were sold for a quarter apiece. wills Dllblblll Nea- .il il rl' f At election time the campus student is surrounded with politics. One means used to inform the students of candidate's policies is the use of distribution tables in Davies Center or the tunnel. Ed 'Sheppa'rd, above, passed out literature on the Republican candidates for the Nov. 1970 election. Jw V .' tu -T Dr. Ohl instructing his Botany class FT , s Students attending the American Chemical Society Bar-B-Q at Rod and Gun Club. 6 IO 'I I5 I6 9 Nancy Shen at a society picnic at the Rod and Gun Club. A pledging party for new members of Alpha Kappa Upsilon. 1. Kris Lehman 6 2. Maggie Pantoni 7 3. Pat Merner 8 4. Joan Ostby 9 5. Mary Hoffman 10 11 Judi Huss Margee Whitlark Cindy Slifer Ginny Harper Patsy Barber Donna Walczyk Helen Chevner Maureen McGovern Julie Thur Vicki Johnson Kathy Nelson Judy Weihert Students ofthe Vann Klar Ski Club assembled at Lach Lawmarnd during their semester break ski trip to Canada. Sutherland HalI's participants in the Yell-Like-Hell 4 1? x ,, --,, 1 w vying K, 5, in Qi! ml- wf W Q ,, L, ff 4 new ,B Q Mx. H , M. H Em my M. 1 U. M Q WM 1 1 Mark Thorsen dressed in Roman attire for a Roman orgy party for Sigma Tau Gamma. Mark Gresens taking names for the APO blood drive. IVE ,' V Y M" ' w H ' WUI I I I , N Yell-Like-Hell participants from Delta Zeta ilett to rightj: Mary Waiek, Laurie Bacher, Sue Koegler, Kathy Krebs, Sue Kiescewski, Kathy Bucher, Sandy Braun, Sue Gierhahn, Kathy Lewis, Nancy Antonissen. Students participated in a marshmallow-on-a-string race for a Speech and Hearing party. Charlotte Henning's candle was in honor other initiation into Phi Beta Lambda. PERISCOPE t 3 l I , i I F---+ ! L'- . Memories were put into words by Jim Lien, Betsy Halaska, and Linda Baehr. Susie Stamm, Business Manager, and photographers Mike Thomas and Dave Richardson showed that the staff does take time out for fun. Kathy Mounfioy performed the duties of typist and copy- writer while Doug Herrman acted as the Sports Editor. Special tliomil-cs to. . Dick Boiltoii O'Rioiiiie Aiicleisoii Billy Anderson Patti Osborne Ccwol H eglofiicl I IFLYII LGBT' "I wanted this book to display a different format and not to look like the usual yearbook.-For this reason the book is set up'in moods of color, projecting the feelings that the color involves. Perhaps the book will be more meaningful to a greater number of students." Susie Cl'I1k0VfCh, editor Susie Crnkovich instructs Jean Scheurer on how to type the copy, as Chris Burkett attempts to write a copy block. "1 :Juv Er , . 153 A book ofnioniorios .... Laurel Mather and Bob Walker converse in the quiet of the Cabin. BFL, Barb Luebke, relinquished her duties as editor-in-chief to Dave Gunderson. - '-H ,. W. 1-, '1 Q5 K Bill Edgar, Photo Editor, and Jan Gottfredsen, Sports Editor, select a photo from the contact sheet. Spectator xx ...nan .I L Dave Gunderson, editor-in-chief, checks to see if Shelly Widmer's story will fit the alloted space. NC., v via, , Tom Karow tries his hand at repairing, while Paulette Quick looks on. Rick Pastor licks his lips as Claudia Kuehl nibbles a petitfore. 155 CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES Interfraternity Council Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Phi Omega Phi Sigma Epsilon Sigma Tau Gamma Tau Kappa Epsilon PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Beta Upsilon Sigma Sigma Tau Delta CHARTERED ORGANIZATIONS American Chemical Society SORORITIES Panhellenic Council Alpha Kappa Upsilon Alpha Xi Delta Delta Zeta Gamma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Viet Nam Moratorium Committee Association of Women Standards Association of International Students The Alternative Organization Beta Beta Beta Black Students Coalition CAP lSenior Women's Honorary Boardl Campus Conquerors Campus Crusade tor Christ Campus Independent Action Canterbury Club Cheerleading 84 Stuntmen Organization Chess Club Chinese Students Organization Collegiate Steppers Cooperative Campus Ministry Golden Tongues Toastmasters Club Student Council tor Exceptional Children German Club lDer Deutsche Vereinl "E" Club ELI lEbony Ladies lnc.l Eau Claire Area Ecology Action Elementary Education Club El Raya Espanol ISpanish Clubl Geology Club Group Eleven lArtI Inter-Residence Hall Council Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Iota Beta Sigma lRadiol Kappa Delta Pi lEducation Honorary Societyl La Salon Francois lFrench Clubl Medical Technology Society MENC lMusic Educators National Conterencel Manasa lMental Health Organizationl Orchesis P-I 2 POW IPeacetul Opposition to Warl People's Choice Phi Alpha Theta lHistoryl Phi Beta Lambda Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity Pi Delta Epsilon Uournalisml Pi Delta Phi lFrenchl Pi Kappa Delta lForensicsl Pompon Girls Psi Chi Psychology Club Purveyor R.A.D. Scandinavian Club Sigma Delta Pi lSpanishI Society for the Advancement ot Management Society ot Physics Students Student Nurses' Association Student Wisconsin Education Association Student Speech 84 Hearing Association Student Wives' Club Students tor Proxmire SYV IStudent Youth Volunteersl University Bridge Club Vann Klar Ski Club Veterans' Club Music Therapy Club National Collegiate Players Young Democrats Young Republicans Zero Population Growth Sigma Alpha Iota ah 5. ,mv xxx .St , K4 -t. ,f ,J f af, .f.! I 'xx . if fi i '1 . pf735"5f 4 A 15. .0 Wy, - 'via I ., F, -5 J 4 1 ..9 , 4 i 1, ,.1,, 'T' H f Q ii E 1-.. gi. ik' F 'hi ' .- 'i Ti - 5' :S X fair ' I jg 'Z ' f' nj fl M 'NE' -1 li Jr .53 if . gi' Fi 1 3 U31 9 f E " 5415521-f":f4.f.fw1' T' .. f if ' f f 29 J "'45iqi'3. ' 'S .QU 'mir , 4- is - , ,V - . 1' A - b .. Fil ' , 2- . -' A . .. .3 LZ 1 1 I o 'Ji 1 . ffm . ' f ' - 'iv f -sf , ff ' 'T . 15 " HQ v A- QL A A M , , 11 ' ' - - 1. . ,, , fn P f R 5 12? uk -- 'mf' ' " xg F J- f 2 ,, Y . , ,. 9 5 ff t X L - Ein, A gs ,gf l"Q ug' -If fn . "k' 3 9 I, rg 1 6 1 2 5 A. . , 1, 1. ,Q a ml,,g 1 Pi My , W ff' A 7' W 5 ! Q ev f 4 f Egg s 9 35.3 .H , ,,... , 1 Y 4 X Y 1 . x ff' 519: ' 'N U ww ' VW , , r --' 'ff r , -' F' tl! 1 , 5 o xi i p . 5 rf ' 9 s mics of ,. RED 160 Red, a time of growth anrl Jevet- opment. First we were ctzitctren in mind anct tzocty living in a wortct of ptay. Now we are men and women creating, tmuitcting, anct expanding the total being. Delicate yet surg- ing witti life, one challenges inim- setf. So he struggles, pushing him- self to the limits of physical exhaus- tion, reactling new heights of physi- cat anct mental awareness tie never knew. A game, the ptay, Hours of sacri- fice reatizecl. You are no tonger an observer, but partake in the success of victory. You have felt anct known your potentiat. You have paict the price and won. The victory of a hard game is won through the spirit of fire. A Navy officer participated in the recruitment program on campus. Because of the courage of blood donors others' lives are sustained. ' "l sw 3: . ef- 1 g '. wx' .QQ Q 6 'uv' Yiw' o--is ,wiv .Y 1, - The proceeds from Uqlv Man On Campus helped to furnish a cottage at the Winne- bago Children's Home. .4 X - A Q1 Q X , ,J 53 Q The Splflt of actlon IS Varled, , 4 Kristi Arnquist, Homecoming queen Tim Hanson, Homecoming King QQ 0 Ummm C261 YZSYZQ 99 1-.-K...,,.-,....... Homecoming 19 O Homecoming acquired a TwisT by The innovafion of an all-nighTer aT HillTop, ci queen candidaTe mixup and The hard rock enThusiasm of The Jefferson Airplane. Beginning The fesTiviTies on OCTO- ber 5 were The buTTon sales and nominaTion of eighTeen queen can- didaTes from differenf organiza- Tions, clubs and dorms. Because of a lack of represenfafion aT The re- porTedly drawn-ouT Jam Session, The candidaTes from Towers Men and- Women were disqualified only To be re-enTered lafer affer a rap session which sfraighfened ouT some rules. The Two candidaTes broughT The number of finalisfs up To eighf. The Yell- Like - Hell, originally scheduled for Owen Park, was Transferred To The Arena due To rain, which didn'T draw more kids To The already small crowds. Friday fea- Tured The sTudenT TalenT show and The crowning of KrisTi Arnquisf, The T970 Homecoming Queen. The vic- Torious game againsT Sfevens PoinT on Safurday was preceded by a morning parade of floaTs and marching bands. The Jefferson Airplane began The evening enTerTainmenT followed by The TradiTional crowning of The royalfy and Homecoming dance, bringing "UniTed We STand" To iTs close. A participant in the student talent show. :1. mt1li i 68 x:Y,e.1if1,Ee1:L'!x .. .ii-,K l- "'4- A fail' I. , lg.. .J 55,13 if ,,:.3i,. , T'-VE, 1 '1'1':-tl ,. vo- . ..- , . I ' . ," .-1-fziuyl' . ufvrfki- g 1 ' ,. 11.5, .,. ,, , . ki '4 ,,,i L'1,qN ' 'Pg ,.fv.13,y -.1 ' T T X T- ff .-er 4,-A . L' ,fs-'f-4aesgEL:sq'v"fg: H , -, agp. Q , R' alien ' lv QTL -Y T : 1. -, . V ,155 if . Q . 5455, . ' 192n,,, ..,, i" ,.- 1, , Q Q "'41'7! "" in ie: , , we 4' P 'Q Q, Q 1.-iq ,sh fr , .Hb- jfx ffcua ., -Mggtij' T ws ,-- .f.'::r?.':4"-f 'rift -EB?-' 'G-is 25: -niixisg ,- .. V ,-. Ywqumnqc-rv y rgqdn , 1' 33- r' . V Q T L M I .T T . f 1 ,Q Lfl 1-so if' .7 g---Ar . 6 V "U 9' . .,., . 45" , .5 A 1305 t JJJO ., L is"','eq V .4 .." ' ",, '4 ' " - .iw--aitn-s.',' I "' " --.Q .9 sfwsjiilgg 1 n 'if 'z 1155,-Sign ' ,, .N , ,,.. .. ' ag '- , l ' 9 Il Q-l x. .RU we 'T s 'T ' ll? 4,5 lit 4 '1 ill' ' 'lag' Q 1 ll P mg if Q 'ht' A an, Y z y ' 1 F Q 5 4 ll.. I NK .T nk , 4:5-al if N53 3 4 if Mig TLQ ,E 5 ig, A , x. A vi. 4 4 .ix Q l ll Q v fri ',' . 5 IH 1 Q Lila!!! I s' 9' F-'I ' ' ae' ' Isla? T if J ' ' U. N " , 1' ' Egg 4 nu- I U o.?'.E 5 Y wa , ,Q -591 e' J s ,. Q Q If ski, rw Q i 'F '94 s iii p P "' thu' F O . ,4.,,, -Af: v -1--.31 . f 4 - , - "4 -4 ' 11 li, sx.'.1,a -fx 5 o,,'-49' It 3, 'f' page ' If fyr. -' V 'V I ,W hw' A - . ., I", " - ' ' ,, T12 !- ,i,i 1f-'12-gi - .0 ln -mprvg' 45'-BI4, , , , 'X .Ei U .U ' O Egg - ' 41 if-is " ' vm, T i Q T . +1 . at A i W ., 7. , ,,.., 'l '. vu-' fl - 1 " , . T , f ' I -3. -,Y hz. l V r .,... .-, A 5 ' ' 4 Y .2 l f , wry. of I- , A W AfTer The disoppoinTrner1T over Th'eg,cdncelloTion of ,Nleldnie ond The Ten Wheel Drive, The Arenourocked To The Thundering sound of The Jefferson Airplane. Approximdfely 3,OOOgfenTere'd1The orenc1,'ToTdll.y unciwore of whof wcis going To h'qppe.nggA1soUnd ond lighT show was iex'pecTed, louT The proloingjbem of The hdrdi roCk was inTen'siTied' by The. surging loounging globes of'Color on The screen. The voirious responses To dll This was seenT,by'Th-eg WCW people flocked To-The STGQGI, geTTing cqughT-up in Thergdeoifening soundlof The cimpliifiers. Grqcie SIick'soing'sposT hiTs oTe,The Airp'l'dn.e ond Talked direcTly To The en'Th:usiC1sTicicro wCl. ATTerilisTeningI Togthe emoTionql 'becif of The Airpglone Torfrhree hours, people wdlkedz,o,uT oT TheA'renci sTiIl high, or very czonifusedf A T P l T ggw, Y --,,- ,Y........-Y-..-H---....,,- - - ,F,-- 1... -7' 1 4'-haf' 'J ' 1'9- Brotherhood was revealed among the Greeks as Larry Rasmussen's clothing was loaded with mud ..l"'d .qv Oh Yuck . . . but the girls had fun throwing the pies in each other's faces. Mary Denfield was the victor. I A , xx rv r I 'iq-' 11' A Z., ,-.1,,f-v .17 V' ' 'i L .' fry: 17 A '-V ' I -' ,jx W g , Q-nf' 'Tgf-f-7 f-L H -f 55-lg.-3 u:ib5::1 1521. gym' an ' if! - ii? ,."'3:"t' , 51:15 Pave 'H ff,-gf 3 k rfikfrfiq Zifvi. am , t. ' rgffffsfz-re-'-1-1454s-2 '11 1 'Q ,ss Q W 'Gracie Slick . '-1211: ff' ' 'Y ,Y ' f11af7-gulf vig. rj., , A ' MV, ,lu u: X, '- Vw 15 , U, .E:f4,g?gq, fl y.-1 fi I P - lf f "'v ' Y ' ' Q, A ' ,fl Q , 'Q , "V: Eur, ,' VJ. gf' w ' 1: I V. .gy ,V , V6'.' -, . 3 Na I 4 Y , 1. fr Q W, - Q ' t t ttz A. 3 :Zi , kms It ,D ,:... S.-Y it ' si lvl L ' 0 - ,L ,:"V V :gs 3 jf 13,4 -L , r 1' ' ,. George Saluga and Fred Willard mimicked a pay toilet scene. SET: Pay Toilet Man 11:1 enters pay toilet after fumbling for a coin and proceeds to read a magazine. Man 412 runs into the john and in despera- tion shoots under the - door to relieve him- self, finding that there is no toilet paper. "Hey Mac." "Yeah?" lreading magazine intentlyj. "Got any toilet paper in there?" "No." lLooks around and becomes nervous 1. "Got a magazine or something?" "No!" lHides maga- zine 1. "Got five ones for a five?" il xg' g 5ff'r ef George Terry arouses numerous laughs with his obscene phone calls "Hey Mac, you can't let him sit there!" The wild football stadium set. . r - n 1 ',',.1 l , outfits? , 'tix it t if f I 1 v A ' f .1 ' O 170 Patti Deutsch confesses her sins to Bill Saluga, the priest, in a comic improvisation. i 1 T ' l f ,MY l TRUCKING inTo Eau Claire IaTe in Febru- ary was a raTher unique Troupe dealing with satirical comedy and creaTing siTuaTions ThaT could happen To anybody. Their ACE was The pay ToileT scene . . . or The fooTball sTadium. UnTorTunaTely, liTTle publiciTy and a small crowd resulTed in an- oTher financial loss Tor The Social Commission even Though The group was conTracTed on The per cenTage basis. But Tor Those who aTTend- ed, They will never forget The conTinuous laughs and Tear-filled eyes due To The hilari- ous IMPROVISATIONS. At a revival meeting Patti Deutsch relates that she became wicked because she jumped three men. l7l ?"'k t 4 'F As man releases his energy in sports and activity, so nature unleashes her temper in a weather storm and man is caught by the sight ot dormant trees imprisoned for the moment. So we hurry by taking for granted the winter scenes of geometric origin mov- ing on after a moment's reflection. --v-1.3 gf-if Shih! f 2 fix lar- xh x . - K L ,Ni mms X1 5 A V X1 'S .ghlshv X 1 nf -1.4 :'Wf.zf. V A ., f' , Elia, way- ,'4 3 I Qel.xZ1f1Xa:,iiPm nv.n.2S4.?f3f.QA AM ' I 14 2' , . gfii 7, 4 The evils ot Vegas were legalized on December 4 to promote the an- nual fund-raising project for the AKL's, "Monte Carlo." That eve- ning Davies Southvvoods room con- tained roulette tables, chuckaluck, blackiack, a dice cage, and craps. While gamblers vvon and lost their take fortunes, Alpha Xi's pledges served as bunnies selling Coke and popcorn. About 400 people kept the bank busy all night, reaping 51385 which was used for the annual Christmas party tor under-privileged children in Eau Claire, an annual event sponsored by the fraternity. Monte Carlo Ten Wheel Drive M I 6' ' H. gm 4 N A , I Terry Furlong, lead Quilar. Dennis P ,ax rovisor doubled as a singer WF 7 s fx 9' wh xii ix Bw, E ' "I " if ' fx- x R i 5 Q, 4 N r wx kyagip' , .1if,Qi"' ' ' 1 ii -V Q 1 up V av ' ' ' ' NH X 1 Q, wg , . I V, 3 gqmwnml, x Y .E xl ,V ww my Ag fb V' M., - v' ' 1 YQ' i .- -. 1 , ' -'Q ,- -xi 4. - I k , 'g "'1'Wwff'K'-H-M-1 ' .X AK RS-M ' .9 ' 1 i ' V' ' . iff xl A. ,, ggi FI- " 3531 1 " ' lx ..i..,,?h- i j gg 'R ' -...ff . . V 4 ' f 'H' '--' T12-T' f- I A ' ' ' 1. - A . , . M1, ,. ,r-sq I 1 . A V 7: f V - In - yi ,fl V5 .gf - Q Q- . I . ' vu . - , Q 1' ., 1 , "' ' :I-I " Xl. :N 1. 1 , ' ' , -,-ff - ' ' ' ----rv' , ' L ' j. l E 'umwf V -: b If WM H I 'laid , A V By ?,,,,,..-1 -' " ' X -- ' ' ' ,,- ..f,-J X ,,,, , 1. V. , , V . ..,:,.:V: . . , lr ii 1, THE GRASSROOTS: Terry Furlong, leadg Dennis Provisor, Rick Coonce, drummer and folk guitar: Robb Grill, bass. organg MM'?Q3S5V Z ,fr B 3 v if 'I 'fi '-EE: .nf '21 9 Ti 177 Rau r-Bit Series This year The Social Commission iniTiaT- ed The Tour-biT concerT series. Performers included Brian Carney, Bloomsbury People and oThers. EnTrance To The concerfs cosTs TiTTy cenTs and everybody siTs on The floor. Brian Carney played folk, pop, and old rock songs, daTing Trom The "golden gass- er pasT." The Bloomsbury People highlighT- ed Their performance vviTh a senorium lighT show, uiilizing proiecTors synchronized To Their music. The Ten Wheel Drive appeared aT The Arena due To a conTracT conTlicT ThaT origi- naied when Their performance wiTh Mel- anie aT Homecoming was cancelled, Their show consisTed of hard rock and was poor- ly aTTended. ff af, i ls I W . 3 3 " ""s 1 '?l s "VK-5, f i 55 i, 1 A-5 A. , ,K 9 . Vvarren Entlnner. Rlwyilum guitar and singer. Sally Polzin proviclc-cl a program ol' lollc music unlil lllc group arrived lrom Norlll Daliola. ,. . ,. . gifs U -1 eb, -"""" An anxious crowd . . . a iast-min- ule perliormance lay Sally Polzin clue to time lnig snow storm tlwat luit the midwest. A brief warm-up, a brolcen string. "Lets Live For rlqoclaysn . . . portrayed happiness, smiling. War- renis solo, "Dancing in time Streetsn V . . . Auclience participation, clapping W? ui ancl stamping. Hoi pants, dancing . . . Uiemptation eyes looking tlwrougil U .5 my soulf' Riclfs clrum solo, clrum- J HIEHH ming on time milce ancl lloor, an un- ix? usual lace. Hin my imiclniginfs con- ., -i fessionf, a switch to acici roclc. A E i "': V- 0 90f I0 split. A successful concert at f , W wsuiic 1 ii i ' Qrganist Dennis Provisor tool: time out to fiance VL tlne i liunlcy clliclcenu Witll an audience member. , -A 1 A W ,Yr ,gi 'ik A 2,-'if fi 5 if g .. ,,i',liE' E. l l If I Q' h lf' 1, if If iii.-il-ml ' zaf .-uf -lbw ' . ffxf . A1219 - 1 .rw ff? 4 TM 1 i l79 I 3 ffililif,- -" f1 f 2-., .552 ,A - 5 - L' ., s J..,:.j' ," ,i .ist-ry ,' ,. .,-,,-,,f,1.'.- -,v V gif, swf 9 '7' L" ' -'iifmi K wwf:-V. lv: A ,, .--V ,Ju .3 1. f Bw., .-. .1 - -,-gigs PL . a ,efgsgmfsi - - , 2- 1 .1 A V , fa' 14 R.:-1.Q.,,r'2 f."-13'-ifnf 1 1- , 'fxw . ,i L v i Wi ir a' , J I . -1' X X 1" S! N 1' , i v-Q-lx-RTX BL. f ,, Hi, ' 5 . 1 Q "f- I , T fx 4' A a'1A-1-if-f:Q'i, 5: O c'00lll'l'. !1l'lH'HlYlf'l' ,i fr '11-425 ' - . " ,.- . ,5 p xl U 'FX fax f .i A fe, -1 L ff gr K I . kfA' :li .all , 'gs k il , tb U , 4 5x , -..,- I . v ..- , .rf - r ' i N 'x 4af,,Ni"'.4 , 5 :vriEQ.g5ff'f A 'ff ' y :M X N 2' B LQ 5, 1 4 A -, 3 fa ax, 313 if U the floor after celebrating at an all-night yearbook party LeT's have a Party! ATTer or week of sTudying ond TesTs The weekends corne ond everyone vvos looking for someThing To do. The soluTion - o pcirTy! So someone who vvos old enough lor hod- The connecTions!l vvenT ouT ond goT The drinks ond There wos cz moss surge Tor The locol oipc1rTrnenTs Tor GH dll-nighTer. PorTies were being given Tor oll kinds of occosions This yeor - guesTs on com- pus, celebroTing The finishing of The yeor- loook, ond iusT To serve os o geT-TogeTher for friends. Friends were cilso mode oT porTies - wheTher They were long losTing or jusT cos- uol ocquo1inTonces. People were hoippy, everyone wos reloxed, oll were There iusT To have ci good Time ond To forgeT o1loouT The Trouble There vvos yesTerdciy or The TesT Tlunked Two doiys dgo. A refrigerator full of apple wine served as drinks for an oil-campus party F 2143-lffj' 1 . ii., i, x-,-2- fr- I rv. j. l '1 fl I ' I .N ,,r 's , req, . 