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

 - Class of 1972

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1972 volume:

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire Volume 56 Advisor: Mr. Robert Smith Editors Doug Herrmann Dave Richardson Susan Stamm Michael ThomasATMOSPHEREIsi FIJI I I all MsEill l-SESII t-11Who Create the AtmosphereADMINISTRATION John Morris. Vice Chancellor lor Academic Affairs Who in charge here and what do we call him, anyway? This was an appropriate question for a time as the administrative structure at Eau Claire was reorganized. The repositioning and retitling was caused by the departure of President I eonnrd Mans, who became the State University representative on a merger committee. After several name changes it was apparently decided that Haas’ successor, Dr. Richard Hibbard, would have the title of Chancellor. Dr. John Morris moved from Dean of Arts and Sciences to N ice Chancellor for Academic Affairs. These designations were on an interim basis, as Haas may return after completing work on the merger. Richard Hibbard. ChancellorJames Bollinger. Vice Chancellor lor Administrative Services Ormsby Harry. Vice Chancellor ol Student Allairs Charles Bauer. Executive Vice ChancellorARENA OF IDEAS representative (rlflhl) and Eddie Bonton (below). representing Indian Interests. The dispute was over land and water rights In the Chippewa Flowage. One ot the sublects tor an Arena of Ideas this year was a discussion betwoen an NSPHOME Sturt Here REGISTRATION Fill Out Student Data Form Wuit 1 Turn FRESHMAN Can’t Find Clussroom Wait 1 Turn No Dorm Space Walt 1 Turn Change Appointment Curd From 1:00 to 9:00 Go Ahead 1 Hunk First Test Wait 1 Turn l.uck Out! Ciet Dorn Room Classes Closed Redo Schedule Wait 1 Turn Cut F’irst Class Go Ahead 1 Health Exam Wait 1 Turn Obtain Advisor's Signature Wait 1 Turn Mixup In Fee Payment Wait I Turn Falsify Admission Form ACCEPTED Go Ahead 2 Forge Advisor's Signature Go Ahead 2 Fill Out Ridiculous Forms Wait I Turn Admission Rejected Co Back Home All Your Records Are Lost Register Again Midsemester Evaluation Lost Wait 1 Turn BUREAUCRACY: UW-EC GAMESOPHOMORE JUNIOR All Previous Records Ia»st Fill Out More Forms Wait 1 Turn Wait I Tum Try To See Advisor Apartment Found Unhealthy By New Survey Board Wait 1 Tum Wait 1 Turn Spend Three Da vs Trying Decide To Live There To Figure Degree Plan Anyway Wait 1 Turn Go Ahead 2 Make Up Degree Plan Try To Oct Approved Housing List Go Ahead 1 Wait 1 Turn Big Hangover Get List No Names On List Safe Wait 1 Tum Apply For Admission To Mail Mixup School Sends Mail To Chosen School Wrong Address Wait 1 Tum Wait 1 Tum Finally Pass! Finally Pass! ►- Co To Registration Go To Registration DIRECTIONS: The only materials needed ;ire a three sided die. a marker of your clioosing. and a lot of patience. Start at HOME ami shake the die. moving the marker accordingly. After completing each column pro- ceed to tl»e next column. When finishing each school year. Itowever, you must return to the registration column In-fore proceeding. Hie first one to graduate wins ... or loses. SENIOR Apply To Graduate Wait 1 Turn Pay $18.00 To Graduate Wait 1 Turn Mixup On (k wn Size Wait I Turn Skip Graduation Go Ahead 3 Go To Graduation Wait I Turn Receive Diploma Cover Wait 1 Turn For Diploma Graduate! You Can't Find A Job YOU LOSE!BLUGOLD BLUGOID BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BIUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BIUGOLDo BLUGOLD BLUGOLO BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLD BLUGOLDBUILDINGSSlone walls do not a building make. Nor bricks, nor glass, nor steel. They only torm an empty shell. That cannot Uve. nor touch, nor feel; Their mammoth walls stretch high above. A sign ol immobility. And as they stand alone, unused. They're merely a facility: But watch the change occur. When they're tilled with humans. As II a darkened room. By candlelight illumens. 27Two familiar scenes are the students sitting In the hallway ot Phillips and using the phones In the lobby ot Davies Center. 28 CONCERTS33COMMENTARY fly Doug Herrmann What's going on in the war today? The GI yelled lor more ammunition, But he didn't get it in time; And the general tilled out a paper clip requisition. What's going on In the war today? 100 Civilians piled in a burial mound. Who’s responsible this time? No one will utter a sound. What’s going on In the war today? "Protective reaction strikes on Hal Phong," It's a complicated disguise. Just to kill another Cong. What’s going on in the war today? The men are at opposite poles. "Discrimination in the Army? We could not do it to those souls.” What’s going on In the war today? "We wouldn't want to trouble you, But my husband hasn't seen his child, For 3 years he’s been a POW." What’s going on in the war today? A defense cut brings an Industrial Irown, "We must keep building armament." They call this "winding down.” What's going on in the war today? While father's flag at home unfurls, His son is being patriotic, With a pair of Saigon girls. What’s going on in the war today? "Not much; same old stuff. Only 10 dead so far this week,-” Haven't we killed enough? 36Imagine a scientist in the distant future describing specimens recovered from the year 1972. “Specimen A is a gaseous mixture with small amounts of oxygen, lots of carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide, numerous particles known os soot, ash, or smoke particles, and several unidentified components. “Specimen B is a liquid. It has some umounts of hydrogen and oxygen, but is is mainly a combination of oil and liquid gas, several chemicals in the phosphate family, human wastes, and other purticles identified only as industrial wastes. “Specimen C is a solid and is rather grainy in texture. It is basically composed of soil but has numerous deposits of chemical pesticides, human wastes, and a wide variety of substances classified us ’gurbage.’ "These three specimens were known in 1972 os air, water and land.” Winter Carnival was gone a long time ago. Homecoming activities have taken a new direction to induce more participation. Big name concerts of assorted genre have failed to break even at the box office. The Social Commission has made numerous efforts to ascertain exactly what students want. New ideas have been tried ... old ideas have been revived ... it just seems that there is very little today which would have enough appeal to draw large numbers of students. One can only guess at the reasons for the lack of interest. Could it be just plain apathy? Could it be that students today seurch only for those things that have true "relevance?" Or could it be that beer is cheaper and dial’s what everybody does anyway . . . even if they don’t like the taste. 