9'xX'x:TiQxl1-f V l 'X V- x ,Jo fly i,iii 'Q -,Tf'LxK4 ' . -' . , -- ', .1 ff' ' msfs- ,n',,.Q ...---"" 1' W X 14.0 A 1 . 1 . ,. , X J iq ' -an ,.-I' fi, I X A, I X' , V , ' wb',,,g.,iVgr A -' ,M-ag E: T if If ' LI I TN, ,.-,yer T V I,-I I' .. A 1 ' I v I . -K in , . r, . 1 , ,Q V : Q. , 1-,I f .: , r I ,- . , 'fp 'i "T, ,"4lEfi,i."5Fgl 1 ' i ll 1 1 fl'?i3wii?3T" Al il." it 'E Qi ' + li , wfeq2s1,a.l 'r' ,Mx E Jinx- ' -TJ ll gl l'x'?5f'::H4"---Sl-e'r 4 i , 3 , px . F Ti-.Ria-v . . I 1 V , Z, I .gg . I , I , HIFI! 'T' T ' ,.z 1. fy 5 Q. ,Q I ,:' ' .1 , . I .,. , rf 14 .- . . . . . Due to an unfortunate incident, Dave Richardson ended up sleeping on the floor after celebrating at an all-night yearbook party. x W. M1 un I Mr. Stein relaxed at a party which he gave for artist guest, Clinton Mac- Linda Baehr and Shirley Morrell, guests at Mr. Stein's Kenzie, whose show was presented in Fine Arts Building during March. party, conversed over a glass of beer. Yi ...J . 5 . JL Q H h ,-as lt, Al-'gg I-I 'QL -. A Y A-N Clinton MacKenzie discussed his show, "Fibers as an Artistic Medium" with two of the guests at the party. Fans in Kansas City An Experience Bus . . . excitement . . . beer . . . anticipation . . . riders . . . expectation . . . 12 hours . . . reservations . . . tickets . . . weariness. Nearly 1,000 fans left Eau Claire for the first Blugold game in the NAIA tournament. They left by bus, car, van, and some even hitchhiked. They left behind classes, tests, jobs, and envious friends. After the' long trip most rested on Monday in-eager anticipation of the Hrst game Monday night. Most were groggy and tired hut few declined to participate in a liquid version of a pregame warmup. By the time of the traditional introduction of teams emotions were peaking. Vocif- erous vocal support for Blugold cagers became ap- parent at this point and the residents of Kansas City soon acknowledged that no end to the noisemaking was in sight as long as there were Blugolds in Mis- souri. The Eau Claire team responded with an opening round, anxiety filled win over Arkansas Cent1'al. Numerous parties, celebrations, and inne- briations followed the contest. More fans left Eau Claire for KC. Tuesday became a day of recupera- tion and revitalization. I . l .I ra . fi 5 I, , 184 -A 1-6-vs' Coach Anderson addressing a rally 'alter the Blugolds re- turned Irom K.C. or students assembling in front of mu- nicipal auditorium, or in the swimming pool at the Belle- rievef no matter who or where . . . it was an experience. Bellerieve . . . Schlitz . . . Capri . K . Right Time . . . crazy . . drunk . . . Pinkerton . . . hallways . . . Oliver . . . No. 1 . . . cheerleaders . . . booze . . . . unbelievable. Excitement grew unbounded with the impressive Win over Earlham. Parties turned into orgies. Anything that contained alcohol was consid- ered tit for consumption. Twelve people sleeping in a single room and 25 or 30 in a double room. Itis called omni-habitation. Hopes rose and the number of Blugold fans swelled accordingly as more busses and cars brought the total number of "OOO Clariansn to nearly 2,000. The entirety of Wednesday night was consumed by one long, drunk, cheering festival. Hope . . . more beer . . . championship . . . K State . . . dreams . . . frustration . . . desperation . . . loss . . . pride . . . next year. The defeat at the hands of Eastern Michigan just when everything was fall- ing into place left the Blugold players and fans stunned, disappointed, frustrated, but most of all proud. For all involved it was an experience of in- comparable magnitude. 185 vb gf I I I K 1 I I fl Strong Finish Gives Gridders 6 4 Slat Gain Second Place Tie Coach 'Link Walker's Blugold's won five of Their lasT six games To Tie Oshkosh, Superior, and WhiTewaTer for second place in The VVSUC. , Iniuriers and errors conTribuTed To The slow sTarT expe- rienced by The Eau Claire gridders. The BG's dropped Their opening game To naTionally ranked GusTavus Adolphus 42-6. DespiTe many key iniuries They bounced back To nip Augsburg 7-6. CosTly errors led To defeaT in The firsT Two conference games. AfTer leading Oshkosh 14-6 aT half-Time The BG's succumbed To a sTrong TiTan Team 27-14. AT Superior, Walk- er's charges dominaTed every sTaTisTical faceT of The game, excepT scoring, as They absorbed a 21-6 sefback. Homecoming exciTemenT and a winless STevens PoinT Team combined To puT The BG's back on The winning Trail. A solid Team efforT gave The Gold's a 21-13 win. "Four plays almosT cosT us The game," was Walker's summafion of a narrow 34-31 Triumph over River Falls. Bolsfered by The successive wins The BG's proceeded To deal a Tough WhiTewaTer Team a 10-O loss on a rain-soaked field. Walker called The game a "Terrific Team efforT." IT was The firsT shuTouT for Eau Claire since 1961. Nexf came naTionally ranked PlaTTeville, and The Pioneers managed To delay The BG vicTory machine wi'rh a 49-9 vicTory. PlaTTe- ville was one of four Teams To parTicipaTe in The NAIA posT-season TournamenT. The Blugolds resumed Their winning ways aT The ex- pense of rival STouT STaTe. Sfrong passing and a good efforT by The defensive secondary provided The winning margin of 29-12. WiTh a chance for a second-place finish aT sTake, The BG's invaded La Crosse for The season finale. Walker's men complefely dominaTed play aT boTh ends of The field and chalked up Their second shuTouT 24-O. Walker summed up The season by calling iT boTh a frusTraTing and rewarding year. 188 Joe Aase smashes the Point quarterback Gary Tepler dives for an extra yard. Tom Bauer gets good pass protection against Gustavus Adolphus. .. 'xg 112+ ji v. -'x , M""a'r -gf xt , '01 if ww .wa wdmm, 3 ' 's- N -. v 'E f' Q 1" li. W-ex, I Sal' Q' 5' 9 W 'Z 'l g W 147,- 1: 1,- gl .5 lg .e A ."v-x, Q -,..- my -. xv-3. . .1 . lvl", ,,' 'Af Hr r wx ,Q -K L-L vi N El Ir S Hanson Selected Blugold MVP - -i. r :f'.- .I v. yi . F 4 .- .V , ,. E1 2,-' N' . V sw-. .i, mi, ..,, 4 .X X , iii .. , i .. ' 'PPE'-1 i . . Ni.-I1 W il?-1' lu., YA ,-Wi ai. 4 , V, I. iiijmxwnt Lu ir 1 i Yr 'Q rw it Sl-'ll fi 'Q Things don't look good for Joe Aase. Tom Bauer calls the signals against Gustavus Adolphus. Scott, Aase Honored Tim Hanson was selected as co-captain and MVP on offense for WSU-EC. Hanson, who anchored the Blu- gold offensive line, was named MVP of the Week twice for his play against Superior and La Crosse. Senior Greg Scott, defensive tackle, was chosen as the other Blugold co-captain. Junior defensive tackle Joe Aase was named the Defensive MVP. He also gained MVP honors of the week twice, against Oshkosh and River Falls. Three other Blugolds were selected as week- ly stars twice. Quarterback Tom Bauer received the honors for his play in the River Falls and Stout games. Defensive back Butch Ervasti was cited for his efforts in the Whitewater and Stout contests. Bill Esselman was chosen MVP in the Augsburg and Stevens Point games for his play as defensive end. Five Blugolds achieved weekly honors once. Running back Gary Tepler was chosen for the Augsburg game, and backfield mate Ed Petkov- sek was selected from the Platteville game. Of- fensive guard Eric Thomas was named for the Whitewater game. Sophomore middle guard Jack Hartung gained defensive player of the week honors for his performance against Su- perior. Defensive back Dan Pederson was se- lected in the La Crosse contest. 5-111 4- 192 Front Row: Tim Hanson, Mike Raiek, Dan Rider, Greg Scott, Tom Bauer, Gary Tepler, Dick Massey. Second Row: Ed Petkovsek, John Starke, Steve Cooley, Harold Treland, Bill Esselman, Lenny Re, Dan Pedersen. Third Row: Jerry Wunsch, Dave Stanley, Jack Hartung, Butch Ervasti, Marv Healless, Dave Hoppe, Joe Aase, Bill Lee. Fourth Row: Coach Wrigglesworth, Mike Polinske, Bob King, Cecil Armstrong, Fred Negus, Jim Sullivan, Craig Mohr, Steve Mus- ser. Filth Row: Coach Yeagle, Ken Burgeson, Rick Czechowicz, Dave Rendall, John Kell, Tom Falk, Joe Klinzing, Chuck Lee, Dan Pregont, Al Philipa, Joe Kolbe. Back Row: Coach Kurth, Mitch Arnold, Doug Bloom, Lee Schiltz, Roger Voigtlander, Bob Nayes, Dan Egan, Craig Erickson, Coach Golden, Pete Gram, Coach Olson, Scott Hebert, Head Coach Walker. '.,5? 'Qs-'Q ,, J rw , ..... ZF , vw., - gg .ed ' .,fx-, i gf ,N gf ' X 'Fav I- J r x wp A .Km-1 -, a w 7 -1,1 .uma P1 -Mx. 1f...nfQI!4 vi ..j5Tf-14.1 fffuff 'a 3f1.5l-Qi -,,5.-fjg "XF x 'wh ,, . . ' H3 'Eff I' ix f.ff'w-.- 1.- 1511 ff-Eff 's W' '-'khwdgfxi , 1.1 ,!,? Q , wi-u :gnu W "G 45-XXV' 11 ,rm , , Wm xi has - an - +f qw, , mn L. 5-,lk .3 nil . nv ' if - - fn ,jyhhgf ,V 5 , I . 5 . Liga v Harriers Post Best Dual Record Ever The Cross Country team managed a 5-l4 dual meet record, best in the sport's four-year history at Eau Claire. Coach Keith Daniels' team opened the season with only one returning Ietterman, Jim Moore, and a talented group of freshmen prospects. Bill Foitic quickly emerged as the Blugolds' top runner. Foitic gained two first place finishes, one second, one third, and one fourth in seven starts. An appendectomy forced Fojtic to miss the last two regular season meets and the conference meet. His absence was partially responsible for the Blugolds' dis- appointing ninth place finish in the conference meet. Let- terman Jim Moore was hampered by iniuries most of the season and did not quite reach his top form of a year ago. Freshman Dave Burnett and Paul Damrow were the Blugolds' other top two performers. I 1. -fl' -- ,I ,-f 1 Blugold Thain Jones sets the pace 1 M44 ii 5' Q5 U.ALPf 1 3 MQW!! Front Row: Roger Brower, Thain Jones, Bill Foitik, Jim Schroeder, David Burnett. Back How: Mgr. Tom Halback, Brian Mann, Paul Darnrow, James Moore, Ray Draxler, Rick Schuh, Coach Keith Daniels. QNLAWX xg ELAW xii, HAIR: gihkiaew Tankers Second Season Is Big Success After a dismal Hrst season, :Coach '1'om Prior's swimmers rebounded for a 19-3 record. The chief reason for the Blugold turnabout was the addition of freshman talent. Dave Dahler led Blugold swimmers, setting several school records and performing Well in every meet. Other record-setting performances were turned in by Dan Lasse and the Blugold relay teams. Other tankers adding valuable points to Eau Claire,s winning season included Jon Van Bakel, Rich Gredler, Kevin Mustee, Bill Schumacher, Iohn Rensink, Bill Luetzow, Dave McA1't and Tom Loftus. ln the conference swim meet at McPhee the Eau Claire tankers finished third only nine points behind second place Stout. La Crosse took first place. Blugold swimmers who earned berths in the NAIA swim meet were Dahler, Gredler, Van Bakel, Mustee, Luetzow, McArt, and Hytell. Eau Claire swim team warming up before a meet. Perfect timing was needed in order to execute aiperfect dive. .'ilwsfeifvwlvifi'-9,-.-14ice-vu QW:-s - W' " T-ir 'Tai ""' .Katy """" "W ,ir A 4 .ITM-f1:.1wf, ,.1L.Lai. , A , ' -Q, s ' - fait-Q f' I i .s,,,,-,,,. If - J EW2 .. :Sw 1--if ' i if if Mi WF., ., l - ii ..'-:f.:4t:gf.,i-, ,a,4,Z,. .1 g n - as W- ,g5'li54"'5s iFi- i . 1tg2E,ki5p5:g:zi',f't?mH't ' -if 1434915 1.-1 MJ. U af hfigff-D N 196 'l tgp , A, ,ZA 'ie ,Y . : L , .li arl' 5 lmf "S S Y 5 QT." A 'iii .1 f.-bfi' 'fi Q -V 3 l 7 'E 'mi tgp ama... -n-. M.,-ra - - -A -.2 rl I o l 'IU o 1 I 0 55 1 o 1 1 55 -e 4 I . , -I. 1--' iii fail Ui, "e-Q. N . Ji' iw' ' - f . is-if . ' c S' ,- , 2 -" 'QQQ 2 xi-i V Q-4-vu' "K" "Dal . ,,. ,NH I . .H - Y .gel Q 1 ' f' -1 . . F25 ' iw? i t . . ., e, A. -s..--2-af A i f -101 nl Ji , t J- -'sv o t - 4 Er' F fg 5 ff' . 'Y '-'-A-'ii'S' fi-W . sa ' 'fairs 5, 1 ff-3. , -null "1 .1 , L A , in Mg 7 A , aan. , .' xy l YV. 1 . -M -..,, 1533, If 11: 5 I . -Qi 1-. John Spicer, a diversified gymnast, qualified forthe nationals on the long horse. Ron Shock on the rings lor gymnastics. Gymnasts Mark Best Ever at Eau Claire Eau Claire gymnasts completed their best sea- son in the history of the sport at WSU-EC by fin- ishing with a 13-3 record. Coach Bob Scott,s squad was consistently led by three top performers. John Spicer, Mike Kneer, and 'Mike Bellesbach were the Blugold mainstays. Bellesbach and Spicer were prominent in the all-arounds and Kneer was best on the rings. The remainder of the eight-man squad included Ron Shock, Gary Heath, Rick Huss, Dan Cline, and Gregg Webert. In the conference meet, Eau Claire finished third, while La Crosse Won. The Blugolds did tie Stout for second place overall with a dual meet rec- ord of 5-1. The top trio of Spicer, Kneer, and Bellesbach all earned trips to the NAIA meet this year. Joining John Spicer for the nationals, was Mike Bellesbach on the long horse Matmen End eason 10 1 Blugold wrestlers found tough going this year as personnel losses hurt the squad badly. Coach Bill Yeagle's crew suffered both injuries and graduation losses. Lost at semester break were three key Blugold matmen - Bill Trotzer, Sam Spanel, and Roger Brower. Injuries to Tom McCartney and Mark Hein- zel also contributed to the list of 10 wrestlers who started the season but did not finish. Coach Yeagle did get good performances from freshmen Mitch Arnold and Jim Schroeder. Other top Blugold matmen were Jim Arneson, Ron Stein- metz, Chuck Kurzeski, Ed Jess, Larry Hazuga, Chuck Risch, Pat McNally, and Bob Lichty. In the conference wrestling meet Eau Claire could not rebound from the heavy regular season manpower loss. The Blugolds finished ninth with only three points as Superior captured the confer- ence title. Larry Hazuga was responsible for the Eau Claire points as he won one match. 198 Q Q Af I ' -VL I B . x 'A' ,R vi X '-iiiykx, A' .7 , ,,,,r-- 1 Y ,.-f:,.-N -ff Q2 .F' Eau Claire basketball fortunes soared to new heights this year as the Blugolds confronted one of the toughest schedules in the schoolis history. Only a four-point loss to Kentucky State spoiled a perfect season for Coach Ken Anderson's charges. In compiling a 16-0 conference record the Blugolds became the first team to go undefeated under the present nine-team alignment. Eau Claire began regular season play in typical first-game fashion with a 100-91 decision over Lea College. Their second encounter proved to be an interesting and unusual contest. The Swedish Na- tional team stopped in Eau Claire midway through a tour of the midwest in preparation for the Olym- pics. The Blugolds emerged with a 105-80 win. Conference action began with a 100-62 drubbing of La Crosse. The Blugolds then beat Oshkosh 89-69 and Superior 77-57 to initiate a four-game road trip. The next game at Whitewater almost proved to be disastrous but the Blugolds escaped with an 81-79 overtime win. The next night, however, they bounced back from the dismal performance to de- molish a highly touted Stevens Point team, 104-67. The Blugolds returned home to face undefeated Stout. They posted a 90-71 win over the Blue Devils. Eau Claire then took a break from conference action to defeat the U. of M.-Duluth 98-72. The Second Annual Eau Claire Invitational Hol- iday Tournament brought an abundance of basket- ball talent to the University Arena. The 1970 NAIA Champion Kentucky State brought a 5-0 record and two all-Americans into the opening round where they defeated a tough Wiley CTexasQ team 106-100. Eau Claire disposed of Dominican 78-63 to set up a long awaited rematch. But once again the Blugolds couldn't quite put it together and they fell to the Thorobreds 71-67. Returning to conference action briefly, the Blu- golds bombed River Falls 103-68. Next the Colds sandwiched two nonconference outings around a game at Platteville. Traveling all the way to Eastern Michigan proved worthwhile as Eau Claire ended a 26-game home court winning streak at the Hurons, expense, 90-77. Basketball or boxing was the ques- tion as Plattevilleis slow down, roughhouse tactics failed to halt the Blugold victory machine. Eau Claire downed the Pioneers 49-27. A journey to St. Cloud State provided yet another win, 78-56. After a two-week layoff for semester break the Blugolds opened a five-game homestand with a 94-65 pounding of Oshkosh. A scrappy Superior team gave Eau Claire first half difficulties for the second time this season but a second period Blugold barrage buried the Yellowjackets 83-58. Repeating a previous weekend performance Eau Claire turned back Whitewater 78-62, and Stevens Point 80-69. Northern Michigan became the Blugolds' next victim in a 104-93 contest. Eau Claire then downed River Falls 89-68 and La Crosse 86-56. Stoutis desperation tournament bid was crushed 71-62. Eau Claire re- ceived another scare from Platteville but finished the season with a 79-63 win. lugolds Finish With 23-1 late 5 .Q A mmm E 5' is -,.nr K vi s- M19 I ' 1 , .5 252 ' .ff iz 555, A.,,. I -'Ax f A 1 4 I KKK I 1 '1 V A 5 .We W ,- - L-' V 4.4 -3 ai M. .W aww, Q "QQ : JA Q SQ li' iv 1 ni Q ,ex if. U 1 xwxksx I 4. - 'A hi ,P f 1 1 4? !!