37CONSTRUCTION A muddy hole In the ground soon became a wooden framework, then a concrete and brick building, as construction on the library addition continued.48 47DRUGS The drug scene in Eau Claire followed a pattern which was becoming widespread throughout the country. The scene was quieter, the debates and discussion had simmered, but the usage was increasing. Marijuana became a familiar ingredient at more and more parties despite the big bust of last spring. While federal authorities stepped up their war to cut off the supply of drugs coming into the U. S., numerous liberal legislators argued for the legalization of marijuana. Their argument was based on studies which seem to indicate that marijuana is neither harmful nor addictive. Too many legislators, however, refused to buy this until further studies could be done. 51"I used to carry a small bottle of liquor with me all the time in case of snake-bite. also used to carry a small snake ' W. C. Fields 53are a Familiar Sight on Campus 56General Studies With 147 courses under four categories (communication skills, the natural environment, mun's individual and social behavior, man’s culture and heritage) the general studies program went into effect for the 71-72 school year. The key points for the program are freedom of choice and flexibility. The program also improved the departments and separated general education from professional studies. Under the plan, students take at least 30 and no more than 40 credits in the above four categories. One cannot take the same course for general studies as well as for a major or minor and receive credit for both. EDUCATION Dr. Richard Hibbard Dr. John Morns“Well, Mabel. I bought some of that new no-phosphate detergent today. Now no one going to tell me I’m not doing my pari to fight pollution.'' 61ECAEA Moves Recycling Center The Eau Claire Area Ecology Action group moved their recycling center to a larger building on Railroad Street. The building is used as a collection point for cans, bottles, and papers. When enough materials arc gathered they are then taken to various places to be recycled. The center has been operating on an all-volunteer basis.ECAEA members sort the materials (opposite) brought to the recycling center by ecology-minded people (Mi). Members also sell buttons and distribute literature (top) to students in the tunnel. 63With the Homocoming theme based on ocology, one ot the big lobs was the cleanup ot materials alter the floats had been dismantled All lloats were constructed ot recycleable materials.A .smile, A frown, A thought. Stronger, more meaningful Thun a thousand words. The truth. Conveyed hy expression.EXCHANGE PROGRAM The Kan C la ire-C rambling exchange program is an attempt to gel a cross fertilization of life in other parts of the country, both socially and culturally. Each semester four students from each school arc involved in the program. flic program gives the students a new perspective. The northern white student is suddenly a minority student in a predominantly black southern school. Tire (•rambling student, ns well us l eing at an almost ull-white school, is also in a minority situation among blacks, due to his southern background. Kau Claire students who spent the fall semester at (Gambling were Steven Linton, Christine Saito, Gregory Brass, ami Jonette Slabcy. (.rambling sent three students to Kau Claire, Nathaniel Arvic, Jessie Walker, and Linda Grunt. The exchange program, now in its second year has been rated a fantastic experience by the participants so far. 68  so70Esther A rut a, English instnictor. has been at Eau Claire since 1968 and teaches black literature. Until recently, there was little or no black literature included in many English textbooks. Mrs. Aratu says that today there are a growing number of books available for the teaching of black literature. There urc even books like American Ethnic Writing, “which includes works by many minority writers such us chicanos, blacks, orientals und Indians. While black literature was always being written (“You can trace back a long ways, back even to oral origins”), it is just now coming into increasingly wider circulation. Mrs. Aratu feels a problem area now is not to limit the teaching of black literature to a concentration on American blacks. “There is a tremendous amount of sophisticated black writing in Portugese, French, Dutch, Spanish, English, ami other languages. Mrs. Arutn said she, herself, was “totally ignorant of world history, especially the Caribbean, until recently when she began to explore the area more tltoroughly. "In fact," she said, “we may have to change the title of Afro-American literature to include black writings in Spanish, Portugese, and other origins. Black isn’t just here, it’s world wide." Mrs. Arata feels that a basic consideration facing black writers today is that, "If they don’t overthrow whiteness, they won’t overthrow hatred." She said u main underlying theme of contemporary blnck literature is “Not to be assimilated" by white culture. "If an African boy goes assay to get an education and returns to his osvn country and shows that he has been 'assimilated,' he will not be accepted by his countrymen, she explained. In relation to "overthrowing white ncss," and establishing a personal identity, Mrs. Arata feels, "The black man must establish an awareness of black, but then transcend that to he included in the brotherhood of humanity." She svams, hosvever. of falling into the trup of tokenism, svherc “All block literature is good. It must be able to stand on its own literary merits." Mrs. Arata also thinks that there will be a time when black literature, such as poetry, will be included in a course such as American Poetry. Mrs. Arata says her past experiences huve helped her in understanding ami teaching black literature. “Maybe it was the way I grew up, living and playing with the French, Italians, Chinese, Bohemians, and blacks.” About her earlier teaching experience she says, “After the first few days you forget who’s black and who's white and start teaching people." 75The setting could have been his 2'7-acre plot of land on Pigeon Lake where he plants his camper every spring. It could have been his home, where he likes to forget about music and enjoy his family. It could have been in the classroom where an experience in music is transferred from instructor to student. Indeed, it could have been in concert where, "the greatest understanding of music comes through active participation in performance." In all these settings, Morris Hayes, Eau Claire Choral Director, could have been found. Rut he was found in his office where he could not remember the phone being so non-intemiptivc. Hayes is a busy man. Besides having the heaviest student contact load on campus, he is president-elect of the American Choral Directors’ Association. He is honored thnt his colleagues have chosen him as the spokesman for the over 6,000 members of the association. Hayes also feels a personal satisfaction in the growth of the University cltoral program. His courses arc all taken as electives, so students take them because they want to. He cstiinutcs that one out of every eight students on campus is involved in the University music program and a greater percentage of these are nonmusic majors. According to Hayes. Eau Claire’s choral program is structured to give each student a variety of music experiences. Hayes believes that Eau Claire’s choral groups are as good as any in the state or throughout the midwest. “There are very few schools whose choral groups have developed a reputation sufficient to attract the top people in the choral field as guest conductors.” He was referring to Robert Shaw and Roger Wagner, both of whom appeared with the choral groups during the year. I laves added that to the best of his knowledge, Eau Claire is the first university in the state of Wisconsin to perform a major work with the Minnesota Symphony. About schools, Hayes fears today's universities are producing only specialists. He feels the student should involve himself in other areas than his major field of study. Hayes dares, “Try to live one week without music or some other form of art." Morris Hayes is an associate professor of music ami has been at Eau Claire since 1966. He is also the choral director. 7677Dr. Waller Thoreson is a sociology professor and has been at Kau Claire since 1969. He is also a Democratic candidate for the third congressional district, lie presented his views to students through an Arena of Ideas speech and discussion. Thoreson criticized the Nixon administration heavily, emphasizing problems of the economy. He specifically attacked the administration attitude toward organized labor, farm policy, the pay board, and the military. On the payboard, Thoreson said he felt the wage-price controls, "should have been across the board, ami not selective." He stressed fighting inflation by also controlling interest rates and profits. Thoreson added that the payboard is “obviously failing." He expressed an interesting theory concerning this area. He said that Nixon, particularly by his vLsit to the AFL-CIO convention. was setting up organized labor as a “scapegoat for the failure of his economic programs." Thoreson stipu- lated that Nixon knew well that he would receive a cold, if not hostile, reception at the convention. Thus, he (Nixon) c-ould later blame labor for the failure of the program because of labor's “failure to co-operate." Concerning tbc farm program. Thoreson said it was a "poor program ... especially under President Nixon." He pointed out that under the current administration farmers have been paid prices that fell from 75 per cent to 66 per cent compared to their expenses. Thoreson was asked about amnesty for draft evaders. He replied that the power to grant amnesty lies solely with the President. He felt, however, that since the U.S. was involved in an undeclared awl "immoral svar . . . anyone who tries to avoid involvement should be granted full amnesty." Thoreson also thinks the draft itself is unconstitutional. He said it is really just a way to draft first from among the lower economic classes, lie felt that to have a successful military (defensive. not offensive) there must be people "from every economic background."Barbara Rolland is an instructor of foreign languages and has been at Eau Claire since 1960. Mrs. Holland feels that the study of foreign languages today is quite relevant. It not only helps to satisfy u natural curiosity, but also opens up vast job opportunities. She said that the combinations of a foreign language with journalism, photography, or business. for example, open doors to unlimited careers. "One shouldn't he satisfied with working in Ills immediate surroundings when there ure opportunities all over the world." She noted that it doesn't take an exceptional person to be eligible for these offerings, only a sincere curiosity and enthusiasm to explore the field. “Studying abroad is an excellent idea," said Mrs. Rolland. "It not only develops your vocabulary and language skills, hut also gives a first-hand opportunity to learn about the culture." She believes that spending one semester abroad during the junior year is more profitable than a year here, since one will make better use of the time and accomplish much more. Such a trip, she felt, reinstates a stu- dent’s enthusiasm for Ills studies and gives him a new outlook on his career. She said, "It is especially important for a student to experience the country. Its language is his goal. This gives the student a concrete basis from which to teach." Mrs. Rolland is also involved in foreign student affairs. She feels that foreign students play an important part in the university. Through them, one is able to obtain first-hand information on their cultures and ideas. She said that foreign students do go through a period of adjustment, and some get depressed, but this usuallv doesn't last too long. They soon become involved in the university just like any other student. She says the Chinese students have a strong program here which seems to enable them to adjust faster. There is also the Association of International Students on campus which helps acquaint the foreign students with American students. Mrs. Rolland feels strongly that each foreign student should have an American “brother" or “sister” to help him become adjusted. Holland 81Babb 82Dr. Ray Babb is an associate pro lessor of psychology and fins been at Kau Claire since 1970. Babb Ls also on the Board of Directors for the Community Learning Center. “Psychology could be a very enjoyable, enlightening, profitable experience. Unfortunately we kill the student before he begins,” Babb said. It was a reference to the general psych course, which Babb feels is too comprehensive. "This approach turns students off, not on." Babb thinks students should be able to take specific courses first ami follow up with the general courses. He added that there should be recommended courses instead of required ones, which Is the case now. Babb says that there could be a lot of other interesting and valuable course offerings of real value to the student. He suggested the following: Psychology of Suicide. Psychology of Play, Psychology of Power, Psychology of Human Evolution, Psychology of Psychosomatic , and Psychology of Psychopharmacology (drug use). Concerning education in general. Babb says, “There is not enough recognition of the student ns being capable of determining his direction und his method of pursuing thut direction." Babb adds that the entire school structure should he exactly reversed. That is, students would make the basic decisions about their educational needs, teachers would tailor the classes to those needs, and the administration and school board would act and provide accordingly. Babb also thinks a major problem area of education is having too many teachers and administrators who are not up to par. He added that the current surplus of teachers will probably allow for better screening of teaching prospects. However, he noted that there is still no method of getting poor teachers with established jobs out of the system. "The tenure system is one of the biggest drawbacks; it protects the incompetent. It is u fraud.” As far as his own teaching is concerned, Babb favors neither grades nor final exams. He would prefer a system that would eliminate grades entirely, ami put all courses on a plain credit or no-credit basis. Under this arrangement, the student and instructor svould determine what the student is to do, and if the student does these things, he receives credit for the course. Babb has also tried the contract system for gruding. but he finds it “not flexible enough. Many times a student will want to change directions in the middle of the semester and his contract will not allow the needed flexibility." About teaching methods Babb says, “lecturing is archaic and primitive; dialogue and expression are important. If a teacher is going into a classroom to read his notes all semester, why not have him type them up and hand them out to the students the first day of class?" How does Babb think the system can be changed? “Students have a tremendous amount of power,” he said. "It's there if they want to use it." Babb doesn't blame students for being non-coneerned. “Apathy should not be blamed on students, they’ve been subordinated for so long." 83 84Having graduated from Eau Claire with a double major in English and Speech, Virginia llirsch found the move back a friendly and familiar one. Tvc always liked the people and I know the town,” she said. Miss llirsch continued her education at the University of Kansas at Lawrence where she received her master's in Children's Theatre and Costuming. She is one of the most recent additions to the Eau Claire Speech Department, which she says she “enjoys as well as the very enthusiastic students who are involved in the department." As head of the Children's Theatre at the university. Miss llirsch will direct this spring's production of “Livin' de Life.” Besides these duties, she works extensively on the other productions, particularly with costume design and construction. Miss llirsch, a Milwaukee native, will be spending this summer as she spent last summer; working on her dissertation. Her subject is again costuming. with special emphasis on Hollywood designer Edith Head, who has won several academy awards for her costumes. Commenting on the future of the theatre. Miss llirsch was optimistic. “Right now there's a trend toward supporting the arts. People arc getting away from their living rooms and TV sets." Miss llirsch hopes to add a costume design course to the Speech Department at Eau Claire, and is looking forward to continuing her profession in this “beautiful part of the world.”