- ...J W 3 E L .A 202 4' ,gg 50+ !, l 1,9 QA. and lf as -.,-are L EL. 1 Front Row: Bill Gipp, Pat Canfield, Frank Schade, James Lindsay, Gary Garske, Tom Peck, Steve Johnson, Mike Ratliff, Dave Hines, Dave Manchester, and Bill Sepnafski. Back Row: Manager Rod Bakken, Jeff Holling, Tom Jackson, and head coach Ken Anderson. Defense, Balance Key to Cager Success A consistently stingy defense that limited the opposition to only 66.9 points per game was the strong point of the Blugolds. While the offense moved in spurts, the reliable defense held together game after game. Despite the offensive inconsistency the Blugolds did build an offensive average of 86.4 points per game. Frank Schade led the Blugold scoring attack with an 18.9 scoring average. Schade's long-range bombs and driving layups thrilled Eau Claire fans time and time again. Many times Schade would go on a scoring rampage with four or five baskets in a row. Mike Ratliff led all rebounders with over 13 picks per game and was second in scoring with 18 points per contest. Ratliff also blocked 83 shots dur- ing the season. He also became the eleventh player in Blugold history to surpass the 1,000 point mark in career scoring. Rugged Tom Jackson was the third Eau Claire player to finish the season in double figures as he burned the nets at a 12.4 clip. Iacksonis im- proved and inspired play came into focus particu- larly during the stretch drive for the conference championship. Steve Johnson was the Blugold defensive ace. Johnson consistently drew the opponent's toughest player and held him below his season average. Many times Iohnsonis defensive ability made some of the conferencefs best players look very bad. In addition he scored 9.5 points and gathered 9.4 re- bounds per game. Exciting James Lindsay led Eau Claire in two lesser known, but very important, categories. He was responsible for 94 recoveries and passed off for 106 assists, almost twice as many as any other Blu- gold. Lindsay also averaged 8 points per game and was always tough on defense. Five men donit make a team, and for the Blu- golds a talented bench was a vital contribution to every game. Tom Peck was the top reserve and scored over 9 points per game. But it was rebound- ing that was Peck,s specialty and his exciting board play is evidenced in his 10.5 rebounding average. Pat Canfield and Cary Manchester were other top reserves. Both were noted for their ability to enter the game in crucial situations and give a good per- formance under pressure. Other Blugolds who saw action were Dave Hines, Bill Gipp, and jeff Garske. 203 -5 fii? f i 5s-.. 4 . -f-'-.e- 'fz it xx ,LQ fi-.. -. r'l f fi ' ff!! in 1 Y. . 1. Q PQ fl g. , .1 . A , 3 ., E . if ' ry K -Wa' , 9 ii' mx J' 21 1 'Qi' r 1' Y ' J' Q31 gl , 5 v., :sg " A ' 11 ll 2' 12 nw 1 F W5 ga 'az Qi , -93 1 "'. J 'nl' - Q gi-:S 4 iff' ff ' qs 'MQ I -3 ,-L --5 2:74 A4 nj -wr x - ws 1 n 1 A -ff' u QM A '. 'Y ' f if we V A W 3 Q , 'A i'o Q if ,el " H "W, JY : .1 A Q -- if , -1 K.. ' ' M gg-,V+ fl' If ,mm, . .x ,N ,n . ' ' ::- 'A 1. l 0 91 I, -,I rg if . ,. A 11 4-' w Schade fabovej drives around a screen set by reserve Dave Hines James Lindsay and Tom Jackson Ileftj maneuver for an open shot 205 . u Y .. Q- .., S N. v 54. ,J -, ,x 4 . N -.If 1 4 u . new lk I ' 't v 1 'WI QQ!! .-,Q 4 22 -Mx. , o v Ji iv X.. I ...H 1 KE u .5 1 '- 'co .ji R 1 . . ,fy :Q 44 2 ,i I 2 Q 4? Steve Johnson takes his turn at offense and scores an easy lay in. Tom Jackson contemplates his next move while La Crosse defenders watch and wait. Top reserve Tom Peck pulls down yet another rebound. i O7 O James Lindsay, Tom Jackson, and Steve Johnson tight for a rebound irightj against Eastern Michi- gan. The 32 teams in the NAIA tournament Ibe- lowj form the letters NAIA in a traditional cere- mony on opening night in Kansas City. 8 Blugolds Earn Return Trip to Kansas City The Blugolds won their second consecutive Dis- trict I4 title this year by downing the University of Wisconsin - Creen Bay and Stevens Point. In the initial playoff game Eau Claire outclassed a good, but smaller Green Bay team 88-75. Despite a one point first half deficit the Blugolds rebounded to defeat conference foe Stevens Point. The win earned Eau Claire a long awaited return to Kansas City and the NAIA tournament. With a supporting crew of boisterous fans the Blugolds invaded Kansas City with great expecta- tions. The swelling balloon almost burst in the first game against Central Arkansas. A dismal first half performance was balanced by a second half come- back and the Blugolds won going away 66-50. In the second contest Eau Claire faced high scoring Earl- ham. But this time out the Blugolds came to play and they blew the Quakers oif the court with a 97-76 win. Everything was proceeding as scheduled in the quarteriinal game against Eastern Michigan with Eau Claire holding a IO-point halftime lead. But the Hurons, regular season Blugold victims, turned the tables in the second period for an 85-78 win. It was a disappointing loss for Ken Anderson's crew, but it couldn't overshadow the success of the entire season. O V' '57 ' -r-1. E,-H. ' Y n ' 1345, if f,4'g 'I lx I -lr x - , . wr, 1 vw Y . . 1 4 A , , 453, In , ,FF lg 1 ' 7, P , 1 .5 56 f'-1 . ' . ' 'ma 7' Oy? -T - " ' fl," F I Y 9 -1 - 5 k V3 4 1 Q: ,.G wx 5 JO.. Y ,N K ' X , ' , , Y, - . Q iw . ,gl 5 .. .Q P 4' 'Q f 1 - flex." A :I f f' - R n f 'al Y' 0 , 0 ' lv ,, J.. Q . ,, .I 1 X 1 -fu , ,o A, Zfftfg, 4 .ff Q, ,J ,,, 3.1 0- .A ' . J' 'lf Q , , .J ' f s A , pf , -we-4, . f, ,-Q 0 C, HV. . , 1, ig, Q' Q' , A 1 lgv' fu. Q 7- . E A 51 R f Vx . - ' fm. if bl . 4 . , . as . :gm - ff . J 4, We 'I . yy -1 V' X ' 5' K - ,A Q f 1-,K " Q 3 ab--1' Mp. - ' fr- , 11 , 5. . a - 9 A - 'f'.g,-gf ,-- f '5'L':""'f" Y' --Q H. 5 -.1 Q - V'-1 - 1 , F " , 2, ' -1 ' ' ' - , . .yi 1 E up u Q - ., w s , ' - 0. 1-sf ' J , 4 A. M A Q , ,, ,Q at .4 4 U JS- ,' .5 5 g , u ,V . A ' - A 1 ,K S 1 ag" :U,.a ew' ' wx ' W Y D ' .I , is .P arab" ,. ' . ' ,. . QA 4, '-. , 1 ' ' 1 U . ' v S' ' wlivtf WA: H 6 3 I X I , 0 ' 'lg' ,Wg ,aff ' fs ' ,g ..,,f1 - 5-.A . 4 2, . Rza-v ? .Q 1' '.te','4.'-Qin' A A , A. f XA,: 5 'Q P :Sw Q' rib' 'mfg' uh q v 1 ' V 3 , r"- . fl I... qv Q ""'A - : 01,9855 I 'zf 5, " I f I' 'M ui: . ' of it 1 .W 'J .T',i'i- :git :l ii: 5 fi ,f H 1. IQ? b ,J 1 4 l ,. My - - i LH- Vs. a -f 1 Q. V: ,W ' Q, A J . It ' ,K qv N I Lg U 1. ' , 5 In 0 Y 4 I L 3 2: eff." , Q -Q' 'ff AJ ' Q.--W-1 - I ' N' ' ' - f ru f - S sf' , . , , 0- - I - V , Wo wg. ' 1 t 5 yy - U l - ' J 1 . I " 54, i f' Ah- ' ,. 3 f A Aff-fl :-'aff' "'5-5" f ,W '. , , ' la .- If-Ml. "4 I ' 'Q . . , 4 uv Q X .- 121-, it 'v I 4 - ,, V 4 ' I I , I ' l 5 I , u 'Q 9. ' .tl ' rf ini' "' .2 .. -- ' r' 3f.v""f- -. - -,I s agar" V 'A 11" . iv " ' " " I v , '13, Li ,:j,'q7 I ' Q 'Q f"'f fs ' ?'1'if -ff' " ' . f r ' 1 nl - 1 Lf, 'Af gg A -1 ,J ' 1' ' v 'Viv ff' ! A -'gg , . E 1: , s Fe 'K ' ' f 5 K f. ' R ' ' 4 F '39 , , ' , I? ,.V- T, R W :Q " 7 U, 9' ,iff ,f 1' 44" 'S- fl 4 fm, 1' I f J f frsaffl fl ' 'MQ' A 'ri-.X Ll-, ,J,.l.J. 4, , J 'fm' film -"'l:1f1lvl'n5Url-VII", YK! VKX' ll'lnI'.l 2 , i w I Within the shadows of a ctying clay, one can see green as the symlnot of life. Green is the color of nature, varying from fresh springtime hues, to autumnat shades. As the bolt secures the tie, the ideas that stimulate growth and development are securecl through study, and through silent searching of the mind. J-nn.-Y .g ,. ,Ura O 1-'ll' lv. A ,.5,Q.w 1. " 1' F, I 'sa .- .rv 1 if I A ,k ,I ,.'V':m:, ,. ia -,fm 1 w gs I V, J.: . 4 "1 7 ' s-. -' lu!! , A Kr' - "3f'.1'H'i M . , ,454 . ,., A :':f'- A--A 5 Q, K-.' The Nalure of life Consisls of change. Vvillaout flIiS change, a leinrl of Cleaning- up and pulling away, we would merely exist. Bal insleacl, we view our life lm- yoncl a fence lllat we cannot pass IIIFOLLQII again. Reflecting wfnere we have Ineen, we are ready lo enter new worlcls be- yoncl llle fence. following unlmmun pallas. 1 1 216 QQQ O The Nature of Change 1 ,, N -1 if -- :f:?gzf:3.v::buf--21, . 11 - - v- , -nw-,,..,, v - 4--, -1-Q. 1r?,,,...- -Y Ag- -3, ,H A H 6- K I - - ......-L., -Y A , Y. 1 5 ff Y . .. age' U" ' .r f :-tu.: . .. F- 0 .1 X wx S ,Y ,Q N - . Y. . . , -. 1 . 7 1 . N .4 A. N . J . '- Q ,few f ':' t' . . . . .. . ,, 'sn 1 sa 'Q j K , . , . , - ... is - W.'ih1 E -.,-, ...,. Ir. ' ' -.Q4.ar'a1'V' Each season proclaims change ana just as one season seems to conquer another, so the restless spirit of Nature moves on to still another season. We itch for spring, for green, for new life. At times life appears to be suspended await- ing motion, and then, long before we are aware of it, the drops of time pass by us. And where does change come from? Often it is initiated by one who appears to stand alone. No matter where he may come from we should welcome the reality of his presence. It matters not who he is, but what he has to say. fn.. we . HJ. kv Y DJ 3 'Q i 4' W SOUT B N .'V"'2- 'gi , . at " - - f -, - I . , aa... .g' . ...-.- V 1 ri' - -R iff Y 'K Y 45 . Q-,ent f W l E?-2'tns2:.:i nl' Y J-fgiyiun 2 H VQP3' X -1. ' " ' f. 1. .- - 2 So, we watch fro7n doorways through tinted safety glass windows, hiding our eyes from the glare. What do you see? Tell me before it is too late, before you cross the barrier of time. All of us are islands or else there'd be no need for bridges. So upward we pursue, but what-who are we? Chairs stacked awaiting what? Classrooms filled with half-empty students. What is the formula to "selt"? Do I have the ingredients? Just what is the mixture? So on and on we push . . . walking, watching, and talkingg but ultimately standing alone. 221 W Inflation and unemployment rates spiraled upward, while earthquakes shook California to its foundation, scientists predicted more. Interest in ecology soared almost as fast as the rate of pollution. DDT was prohibited from crossing state lines. Bio-degradable detergents offered suitable alternatives to phosphate problems. Mercury levels in fish climbed to alarming proportions. Supersonic Transport was blocked in the Senate. Meanwhile, many . . .too many. . . found their escape through drugs. Women's Lib reiected the midi, causing minor tremors in the fashion world, and advocated 24-hour nursery care and equal pay legislation. The sensational Charles Manson trial titillated thousands. Simultaneously, Angela Davis, black radical from California, faced charges of providing weapons that killed a iudge and three others. Senators McGovern, Muskie, Bayh, and Proxmire appeared as dark horse pros- pects for the coming national elections. But the trial of My Lai served as a horrible reminder to many that the war in Viet Nam and Cambodia and Laos continued, thousands of miles from home. Wars continued, too, in the mideast and in Ireland. "Hi-jacking" was added to the dictionary, as airlines found it necessary to take extreme security precautions. Sonny Liston, De Gaulle, Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix, and Richard Cardinal Cushing became history. Campus resentments seethed quietly as 1971 became the year that was called "quiet," The panel on campus unrest reported that faculty and administrators believed the ca use to be the war in Southeast Asia. And like a bridge over troubled waters the Apollo T4 spacecraft landed on the moon, providing students, and other Americans with a glimpse of hope for the future. By O'Ftienne Anderson 223 224 ""'f H Perennial growing pains were experienced as consTrucTion began on The new five-sTory addiTion To The W. D. MclnTyre Library. AT The same Time, sTudenTs TelT The economic pinch: PropheT Food Co. reduced The number of sTudenT sTaTT members, The Social Commission WenTin1'o debT, WinTer Carnival was cancelled for The TirsT Time due To lack of sTudenT inTeresT. The baskeTball Team Turned in vicTory again and again and again. Gram- bling College and WSU-EC successfully compleTed Their TirsT culTural exchange program. The new fine arTs build- ing was ceremoniously dedicaTed during a whole monTh of acTiviTies which included a poeTry reading by Mark Van Doren and The musical performance, The Messiah. UncerTainTy arose over changes in The school calendar. The 4-l -4 plan was deTeaTed buT The new general sTudies program was ap- proved. Many sTudenTs voTed Tor Their TirsT Time. STudenT voTing righTs became an issue. Women's Lib Took The cue and launched iTs Female Focus on The TirsT anniversary of EarTh-Day. The sale of beer was approved and a TenTaTive HillTop siTe was selecTed. AboliTion of women's hours was discussed. Rock concerTs provided music and relaxaTion for many. Surrealism reappeared aT The newly dedicaTed FosTer ArT Gallery. Various arT projecTs decoraTed The TooTbridge as shivering sTudenTs hurried Through The biTTer cold. Unusual amounTs of rain and snow broughT ThreaTs oT Tloods To WSU-EC. PanT suiTs ripped The fashion world while Tiny musTache combs became a Tad selling aT 552.50 each. Men searched Tor Their personal answer To The draTT and college girls waiTed and waiTed and waiTed . . .as naTionaI evenTs Touched The lives of each VVSU-EC sTudenT. CLECQIEJC-QFCJU SGQTHEQS VEEIZFEWQQS mcg Cflltuelmggjce um Academies After three years of plan- ning, the general studies pro- gram was approved forthe fall ot 1971. General studies will completely restructure the gen- eral education requirements for students. The basic concepts ot the program are to limit re- quired courses, lower required credits, and provide a greater student selection of general ed- ucation courses. To correspond with the gen- eral studies program the pass- tail system was expanded. This was done to encourage student participation in a variety of areas with little chance of af- fecting gradepoint. Final exams, as they were traditionally known, can now be replaced by an alternative method of examination. Several new degree programs are now available. A Master of Arts in History, a Masters in Administration and Teaching of Medical Technology, and a Masters in Social Work have become part ofthe WSU-EC cur- riculum. Also added was a minor in computer science. 227 Comments by President Haas President Haas spoke out in favor of the General Studies program HI think it was overduef, "So much has changed in higher education todayf, "Students want to determine more of their own c u 1. 1. i Regarding student apathy, C P u 1- 1 e u v Haas H1- i said e 11 that it Wasn't so much a lack of interest, but rather a refocusing of STUDENT INTEREST. Concerts were sold out, lectures were sold out, activities attended to. Although there was an interest shown by some students, the MAIORITY seemed to show a lack of it. Mr. Johannes Dahle, Director of Student Activities, commented that "there appeared to be a lack of interest by the students. Maybe it's not apathy, but MAYBE those aren,t the RIGHT activitiesf' The possibility occurred that there wasnyt enough cohesion between the c a m P u students, and the off campus students. However, stated Mr. Dahle, altis not necessarily WHERE they live but, Where they are in college," relating to classes. Johannes Dahle Director of Student Activities and University Programs Dahle comments on student participation 229 as Y--,, g. ,ia 1'-na, ii F , w and Eau Claire By Fred Altaffer, Instructor of Psychology Eau Claire is a small midwestern city of about 50,000 people. It is the center of a catchment area of about 200,000, set in a rural and small town environment. The principal industries center around retail trade and small businessmen, with some nationally known industries fUni- royal, Armour, and Prestoj and, of course, the university. The university itself, the third largest in the State University Sys- tem, has just over 8,000 students, most of them from the immediate area and surrounding centers. It is one of the faster growing universi- ties in the system, and has been expanding at a moderate rate. Usually a university exerts a uliberalizingv influence on the sur- rounding environment. The typical pattern involving the distribution of illicit drugs in a college town is generally centered around the uni- versity, with the suppliers there, and with the drug traffic radiating outward to the high schools and the rest of the community. Eau Claire, however, has followed different lines in the develop- ment of drug trafficking. The proximity of other urban centers such as La Crosse, Minneapolis and St. Paul, Milwaukee, and Madison has enabled drugs to flow into Eau Claire from many independent sources. Thus, there is no single supply channel cutting through the university: drug use in Eau Claire has developed along numerous and diverse lines. . There are other stereotypes that do not apply to Eau Claire. The image of "The Pusherf, the seedy man in a trenchcoat lurking fur- tively in dark alleys is inaccurate and misleading. Instead, drugs are usually supplied and passed through friends, so that the locus of drug buying, selling, and taking is the peer group. Wliile a few drifters pass through Eau Claire selling their wares, by far the major input into the community is through diverse, uncoordinated groups of young people. Nor is there anything to suggest that the typical drug user Cthere is no such thingj fits the hippy stereotype. There is little relationship between physical appearance and types of drugs an individual prefers, whether beer or marijuana. And it should be remembered that the incidence of tobacco and alcohol use is much higher than the other drugs. The statistically smaller use of drugs such as marijuana is probably emphasized because of the novelty and the spectacular effects they induce. But the real foundation of campus drug use lies in the socially accepted drugs. The actual effects of any drug is a combination of three factors: the drug itself, the set, or expectencies of the userg and the setting, or social environment. For many users, the presence of others adds to the experience, so that pot parties have become increasingly popular. In a university setting, a great deal of drug use is a form of social interac- tion among friends, not unlike the establishment cocktail party. Of course, there are many exceptions to this. There are many individuals who groove alone with the headphones on, a single candle burning low, and the marijuana smoke heavy in the air. But while the primary use of such drugs as marijuana in a univer- sity setting may be social and not pathological, i.e., not stemming purely from personality problems, there are a good many individuals who are unable to handle the dru ex eiience as evidenced b the fi' S P ' , Y numbers of drug problems seen by the area counselors and physicians. . However, any attempt to estimate the incidence of drug use at Eau Claire from these figures is hazardous, since the exact number of drug users is, of course, unknown. Usually the year 1955 is given as the starting point for the "drug scenef, but the spread of illicit drugs to the Eau