✓ Henry I.ippold is an assistant pro-lessor of journalism, lie hat been at Eau Claire since January of 1972. About the relationship between journalism education and the professional media IJppold feels that. There is no education that totally prepares a student for a job in the mass media. The vagaries of events and the growing public thirst for information conspire to remind the stu- dent of journalism of how little he knows about so many things. Nevertheless, this student is on the road to success when he realizes that he must know- at least enough about a broad panoply of subjects to recognize something new- svhen it comes along.” I.ippold thinks that an appropriate mixture of courses in liberal arts and sciences, along with professional training. has provided a successful background for many students. “Many journalism students would load up on the professional courses if they could. We all tend to do what we like to do. and. in the academic setting, sve do well at what we like to do. It takes some forcefulness on the part of academic advisors to convince the student of the importance of a rounded education that includes the spectrum of literature ami the social, political, and physical sciences." “There was a time.” I.ippold said, “when a university educated newspaperman was an object of scorn around the office. That day has passed. Nowdays the student’s education is a necessary and vital instrument in obtaining full time employment." I.ippold stressed the importance of obtaining practical experience in journalism, but cautioned against becoming so involved in that experience that it would cause classroom work to suffer. I.ippold feels that one of the mujor problem areas of joumnlism education today is keeping pace with the rapid technological advances, ami providing the student with adequate facilities. Concerning the professional media Lippold says, “Criticism of the media is legion. But unless there is a threat of governmental suppression or control, the medin should not fear criticism.” I.ippold sees the main shortcoming of mass media os a lack of in-depth, investigative reporting, “due primarily to the time restrictions of deadlines.” “There is so much to know these days,” suid I.ippold. “so much to be reported. The responsibility of the media is unbounded.” 87Wayne Morse FORUM SERIES Senator Wayne Morse opened the UW-EC Koruin Scries with the timely and controversial issue, "The President Has Too Much Power." In the year of the price-freeze and of continued Asiatic and Middle East entanglements, the Senator warned of an America that would be a “totalitarian state cloaked in democratic phraseology." He carefully traced major executive decisions from 1953, including the Formosa ami Tonkin resolutions, and showed how the American public had been deceived. Neither discouraged nor disillusioned after his 24-ycar battle in the Senate against this type of usurpation of constitutional powers, the 71-year-old Senator concluded the Forum by proclaiming, "There is a strong youth movement to run me for Senate in 72 . . . and I just may do that." HHJames Whitmore Will Rogers U.S.A. Will Rogers, comic philosopher, was brought to life by actor James Whitmore in a December Forum. Through Whitmore’s use of original anecdotes and sayings of Rogers, the audience laughed and thought themselves into an understanding of the philosopher’s humor and wisdom. Whitmore's selections included discourses on such subjects as war, (“a country ought not to start u war until they’ve paid for the lost one,”) politics, ("I’m not a member of any organized political party ... I'm a democrat,”) and the sexes, ("I'm partial to the ladies... I come from one, ya know.”) Through these and other pussages the uudience learned what Franklin Roosevelt meant when he said, “. . . he helped a nation to smile.”Rev. Andrew Young The black man's faith has always been a “faith in spite of" — in spite of slavery, in spite of racism. So said Rev. Andrew Young, vice-president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, in a Forum speech in the University Arena. The speech was part of Black Culture Week activities. Rev. Young explained “faith in spite of" in the context of the history of the civil rights movement and present day black problems. Rev. Young was concerned about the creeping apathy of students about civil rights l ccausc they lack a long term perspective of "Just where we arc in the battle for liberty and justice in this country." He was, however, optimistic about the “forces of good will in America," if the black man is willing to continue his struggle for freedom. 90Forum Special Norman Leach, executive director of the World Federalist Youth, was one of the speakers in the Forum Special series. Leach spoke about the need for establishing a world community to solve many of our international problems. Establishing a world government could be used as a stepping stone to achieve this goal and such a government would have more power than the present UN General Assembly, he said. From this point it would only be a matter of becoming a part of a total world community instead of just an individual nation, Leach contended. 91Sigma Tau Gamma The Sig Taus relax and study in the casual atmosphere ot their house. 95Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE members make Ia9l minute adjustments in a facility used for their annual Sewer Dance (above). TKE's also participated in a city-wide fund raising drive for tho Heart Fund (right).Alpha Kappa Lambda One ot the annual events sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda Is Monte Carlo, a night ot tun and gambling. 97Alpha Phi Omega One ot the biggest and most successful service protects undertaken by APO Is tho annual blood drive (right). A special protect was the painting ot an old church In Fairchild (above). 9899Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma members put together picture books to bo sent to children overseas. 100•Aqqoi joiuoq satAVQ 0( J uf soxoq jouei aqi eye sndujoo uo sjfeeyfi ioj saoe d ye uye; isoui oiyj o euo 101 euiBfs eiuBfs euuBfSDelta Zeta 102 Oetta Zeta pledges sell candles In the tunnel as a money-making protect.Greeks Involved in Campus Controversy Claire fraternities became involved in u second semester controversy which was carried out by means of a series of letters appearing in The Spectator.” The battle of written words was initiated by a letter from Bruce Caldc, Interfraternity Council president, to “The Spectator" in which Caldc criticized the editorial policy of the paper. Calde questioned the lack of space given to greeks and other campus organizations for which copy was made available. The next Issue of The Spectator" brought n rebuttal from Dale C. Gross, lie questioned the practice of “blackballing'’which (supposedly) acts as a ban to keep certain students from gaining admittance to organizations. He ulso questioned the lack of non-white fraternity members. The Cross letter drew two replies from Creek members. Thomas J. Kuzma criticized the Gross letter as being "too broad." He then defended the APO fraternity by listing all of their worthwhile service projects. He also stnted that APO is open to “male students of every race." Michael F. Schmidt wrote that fraternities were just os available to minority students as anyone. He speculated that the lack of minority students in fraternities could be related to the small percentage of such students on campus. In closing, Schmidt questioned the new-spaper policy of giving more space to the minority students than to fraternity organizations, since both were approximately the same size. These letters brought a reply from Michael Griffin. He suggested that the reason minority students were not attracted to fraternities was because the fraternities were basically geared to rural white society and culture. Griffin also criticized fraternity projects as being irrelevant and suggested that “more realistic" programs be adopted. Griffin's letter drew yet another reply, this time from APO member Robert J. Tessen. Tesscn defended fraternity service projects and called them more relevant than ever. He also suggested that frutemities take a point of consideration from Griffin’s letter and try to incorporate programs geared to the future. He said that since fraternities arc now searching for new-direct ioas, he would welcome any constructive suggestions, ideas, and criticisms from Griffin. 103Sigma Tau Delta Zeta Theta is the UW-Eau Claire local chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, a national English honor organization. The group is open to English majors and minors with a minimum 3.0 grade point average in English and a second-semester sophomore standing. The organization promotes creative writing and appreciation of literature. A typical meeting involves discussing literary works, viewing a film at the Wall or hearing speakers. The group also contributes to Sigma Tau Delta’s "Rectangle." a national creative writing magazine. In addition to their literary meetings, Zcta Theta holds book sales und plans trips to the Cuthrie in Minneapolis. Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music charter on campus for women only. This organization is a service group whose main purpose is to collect old music sheets and books to give to various charity organizations. They also give tours through the Fine Arts and raise money for the purchase of music in braille. Sigma Alpha Iota helps students who are studying in Music Therapy with a scholarship based on their performance and financial need.HOUSING Tenants In hearings with the new Housing Committee students aired some of their problems with off-campus housing. Some of the most frequent complaints were as follows: too many students crowded into a small space: inadequate heat and or plumbing facilities: not enough electrical outlets, cracked or peeling paint and general run down conditions which the landlord refused to repair: difficulty with contract agreements; und difficulty in getting back money deposits.Landlords In a Housing Committee hearing directed particularly toward landlord problems, numerous landlords also aired their views. A chief concern was the City Housing Code which, in some areas restricts the number of non-related persons who can live in one housing unit. Landlords felt that this was not only a current problem with available housing, but also discouraged realtors from building more student housing. Some stated that the Code was not being enforced uniform-ily. Some landlords also felt that a major problem was the large amount of physical damage caused by student renters. Security deposits and contract agreements were another problem area. A new Housing Committee, choired by Judge Thomas Bartend (lett) was set up to try to resolve student-landlord problems. 109 Pa Ferranle and Teichcr received two standing ovations after a two-hour performance of their practiced art of perfect synchronization. The Eau Claire audience, nearly 2,000, listened attentively to the enchanting selections of a "West Side Story" medley, "Midnight Cowboy,” and many others including an original composition entitled “African Echoes.” At the concerts intermission Sutherland's candidates Odise Kennel and Linda Sendlcbaek (right) were crowned king und queen of Homecoming 1971. 110In an attempt to pet prenter participation and interest in the homecominp activities, a varsity show was held this year instead of events such as the jam session. Student vocalists performed, as well as the Eau Claire YMCA judo team. Kids and dops and cheers and all-around campus and community involvement made up the homecominp parade. The UW-EC marchinp hand was the first of 23 bands in the parade and also entertained at halftime.113INTERNATIONAL FOLK FAIR 116117JANITORS Whether Working . . . Or Enjoying a Day Off 120JOBS Many students have lull or part time lobs as well as going to school. Some are employed by the school in the library, bookstore, food services, etc. Others tlnd jobs In local stores and businesses. HILTTER HI ini mmi in 122123134 KIDS A kid is something special. A kid is not burdened With the multitude of woes That beset adults. A kid is carefree, happy, A constant supply of energy. Even a puzzled kid Can soon forget That which puzzled him. And join his friends For fun and games; It must be neat. To be a kid. 126127Kurina House ... a place to go when you need help. Not a place to hide . . . but a place where maybe you can find some help in facing your problems. Karma House offers family planning assistance to those who could not otherwise afford it. Knrtna House offers drug counseling to those who couldn't find an acceptable place to discuss drugs before. This year Dr. James Martins, staff doctor, offerer! to analyze any dnig samples to determine if they could be harmful. Karma House also is trying to provide free legal counseling but budget problems in this and the drug area have been severe. Aside from government funds for the family planning program, all income is derived from donations. All work is done on a volunteer basis, also. MM LEARNING A Free School For Eau Claire Tim fall marked the beginning of a new concept in education in the Eau Claire area with the opening of the Community Learning (’enter. Community looming Confer is a school where each child is the planner, director, and assessor of his own education. With the inspiration and guidance of more experienced and expert people, und as much help as he asks for, each student decides what he is to learn, when he is to leum it, and how he is to learn it. Students receive totally individualized instruction—an education tailor-made to fit each individual. Students learn and develop their talents each at his own rate and in his own way. Students learn to make dccisiom. to live their own lives, and learn freedom and democracy through direct experience. Students learn thut education cun be fun—even exciting. The School is a learning environment for anyone of uny age. Students enrolled at (Community learning (.'enter do pay tuition fees in the approximate range of other private and parochial schools in the area. Enrollment has increused steadily since fall. Community Learning Center is staffed by “teachers" who are paid (enough to live adequately on) and by volunteers from the community, faculty, and student body. Future considerations include the operation of u second campus in the rural Eau Claire area, und possibly expansion of the services offered to include college level education. Currently students enrolled range in age from six months to eighteen years und the education levels encompass preschool through high school. 