Claire area occurred much more recently. In the latter parts of 1964 and 1965 there W ' a few scattered drug users, who had generally visited other with more pronounced drug trafficking, such as California, etc. By the fall of 1966, the first adverse reactions to drugs were treated by community physicians. In accord with national t C16 the incidence of drug use has risen steadily and rapidly since Incidence figures for drug abuse tend to be misleading to lump together all types of drugs, as well as the differen persons who Qlj experiment briefly with a drug and then di its use, QZD use drugs occasionally, and CSD use drugs more ually - by far the smallest group. For example, the persons who have tried -marijuana that become heavy, or users of it is probably only about IOWQ. At any rate, estimates of incidence on other campuses a conservative 10W to a high of SOWJ. Although the exact at Eau Claire is not yet known Qdata for a study to provide mation is presently being analyzedj, it is certainly within ranges of these estimates. The most frequently used illicit drug on campus, as expected, is marijuana. Based on verbal reports, the use of " marijuana, hashish, and supposedly mescaline fthe real things available? - is much more common than the use of O1 232 .f' ft' A V 'ARK DRI I rl v i Fred Alfaffer LSD, speed, STP, etc. There appears to be no significant use of nar- cotics such as heroin. In actuality, however, the different drugs are so thoroughly mixed together when sold that there is probably little difference between the classes. Pills are invariably mixtures of ingredients. GN ,A PM I- swag MB? we 14 .wi zu Whe1'eas the incidence of marijuana use is quite high, the use of LSD and similar drugs is considerably lower, probably no more than 6-IZWJ of the student body. All kinds of drugs are readily available from a large variety of sources, so we may consider that those who do not use drugs do so largely from choice, rather than from a lack of exposure to them. While there is some use of drugs on campus, there are obvious difficulties involved in smoking grass in a dorm room. It is logical therefore, that the most drug use occurs off campus although it would be unfair to claim that most drug use occurs in the student concentrated areas of town. In the past, there have been few places for the drug user to go for help when necessary. The University counseling center has always had an open door for students with drug-oriented problems. In addi- tion, the center provides alternative methods for psychological and personality growth through encounter groups and similar techniques. The counseling center is strictly confidential in nature, yet many drug users still remain suspicious and untrusting of "establishment" agen- cies, and remain isolated from professional services. At the time of this writing, a free clinic, called the Karma House, is being set up. Located on First Avenue, it should provide valuable services to those who need them, as well as provide information on .the use patterns in the community. It is independent of other social agencies, although it has the proper connections for full professional consultation, if necessary. Over the past few years at least 200 young people have been treated for adverse drug reactions by local hospitals, and it is hoped that the addition of this facility to the community will cut down on the number of medical and psychiatric emergencies stemming from drug abuse. In summary then, there are many persons using many different types of drugs, both on the campus and the community at large. The drug sub culture has many different pockets of drug usage. And while marijuana and other drugs of abuse get most of the attention and glamour, the most widely used substances for altering states of consciousness are still tobacco and alcohol. 233 The campus ministry began with one house for each religious sec- tion. Today we have them all under one roof in a corpo- ration at the Newman House. "lt is a professional view of religion. I have something to offer to the world on Christianity as being a good experience." "Part of the total scene on religion is the God question. lt's God Talk." Man's search for God is a world that he sees different from his childhood world. We're not concerned with "picky doctrines" but the maior over all themes. Like Alfie asking - What's it all about? Kids today are "I think it's important to share." The process of living is a iourney in which I set out a way of living-gracefully which is to be in touch withall my idiosyn- cracies-to deal with reality, people and events. I am a Christian and I want to share it with people, if they like it, fine, if not, fine. "Living gracefully" has to do with my own story. We all have a script or drama but we are not all aware of it. "Living gracefully" has to do with being in touch with the past and future. Visions of the future are a part of me, distortions of the past can make me what I am now. Helping people find who they are and who they might become is a search for meaning. Meaning can be found in the symbols people use to express what they need. Believing in GOD can be a symbol, the need - what some people believe about life. In order for man to have meaning, life intrinsically needs meaning. You can't push people toward your way of thinking you can only show them and "Let them do their own thing." To be exposed to the genius of another's thoughts should not be iust the job of the campus ministry even if it is in relation to religion but we are here and we are doing it. That is the purpose of the Bergman 'X films - to become aware of another's search for meaning. The seminars are meant for a give and take period so we can become aware of how others feel about the new ideas presented, and then, maybe, apply them to lives. DO SOMETHING NOW - FIND MEANING. N Idea: Sometimes, serious fantasizing xx can bring in touch with really deep X needs. fish .NA -f" T' -.e lg Reverend Scott Cross. f "" asking the same question. They no longer view their religion the same as when they were children. lt's natural "reiection" or crises of faith especially for kids on campus coming to- gether with kids from different areas. It is an exchange of ideas and viewpoints, coming up with many questions and most of the time few answers. "I don't believe drugs really add to the questioning. It does have some influence but not too much." Because we are professional men of religion we try to help these kids understand Christianity, not by giving lots of advice but by giving out values and letting the kids choose how it applies to them. K . The W A L L grew out of the need for finding values and like all things in this world it can out-grow its need, but other things will take its place. Like the Bergman films they have a "theological dimension" about the world in which we liveand are being used as a way of bringing P E O P . L E together to talk about this. Reverend Robert McKillip Bi-W' ji l 1 . n K' 'U M . , a 1, , 5 E Q 'xx x I , so 1 Vi fi a . 1- -' "1 Y X ,. 5 4 1 1 .Q .A,,,- .. . K v,'Z-4-H Gi' f' v N v'1! Q hx ,4 'fm si , , E f'H X " 1.3155 wg 1 a w :Sf at tw: ,. sqw?gi rfh1 YN - ,.., ' ua n Scott O K 'lm ' E' ,, ,Ex,. I I 4 H fa A MQ f, 5, :q,Vj1gE: if 'gl' wif' Vx: , ,.,v, 'vit V53 'F 4 , : 1-, 5.9.1. 11539359 Q 7 - W.-.111 LL 4 agvqv 5 3 Rob'57"tM ufagzi va 4 Q ,gigs if 751 A+ .WM 5,--iw 1232 r. V " Yiwu A 1 .ALS-4. 22 A-'ST 1 ' ,fa Hsfufi A eaaua ' 3.9-ff ' 1 .1251 4FT"-5 n's: T i Z , 6 34-ll About 175 teenagers and adults call this number every month. It is the number of Troubles and Problems. TAP is a university and community effort "to provide an 'opportunity to reflect on deci- sion-making and provide contacts with specific kinds of helping professionals in crisis situations," according to Dr. William Brown. The four or five students who answer the phone receive from 12 to 15 hours of training and work at least one shift with an experienced student or Dr. Brown before they are left on their own. Most of the students are interested in psychology and have had many courses in the field, mak- ing it easier to train them in dealing with the problems they encounter. Dr. Brown estimated that about 65ofo of the callers are students 13-19 years old, about 2Oo!o are university age, and the remaining callers are either younger than 13 or over 25. The program was originally thought of bythe Commu- nity of Concerned, which is no longer connected with it, to be a source of information about drug treatment. Although a small percentage of the calls are about drugs, most are concerned with boy-girl interpersonal relationships and problems with parents. There are about 60 resource people in the Eau Claire community, including doctors, lawyers, and ministers, to whom a caller may be referred for more specific advice than a student would be qualified to give. The program, started in February of 1970, has been in operation 24 hours a day since then. University students handle calls from 3 p.m. to 11 p.m. with psychiatric nurses taking over the remaining time. The TAP line is located at Luther Hospital and is financed by the community's United Fund and the Work-Study program. 237 8 ECOLO vu' :Q sz? ,5 W 'Wi Q 4- X Q 5, L sfm. , '1 -.N N All talk and no action. ThaT is The main criTicism of The subiecf, buT iT doesn'T apply To The Eau Claire Area Ecology Acfion lECAEAl group. Since The group sTarTed aT The EarTh Day Teach-in lasT April iT has done much To clean-up The Eau Claire area rivers and parks and To make The communiTy aware of The polluTion currenfly affecTing The area. The firsT proiecT was a clean-up of Pufnam Park lasT May, during which sTudenTs, Boy ScouTs, Townspeople, and faculfy members col- lecTed Tons of Trash. LasT summer sTudenTs, faculfy, and Townspeople Took waTer sam- ples aT eleven collecTing sTaTions along The Eau Claire and Chippewa rivers from June Through AugusT in a cooperaTive efforT beTween ECAEA and The biology and chemisTry deparTmenTs. The samples were analyzed for Their biochemical oxygen demand lBODl by The Chippewa Falls Sewage TreaTmenT PlanT. Dr. GleiTer and Alan Habermeyer, presi- denT of ECAEA, issued a reporT on The findings of The analyses in November, revealing ThaT oxygen demanded by waTer life is increased in The river below The STerling paper mill because of increased wood solid wasTes. Secondary TreaTmenT is needed. Some of This daTa was presenTed aT a public hearing beTween The DeparTmenT of NaTural Resources lDNRl anol The STerling Pulp and Paper Co. To confirm The DNR's evidence. Dr. GleiTer feels ThaT The ECAEA's reporT had much impacT on STerling because iT was The resulT of work by Trained universify people. STerling Took ouT iTs pulp-making equipmenT, eliminaTing much of The wood pulp found in The river, and insfalled equipmenT for recycling waTer so ThaT noT so much is used. Dr. GleiTer obiecTs "To anyone using The river as Their privaTe dumping grounds," and The ECAEA is keeping iTs eye on STerling To see if iT will go furTher To eliminaTe The 90,000 pounds of wasTe iT is now puffing inTo The Chippewa daily. He sTaTed, "l feel STerling is doing iTs besf To reduce polluTion in The Chippewa River," buT as of March he and ECAEA were waifing To see if The paper company would give a saTisfacTory soluTion To The problem ThaT musT be solved by Sepfember, i972. Under The direcTion of The chemisTry deparTmenT, air qualiTy TesTs were sTarTed in June, l97O. AT key places in Eau Claire meTal TesT sTrips were hung from Telephone and power poles. ln lafe March The sTrips were broughT in To deTermine air qualiTy by measuring The corrosion. The chemisTry deparTmenT also seT up and is operaTing Air QualiTy TesT CenTers as parT of a sTaTe nefwork of TesT cenTers. They moniTor air parTiculaTe maTTer lsolid, microscopic chunks of maferial in air of breaTh- able sizel. They are seT on The observaTion deck on The fifTh floor of The Phillips Science Building and selecfed siTes ThroughouT The cify. Dr. Leo Ochrymowcyz and Dr. Donald Campbell are supervision analysTs, wiTh Dr. Gleifer as chief projecT officer. Analyses are being Taken for sulfur dioxide and for carbon monoxide and oxides of nifrogen in aufomobile exhausTs. O .-QAYVQ ' i fu yahllll 3 Dr. GleiTer sTaTed ThaT iT is The individual sTudenT's responsibiliTy To become as well informed- abouT ecology as he can. Then he should become concerned if he finds as a resulT of This informaTion ThaT There is need for concern. Once concerned, The individual should ioin an acTion group. A sTudenT can exercise his poliTical privileges by cam- paigning for The candidafe whom he feels will do The mosT good and Then supporT him. He said iT was parTicularly imporTanT ThaT The general public should be' concerned. Alan Habermeyer, a sophomore maioring in physics, organized ECAEA lasT spring and is currenTly iTs presidenT. Speaking abouT The group, he said ThaT There are abouT 50 acTive members and The same number of inacTive ones. AbouT half of The members are sTudenTs, wiTh anoTher ThirTy per cenT faculTy and TwenTy per cenT from The com- muniTy. The group is Trying To leave The universiTy so ThaT There will be more communiTy parTicipaTion. Habermeyer is especially inTeresTed in recycling of cans, boTTles and paper. He would like To seT up a place where people could bring Their cans and boTTles To be recycled. The ECAEA has been in conTacT wiTh The Coca-Cola Co., which said iT would provide Them vviTh a glass crusher. The biggesT handicaps of The program are a lack of funds and The quesTion of vvheTher people would go along wiTh iT. By giving Talks in some of The area grade schools and anoTher Teach-in in May, like The one held lasT April, The group hopes To place iTs main emphasis on Teaching The public abouT ecology problems. The individual sTudenT should realize The imporTance of The known relaTionships of man To oTher aspecTs of The environmenT and apply This To his life. Habermeyer feels iT is good ThaT sTudenTs are Traveling in groups more novv because This cuTs down The number of vehicles con- TribuTing To polluTion. A sTudenT can buy soda in reTurnable boTTles, use deTergenTs leasT likely To add polluTanTs To rivers, and save nevvs- papers for recycling. Many proiecTs were being planned as of March, including having a sTudenT walk Through The Blugold in a gasmask To poinT ouT The "aTmosphere" hanging over The room in a blue haze. PEACE 5 iist VII? s -. i - U, tt t ..,g-gg .4 9 fa' '55 'Il at ' -1:FIushed 4 53, " 8 ' f- . "1L'H"J 1 .mars Y, RMI QQ, kv:-',,, min A S 1 or 'I r t 0V61',tI16 It 'Y Y" NJ. r i T ' ' qfiangelbfat Www., MN 35. Q, . . . .wt A i never to come. Hate advanced to the time and emotions of today's world woven around one's se I wonder where the world has hidden it, among the trash of bigotry and desp l've heard it among the war lines and I later heard it as I marched down the streets. In College it was found and shared by a man of wisdom and great thought, it was through his eyes that I experienced the word which was 242 LovE. and his words Rudi f 4 , STUDENT COMMENTARY The Movement The false sense of accomplishmenT ThaT pervaded The posTwar years readily developed inTo a nafional mood of eThnocenTrism. "Amer- ica" has erased fascism from The face of The earTh, haITed imperialism, rebuilT Europe, and now, The naTion's efforTs could cenTer around The ever expanding economy of The "affluenT" socieTy. This affluence, however, found iT impossible To cross racial lines. IT became easy for The maioriTy To ignore The pIighT of The Black man by undermining The legiTimacy of his plea wiTh such phrases as "inher- enTly inferior" and "unassimilable." The Chicanos could remain second class ciTizens as Bracero labor meT The Agri-business needs aT one-Third of The cosT. The naTion's "Indian" problem was rapidly disappearing from The sighT, Thanks To The Tokenism of The BIA. ExploiTaTion and sub- jugaTion proved The rule raTher Than The excepTion. YeT, as The dominanT culTure found iT necessary To ignore These condifions for fear ThaT They would disrupT iTs conTenTmenT, a Move- menT was in The making. IT was a Movemenf enTailing boTh social and poliTical reform, builT around The undeclared war in SouTheasT Asia and a disTorTed sysTem of priorifies on The homefronf. IT was a movemenT of disenchanTmenT and disenfranchisemenf wiTh a naTion's inhumane response To an ever-pressing need for change. IT was a movemenT of people, naive enough To believe ThaT They could Take on The sysTem. As iT grew, The Movemenf confronTed The sTrucTure on every pos- sible occasion. And yeT, for all The confronfafion, peaceful or oTherwise, The governmenT conTinually displayed iTs inabiIiTy To respond in a posi- Tive manner. IT meT peace wiTh hosTiliTy and deaTh. IT gave' us Chicago, Orangeburg, KenT, and Jackson. IT creaTed The Tonkin Gulf IncidenT in '64 To fill a legal vacuum and iT invaded Cambodia in '70 for poliTical ends. STill, over ThaT six-year period, The MovemenT confinued in iTs expansion. BuT as iT had grown from disenchanTmenT so did iT recline. Where- as, iT found iTs birfh in The disconTenTmenT felT in The governmenT's poli- cies, iT is now viewing iTs deaTh in Terms of disconTenTmenT wiTh a governmenT, per se. Lincoln once said ThaT he would scrap The consTiTuTion To keep The governmenT inTacT. One can only auesTion wheTher he made The righT choice. Don Walsh 4 .rn J, , ,1 Q14 ,,.-I 'N 51 1: 1 afv 1-ir My -1 '- A W, ,, Y ,, M , ' ' '. ... If - Y V I X ' Y . - 1 4 -5'-A1 ,, WH- , ,QM 3 , , N 1, 1, JDE: Y,31'+Qfgfg,f-fx. .mcmunx - 1 , 1 xv, -1,9 1 --'W 1, . . ,.. L.: 1 H, - ,,,4.,N.l I fm -5. x . any , -,A ssirfwsxa ,sr I,,. 'X V "'.?' fi , is 11311 1 , , , Z ,-4 ,Web F-1 P , , -4- A ,..,.1 ,M 1 ,' x 4 ,Q x ,A:'1 fx Y fi ww ' 4 .4 I 1 131-ff .Y w ' 1 1 ,J li 1 Q.- ga if A. :Q Xf- 1 lx 1. " ,D 13 -1 1 1 7 wx l .- ff.- , 1 .- 1, .1 N, 1 7. . 3 . f' 1 fi, , 4.- 1' ..,i'N1.' ' f i? A f t J 'Ufitf ,M QLIL-f?p,f 1 ..,...,- L- J......- g A R4 ' f N , VT. J,- 1 -f--1 ,.,.- A . ' -0 I r 1 , 1 - Y 1, .D : , 1 yu., P ,, ,7 ',Y..- -Llgi N "' 1 . 1 4 1 I -2-gwf'-NX, . A A ' 11 Asa-' F- 'EFL 4 r "' A 1 ' 'ff 1gf,1k,,.