132 . .»MARCHING BAND The marching band, under the direction ot Or. Donald George fopposite—lower right) and Mr. Rodney Hudson, practiced daily lor their halltime performances at Blugold football gomes. 134IMOVING IN 136MEDIA Spectator Kditorship of “The Spectator" switcher! from David (•undersoil to Judy Wenzel (top) at semester. Deb-bic Blakeley (right)' copy editor, makes corrections on a story. “The Spectator" again received an All-American rating for its issues of first semester.WSUR WSUR, campus radio station, expanded and developed its programming to try to reach more students. Students involved in WSUR work from left to right are Terry Hendrickson (top photo), Cary Vallcncourt, Ken Ix omi.s; (bottom) Hendrickson. Dan Dimberg, and Kathy Endres. 138Purveyor Two new developments enhanced the campus literary magazine, the Purveyor, this year. First the Purveyor was able to put out two editions comparer! to only one in the past. Also to be included in the issues for the first time were photographs and artwork. Rick Pastor (right) was the Purveyor editor. 140NEWS ATTICA, N.Y. Inmates of Attica State Prison resulted and took control of the prison. They held numerous guards and prison employees hostage for several days while trying to negotiate a Ibt of demands for better prison conditions. Unable to negotiate the demands, authorities ordered the prison retaken by force. Many inmates and hostages were killed or injured in the attack. I alter investigation showed that most were probably victims of a crossfire formed by the slate forces. WASHINGTON. D.C. As part of President Nixon's Phase II economic policy, the levels of wage and price control were to he regulated by a national Pay Board. 'Hie board, deluged by increase requests and price-rise complaints, was getting some cooperation from both labor and business. Then, in mid-March, some of the labor leaders quit the board over a decision to cut u wage increase for dock workers. PARIS, FRANCE- The peace talks saw a new turn of events this year, with both sides alternately refusing to show up to protest the other not show -ing up the session l»cfore. The North Vietnamese delegates received a huge mailing from the U.S. in the form of u petition requesting the release of all American POW . No progress was made which would reflect a coming agreement and the talks, or non-talks, continued weekly. LAS VEGAS, NASSAU, NICARAGUA. VANCOUVER. Billionaire recluse Howard Hughes apparently wus doing some traveling, or so his aides indicated, as he moved about from one place to another. Hughes came into the news because of a large number of purported biographies and autobiographies which suddenly flooded the book market. In a related story, author Clifford Irving was convicted of fraud in attempting to pass off a contrived life story of Hughes. It was one of the most bizarre and mysterious episodes of the year. AMCHITKA ISLAND. Despite efforts by an ecology minded group of scientists, educators, and citizens, the government went ahead with its nuclear testing program by detonating a bomb on this island. ALASKA. Land rights were the object of a controversy between native Eskimos and U.S. oil companies. The oil companies proposed building the Alaskan Pipeline to transport their large discoveries of oil in the Alaskan wilderness. The Eskimos wanted their land back, and claimed that it was rightfully theirs. They at least hoped for substantial royalties to better their standard of living. A workable solution was being sought by the government. M2NORTHERN IRELAND. Violence, sniping , killings, and bombings continued and intensified in Northern Ireland. Protestants, Catholics, the IRA and British troops were all involved in the action. Near spring the bombings were timed ami located so they would not only do the most damage, but also harm the most people. No solution to the conflict was apparent. EASTERN U. S. The Berrigan brothers, Phillip and Daniel were alternately in and out of jail und the courtroom. One was churged with conspiring to kiduup Henry' Kissinger and blow up the federal building in Washington. The case finally went to triul in Pennsylvania, with FBI informer Boyd Douglas providing most of the testimony for the prosecution. PEKING, CHINA. President Nixon flew to China on an historic journey that marked the reopening of U.S.-Chinesc relations. Nixon met several times with Chou En-I ii and also with Mao Tse-Tung. He visited the Great Wall ami attended numerous banquets, plays, and other ceremonies. As a starting point for further contacts, nrore trading with China was permitted, a well as an exchange of people. WEST VIRGINIA. A flood disaster, caused by the collapse of a dam, swept through a West Virginia valley. Several hundred people were killed and numerous towns that spread along the length of the valley were inundated. U.S. AIRWAYS. Hijackings gained new popularity this year. Not only did they increase in number, but the reasons for them multiplied also. Hijackers, besides scanting to go to Cuba or other destinations, now demamled ransoms, planted real bombs, and used the air piracy ns a medium of protest. A new system of security personnel was unable to completely control the situation. Airline executives asked the media to play down hijackings to discourage further attempts. U.S. School busing to achieve racial integration was ordered by the Supreme C ourt. The action created a furor among many parents in froth the north and the south. Violent ami peaceful demonstrations followed and many parents withdrew their children from public school systems. The issue was further politicized by Presidential aspirants, us evidenced by the convincing victory of George Wallace in the Florida primary. 143U.S. The race for the nominations for the 1972 Presidential election moved into high gear with the beginning of the primaries. President Nixon was challenged by Paul Mc-Closkey, but he dropped out of the running after a poor showing in New Hampshire. He remained challenged, although not seriously, by the right wing attack of John Ashbrook. On the democratic side, confusion reigned supreme. Muskie was up, then down, then up. McGovern had a strong showing in New Hampshire but split the liberal vote with John Lindsay in many other states. Humphrey promised to be a strong contender before the end of the battle, mainly due to labor support. McCarthy also entered the picture along the way, but Sam Yorty’s prospects were pretty dismal after New Hampshire. The biggest issues of the campaign were busing, where George Wallace threatened all candidates, and the economy, and the war. MIDEAST. The Arab-Israeli conflict continued in various forms. Threatened attacks, actual border confrontations, and stalemated negotiations constituted the primary actions. While the Arab countries were also having internal problems, Israel refused to bow to outside pressure. WASHINGTON, D.C. During the Senate Judiciary Committee's hearings concerning the nomination of Richard Kleindienst for Attorney General, newspaper columnist Jack Anderson disclosed a memo supposedly-linking the Justice Department to an improper settlement of an anti-trust case. Anderson's memo said that the Justice Department reached a questionable settlement against the ITT corporation, which allowed ITT to retain certain profitable properties. In return, according to Anderson, ITT gave the Republican Party several hundred thousand dollars to help finance the Republican National Convention. (Confirmation of Kleindienst was held up, pending further investigation. In a later column, Anderson also charged ITT with involvement in the internal affairs of Chile. SOUTH VIETNAM. Although the totals of American dead dropped, there was still a full-fledged war going on in Southeast Asia. As the U.S. involvement slacked off, the South Vietnamese took over many fighting operations. The U.S. continued to par-ticipate heavily in the air war. POWs became a prime issue in the peace negotiations. 144Student Wisconsin Education Association The purposes of the Eau Claire student branch of the Wisconsin Education Association are to influence the present and future conditions which confront teachers and students preparing to teach, and to provide education students u voice in matters affecting their education. Throughout the year, programs ore planned to fulfill these purposes and to present pertinent matcrin! to those students working toward a teaching degree. Special meetings provide interview and job placement help. Speakers such as the state education lobbyist from Madison (right) give valuable information on teuching conditions and rights. The Eau Claire chapter also tries to coordinate their activities with those of the area high school Future Teacher Associations.Native American Student Nationalists ORGANIZATIONS Founded last year, the Native American Student Nationalists Is a campus organization designed to promote the social, academic and cultural advancement of Indian students. The group has been involved in organizing an Indian pow-wow held on the Kau Claire campus, selecting forum speakers and aiding the Sociology Department to improve its North American Indian course. The organization strives to inform other university students of Indian culture ami engages in a program of recruiting Indian students for UW-Eau Claire. Pompon Girls This group has been organized with the purpose of promoting and encouraging school spirit. They perform at basketball and football games. Occasionally they sell programs and shakers. Representing UW-Eau Claire at other schools is also part of their responsibilities. 147American Chemical Society The American Chemical Society is a professional organization for practicing Ph.D. Chemists affiliated with the National American Chemical Society. Its purpose is to acquaint students and teachers with a professional society. It also acts as a social gathering. In the making, now, is a money-raising project. The money from this will go as scholarships to outstanding students in Chemistry. Other activities arc field trips — a trip was made lost year to the state crime labs in Madison, spring and fall picnics ami free tutoring service by chemistry majors for anyone having troubles w ith chemistry classes. University Students' Wives Club University Students' Wives Club is made up of the wives of married students at l'W-EC. Helping students to become better acquainted with each other, the community, and the university are the more specific aims of the group. Through sponsoring various moneymaking projects during the year, the Students' Wives are able to present appropriate gifts to many worthwhile activities of the university and the community.Chom students (opposite, top) get involved in an informal discussion. Student Wives Club (opposite) and ZPQ (above) featured speakers at their meetings. Zero Population Growth, a national organization. aims to bring about n population growth of zero in the United States within the next thirty years. They attempt achievement of this goal by educating the public — through films, speakers, debates, distribution of pamphlets, and through legislation and lobbying at the state and national levels of government. 149Manasa Eau Claire's Manasa received the 1971 Manasa of the Year Award given by the Wisconsin Association for Mental Health. Promoting the mental health of everyone is Manasa’s aim. Every year the group sponsors “Think Happy Day" — which is for exactly what the name says — thinking happy. Members of the group volunteer as workers in the Eau Claire County Hospital, and arc now conducting a search for adolescent companions for people in hospitals. Manasa is setting up a survival kit for University students. It will hopefully come in handy for almost any problem students may encounter while attending school. This kit will be made available by the fall semester of 1972.Golden Tongues Affiliated with the National Toastmaster's Club, Golden Tongues is unique in that it is the only college toastmasters club in the world. It is also noted for having the youngest membership of the 8,000 dubs in the international organization. The club promotes leadership and speaking quality through use of parliamentary procedure and a definite step-by-step approach. The weekly meetings begin with a table topic, a discussion of some controversial subject. This discussion is followed by speeches given by members who are evaluated by their peers. (kdden Tongues members take part in various speech contests, intcrclub exchanges ami banquet meetings. Le Salon Francais A Folk Fair and a French Week highlighted the French Club's activities this year. The Folk Fair had a French style sidewalk cafe which served a variety of French food. “Les Crepes," or French pancakes, were a popular feature of the cafe. French Week was held April 17-21. The main emphnsis of the week was on the business world relations between France and the United States. Dr. Wussow, from the history department, was a guest speaker at the traditional French dinner, lie spoke on the revolution and showed slides of France. 151Chinese Student Association The purposes of the Chinese Student Association are to promote better understandings between Chinese students and other students on campus, to introduce and explain the Chinese culture, and to help newly arrived Chinese students to fomiliarize themselves with life and studies in the United States. In keeping with their purposes, the organization planned educational programs, such as a night class in Mandarin, the official Chinese dialect. They also participated in the annual Folk Fair, serving Chinese food and displaying art and games from China.Young Republicans Karate Club Young Republican are a group of UW-EC student interested in political processes. Its primury purpose is to involve itself in political issues of interest to the campus and community. This is done by means of speakers, who address meetings, through campaigns and by lobbying in places such us Madison. kurute Club is a campus organization dedicated to the development anti refinement of Karate skills. Members meet twice weekly to participate in an extensive exercise program as well as the actual practice of Karate. 