-.5511 - 1 J 1 ' f' - ' .1 '- , 'K' 1' f" " 1 VXL. 7 ' ' , 1"'f g 1',,,.f' I' 'T1'-3' 1 PA T-1 - QA Qin, ' " 1. 1?--.1 - 1 'H "' ' W . M, ,VW X M 2, -.L 'V 1 ' 1 ' f- 1 - '.1 li---.L R L, . , I f ltx. lr- Y Y I . ' 5' -Qilx, fy '- f ' X fI"1. - ,. ' 1 K .I V K X X-.wif . 1, F., 'WA Q . .- I , A J? x .- ' 1 SQ 1 '1 JL R. f r' X 'N fi. :ful S- 7 H rczfessfo n. :mmf fs wail To . H dir 9711111 l Department ot Geography Research . . . Dr. Roland Nichols answers questions aloout the newly established research center in the L. E. Phillips Science Hall. What is the 1'esea1'ch center? The research center located in room 266 ot the L. E. Phillips Science Hall houses special tools such as, weather data, rock collections, globes, maps, special- ized reprints and provides room for special experiments. 'Vlfho is in charge of it? Nancy Jo Pickett, a faculty assistant and a WSU- EC graduate, runs the research center which started in the spring of 1970. A student, usually a geography major, is always there to help those who need it. .. 5-Q '- if - , ?- r ' E 'i ,. 1 . , i ' ll Where were the funds obtained to provide for the facilities and equipment? Through the repository for federal government and USGS. The maps are available Through government supply. Do the students use the center during class time? No, students go there on their own time to fulfill special assignments and obtain knowledge not pos- sible in a classroom situation. Is the center off-limits to non-students? No, the center is open to the public and community. Often, hunters come to look at the maps during hunting season. What does the audio tutorial training program in geography consist of? Students do not spend time in lectures. Instead, the student utilizes a carrel for about four hours a week. While listening to the taped voice of an instructor the student views slides and uses any material available to them, such as maps, rocks and models. What are the objectives of this study program? This procedure attempts to teach more. The student can listen to the taped lecture and go back if he missed something while taking notes. The student motivates himself to learn. ii The STUDENT must give of himself o I' 4 Is self motivation a main objective? The course requires a lot more, the student must give of himself more. Some students can not independently motivate Themselves to learn. The course is graded on a standard curve basis. Who teaches the courses? "God"!, quoting Robert Janke, the assistant profes- sor of geography who spends some time there. Mr. Janke also did a great amount of work in developing and set- ting up the program at Eau Claire with the help of stu- dents in the fall of 1969. How did Eau Claire hrst get interested in audio-tutorial learning? ln i966 Professor Richardson from Carroll College in Waukesha convinced Mr. Tanner, who in turn talked the administration into taking a chance in this approach to learning when building the new addition to Phillips Science Hall. Mr. Janke, who was always interested in equipment, made several models of carrels and found someone to manufacture them. How does the instructor prepare for the class? With this approach the teacher has to decide what he wants to teach and which methods would be best em- ployed to teach the students. ln this case, Mr. Janke makes his own tapes and some slides. Each week he gives the students learning obiectives for tests. Does Mr. Ianke use the same program every semester? No, each one has been different so far. He is seek- ing perfection through change in techniques. First semes- ter the tapes were six-minute units. He decided it would be better to break them into two thirty-minute units, to give the student a sense of achievement when one was completed and go home and come back the next day to do the other one. On what basis does it fulfill the science lab credits? Too many people feel science is in test tubes. Science is orally an acquisition of knowledge in a systematic manner. What does the course basically deal with? The landforms around us. lt provides a good compre- hension of the land around us. Enables one to evaluate the validity of schemes through his knowledge. Part of an education is to learn to apply knowledge. And Mr. Janke, who is a geographer, is interested in teaching and change. 4 Advances in the School Education Condensed from interviews with Dr. Lauber, Dr. Poole, and Mr. Slock. A Trend in The preparaTion of elemenTary Teachers Today is earlier and more varied experiences in work- ing wiTh children. This Trend was reflecTed This year in coniuncTion wiTh several secTions of social meThods aT WSU-Eau Claire. MeThods classes have long sTressed uniTs of work la way of organizing insTrucTionl and uniT Teaching la meThod of Teachingl. This year sTu- denTs had The opporTuniTy To puT Their meThods class Theory and insTrucTional Techniques inTo pracTical appli- caTion in The public school seTTing. ArrangemenTs were made wiTh The Eau Claire School DisTricT This fall whereby Teams of sTudenTs in social sTudies meThools classes were permiTTed To Teach uniTs of work of one week's duraTion, Teaching approximaTely 45-60 min- uTes each day. The Teams consisTed of four To five sTu- denTs for each elemenTary school classroom. Each Team planned and TaughT uniTs of work aT Two differ- enT grade levels. The uniTs were developed from re- source uniTs, which Miss RuTh Hoard's classes have con- sTrucTed, uTilizing The Wisconsin ConcepTual framework for The Social STudies. Elemenfary schools in Eau Claire cooperaTing in The experiences were PuTnam HeighTs, BarTleTT, Randall and Lincoln. Response was encourag- ing and favorable on behalf of The sTudenTs and Teach- ers. The ElemenTary EducaTion DeparTmenT plans To conTinue The Trend under direcTion of Dr. Poole. In Eau Claire aT Manz and Fillmore grade schools, a Teaching process called crass Teaching is Taking place. STarTed in 1965, This new process involves differenf Teachers Teaching more Than one grade level. Through a very individualized approach in Team Teaching and crossing grades, learning sTrucTures are improved. Ex- Tended Services of The School of EducaTion are working in cooperaTion wiTh The UniTy School DisTricT of Polk CounTy, Wisconsin, To improve educaTional opporTuni- Ties for olisadvanTaged sTudenTs in The elemenfary schools of The UniTy School DisTricT. Mr. .loyal direcTs The exfendeal course held once a week aT The UniTy DisTricT. The procedure encourages classroom experimenTs. Mr. Quealy works wiTh Teachers in Durand under The Ex- Tended Services program. He also offers exTension classes To graduafes and undergraduaTes. A new MasTer's Degree, a masTer of science devel- oped a greaTer concenTraTion in special educaTion and new courses in special educaTion. Dr. Lillian Lee, who received her MasTer's Degree in January, has done an exTensive, rewarding job iniTiaT- ing MoTor Training Programs, founding organizafions 250 and working on independenT proiecTs in The special edu- caTion deparTmenT. WiTh The help of Mr. William Meiser from The physical educaTion deparTmenT, she has de- veloped a swimming program wiTh greaT resulTs. Dr. Lee works daily wiTh The menTally reTarded, Teaching Them To develop Their eaTing and play habiTs wiTh The use of abundanT equipment She believes in grading individually, by The individual progress of The child. She Teaches ThirTeen children ranging from The ages of six To nine for The maximum of Three years. By developing The BarsTow Beavers, a 4-H organ- ized for The menTally reTarded, The Bluebird Troop, a girl scouT group, and Pack l38, Den 2, a boy scouT Troop, Dr. Lee has enabled The young menTally reTard- ed To have a social life. Dr. Lee has enabled The menTally reTarded To be a parTicipaTing group for The communiTy, noT iusT a group always receiving, by supervising service proiecTs such as sending "goodies" To The resT home in STrum aT ChrisTmas and ValenTine's Day and decoraTing The Tree for The Hisforical SocieTy. Dr. Lee believes ThaT moTor conTrol is The basis for developing percepTion and- concepTs. Physics Department Adds Nlagnet Progress in the Dept. of Physics means owning a new 32,600 magnet. This magnet is able to produce magnetic fields of about l0,000 gauss or twenty times the earth's magnetic field. lt is used for meas- uring and observing electrical conduction properties of materials in the presence of magnetic fields. Through a National Foundation Grant the Biol- ogy Dept. was able to purchase a bus and new eco- logical equipment for localfield trips - a labora- tory on wheels! Through better learning techniques students will become more aware of what goes on around them. t Ipvggr -f er 252 w Dr. Robert Scott's Natural Science 10 class utilized the telescope on the deck of Phillips Hall for its study on astronomy. Four members of the Dept. of Sociology cooper- ated in a special approach called staff teaching. Joseph Hisrich, David Troian, Walter Thoresen and John Hunnicutt used slides and a closed circuit T V when lecturing for more effectiveness. The design of this new approach to the first course in Sociology calls for three contact hours a week for each stu- dent, two lecture sessions and a lab section sched- uled for a variety of times during the week. Staff teaching allows the staff member to con- centrate on his specific area, improving the qual- ity of instruction and allows the students to get to know a sociologist through group discussion. .M -,.: ., J'-35, 3?.sJ"'-fp' ,fly l X. X. Dr. Robert Scott General lecture session for the Sociology team teaching class. Team Teaching in Sociology Dr. Walt Thoreson 2 Calculators, Cassettes Videotapes Added Through very advanced equipment and audio tutorial learning, the Dept. of Office Administra tion and Business Education, turns out competent students in Business Education. The department has a variety of equipment that consists of eight new Victor electronic calculators with a cathodroy decimal screen that sets decimals automatically, sixteen mechanical calculators and key punch machines, new cassette recorders for audio learning in shorthand and video tapes Eau Claire's shorthand lab was one of the first in the country in I966 to automatically rewind tapes and play continuously throughout the day The ad vantages of this is that a teacher can tape his lecture ahead of time and students can listen to it at differ ent rates of speed. They are able to pipe in forty five different speeds at a time in a class. Dr. William Mitchell initiated the program after he saw a similar setup in Illinois and became inter ested. Miss Kay Widel, a graduate student from Mis souri, directs the audio labs. s,-1 i iii., 1 all its its 3... if I V! -X 'lll tt? Wit li: e ii S - - -wi' ' 3' Nlodern Courses Trained Nurses Through comprehensive courses in community health, maternal and child' health, medical, surgical, psychiatry and leadership, Eau Claire was able to produce devoted and very well prepared nurses. With the help of visual aids, new study carrels in the new nursing building, student nurses pre- pared Themselves for a demanding career. Students were involved in lectures as well as small group dis- cussions to develop the concept of listening to causes. Leadership is the last course in the professional curriculum which prepares the student to function in the graduate role. Students also have an opportunity to work at Luther Hospital and Sacred Heart. There, they as- sume responsibilities and become involved in situa- tions which will prepare them to function at a pro- fessional nursing level. The professional nurse gives patient care di- rectly and indirectly through others. This necessi- tates teaching and guidance of other personnel on the patient care. 25 'g?fZi.L?-i?4:'ffl'Y'g I Fashion Focus Fashion Liloerafion in clothes and accessories folklore The open Tie shoe The laced shoe Soft leafher and suede galore The refreshing weflook fakes over The mid i, mini and maxi The gaucho suif Plaids and Tweeds. 256 THE PT I AGE Beautiful clothes for active people Something new and fresh Something old and lived in The natural look E ' He ii? Snappy, spiffy look E R Y T H I N Goes. Hats for every occasion Overalls in flowered prints Overall shirts The peasant blouses Jeans, bell-bottoms, tie dyes Furs and fringes and embroidered, Hair assumed new freedoms: Long, curled, frizzled, braided, pig-tailed The Eau Claire campus look! 57 5 The world can be seen through different shapes of wire riins, clear franies, and lenses shaped as oetogons, squares, spheres. Tinted for the sunny days or to brighten up a gloofzny day. Vartattorts ofortooct, thofaght, character, artct personality are revealed through the ohartgtrtg shapes artd color of glasses. 25 9 QE? 260 Whether innnching oi cmcken siniling at ct gint, on contemplating thoughts Beowfcls and Mnstcwhes niotke the Shape Q "A ' he UE . .i Arif 4 'E ff A X f i aff M5 lA fi Long, Shofrt, Thick oi' Thiii, Black ofr White if It's out of sight' for the male HAIR long cmd straight shining and gleaming, fuzzy cmd dry, sccwffed, bevpeted, baozclecl '6 ii 7, cw s 4 . F infix .' V .-,5- E4 ?? f"'3ff 3 5 - 1Hn1ggg:E:.:: , Fm. A X -, , , V. Y wa F U V H- S KK W if f a .M H7 ,L fi ff ' 6 , 'L ,L f' l.. .VL f if 'Q' "Km 3, A X 'H 'IQ K W QA 1 'DN 4 A L . QW X ' as w - 'E f - fa: wg 3,1354 M f L. 1 Tif fi- I1f1":J ,45?1E f" . . ' 9. -1. igz"' 11- , ri JL ,A IQ 'Q A ' "":':FEf",FT "" ' ' :- ' T!" .4 ' .-L ,. --1c- , Al- . .I w ' , . 1- H: -715-1 izififi- ,Y 1 ' - -Ni. F l is u, 3 Q A g - - Q-11.5 A " 3- ' l P yr ' ,,,'w:, l , , 'g , i X ll 'CLI 'U' , - M' 5 , ,,:.: 5 -.l .f ' 'Q . N 13 ...QF m A 5 rr'- wig -hs ., .51 .mmm Q ,. r X , 1 gg Y am 'm , 1 -fee? -N w my . A f 3,72 Y K , fi i 1-f-ff . .- N 4, N -mf-, W '23 5 ' f? . V. th? , , 4. 1121- - ' X 'E' . . -NJSEEF if f-H'Wi2:E':i1:?::Pi:iz"'- u -W , W .. ' 1' ' 33:12 '.g5'p Q -ojfwgl-fmzw , H m 42' - .z:5-I -1- :A , Mr- 2 X rj '+i13sgf:15u:": 31 A 'L ' ' ,i.'T:.5uj' 1 ' " f " ,e-ar' ,,- , . ,, , --5y:..!-:-:..-v-.arms-::, J. - lla' , ,pf ,ff N - if.1'iQf2::E:1'fg'i1 b1"': .' ' VL" .X 1 f y '1,,1s55'?. . .5 if ,-45 1 4 ,JL 'V L,,..-- 4. 4 -x . LA A ,- A A ,X ' - V Y gf ,ju , . - H . ' EV, . ' : 1- fam, , ,, ffl- ff' - 144' v? -14571 'NM ,if .Y ri, , fy 1, g-x ' ' E M- ' ii A A ?-'33TL:- 'Q' - 5' fi .W ,.- -5 7, , , 'v, ' f . , ,N , f 4 ".. ' ' Q I ' Fx ,, zu 1 ' ' ,527 'X 64 The catch-all Qonrse: Knotted bags, handicraft weafoings. Wardrobes accented with beads, flowers, braid, leather pouches. . . tailored to the indii1idicaZ's personality. i Big and Clitpisy, small aiict compact Vinyl, plastic, off the soft "wet took. " Cliaiiicct, strapped, friiigccl. -4 f 9 P- sw-..,. Q .Wt L 9 ' -.. ., 3 H i 4 -L 1 ,E ,' ' ,, 5 as :QQ ifAQfQ3 kt? 1 '.:Pa5i, -si Q 74 'f ' '-X .,1.',-.i..- '7" v1,., Pi H S Q. .V , . , S L1 - v iffy 3 - . wi" x I Q, ,, is , V X V 1 4 I bfytt-g1rrygJ?'f'7, 'gn' Y' L 'nE"34-- , G , A QE, Y r V . ' L. N v-E L -M ilk' Q " F' Q" ' '- g., .if L1- gawk. 1,-.f .- T-455 " x-X Q' '7"5'3 K ffgjsfgilqllmd' , Tf 'ii W, 'Ur I o ff 1 df, J' 0 , Q' ,sf - ' 1953 . - - f '. sr ' 5 , -' ""F .f. I , L' ' ,Z fm,7b 'ii 'f . 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' W .ix 5.g'. -P 4 qs -1 1 I. . V-AR HN .1 '34 V ' f iw ' Q ,X ,f ?'aii,,A gi -' 4, -. rj' .V '-ae ,.,,5Q,--,1.v,f'..I: -'.- 541. 1 0 f -, ,hx ,' ' , 1 . -,fi-, " -in 44,1 g K. f AL "Sf .,,f -.:,.Q.',- I L iV,Zyx ,MI V .-.'. '.1i fx-I H., "'- ,.,!'- , I 1 NXW- 2. - -xdim ., M, W, , .,.. . . ' ' 'f' ' -. TA. '!"A... S31 5 l' g--.,,. .. ffiwsg -1-vw 1 " ' 'a. f7,b5' X w V4 T,g4r,gg'?f',2,VV ' d-5, Y. if , vig .. .iv ,, ' Q3 K I x 127 X 5 ' ,ls :Stix i ' f : fam 4. 9? i I -"'v7Qv!, NL: Az, V' 4 ' 1 QF ' T .,. 'L V Hiig' ' , A. ,, I, V. A -,Y r,. A ,-E., ,,-r H sw +-ws. , ta!" 17 , - I . U .1 P, . . W 'I . V -A ' K' ' :: Nw: I I it - I": 15 . ' . 'V' bfffgxl , I U Q V x V: .- J :Wu- f 4' I' ' , 3, I L , . ,, K ,. 9 I ' F I , , D, -4 ' un M9511 . 5-D. r. . ' '-v . ' ,.f 4 14" "L 7 1 Li . I I 115.25 I X AL' ll , . 1 , , , .. rg 'asf-2.65, , ,,:., ,, 1, , A J . F . , ',J.:1,,f- ' ,- , .Lx . gl F I Zailfifi 7' T" 'iii' Q, f' , 1 Q, , x ' u I 1 qv -Q -. m. ... Q ,pn .fm H525 53541 ,W EF 'Q .Q nf. ' 1.55 3554 11, , M ,, gawk' H 5, a ,,f2is53 ' ,,-,D-.:41T'!'u W ugmffmii . 5, Qfggu '2f:fm,': ' -- ,, I 3, Q- fl , .Q , H ,. f ... ,U N Y, W "L.b.4-"MU . 'ffl' 'va ' .ri5f9lY,,f?I. 1 wwwyfdw.. ly ,mf U . H' 52 V 1. I F-g in ' . w g. wxziz ff W k ' M , Jil' k k -A':l,.:A 5: H A w w J A ,... ,H .QQ A ,, 5 X ' 1, 'NS z,gQwP"" Q .2 N W .W,,,,,,,,a F5 V M. 1 X ' 1 L. X. X, f '13 JY OFFIC E N I 0 R FAIRS X x' ,LX 5x1 -JET?-dz 3 535592-2-T M5 ','fi?f, , ' , - f' 31 , ,ii-ix .ir-,gt L. r-Q2 272 Administration President Leonard Haas Below, Dr. Richard Hibbard, Vice- President for Academic Affairs "'i iw N a...r , ff xl'-4k1... , 1'---. f r , f-Clif 'S-'if fa 3475-j'4Q'E ' ,,-f 1, A X I 3 Mr. Charles Bauer, Vice-President lor Development i wfvik ,M , . W Q---11: -,-... Dr. Ormsby Harry Mr. James Bollinger Vice-President for Student Affairs Vice-President for Administrative Services Administration 273 DEANS AND DIRECTORS Dean John Morris, Arts 5 Sciences Dean Norman Olson, Business Dean Rodney Johnson, Education Dean Dale Dick, Graduate Studies Dean Marguerite Coffman, Nursing James Dean, Registrar John Kearney, Admissions Robert Sather, Financial Aids Kent Garrison, Counseling Dr. Douglas Hallatt, Housing Dr. W. C. Putmann, Placement Mrs. Valena Burke, Dean cf Women Dr. John Ridge, Research Mr. Willard King, University Relations FACULTY Dr. Yoshiya Abe, History Mrs. Lucile Accola, Business Administration James Alexander, Geography Dr. Robert Alexander, English Frederic Altaffer, Psychology Marie Altman, Nursing David G. Anderson, Economics Delbert Anderson, Mathematics Dr. J. Gerard Anderson, Physics Kenneth Anderson, Physical Education Leonard E. Anderson, Foreign Language Dr. Roger Anderson, Education Roger L. Anderson, Business Administration Dr. Carl Andresen, Political Science Dr. Stephen Anthony, Counseling Mrs. Esther S. Arata, English Dr. Angelo Armendariz, Foreign Language Raymond Babb, Psychology Mrs. Hilde Bacharach, Foreign Language Dixalene Bahleda, Nursing Dr. Robert Bailey, Speech Ruth L. Baker, Elementary Education Dr. Arnold Bakken, Biology Dr, Terry Balding, Biology Donald Ballegeer, Physics Dr. Thomas Barth, Political Science John Beam, Elementary Education William Becket, Journalism Reuben R. Belongia, Mathematics Roy E. Bennett, Music Dr. James Benning, Psychology' James Benoit, Psychology William Benson, Art' Robert W. Berger, Accounting' Dr. John R. Bergstrom, Geology' Alvin Bieniek, Business Administration Dr. Donald Birr, Coordinator of Junior High School Education Dr. Edward Blackorby, History Arlene Blaha, Nursing Mrs. Judith Blanchard, English Paul Blanchard, Mathematics Marian Boatman, Elementary Education Dr. Elner Boberg, Speech Thomas Bouchard, Geography Dr. James Brown, Chemistry Mrs. Karen Brown, Foreign Language Russell Brown, Foreign Language Dr. William Brown, Psychology 'Department Chairman 274 Faculty Dr. Thomas Browne, English Charles Brumtield, Accounting John Buchholz, English Mrs. Vesta Buetow, Physical Education Rodney, Bunker, Political Science Marilyn Burgess, Nursing' Dr. Donald Burk, Elementary Education Kenneth Burke, Music Michele Burr, Counselor Ray Byrnes, English Adam Cahow, Geography Charles Campbell, Art Dr. Donald Campbell, Chemistry Kenneth Campbell, Art Phylliss Carey, Nursing Ernest Carriere, Education Janet Carson, Art Mrs. Kathleen Casey, Music William Cayley, Psychology Jules Chan, Political Science Philip Chenier, Chemistry Dr. Karin Chess, Mathematics Dr. Stephen Chess, Counselor Conrad Christensen, Psychology Merritt Christensen, Journalism Dr. Dounia Christiani, English Dr. Leo Christy, Music Dr. Philip Chute, Physics Dr. William Cochrane, History' Dr. Elroy Condit, Psychology Dr. Richard Coy, History Patricia Crisham, Nursing' Dr. David Crowe, Biology Mrs. Jean Crowe, Biology Tom Cultice, Music James Curnow, Music Allen Curtis, English Mrs. Athene Dale, Nursing Lawrence Dandurand, Business Administration Keith Daniels, Physics Mrs. Helen Davis, Education Douglas DeMars, English Dr, Allen Denio, Chemistry Wil Denson, Speech Dr. John Dixon, Biology Thomas Doherty, English Mrs. Nan Dougherty, English Dr. Richard Duerst, Chemistry Mary Dunn, Nursing' Marion Earnest, Sociology James Egan, Economics Dr. Calvin Eland, Education Dr. Donald Ellickson, Economics Robert Elliott, Physics Edmund Elworthy, Counselor Mrs. Ursula Emery, Library Science Marie Esteve, Foreign Language Donald Etnier, Accounting Dr. Marcus Fay, Biology' Oliver Finseth, Business Administration Dr. Duane Fischer, History Dr. Paul Fischer, Psychology Edward Fish, Art Dr. George Floro, Biology Dr. Kenneth Foote, Biology Mrs. Marian Fortier, Library Science' Dr. Robert Fossland, Biology Dr. Robert Fraser, History Daniel Gaida, Foreign Language Leonard Gambrell, Political Science Alice Gansel, Physical Education Robert Ganthner, Music Mrs. Patricia Garber, Nursing Mrs. Mary Garton, Nursing Dr. Donald George, Music ir Dr. Patrick George, Political Science Dr. Willis Gertner, Philosophy Mrs. Joan Gibbon, Sociology Dr. Robert Gibbon, Political Science' Mrs. Josephine Gibson, Nursing Lester Gilbertson, English Dr. Vernon Gingerich, French' Wayne Glander, Sociology Dr. Melvin Gleiter, Chemistry Joseph Gomolski, Accounting Dr. Leonard Goranson, Geography Stephen Gosch, History Elroy Gotter, Mathematics Dr. Ardelle Graef, Elementary Education Edsel Grams, Accounting Dr. Ronald Green, Elementary Education Dr. Phillip Griffin, Philosophy' Donald Grigsby, Speech Gretchen Grimm, Art Roger GroeneWold, Counselor Irving Grossman, Journalism Dr. Wineva Grzynkowicz, Special Educatio James Gullerud, Greek Richard Gunn, Foreign Language Mrs. Margery Gust, Mathematics George Hagale, Art William Hairston, History Thomas Hamilton, Geography Richard Hansis, Geography Gerald Hanson, Geography Dr. Charles Harber, History Dr. Harry Harder, English Mrs, Sarah Harder, English Dr. Jerry Harper, Psychology Dr. Lawrence Hartzell, Music Mrs. Sally Haug, Speech Morris Hayes, Music Mrs. Virginia Hayes, English Kenneth Hellman, Psychology Mrs. Lois Heindl, Chemistry David Heleniak, Economics Dr. Bradley Hempstead, Mathematics Mrs. Penelope Hendel, Music Dr. Paul Hilbrich, Music Dr. Michael Hilger, English Dr. Ida Hinz, Physical Education' Mrs. Karen Hirsch, Elementary Education Tim Hirsch, English Joseph Hisrich, Sociology Mrs. Melva Hisrich, Sociology Howard Hoag, Economics Ruth Hoard, Elementary Educati'on Dr. Roma Hott, Spanish Dr. Rupert Hohmann, Music Mrs. Evelyn Homstad, English Leigh Homstad, English Mary Hontz, Political Science Dr. Edna Hood, English Wilbur Hoppe, Mathematics Harmon Hosch, Psychology Dr. James House, Speech Correction' Dr. Victor Howery, Sociology Charlotte Hubert, Music Dr. Jeanne Hugo, Counselor Dr. John Hunnicutt, Sociology' Zakir Husain, Business Administration Sr. Mary Jackie, Nursing Dr. Alan Jackson, English Sr. Joel Jacobi, Nursing Gerald Jahn, Mathematics Mrs. Carol James, Foreign Language Dr. Edward Jamison, History Robert Janke, Geography Dr. Bruce Jannusch, Philosophy Wilbur Jennings, English Dr. Thomas Jewell, Biology Caldwell Johnson, Music h Dr, Jerome Johnson, Economics John Johnson, Mathematics Eleanor Jones, English Richard Joslin, Art A Lloyd Joyal, Elementary Education Elwood Karwand, Journalism' Stephen Katrosits, Art Ronald Keezer, Music Marvin Kemp, Sociology I Dr. Richard Kieffer, Economics Mrs. Yvonne Kildahl, English Richard Kirkwood, English Rita Kisting, Nursing Nelson Kisulu, Sociology Joel Klink, Chemistry Henry Kolka, Geography 1 Dr: Willard Korn, Business Education Ronald Koshoshek, Philosophy Paul Kosower, Music John Krajewski, Mathematics Floyd Krause, Chemistry' Viola Krostag, English I Judith Kruckman, Physical Education Robert Kruse, Speech G Dr. Stephen Kurth, Physical Education Jean Lamb, Nursing David Langenes, Speech , Dr. Charles Larson, Jr., Sr. H. S. Education Dr. Ellyn Lauber, Special Education' Dr. Jack Lauber, History , Mrs. Margaret Lauber, English John Lawler, Art 1 Dr. Antonio Lazcano, Spanish Paulis Lazda, History William Lee, Art Curtis Legwold, Sociology Dr. Rhodes Lewis, Music' Mrs. M. Lieffring, Sociology Thomas Lilly, Art Dr. Johng Ki Lim, Biology Dr. Wayne Lindquist, English Mrs. Barbara Loh, Nursing Mrs. Mary Long, Sociology I Violet Lubnow, Elementary Education Perry Luchsinger, Chemistry Dr. David Lund, Mathematics Mrs. Winifred Lund, Nursing Ivar Lunde, Music Dr. Howard Lutz, History Dr. Robert MacDonald, Business Adm. Kaye Mach, Business Administration Dr. Richard Marcus, History Dr. Ralph Marking, Chemistry Salem Markos, Business Administration Martha Martin, Speech Dr. Joyce Mason, History Mrs. Alice Matz, Nursing Lucille Mayne, Elementary Education CathrynAnn McBride, Foreign Language Dr. Paull McCoy, Art William McDonnell, Speech Richard McGregor, Physics Mrs. Margaret McMillen, Speech Mrs. Kathryn McNeil, Music William Meiser, Physical Education John Melrose, Office Administration Mrs. Sue Mercier, English James Merkel, Physics Mary Mero, Physical Education Dr. Ronald Mickel, History Thomas Miller, History Dr. Lorraine Missling, Business Adm. 'Department Chairman Dr. William Mitchell, Office Administration' David Morgan, Speech Mrs. Elizabeth Morris, English Dr. Ronald Mortaloni, Elementary Education Dr. James Murphy, Elementary Education Dr. Edward Muzik, History Dr. Paul Myers, Geology Dr. Roland Nichols, Geography Paul Nielsen, Art James Norden, Music David Nuesse, Mathematics Dr. Leo Ochrymowycz, Chemistry Mrs. Edith O'Conner, Foreign Language Dr. Lloyd Ohl, Biology Paul O'Keefe, History Adolph Olson, Physical Education Chester Olson, Physics Dr. James Olson, English Dr. Roy Olson, Psychology Mrs. Signe Ortiz, Art Dr. James Otte, History Dr. Oliver Owen, Biology Dr. Allen Page, Physics Dr. Robert Paige, Speech Donald Palke, History Richard Palm, Geography Bruce Pannier, Business Administration Mrs. Patricia Pattison, Nursing Robert Pattison, Economics Dr. Wilmer Pautz, Education Douglas Pearson, English William Pearson, Art Dr. Gary Pennanen, History Mrs. Nancy Pickett, Geography Dr. Manfred Poitzsch, German Leslie Polk, Journalism Edward Pond, History Dr. Max Poole, Elementary Education Ann Poulter, Speech Thomas Prior, Physical Education Dr. David Proctor, Psychology Dr. Calvin Quayle, Speech Tiit Raid, Art Dr. William Reece, Psychology Dr. Daniel Rice, Philosophy Dr. James Rice, Physical Education Nancy Rice, Music Mrs. Alice Ridge, Speech Dr. Thomas Rocco, Philosophy Mrs. Marie Roll, Music Alvin Rolland, Mathematics Mrs. Barbara Rolland, Foreign Language Sharon Romness, Nursing Irwin Rosen, English Dr. Thomas Rouse, Biology Mary Rowe, Elementary Education Dr. Lowell Sahlstrom, Speech Mrs. Barbara Saigo, Biology Dr. Roy Saigo, Biology Mrs. Nadine St. Lewis, English Dr. Robert St. Louis, Chemistry Dr. Helen Sampson, English Keith Saunders, Mathematics Dr. Stephen Sawin, Chemistry Mrs. Katharyn Savides, English Dr. Carl Schildt, Biology Dr. Milton Schimke, Music . Larry Schnack, Chemistry . Ralph Schneider, English Dr Dr Dr. Maxwell Schoenfeld, History Dr. Frederick Schultz, Physics' S'andra Schumacher, Physical Education Dr. Robert Scott, Physical Education Sumner Scott, Physics Mrs. Ethel Seitz, Geography Dr. Kerlin Seitz, Geography Roger Selin, Accounting Anders Shafer, Art Grace Shipley, English James Simonsen, Physics Morton Sipress, Political Science William Smethells, Physics Clara Smith, Nursing Robert Smith, Journalism Dr. Kenneth Smoot, Psychology Dr. Birdell Snudden, Biology Gayle Sohr, Nursing Charles Sommerfeld, Accounting Michael Soper, History Burton Spangler, Education Billie Sparks, Mathematics Dr. Kenneth Spaulding, English' Dominic Spera, Music David Steele, Business Administration Ludwig Stein, Art Dr. Sylvia Steiner, Speech DeLoyd Stertz, Mathematics Mrs. Winifred Stoelting, English Ronald Swerczek, History Gilbert Tanner, Geography Dale Taylor, Music Dr. Joseph Teeters, Mathematics Dr. Benjamin Thompson, Elementary Ed. Dr. Walter Thoreson, Sociology Anna Thurston, Chemistry Dr. John Thurston, Psychology Dr. Melvin Timmons, Jr., Sr. H. S. Ed. Desmond Toomey, English Ronald Travis, Speech Dr. David Trojan, Sociology Joseph Tvaruzka, Geography Dr. George Ulseth, Accounting Dr. Velickovic Vladimar, Business Adm. Alejandro Villa-Allande, Foreign Language Bernice Wagner, Nursing' Dr. Lawrence Wahlstrom, Mathematics' Lester Walker, Biology Dr. Link Walker, Physical Education Grace Walsh, Speech Dr. Orry Walz, Sociology Dr. Ronald Warloski, History Mrs. Janice Washburn, Recreation Dr. Douglas Waters, English Gregory Weller, History Linda Wendt, Nursing Dr. John Whooley, Education' Dr. Marshall Wick, Mathematics Dr. Rose Wightman, Foreign Language Dr. Archer Wilcox, Chemistry Julia Willey, Foreign Language James Williams, Sociology Homer Williamson, Political Science Dr. Ronald Willis, Geology Dr. Helen Wilson, Pyschology Thomas Wineinger, Mathematics Dr. Elmer Winters, Education' Dr. Donald Wolfarth, Speech Wayne Wolfert, Speech Richard Woodford, History Dr. John Woodruff, Biology Dr. Martha Worthington, English Frank Wrigglesworth, Physical Education Shirley Wright, Sociology Dr. Walter Wussow, History Roland Wyatt, Music William Yeagle, Physical Education Dr. Donald Young, Psychology Mrs. Yukie Yumibe, Nursing Donald Zahn, Office Administration Lynne Ziehr, Education Faculty 275 Student Senate Student representation, concern, and action . . . in two words, Student Senate. Academic innovation . . . experimental summer school courses, pass-fail grading, and a new academic calendar year, begin- ning August 30 and concluding May 20. Helping others . . . alleviation of voter's registration problems and a fast for Pakis- tan. Student needs and desires . . . Alloca- tion of a S368,000 budget, abolishing vvomen's hours and mandatory class at- tendance, beer on campus in the Hilltop Center with approval of the Board of Re- gents and the community, re-zoning those areas zoned R-l to R-2 occupied by stu- dents. Safety . . . a path to the Nursing Building, solving the parking problem . . . Re-scheduling the teacher evaluation for spring, due to criticism and the possibility of legal action for defamation of character. The relevancy of social activities . . . cancel- lation of Winter Carnival. Initiation of a Leadership Conference for all campus organizations and dorm representatives, held November l-4. ui. iii yhwwq , me ' l 'if il ll l5,l'l,,l" llkmiis sw, Ulm", l' 1: Hit, 1 i 1? " ,F is ef , . M ,ec -V ,JW ,-xii: L 45 :fb 2 , , ,W 6 ,. N. i Randy Surbaugh, Vice-president 276 School of Arts 6: Sciences Robert Jauch, President Senators Jean Helgeson and Jan Dilley H Y M ,- 1, , V 'HQ " t .+ f gw '- u d vaf s' V gl ' ,f.9,51w, tg-,.fgf-,ff-Jr,':' 1' L ' Mary Grabowski i Q71 ,wr uv. , , W 1 4, w qu 2 1.7 , , . X' WLM' fy .1 ,. - wr, uw ,223 MM'-, - f2., '5,1""J , 7 121. -,,, 4 . MJ fr, A I fr J ,y ,,'-.sm f Wifi' 'J EW? ' :WE 1 'Jw F1 ., Q M, Vi, MQ, , .. . 5' Q. !--' - J! WSW. , , .rr 3523551-,,i,1 3 ' v H ' ' ,, ..g1,,,,1g, , muff: A- Senators Tom Brill and Sue Hurst . ,LZ ' 3' ., gQ1!."w',',-NG? K N! Q, .AV T School of Arts ESI Sciences 277 agen---1 gpuzrszl ::E.1m. aims.-11 mlelwilu 1:1 .7192-4 . 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ABEL Geography, Rice Lake GAIL ABERNATHY Sociology, Fond du Lac ALAN ALBRECHT Math, Cornell INIARILYNN ALM Social NVelfare, Eau Claire DONALD AMPHLETT History, Sun Prairie CORINNE ANDERSON Biology, Dallas KATHLEEN ANDERSON English ,Rice Lake O'RIENNE ANDERSON Iournalisin, Rockford, lll. PETER M. ANDERSON Environmental Health, Thorp PATRICIA ARNDT Psychology, Wisconsin Dells CYNTHIA R. BAIN Social Welfare, Fall Creek DAVID BAKER Math, Eau Claire ANN BANNISTER English, Washburn MANUEL BARRERA IR. Psychology, Racine MARGE BAUER Social Welfare, Eau Claire MICHAEL BEAN Chemistry, Menomonic MICHAEL BELLESBACH Sociology, Eau Claire DAVID BELLING Political Science, Eau Clairc LINDA BENASZESKI Spanish. Ringlc BETSY BERCERSON Social Welfare, Eau Claire FRED BERNER journalism, Antigo NANCY BILL Medical Technology, Arcadia RONDA K. BLOCK Social Welfare, Alma GERALD BLOSS Music, Ashland IOHN BOGUILLE Spanish, Eau Claire TERRY BOYLE lournalisin, Eau Claire JOHN I. BRESINA Math, Eau Claire MARY K. BRINKMAN Social VVelfare, New Richnioncl BARBARA BUCHEGER Biology, Eau Claire KOSON BUDSAYANATANASOO1 Economics, Eau Claire ww 'rm i We l 35:1 Q s xx r. ' x 1, I, ., 3 f ' L A 12' ' . 9 1 , J, 3 'E' P ' x, 35:21 5,5 i ff- S l-ax-':""'r. ., ':g1::' mx ' 1 A fl ir?-lg l""I f' , I fi, , ef ' Y I. cg tt --21, if , 1. M, is 1. in N ' ' H 1 " --- ,, -:-. i ' fig, MIKE BURKE Social Welfare, Green Bay SUSAN I. CAHILL Art, West Allis STEVEN J. CALL Math, Eau Claire BRUCE CHERNEY Geography, Rice Lake ROBERT CHERRY Math, Merrillan LINDA CHRISTIANSON Social NVelfare, Blair RODNEY W. CHRISTIANSON Economics, Viroua GAIL CLARK Speech, Chippewa Falls MARILYN CLARK Business Education, Menomonie JAMES W. CLAYTON Psychology, Eau Claire' MARY I. COHEN Psychology, Eau Claire MICHAEL CUMMINGS Geography, Prentice JANET CUNNINGHAM Social Welfare, Eau Claire STEVEN G. DANIELSON Math, Menomonie PAUL DAVIDSON Economics, Eau Claire THOMAS S. DAVIS Political Science, Eau Claire JEAN DEMINSKY Social Welfare, New Auburn NIARI DENZIN Sociology, Sussex PATRICIA DILLIE Psychology, Eau Claire ALANE DONAY English, West Allis RONALD DUERKOP Social Welfare, Eau Claire MARY E. EDWARDS Biology, Menomonee Falls STEVE, EGCERT Geography, Appleton CYNTHIA ERICKSON Social Welfare, Prentice DENNIS W. ERICKSON Political Science, Ashland SANDRA ERICKSON Sociology, Chippewa Falls GWYN EROHULL Psychology, Eau Claire JOHN EVERSON Theater, Eau Claire TERRY D. EVERSON Psychology, Eau Claire RICHARD EYSTAD Chemistry, Chippewa Falls CRAIG E. FEILER Psychology, Eau Claire MARGARET S. FEILER Social Welfare, Eau Claire MAUREEN FLAHERTY Social Work, LaCrosse MARK FLOTTUM Social Welfare, Glenwood DONNA FRUEND Social Welfare, Merrill School of Arts or Sciences 281 JACQUELINE M. FULLER Medical Technology, Eau Claire NORBERT GAIER English, Chippewa Falls MARY GEOGHEGAN Speech, Baraboo THOMAS G. GERBER, JR. Biology, Eau Claire RONALD GORSEGNER English, Eau Claire ELIZABETH GRAHAM Biology, Eau Claire RICHARD GREENING Geology, Chippewa Falls MARY C. GREENWOOD Sociology, Eau Claire .JAMES GRIFIN English, Madison MARIE GROSSHUESCH History, Sheboygan MARY GUMMERSON French, Owen JOHN GUNDERSON Psychology, Ettriek EARL J. GUSTAFSON Journalism, Pewaukee JOHN C. HALBLEIB Sociology, Chippewa Falls SHARON HALE English, Chicago, Ill. JACK HALL Art, Eau Claire WAYNE HANSEN Social Welfare, Kenosha DUANE HANSON Philosophy, Chetek SANDRA HANSON Geography, Eau Claire RONALD HARELSTAD Biology, Chetelc SUSAN HARLANDER Biology, Eau Claire THOMAS F. HENKE Biology, Eau Claire BARRY L. HESS Biology, Eau Claire JEFFREY HIGGINS Journalism, Antigo EILEEN HIRSCH Political Science, Baraboo NANCY R. HELTZ Social Welfare, Abbotsford JOHN HROBSKY Meclieal Technology, Eau Claire JANICE HUNT Psychology, Eau Claire PATRICIA J. HUNTER Sociology, Antigo CYNTHIA JACOBSON Social Welfare, Eau Claire SCOTT JASPERSON Environmental Health, Eau Claire WILLIAM C. JENSEN Psychology, Eau Claire ISSA JETHA Chemistry, Tanzania, Africa NARGIS JETHA Biology, Tanzania, Africa A. LYNNE JOHNSON Theatre, Eau Claire School of Arts 6: Sciences KS- r'-x ,-11-fs, MM fuel. l' " ' ,. , P ii, - - M: af H32-in - .fair , faux. i uw J i...,L ,.,. .- e,. . i 1:5 .i KENNETH R. JOHNSON Medical Technology, Eau Claire MARY JOHNSON Speech, Dorchester THOMAS JOLIN Psychology, Eau Claire DIANA M. KAISER Social Welfare, Eau Claire DENNIS J. KALNICKY Chemistry, Boyceville LINDA KEEHN Med Technology Minneapolis . , . . , M ALLEN F. KENYON English, Chippewa Falls LARRY O. KETCHUM Social Welfare, Eau Claire BRAD KIPP Math, Eau Claire MICHAEL KLUG Psychology, Rhinelander MARY G. KOENING Speech, Marshfield GAIL KOSER Social Welfare, VVest Allis KENNETH J. KOSS Social Welfare, Chippewa Falls CAROL KRAFT Social Welfare, West Allis MARIE KRUCHKO Psychology, Kenosha DONNA KUEHL Medical Technology, Elmwood ELIZABETH KUNDINCER English, Marshfield DAVE KUNZ Journalism, Antigo INIICI-IAEL KUZJAK English, Eau Claire PAINIELA LAMBERT English, Eau Claire DAVID LANDGRAF Broadfield Social Science, Eau C BARRY LANDOWSKI History, Baldwin CATHERINE LANEY English, Prescott JANE LANSING English, Elmwood CAROL J. LARSON Library Science, Pepin LAURI LEMKE Journalism, Mequon CLIFFORD LEWIS Psychology, Berlin Brigade, N , Y CARY LEWIS Psychology, Roberts SHARON LIEDL English, Chippewa Falls LINDA L. LIGHT History, Dorchester REBECCA SUE LINDEMAN Psychology, Eau Claire KEITH LODHOLZ Psychology, Appleton BARBARA F. LUEBKE Journalism, West DePere PHILIP L. MAHLUM Journalism, Wisconsin Rapids MICHAEL J. MANCL Biology, Wisconsin Rapids School of Arts Sz Sciences 283 LINDA MANTHY Journalism, Buffalo, New York LYLA MARKHAM Math, Strum LAUREL MATHER Journalism, Merrimac PAMELA MATREIJEK Psychology, Eau C aire BRUCE E. MAY Phychology, Niagara NANCY MCCLURC Social Welfare, Viroqua JAMES MCCLUSKEY Social Welfare, Eau Claire DAVID S. MCDERMID Journalism, Eau Claire BARRY L. MCRAE Psychology, Elk Mound GARTH MELVILLE History, Fall Creek ROBERT I. MISENKO Sociology, St. Paul, Minn. SUSAN MODEROW Medical Technology, Markeson SANDRA MOLTZAU Medical Technology, Eau Claire KATHRYN MOORE Journalism, Eau Claire KENNETH MUNSON Biology, Carpentersville, Ill. GARY A. NELSON Journalism, Calesville JOHN P. NELSON Political Science, Ashland BRAD NIELSEN Business, Eau Claire WAYNE NOLLER Journalism, Antigo VERNE P. NORTMAN History, Black River Falls STEVEN T. OAS Math, Elk Mound WILLIAM OESTEBREICH Psychology, Milwaukee ABBEY OGOLO Psychology, Eau Claire SHADRACI-I OKIROB Biology, Eau Claire MABCIA OLSEN Medical Technology, Milwaukee ELAINE OLSON Social Welfare, Eau Claire KRISTIN OLSON English, Schofield DALE ONCHUCK Political Science, Eau Claire SUZANNE ORIN Spanish, Brookfield GERALD OTTO Social -Welfare, Osseo 284 School of Arts or Sciences WN BETTY PACEL Sociology, West Bend SHEILA PAYNE Psychology, Clear Lake IUDITH PEIL Medical Technology, Eau Claire LYNNE PERRY Psychology, Barron TIMOTHY PETERMANN Journalism, Eau Claire ROGER PETERS Psychology, Thorp BRETT I. PETERSON Geography, Stoughton VERONICA PETERSON Sociology, Arpin IANA PETRY Biology, Eau Claire IOHN PLATZ Chemistry, Eau Claire IANICE PLATZEK English, Athens NANCY PLYER Psychology, Milwaukee SONDRA QUELLA Social Welfare, Eau Claire THOMAS M. QUINLAN Geology, Eau Claire CAYLIN RAAB Economics, Eau Claire JANE RAFFERTY Social Welfare, Eau Claire JOAN REDLIN Medical Technology, Appleton IEANNE REE Spanish, Mellen RICHARD H. RETTKE Social Welfare, Eau Claire SUZANNE RICHARDS English, Wausau ROBERT ROGERS Political Science, Osceola MARY ROHAN Sociology, Eau Claire RUSSELL ROTHMAN History, Wausau HERBERT K. RUDD Sociology, Eau Claire LINDA RUSSELL Speech, Menomonie RANDALL I. SANDFORT Economics, Baldwin TIMOTHY I. SANDOR Medical Technology, Ashland CARL SAUERESSIG Economics, Maiden Rock MARVIN SCHNEIDER Social Welfare, Chippewa Falls MAURINE SCHOEN Biology, Neillsville School of Arts or Sciences 285 TERRY SCHROEDER Art, Eau Claire SANDY SEVERSON French, Alma JOY SHONG Geography, Eau Claire JAMES SIMMONS Chemistry, Chippewa Falls MARY SLADICH Social Welfare, Eau Claire STEVEN M. SMITH History, Eau Claire LAUREL SOMMERS Medical Technology, Hudson NANCY SPARKS Medical Technology, Neeuah ROBERT STAUNER Biology, Eau Claire LARRY STEEN History, Eau Claire VICKIE STRASBURG Social Welfare, Wisconsin Dells JAI-WOONG SUHR Math, Eau Claire JACK SUITS Biology, Marshfield WAYNE A. SYZMANSKI Geography, Marathon SANDRA LEA TAINTER English, Eau Claire JIMMY TAM Chemistry, Eau Claire MARGARET TEAGUE Journalism, Beloit THOMAS THIEDE Journalism, Wausau CI-IERYL THIERFELDER Social Welfare, Eau Claire DEBORAH H. THODE Sociology, Brookfield, Ill. LINDA THOMAS Medical Techonogy, Altoona JAMES THORESON Geography, Rice Lake MARK R. TLACHAC History, Algoma LESLIE VanVONDEREN Psychology, West DePe1'e BERNARD VOKOUN Chemistry, Eau Claire BERNARD VRONA Sociology, New York, N. Y. DONALD WALSH JR. Journalism, New Richmond ROXANNE WEBORC- Social Welfare, Key West, Fla. THOMAS WHALEN Biology, Eau Claire ROBERT WING Geography, Chippewa Falls DALE WINGET Biology, Eau Claire JULIE A. WOLLUM Medical Technology, Eau Claire ZOLA WORKS History, Augusta VERBENA ZACHARIAS Social Welfare, Eau Claire 286 School of Arts :Sz Sciences ZQF M ff' 1 lr ' J ill I " tffeiffiilsf Rn, ll iii CHARLES ANDERSEN Junior High Education, Cree JAMES L. ANDERSON Business, Kewanee, Ill. KARLA ANDERSON Political Science, Bloomer JOANNE ARTS Elementary, Ladysmith CYNTHIA BABLER Speech, Eau Claire NANCY C. BACKES English, Eau Claire BONNIE BAEHR n Bay Special Education, Abbotsford KATHLEEN BAILEY Latin American Studies, Eau JEANEAN BAKKEN Elementary, Chetek ROD BAKKEN Math, Mount Horeb SUSAN BALE Special Education, Madison BETTY BANKER Elementary, Milwaukee PATRICIA BARBER History, Milwaukee BARBARA BAUER Elementary, Appleton PATRICIA BECKER Business, Rib Lake WILLIAM BECKWITI-I Math, Eau Claire SHERYL BECLINCER Elementary, Eau Claire KAREN BEHM Elementary, Janesville JUDY BEICHLEY Elementary, Eau Claire SUSAN BEMENT Psychology, Eau Claire FELIX BENAVENTE Junior High Ed., Eau Claire JUDITH BERC English, Menomonie JOANNE BERCER Business, Durand DIANA BESSLER Biology, Colby JANE BETTHAUSER Communication Disorders, S LYNDA A. BLAKELEY History, Reedsburg RICHARD BOARDMAN Math, Thorp JULIE BOBECK Math, Racine SUSAN BORKIN English, Milwaukee AVIS BOSAK History, Frederic Claire parta School of Education 287 LYNENE BOWEN Special Education, Whitewater MARY BRAINARD Elementary, Mondovi JULIE M. BRAUN Art, Lake Delton DAVID BRIDGES English, New London VIRGINIA BROOKS Special Education, Milwaukee MYRON BRUESEWITZ Comprehensive Art, Spencer KATHLEEN BURKE French, Boyd BRUCE BURNS Special Education, Eau Claire JANE CANDELL Business, Eau Claire THOMAS R. CASEY Social Science, Eau Claire ANN CAVANEY Biology, Scandinavia IOI-IN CERTALIC History, Greenfield HELEN CHEVRIER Elementary, New Richmond LINDA L. CHRIST Elementary, Fall Creek ANN CHRISTENSEN Elementary, Larsen SUSAN CHRISTIANSON Elementary, Appleton CHARLOTTE CLARK Music, Ellsworth CAROLYN COMPTON Elementary, Eau Claire SUSAN COORS Elementary, Milwaukee SHARON COUILLARD French, Gilman JANE CULLEN Communication Disorders New Richmond FRANKLYN CURTIS Music, Sun Prairie BETH DAVIDSON Biology, Eau Claire VAVIA DECKER English, Rice Lake IUDITH DEMERS French, Cameron ROGER DEGERMAN Business, Barron STEVEN G. DOBSON Geography, Eau Claire TAMARA DODGE Elementary, Chetek MARY DOLNY Art, Luck IACQUELINE DONAHUE English, Eau Claire MARY DOUGLASS Special Education, Algoma LINDA DRAKE Elementary, Janesville WAYNE DRESCHER History, Greenwood MARVIN DRINKWINE Special Education, Altoona CYNTHIA ELCZUK Geography, Milwaukee 288 School of Education SF' 4 i an s., ge. safe: raw. lf-is ggg, th ,, Q9 I 4 3 f is 2 fa .isa-'m i , M A X as A , 1, 'E' u 7 , rei lm ,Q i VTP ,pf Q l ,iw 'Rf .it '- Y 4 ..,,, ,... sis 5 9 I - -me , M ' rs '- , iff . . -. . l.l !'l'l'l'1.uI' :Dlx ,- in F A. 7' wi ,I l .tm ' we , at fi, , all sir .4 ,, . , ,M hq"kQ':f , 'N - " .1 , --C ' 3" - ,,f ,I . rwgg, -can Q,-lE,,.f l f :Mk gawk. 3- fri-M f "V" rl, , ,za .r ri ' M :Nia ,QQ " 1 X' ir W greg, , l fl' 4 ,, ff , 1 J 1 aan. ' fi A - ae. I . A, .1 --:tif ,, . ., ta R.. .Wa ib- 6 BONITA ELLIS Business, Chicago, Ill. DENNIS ENNQUIST Social Studies, Eau Claire LAUREN J. ERICKSON Spanish, Eau Claire LYNNE ERICKSON Music, Galesville SHIRLEY FANETTI Elementary, Eau Claire LUANNE FECK Speech, Eau Claire PATRICIA FEDIE Business, Eau Claire KATHLEEN FINN English, Racine LINDA FLATEN Business, Eau Claire IUANITA FLESCH Math, Eau Claire VERONICA FORSTER Elementary, Eau Claire BARBARA FREDRICH Special Education, Wauwatosa DARLENE FREDERICK Elementary, Marshfield SALLY FREDERICK Special Education, Chippewa Falls BONNIE FREDERICKSON Special Education, Milwaukee CHARLES FROSETH Geography, Eau Claire BEVERLY FUCHS Speech, Medford LOIS FUCINA Elementary, Eau Claire MARCIA FUNK Elementary, Rice Lake MARK FURDER Biol0gY, Cudahy DONALD T. GANTHER Biology, Eau Claire ANDREA GAPKO Math, Eau Claire JANET GEBKEN Elementary, Black River Falls PAULA GEHRKE Elementary, Eau Claire PHYLLIS GEHRMAN Elementary, Amery YVONNE GERAETS Special Education, Eau Claire KATHLEEN GERAGHTY Communication Disorders New Richmond CAROLYN GIEBEL Elementary, Reedsburg DOUGLAS CILBERTS Elementary, Mondovi JANE CILBERTSON Elementary, Black River Falls MARGARET GILL Special Education, Sheboygan JANE GLENZ Social Science, Eau Claire IUDITH GLENZ Math, Eau Claire LINDA GOERTZ Elementary, Stevens Point SONIA GOLEY Elementary, Eleva School of Education 289 Y , x lg M l w ,Q F ,r . f g asia rx ,za 171+ 290 School of Education OLIMPO GONZALEZ Math, Eau Claire LYNDA GOODWIN Music, Eau Claire BARBARA GORT Elementary, Eau Claire BARBARA GOTHAM History, Bloomer FAY GOUCHEE Elementary, Eau Claire WILLLIAM B. GRAF History, Cottage Grove LINDA C. CRAMBO Elementary, Rice Lake MARLEAH CRANDY Elementary, Lodi DIANE GRECORIUS Elementary, Appleton BARBARA GRIFFITH English, Eau Claire' CHRISTINE GRIFFITH French, Wisconsin Rapids DELORIS CROSS Math, Turtle Lake LYNN M. GRUENTZEL English, Appleton NANCY M. CUMS Elementary, Eau Claire JOY GUNDERSON Elementary, LaCrosse VIRGINIA G. GUNDERSON Speech, Eau Claire BARBARA CUNN French, Chippewa Falls ALLEN GUTHMAN Biology, Holcombe DELORES HADDEN Music, Eau Claire MARLENE HAGEN Elementary, Hixton CAROL HAHN Elementary, Eau Claire THOMAS R. HALBACH Social Studies, Baraboo CAROL HANSON English, Neillsville CLARICE HANSON Business, Black River Falls PAUL HANSON Communication Disorders, Rice RICHARD E. HANSON ' Social Science, Eau Claire IANE HARLAN Elementary, Lake Geneva PATRICIA HART Special Education, Alma Center SANDY HATCH Elementary, Wauwatosa SUZANNE HATINA Elementary, Eau Claire MARY HAUGLI Elementary, Elk Mound JULIE HECK French, Eau Claire NANCY HEINAMANN History, Cochrane KAREN HEINRICH Special- Education, Milwaukee IACQUELYN HELM English, Milwaukee Lake DARLA HEPBURN Art, Eau Claire PATRICIA HERMUNDSON Elementary, Eau Claire CAROL HESS Elementary, Nelson DIANE HICKEY Elementary, Jefferson PATRICIA HILL Music, Arkansaw LINDA HINKE Elementary, Jim Falls SUSAN HOBERC Art, Rice Lake PATRICIA HOHL Elementary, Rice Lake KAY HOLDER Elementary, Black River Falls BONNIE HOOTMAN Special Education, Appleton JOANNE HOPKINSON Elementary, Menomonee Falls WILLIAM HUDACK English, Ashland CONNIE HURD Elementary, Eau Claire CHRISTINE HUTH Special Education, Germantown DAVID JAKUBOWSKI English, Eau Claire ANNA JARECKYJ Psychology, Chicago, Ill. PAT JAROCKI Business Education, Thorp ANN JAUCQIUET French, As land EUGENE JENNEMAN Psysical Science, Bloomer SUSAN J. JENNY English, Menomonie JANET JEVNICK -Special Education, Eau Claire MICHAEL JOHNSON Education, New Richmond SALLY JOHNSON Education, Eau Claire PAULETTE JOHNSON Education, Crantsburg SHIRLEY JOHNSON Education, Eau Claire SUSAN JOHNSON Education, Winter BRUCE F. JORDAN Education, Eau Claire RITA KAI-IL Education, Bloomer ' JUNE KAISER Special Education, Wausau DONNA KAMINSKI Education, Wisconsin Rapids PAMELA KEISTER Education, Beloit MAUREEN KELLY Education, Chicago, Ill. NANCY KELM Education, Emerald MARCIA KIRKEBY Education, Barron ESTHER KLORNINC Education, Marshfield i-if ' 2 J Wm fa V 1 at 'E ii ,N ,- I , ..- 'TI All iw J'4'.La-a, ,, , A x .fl e" - 53 J if J c Y I 1 I , 1.5 5 x ' s a , flrnalih bhgg , A .1 Y at . , s 5 'i x Ii I' f I , if 562,245 I ,M I , vi, . , gi? :, l Q X 'E 1 Num J L Egg, School of Education 291 RODNEY KRAGNESS Social Science, Eau Claire PATSY KRAUSE Elementary, Eau Claire STEVEN KRINGS Biology, Durand RICHARD KRUTHOFF History, Eau Claire GAIL KUBS Business Education, Spencer GONNIE KUMMER Elementary, Chippewa Falls MARILYN KUCZER Special Education, ,Pulaski THOMAS KUZIEI History, Menomonie PEGGY LaDUKE Elementary, Manitowoc LYNNE LAMBRECHT Special Education, Eau Claire KATHLEEN LAMONT English, Eau Claire MARGARET LANDINO English, Eau Claire CHERYL LANGER Social Science, Spring Valley JUDITH LANGLOIS Special Education, Milwaukee MARY LARSON English, Soldiers Grove GERALD LAUF F Math, Minneapolis, Minn. CHERYL LaVINE Elementary, Chippewa Falls DIANE LaVOI Communication Disorders, Eau Claire JANICE LAWRENCE Business Education, Baraboo LYNETTE LAWRENCE Elementary, Rhinelander ELAINE LEATHERBERRY Music, Ripon PATRICIA LECHELER Business Education, Eau Claire CAROL LEE Biology, Eau Claire KRISTINE LEHMAN Elementary, Beloit BILLY LEICHTNAM History, Abbotsford CYNTHIA LEWIS Elementary, Eau Claire MARGARET LEWIS Elementary, Eau Claire SHIRLEY LIGHT Elementary, North Freedom PAULETTE LIFTO Elementary, Eau Claire MICHAEL LIEN History, Arcadia WILLARD LIEPERT Special Education, Eau Claire SANDRA LINDOW . English, Chili KATHLEEN LOOBY Elementary, Eau Claire JOHN LOSTETTER Geography, Eau Claire MARIE LOY Special Education, Eau Claire 292 School of Education s 1 w or gr . x Q :E A A I , ,. ' - W Kim ' . , if , -: " 'fm' Y ' 13.4. ' .5 " t T r V 'Fifi ' in ,f. g .gg H , f , i z rieafwreizii ' Ai.. of Mi ,,,:: w ,ag , ru' . .. , af 1, ui at 5,,3'M-P: E-EPP. ,x ,, sir'-.. , is . , . . 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V , :Jai-1 x L 1135. ag 1. Egan ip!iiQ!,f HJ qw v. , 1-f l: A L, MELISSA LUTZ Math, Eau Claire VICKI MacKANY Elementary, Eau Claire MERI MAKOVEC Elementary, Eau Claire MARCIA MALDONADO Elementary, Eau Claire CONNIE MALKSON Elementary, Eau Claire LUCY A. MANDELHOLM Special Education, Eau Claire BONNIE MANEGOLD Elementary Wauwatosa DAVIDEEN MANOSKY Social Science, Bruce KAY MARSCI-IKE Speech Correction, Medford DEBORAH MARSHALL Special Education, Eau Claire SUSAN MARTIN Art, New Auburn KATHARINE MARTY English, Madison BETTY MATACZYNSKI Elementary, Cornell NANCY A. MATTISON Chemistry, Boyceville KAREN MAVES Special Education, Menomonie ELLEN MCCARTER Special Education, Milwaukee MARGARET A. MCGUAN Business, Eau Claire MARY MCKENNA Elementary, Chicago, Ill. JILL MESTELLE Elementary, Ladysmith PATRICIA MERRIER Business, Eau Claire DAVID MICHAELIS Math, Kenosha PATRICIA MIKESELL Elementary, Eau Claire CONNIE K. MILLER Elementary, Eau Claire MARYANNE MILLER Elementary, Eau Claire MICHELLE MILLER Speech Correction, Winneconne VERNON L. MILLER History, Winneconne WAYNE MILLER Biology, Alma CAROL MINNICK English, Janesville WILLIAM MOE History, Black River Falls JANIS MONAGHAN Special Education, Milwaukee fig: H M, I m .. ' N I l Tl gg Wi ..y..3 14,- V. ,.s- I5 vs waifllei, F' as 3 l 'x fi fl I L, I - lk Q '43, Ag P f 1 Q ' 17 , vita.. had 'fain t if A sexi, ' If I ea 1 'T 'S 33' ' lm! l ,. A ,353 Nga ,F l ,ag . in W 1 , i. that N 4 t School of Education 293 E lf iff V ,. . , ' .Sf ' M H.. sf ' , 1 I ia ' ' ki H 1 'H' 1 fif I' 'J .ia L1 -wiv. ywxu ' - , :aw ii ii ay 252: - -, . 15 V L Q: V Wg ,mx " - f V. h?Q5'w it ' " L i i fi ' - gi H it... uw.. H w EP i E3 zffli' L-5 - " I li" N " 7, L? 1... 6' - A , ,, S , , X ri ' rf i ' 'Em "fi ' ' Q I 1 ' --:I ,5,uw.1 it ' x x .Q JN r.-,W V I ' V S X I ,M ,. 1 'lil ' ' :mi S 7:7 I It A-wi it 1' 'Wi' July - 517 H s . gg Q , 4 i W" .' "li :"' tal" I E i rfb :,, L ' , w Q v I --4 fafiit ' ' 1 iv X' IU , ,sul ,I , 5 t ' Q will 4521225 ,, ' 51 - - -Ui, .Az-a.L . r' , 713 ' , 'Fil . , ...ta L.: ,.,..., .,. ig. .I ,:,:.a:: - .. 4: at i L f f .wil . iw N 5' 'J lil i Q H 4, 5' l 'f Sj,.f-Al,-Ji-i if ir 'Q V I QW .V ,i ga. 1, Q 5 ar i 1' , Ii ,T V :N N l 1 , "N -1 aa 7 'l J f Ui ' ' N X M sssi , it Mn, raw, 'N L mi "'- H i i :llE,1fii ' ' K X X I li School of Education , ,S N 1 X 'Ann SUSAN MONTY English, Eau Claire THOMAS MOSER Social Science, Madison NANCI MOST Elementary, Prescott WAYNE R, MUCHOW Math, Reedsburg SUSAN MUMMA Elementary, Merrill MARCIA NELSON Elementary, Altoona PRISCILLA M. NELSON Elementary, Plum City SANDRA NELSON Elementary, Whitehall JAMES NOLL Math, Alma SUSAN NOVAK Elementary, Ladysmith KAREN NUTTING Special Education, Wausau SHARON O'CONNELL Special Education, Chippewa Falls DIANE ODECAARD Spanish, Eau Claire SUSAN OEBSER Business, Spring Valley LINDA B. OEHLKE Elementary, Exeland LINDA OHLFS Elementary, Ladysmith MARILYN OLIVER Elementary, Bismark, N. Dakota KATHLYN OLSEN Special Education, Tipler BARBARA OLSON Biology, Altoona FERNE OLSON Biology, Eau Claire KAREN OLSON Special Education, Menomonie LEANNE OLSON Elementary, Eau Claire BETH ONKEN English, Eau Claire MARY OTIS Elementary, Two Rivers STEVEN PALMER Business, Boyceville JUDITH PERLSON Elementary, Eau Claire DIANE S. PETERS Library Science, Eau Claire LORRIE PETERSON English, Chippewa Falls SUSAN PIEPER Elementary, Eau Claire BONNIE PORTER Elementary, Milwaukee 'N . 551 Hi ,,, M ..f- , qt! H ,wi W , as , I 5. si I I ' Tilt. , J ,':.4 if 1 A , ,, LINDA POSKIE ' Elementary, Rhinelander SYLVIA L. PUHL Speech, Eau Claire PATRICIA RAKOVEC Elementary, Greenwood LINDA RANDRUP Music, Port Edwards SUSAN RASMUSSEN French, Eau Claire LAUREEN RAVEN English, Eau Claire IACQUELINE RECK Elementary, Whitehall IUDITH RECKNER English, Cadott LYNN REED Elementary, Altoona MICHAEL DIRIENZO Biology, Madison WENDY RITCHIE Music, Rice Lake SIGNE ROBERTS Elementary, Eau Claire RHONDA ROBINSON English, Eau Claire MARLENE ROEHL Math, Chili FLOYD ROOSE Geography, Green Bay LINDA ROTH Special Education, Burlington MARJORIE RORGE Psysical Education, Stoughton MARY RUNNINGEN Elementary, Eau Claire MARILYN SAARI Elementary, Montreal LANA SAFFERT History, Rice Lake THOR C. SANDE English, Cadott MARY K. SCHEIDECGER Speech, Eau Claire PATRICIA SCHEUERMANN Elementary, Eau Claire IANELLE SCHLOUGH Elementary, Boyceville SUSAN SCHUETZ English, Marshfield ANDREW M. SCI-IUBRING Music, Ashland IUDITH SCHULTZ Elementary, Wisconsin Rapids KAY SCHUTZ Special Education, Madison NANCY SEEHAFER Math, Marshfield JEAN SERUM English, Alma School of Education 295 BONNIE SEVERSON Elementary, Almena SANDY SEVERSON French, Alma BEN A. SHACKLETON Music, Cornell MARY SHAFER English, Elmwood DON SHEFCHIK Social Science, Ashland PATRICIA SHERER Elementary, LaCrosse GWEN SIGNER Communication Disorders, Monroe JANET SIMPSON Elementary, Rice Lake MARGUERITE SIMPSON Biology, Eau Claire CAROLYN R. SMITH French, Eau Claire NANCY K. SONSALLA Art, Arcadia SUSAN SPINDLER English, Baldwin MARY SPRINGER Elementary, Eau Claire CAROL J. STARCK Speech, Eau Claire IANINE STEINMETZ English, Stanley MARGARET STELZEB Elementary, Port Edwards CHERYL STETZER English, Eau Claire ELIZABETH STIEFUATER Special Education, Green Bay . GREG STODDARD Art, Amery JANE STOKKE Elementary, Janesville BRENDA STORBERG Business, Eau Claire MARY STURTEVANT Special Education, Eau Claire MARY SUKOPP English, Hixton CONNIE SULLIVAN Communication Disorders, Waterloo TERRANCE I... SULLIVAN Business, Altoona JUDY A. SWENSON Elementary, Dresser DEBORAH SYFTESTAD Special Education, Columbus THOMAS O. TACCETT English, Ashland IEROLYN TAKUMI Business, Wailuku, Hawaii THOMAS TANCK Business, Rathschild School of Education lr ani! 201 ll Q X X ls A F X w S I jfs M.,itg,,'- H 1, 'LAM' If -1 P A l ax? . y ..- , ' K KW N' 'ig 'ig ,Q . , V I 'K - ,, ,, X ,..:E..,,. . . ' .sa , ,. f ..-Lrf.,-5 ' 5 , , ,,, '-ff V sg. .. .I . I 1 c ,,.'s fi . f Y Q -"l . ,321 I - I A , He ,las .af . 14' au ii Vx .- af' ' . .g-. ..u 0 A2325 V .Ei 'E gg, ii ,. gm - - :ff . M f i ll Q4 f Q, its - H , I kg. V ls' I, -v aging .- 23 i , r 5 p 1. F1 aw" fi" r f ' 1 7 ' 7' JW? iY'j.' ' 4' Lx' A . ' N "W f ,,,, ii VLL,, , ,, M V . if x " " JR: . 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TUBBS Special Education, Seymour KATHLEEN TURZINSKI English, Muskego ALLEN UTZIG History, Oregon SUSAN VAKOC Elementary, Wisconsin Rapids KATHERINE VANBOXTEL Art, West DePere KATHRYN VAVRA Elementary, Chippewa Falls SYLVIA VOIGHT History, Eau Claire KAREN WALKER Elementary, Eau Claire DIANE WEDL Elementary, Jefferson JUDITH WEIHERT Elementary, Watertown JAMES WEISS Business, Plum City JOSEPH WELTENS French, Islem, Belgium MARTHA WERNER Special Education, Madison JILL VVEST Special Education, Baldwin MARGARET WHITLARK History, Eau Claire DIANE VVILCENSKI German, Eau Claire SHARON WINDSOR Elementary, Wisconsin Rapids CHERYL WOOD Elementary, Spring Valley BARBARA WRIGHT Biology, Mondovi ELLEN ZECH French, Chippewa Falls STEVEN ZENZ Music, Eau Claire BARBARA ZIEMANN Communication Disorders Menornonie WAYNE ZOUTENDAM Social Science, Neilsville RONALD ZUKAUSKIS Social Science, Mauston School of Education 297 'W 1 l 5.5 ' ' -- 1- :r . " ri" 1 298 School of Business JOHN L. ALTMAN Accounting, Chippewa Falls JOHN T. BAECKER Accounting, Independence JEFFREY G. BAHNUB Management, Eau Claire ROY BARDILL Management, Eau Claire GARY BARNESON ' Management, Eau Claire DENNIS L. BERG Accounting, Arcadia RANDY BERGSTROM Management, Eagle River WILLIAM BERHOLTZ Management, Appleton ROGER BIESTERVELD Accounting, Eau Claire MICHAEL BLAESER Management, Eau Claire RON BLOOMQUIST Management, Ashland STERLING L. BOATMAN Accounting, Ellsworth JAMES BORK Economics, Math, Eau Claire JEFFREY A. CHESEN Finance, Eau Claire GARY CHRISTOPHERSON Management, Amery DANNY DEENER Management, Eau Claire GREGORY DOWLING Accounting, Bloomer DAVID DUCKIOW Management, Spring Valley RAYMOND J. ERNST Management, Boyd CHARLES S. FEATHER Finance, Eau Claire PATRICK FLYNN Management, Eau Claire ROBERT FORSTER Management, Durand WILLIAM FOTH Management, Appelton CURTIS FRAZIER Accounting, Chippewa Falls HERBERT FREITAG Management, Eau Claire CHARLES FRENETTE Accounting, Chippewa Falls THOMAS 'GECKLER Accounting, Shorewood PEGGY GEORGE Accounting, Eau Claire DAVID GESSNER Accounting, Eau Claire THOMAS GILES Management, Eau Claire DEAN CINTHER Accounting, Eau Claire JCOHN ,GOETZ Mar eting, Monroe FREDERICK GRAHAM Marketing, Eau Claire . LARRY GRAWIN Management, Kendall MARK GRESENS Business Administration, Aniwa THOMAS J. GUNDERMAN Business Adm., Chippewa Falls ANN GUNDERSON Accounting, Eau Claire EDWARD GUNDERSON Accounting, Eau Claire LARRY GUTHMAN Business Administration, Eau Claire PETER HABLE Business Administration, Eau Claire BRYAN HALLMAN Accounting, Amery DONALD HALVORSON Accounting, Strum LEON HANDSCHKE Business Administration, Eau Claire CARY HARLANDER Business Administration, Eau Claire JEFFREY P. HAVENOR Business Administration, Eleva JOE HENDRICKS Business Administration, Gilman G. ROBERT HERTZBERG Business Administration, Mequon LARRY HILDEN Business Administration, Ellsworth DONALD HODOROWSKI Accounting, Thorp WILLIAM P. HOFFMAN Marketing, Fennimore KENNETH M. HUBBARD Business Administrationl Eau Claire LYNDON JACKSON Business Administration, Barron ROBERT P. JOHNSON Accounting, Ashland WILLIAM J. KELLY Accounting, Chippewa Falls DOROTHY KING Accounting, Eau Claire ARNE T. KLEVEN Business Administration, Eau Claire ROBERT K. KOBYLARCZYK Accounting, Thorp JOHN KUBS Finance, Spencer THOMAS W. KUHN Finance, Stanley ROBERT LAFLIN Business Administration, Eau Claire L?,az1,,.f' 1. ,i e 3 . H if Q1 , ' '? 52227 J Y L ,, , M . , , M' -'t a 'za gy' f '- - ' F ,,,ii T t,.n9,igk, Vfsilzi-Ei. A. 1 S. H ,lf.a..g?,a'i.w V.. 1 w5,a2g,yg iw' i ii WIT 1 E LX, School of Business 299 IOHN LAMB Business Adm., Chippewa Falls KENNETH W. LANOU Finance, Iim Falls JAMES LECHMAN Business Administration, Dresser JAMES LEIFER Business Administration, Wauwatosa GREGORY LOMAN Marketing, Milwaukee MICHAEL LUCENTE Business Administration, Eau Claire THOMAS MCCARTHY Business Adm., Chippewa Falls RICHARD MCFARLANE Marketing, Ladysmith DAVID R. MEIER Accounting, Eau Claire WALTER MICKELSON Accounting, Chippewa Falls GAIL MIXDORF Marketing, Cedarburg DANIEL M. MOEN Accounting, Eau Claire GEORGE NATZKE Accounting, Merrill STEVEN K. NELSON Business Administration, Blair BLAINE NICOL Accounting, Tomah DARLENE OETTINGER Accounting, Racine DUANE OLMSTEAD Business Administration, Eau Claire MARILEE OPRESIK Business Administration, Prentice SAMUEL W. OPRESIK Management, Phillips RICK A. PAULSON Business Administration, Eau Claire JOYCE PETERSON Accounting, Park Falls RICHARD POUKEY Business Administration, Eau Claire DALE PUKALL Business Administration, Antigo IOHN L. RAETHER Business Adm. Chippewa Falls LARRY RASMUSSEN Finance, Prairie du Chien PATRICIA REEDY Business Administration, Waterloo DENNIS REINKE Business Administration, Merrill SUSAN RINDAL Accounting, Eau Claire DAVID ROWE Accounting, Eau Claire ROBERT G. SANDERS Management, Eau Claire School of Business Q51 J-fin :.- ,K Q- .- N, if i rn' ' r vw H I ' I fa- A-'Kg 1 .ii , '.-sw .ie,5.,..e i 1- E wif ,Lf THOMAS G. SANDVICK Management, Eau Claire ROBERT I. SHAEFER Accounting, Eau Claire THOMAS W. SCHMITT Business Administration, Eau Claire MICHAEL J. SCRIVNER Accounting, Eau Claire PAUL SEIPEL Business Administration, E SCOTT SHEIL Finance, Eau Claire JOHN W. SPICER Accounting, Sask Canada DARREL SPRINGER Marketing, Eau Claire ALVIN R. STAPLES Management, Eau Claire DENNIS STEINMETZ au Claire Business Adm.. Chippewa Falls LARRY STUBER Business Administration, Eau Claire ERIC THOMAS Business Administration, E JOHN THOMPSON au Claire Business Administration, New Berlin ROGER I. TIEMAN Accounting, Greenwood JACK TOBIAS Accounting, Eau Claire IAMES C. TREGONING Management, Chippewa F MARK VOLLENDORF Economics, Eau Claire MARILYN A. WARD Accounting, Mondovi JANE WEGGEN Management, Fall Creek alls DAVID WEINEURTN ER Accounting, Stevens Point ROBERT W. WHITE Business Administration, Eau Claire RICHARD WICKERSHEIM Business Administration, Eau Claire PATRICIA WICKLACE Accounting, Eau Claire SANDRA WIKKERINK Accounting, Eau Claire WARREN W. WOODS Business Administration, Darien RONALD I. ZAIS Accounting, Eau Claire PAMELA ZUEHLKE Office Administration, Eau BERNARD ZUTTER Finance, Chippewa Falls Claire School of Business 301 RITA ADOMAITIS B.S.N., Kennan MARILYN ANDING B.S.N,, Neillsville SANDRA ANKLAM B.S.N., Wausau NANCY ANTONISSEN B.S.N., Niagara LOIS ARNOLD B.S.N., Rudolph JANE BEECROFT B.S.N., Frederic JILL BERRY B.S.N., Silver Lake CAROL BICKFORD B.S.N., Prairie du Sac BERIT S. BOETTCHER B.S.N., Eau Claire KATHRYN BOWDEN B.S.N., Wisconsin Rapids LOUIS BRITTEN B.S.N., Wausau LOIS CHESEN B.S.N., Eau Claire PAULA DICKE B.S.N., Hudson PATRICIA DIETSCHE B.S.N., Bloomer VICKI DUERINGER B.S.N., Eau Claire JEAN DUERMEIER B.S.N., Greenfield LYNN DUMMER B.S.N., Elk Mound GLORIA EVANS B.S.N., Eau Claire JANET EVERSON B.S.N., Whitehall SHIRLEY CANDERA B.S.N., Arcadia GAIL CARVEY B.S.N., Greenclale KATHRYN CENZ B.S.N., Milwaukee JEANNE COYETTE B.S.N., Marinette KAY HAREBO B.S.N., Chippewa Falls ELINE HAUKENES A B.S.N., Roberts KAREN HEHL B.S.N., Eau Claire LINDA HELNIK B.S.N., West Allis KARLA HENDRICKSON B.S.N., Viroqua DORBRA HOFLAND B.S.N., Eau Claire MARY IENKS B.S.N., Eau Claire 302 School of Nursing Z T K I . fill . l ,v-I :AA ' i i- "-I 1 V ,, , , I :E-I A : lu V I 4 A ,V Q E .-: lg! Wa- , 3 iz Tv J. " if if 'RW' 1, ' ' Q f '11 A . .1 . -'45 f asa.. 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'Warm n 4' X5 1 51 ' fm Tiff? 1 I- 'I afar , .1 my A 7512 ' A , E3 l I Q A .gm 19, ' ' A ' A 1 J., A Q ,, iieilgol fr' Y L ' ' I iii" ., '-s s, , iii X us H ,C-v QE? .,-eg' 3 1 iii fs '17 2i U rf' KAREN IIRAK B.S.N., Chippewa Falls ALENE JOHNSON B.S.N., Ogdenburg PAMELA IOHNSON B.S.N., Elm Grove NAOMI KOERWITZ B.S.N., West Allis THERESA KUNKEL B.S.N., Stratford CHARLENE LINDSTROM B.S.N., Superior SUSAN LUDVIGSON B.S.N., Eau Claire RHONDA MATTSON B.S.N., Owen JOAN MOORE B.S,N., Milwaukee VICKI MOST B.S.N., Eau Claire JUDITH MUELLER B.S.N., Wauwautosa SUSAN NEVERS B.S.N., Superior SHEILA OILSCHLAGER B.S.N., Port Edwards NANCY OUTCALT B.S.N., Eau Claire MARY PODMOLIK B.S.N., Phillips BARBARA POSSIN B.S.N., Waupun SANDRA RITSCH B.S.N., Eau Claire GWENDOLYN ROUTE B.S.N., Eau Claire CAROL SAHR B.S.N., Wausau SANDRA SCHMOLDT B.S.N., Watertown IOANNE SCHOOHS B.S.N., Waupaca KATHLEEN SCHRANTZ B.S.N., Menomonie DONNA SCHROEDER B.S.N., Watertown LINDA SCHROEDER B.S.N., Eau Claire EILEEN SCOTT B.S.N., Appleton CAROL SETTER B.S.N., Dresser MARY VACHO B.S.N., Menomonee Falls BONNIE VANALSTINE B.S.N., Waunakee IEANNE WEISS B.S.N., Eau Claire KATHRYN WENDLAND B.S.N., Merrill LINDA WENNERSTRAND B.S.N., Westbord SANDRA WHEELER B.S.N., Cadott School of Nursing 303 RLY AALL cm an 111 5,4235 -MTHELD MERRILL'-N W 333"5"?-T3 5 GKGNUN mm ww Mu 1 5364552 Gunn .muy A-s -.17 .T.-.., '55 :P M 2lLaigc B-3!ln9H96 5 W CCNTRAL sr culfrsun r PHWGTOLN ST A 1 xuu Sages 1 GAIER NDRBERT J-af- nourz 2 aux uiY Hi 636.3102 GAJDA Lrwua A-a 1 F :zur rru svn KURRNY HELL 1 'GQLAROHICZ JAMES E'31 5 0274 THE TUH BN SPRWQ-S H1 559073 -Laqurg 1 Luaun 1 C NYE' ' I2 NATLR EAU CLAIRE 830 6133 GALAZQN 1H5MA5 J., 0135 ggfpggg .l? 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LAKE on , glu CLIKRL 636-0000 2215 navtuiunov R0 M: , agvcnuoii Wlb sun- 1 1L1 n 1 on11N1L iuvuuuons HALL 5.952 2555 GA11 sui A-3 sv o3:rPLiT0N f v 1:AWx9fxAKix0 uuxv' rxzlnciuwnwxr ST 'EAU cLA1H6 ""5'3' q.3olu:2:T:-tncusv oszsugrs 'guess 11 1 14wN5 x1 u1cL Lanz wx 50952 0-0 929 50 ern Avguuf ' IN: DR, , ,, ,-. .qwy-1 J 1 lx? vu: llNLlV Av: gn, CLllPf 5 - 000 GAUGER CHAN-pq A,, SKYL A L f1Mum- vAu,-- -xx X17 HKLLINGER QAU CLAIGE 35 9349 1349 pnusnsnn 51 'NITE' Loiggg 1-'wi 1 uivvm 5 as funn-1 N1 -53110 - QQUGER Lvrln P-3 0605 THC Tc v -1 ' nn' 1 1 xzs AUIUHN LANL uc JARLANU 0,0000 2260 N suuwxr Avi -IL-fvxf 1u J 7 ill? nnunou tlu iggiif U 0000 0AULKE'G'N uppngnp L .,, LINCOLN Y V 1 igxmtr 1 1 wngntmhzrauuns NALL ut A B36 3735 GA!5g :::ELg: G 3 aLENHogDsglfY ? ,,,,,u uausnu w1 51101 QAVIN ANN M 1 19g:u'2:A,RE 'cg' aA5:o!c::5?Ls: 5 50' 227 ,n,En5 .. - xxon my muxnu 51 cn1vvLwn FALLS 00'-'U GMHN 'HCYAEL J x N' OSZENCESENCE FAI-L5 lg Y-n,L2 x- 0x12 :xt nsi1ns1u H 1 :An 221:51 532 2638 GA:'g,:cQR9E5,cnnx5TM' gr5?rLg2 YDIEIS a SXN ' mask vv1 YJ sin Q 0 .Jo ,zvs GAe2g:Ex:1SE2g51o g onus YH! fougns 551 1 vnu uxrn-nu 0 1 shox? 53? 656 13" 57R55' HUDSON ' C:.g:,.' :em J 1 -5: :-zsfsass :rf SP '-Lgg s1nrL1 2 :L I 1 0,0222 ngpnx G pigzvn 32 r 1 r ',,-I,2, Rnwrc 1 MEKHYLLAN , gt2::N 0 E J nfs r sax 250 5'1'l5 ' acc .ew Y s Q :eg r:gH:?gnrn Ave suourwaun 5 f ITL EPILOGUE Reflections on BLUE Once again we have tile colors of the spectrum. For color is the expres- sion of rnan's moods. They express our sorrow as Weil as our joy, aspirations, disappointments, our com- ings, as Weil as our goings. 306 Life is a series of events passing through time. But often We take time to feel life, what it,s like to he. The touch of a cat's fur, a silent walk through nature's mystery. Life reeks of many odors. It is only at certain moments, such as these, that we stop to ponder and look out at life and laugh at ourselves. r 1 . I Q -W ,1 1, X ,,, .4 gi Q A-f--- , . :U xi +3 ' ': - 4' :I 'p 'X---.. 11 3 ,L ,. 55 w l ,g,..-K-..s,- :Q Wg Q1 41 I , n ......-,, 1 1 if X 5 , jg 1 ,A FI x W .2 4 . , . ,JF H QU , J, ' . 7' 1 1 'LSI' -1 R 5 llxx' - Y ,. X K A f. I f' i,5f3'gBB"j1, ' tiring ,un .N ,.. ' ww Q , , . .4 H-97? . V ' ' , ' -- . G '- ,QE. vfr , 1 1 ' ' W 1' , Eig- fm in . is H 5-a-: '- rt K T gg S, S w ir If 'iw -ful? v-- X l l' Q 1 ' as I gl ' 1!h l III: j "'YQ O ff ,, isis ,, 7 'Hs f, f, , , - " Tiv N ' L x.. -' i rp" ,,: - N.: 1-F .-" if-541' T111 Z . If "J ':" U- af- 'f . silvifg-Ge me -a f -' .-J'-2. 'T o Zgz ,A 'iF+- ' 5 ' V if 223' -1- - 'L Ei. .:1T:?Q 1 wi' 'Q ' 'QE 1 'xmdf' W L' . .52 fi? n vs 17, ' .4 1 no is F? ' W 1 aff' Q .5 . Y I ,N - we :Q gg So We seek friends by daylight and in the darkness of night. Being lost in the fog cIoesn't matter when you're with someone you love. . . :Q .XXX 1' XX X, ,. M, -X.X ,., WX -XJ gl, XJ, 'Qi " X gf 3 fm XX X X X XXX X 'X X X ' XX XXX. X ...X X XXXXXX -XXX 'Xi XXXXXXX XX X 'X M M 3 XX X 'QXX X X X X X XXX M X X XXXXXXX XXX..XX XXX XXX -X- , X X X 1 X X X XXX X XX XX fi: W i X XXX Xyz .. XX QXX, - X XX . M. XX .X .LX 'X XXXXXXXX X XXX X X XX X X M ,XX -X ' 'XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX MX Q1 X fu if X W 1 XX XX. X XX , ,X - .N XX ' XXXXNX XXXX 3 1 X XX ix XX- Xljiv XXZX XXX XX ZXXX ' cf ,245 X XX Wg? F' X XXQXX XXX W X Wf. XXXCJX Xg,.X1W XKXXXX XX XXX X' VX' M - M: X dw XX 1. X M XX X X XX: XX XXX5 XX -X VX XX --XX ,.. . X X , 4. . X XX X XXX X XXX. X XXX. X XXX XX XXX... ..Xglg1iAXXX:JXQX:XX '51,-fX3E?XXXXXHA2fE55V X XX if X MCU A M X X1 XR. J 1 42 is M-SXX X .QPXXX a '22 X X ,X X X X X in X X X. .XX .XX .XXXX XX XX...X XXXZ XXX XXXXX Fix, XXXXXXXXXX XXXX- XX:X. XXX-fx X X! Q. X1 "Xu 2 1 42 asf XX X' 253 4 F W X X XX XXXX XXXXXX, XXX X X "' -Gig? ?' f, X. vf X, Eziigfh W S.. if XX- 5, , . X X M XF -XXX X X XX, AX- X 41... f' XX-.f X -AX XX JXX X J X X 'X X X 252 Xfv X X- XX . ' X-XX: XX XXJ5, ww me 5. 4 X951 4? 1 '. , X 3 :X XX. X My .. X- gg. .fa 'XXX iw 1 X XXX gf XX M K X 1 W 7 11' 1 X :ASX .. X V :Fw fsliw XX'X X - X X- XX X- W " X21 ' fn M2 2 X XX ..XX X, XX? --XXX W .3 W Q 3 XM X? ag 3531 X X XX.X X ,EQPXXXX X XXX X XXX .X C X.XXQX.'XX LQ, X - X if -XX5: XMXXXX ig XX X XX XX X ij? X X E 255. ?i'. .X 'X XX X W' ,W--X X X my 5X f.iiIXiXX XX XXXQ-XXX XXX H XXEEM X da? sg 2- ,QL :zaf ,tw 2:1 '5 ' sf? 1- XXXQQX X X MDX- - ww XX " 1 XX .XX . 'V - Xu 931 sf . X XX.XX'XQXf" XXX X X .XXX ,. XX.. M55 Wg' ,X VX.. X, L Y. XXXXX H XXX 25 iii X ' V .- WW H EQ cg 5:2 ...XXX "" X . .49-.. XX M , A557 M -' - " eww 'if XX' 'X X .fi A XXX-W MX :XX -:XX YJX .Sw XXY -- M L is XEWX H2355 - 'ff S XM X X'11f2XX X X, mn' tw W' - PSX- X X.. -S . fa 'Q X2 af wg X. ff? KX XX XXX 5 X :XXX ' X 1 XE: gag XX .NW X ig?" .2 - X 5. -XXX fi . wa P7221 ?ffX,.gXXQXXX Xyfgseefx XX'HHf' M 'IQ XXX XXXXz'22,H 1. . E XXSXXXX --XXX Q mf JX XX sf, XX - J? ki 53X XXX Q - is XXX rw . A ..XiX!f.i . I , lg Y' X :xii 1 -sei ' X :Qi E 353 X ' XIX, "XQ?f' X 'L I . M A 19 XXXXWX' 42 XX , isa., WX' "iia N M X1 wig ,51.f'1rX"W. X X XX mm K X XXX .XX X X55 XXX .931 XXXXW XXX Q XXXHH -W X ' Vw5Wfi?Pf'?XX.' X21 X X :Eg .M .XXX xr : E , .gr g V X15 X .V ,Y -i XXXX X W 'Q ff A X X , , ig, - XX M , S 2 QXX .Xa J: E M Xe. 'X --XXX. f ' ,J Xi ' , , M A ....X... E. M, H. . - H5550 XX MX X .X XXXX' fl WX! La SX, :SX . XXX XJR? MXL? .XXYXXX 'ff X"XXX'W' Em " XX ' Q, N' X 594 was X if? X' 6 X XX Q XXX, X XE- 51 Reflectvjons on YELLOW A? Y nvfif Sometimes we neecl to get away and be alone. But most of the time we're too busy experiencing life to sit down and think about it. And people are what make life interesting. For it is from that nameless, faceless, inhu- mane group called humanity that friendship comes. And each new per- son is a new experience in living. Reflections on RED A . ,,. ,.-11" li 4 We are watchful - from a searching look to a pen half tielcl in the air, we are ready to burst in to action. Where there is silence it is but an instant till we see action. 6 Activity is the result of being taught something: taking that something and putting it into action and making it a part of you. I in Egg R af' N r ,ge 1 -N ,-.W 1 . J, ' wx? W- .gjl ' ,ggi .. . L ' , 21'..'wiLQ54".,f' ' 1' ' '.i,f.3ii1-' - - -. w ,1, ,Z , ul --,' f Fv, 'xi ' 4- 3 1- vt- H-.s 2,51 5 . .,,., 1,2?QQ-.fqp . -, sity .. X' - J , x K 'Wk I ' hi A A' I 7 5 I 1 Reflections cm GREE How else can we change? There are many barriers to mental change V-1 ignorance, prej- udice. Are you ready to know the truth With- out fear of change? It's hard to overcome. ' . 4 - 'I L-12 y ijgfge sg- V wa, .- 1 . -r ,-. .. 4' ' ,' , Q' - 1 ' , V , ' ,- ' y pf",-uE:T: nf, A' e M . -fl if Q 'J' 1V",'- it :.i"'.-' A' 4 31' :gli -size - " ' ' fi f' zliii-5?-'hw 1" "i A L A D , "1 - fi" V ' - 335' Vg' 5 ' f -,v-,'4"- - " 4, 'Run-i'f3fN5,aL 1-.TVfr:"S, LV-' 7 -' ' 4' ?'5- -v""1- ' Yfff- 1' V V- .HHQ VV ,V 1,1--yaw'f , '1 V! -' V ':V-sc - . :V 5551 . 1 H V - f V- 4 - , X -fu .. ' +' :I - , V - 5,-J, "lg:-1 V 2, 'i'-327, ' ' 7" ' " f ' ' L,,,,ff.afg2?i'5"-fiD'f S YQ V - , - ' 1 ' '- ,- V ' " ..,1-"..' :ZKCAQQKV-, ' , A -yi? 1 Tffg J- FKIIJ, Q: ,xx f.. .ffm ' AV' . 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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, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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

1969

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

1970

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

1972

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

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