153Society for the Advancement of Management The Society for the Advancement of Management is the only nationally organized business cluh on the Eau Claire campus. Designed to further the study of the art and science of management. S.A.M. is open to all students with a sophomore standing. The organization's meetings provide contact between the student and the professional. The group engages speakers from the field of business, holds group and panel discussions and plans a local businessman dinner meeting with students each year. All activities are planned to give the stu-dent a perspective into the management field. Sigma Delta Phi The Spanish honor organization is Sigma Delta Phi. formed to recognize those who have done well in Spanish and to promote interest in Hispanic cultures. The group sponsors Monterrey Night. Pan-Am Day, and the Spanish dinner with El Rayo Espanol. Tlieir biggest protect is contributing to the Linda Rakoss Scholarship for study in Mexico. 154Student Council for Exceptional Children The Student Council for Excep-tional children meets to give future teachers more experience with retarded children. The group sponsors Christmas parties at various schools and field trips to Southern Colony school. In the future they hope to sponsor one trip a month to Southern Colony. Chess Club Promoting interest und increasing skills arc the main purposes of the Chess Club. During the year two tournaments are sponsored and numerous small tournaments arc held within the club. 155Young Democrats Young Democrats is a political organization whose members hold generally liberal and tolerant siewpoints. Members campaign for candidates who reilect their views, pass out information on controversial issues and bring speakers to the Eau Claire campus. Faculty members ot Phi Kappa Phi (top) are Involved in a discussion. Young Dems sponsored speaker Walt Thoreson (bottom) who Is a candidate lor tho 3rd congressional district. German Club members (opposite, top) make plans lor the German Festival. Cheerleaders and stuntmon (opposite. below) make sure everyone knows "Eau Claire is soooo big.” 156 Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor society open to juniors, seniors, graduate students, and faculty members of UW-EC. Membership in the society is based upon scholastic performance. To encourage scholarship, this broad-spectrum honor society annunlly rewards a certain student for an unusual summer school project.Der Deutche Verein German Club is an organization pro mot mg the study of German language und culture through social gatherings. Members sponsor the German Festival which includes films, a banquet, and a dance. They also participate in the Folk Fair and UN Day. Cheerleaders and Stuntmen The Fau Claire Blugotd Cheerleaders and Stuntmen are a vital factor in the support and enthusiasm shown by Blugold basketball and football fans. Members of this organization practice twice every week and perform at all home games. Each member is also required to attend at least one-half of the away games. The group has been nationally recognized for their unusual stunts, cheers and general ability to create excitement at Blugold games. The cheerleaders anil stuntmen also sell T-shirts, hats, stickers and huttoivs to raise money and add to school spirit. 157Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Crusade for Christ challenges students to investigate the claims of Jesus Christ and encourages students to experience the meaningful ami rclcvunt life which Jesus Christ offers to nil who come to Him. The group sponsors leadership classes invoking truths about Christ, prayer, and Jesus ns the only way to God. Association of International Students Members of the Association of In-ternatioual Students are, for the most part, students from foreign countries who arc studying at UW-EC. By meeting together, these students exchange their foreign cultures with each other and are also able to become more familiar with American students. Sponsorship of the International I'oik Fair last fall was one of the major activities carried out by this group.Geology Club The purpose of the Geology Club is to promote interest in geology. Last September the club took a field trip which was followed by a banquet. The WSIT of the area were all invited. The main object of the trip wits to study the land and rock formations of the Eau Claire area. At their meetings, they often have guest speakers who show slides or movies about countries they’ve visited, and the geology of those areas. Campus Crusade lor Christ International sponsored illusionist Andre Cole (opposite, top). International students sponsored a dinner during the International Folk Festival (opposite. bottom). One activity ol the Geology Club is to sponsor speakers (above) at their regular meetings. 159Intervarsity Christian Fellowship IVCF is a movement of local interdenominational student groups at several hundred colleges, universities and schools of nursing in the United States. Canada, and Crcat Britain. The IVCF movement of the United States, of which the Eau Claire chapter is a part, adheres to the three primary purposes of evangelism, dis-cipleship. ami missioas. The Eau Claire chapter of IVCF strives to present and execute the purposes of IVCF through its program and activities, coasisting of regular chapter meetings held every other week, prayer sessioas every day, and weekly Bible studies and interaction groups. Supplementing the weekly chapter activities are occasional weekend workshops and socials. IVCF-spoasored book tables, and annual spring and fall conferences held on a state-wide basis. It is through these activities that IVCF at Eau Claire strives to provide the building blocks for Christian growth, maturity, and fellowship.Phi Bata Lambda Phi Bnta Lambda is a business fraternity open to both men and women of the university. It Is organized to stimulate students to become interested in the business world around them. Members focused their attention toward the state convention this year, which was held March 18-19 at Eau Claire. Student Speech and Hearing Association This organization’s purpose is to bring in people in speech and related fields, so as to help members to better understand the goals of Speech Therapy in the school systems. They have had guest speakers, field trips, money-raising events and a Spring Banquet. Campus Conquerors Campus Conquerors familiarize others with Biblical teachings, help others become aware of (iod’s reality and share with others their experiences with Jesus Christ. 161Bah’i Association Bah'i Association is a religious organization of followers of the Bah'i faith. Members meet regularly for open discussion, “firesides," with anyone from the campus or community. The basis of the Bah'i faith is a belief in man's pcrfectability, a plan for progress of harmonious world development. Bah'i mombers (above) display a copy ol their newsletter. Med Tech students were invited to a display ol medical instruments (opposite) at the Vocational School 162Society of Physics Students All members of .Society of Physics Students are physics majors or minors. This organization provides extra interests in physics by presenting information on supplementary, out-of-class experiences. Medical Technology Society The Medical Technology Society is n campus organization promoting interest in the medical technology field. Members give hospital tours, show films on campus and sponsor a medical career day. Tire only prerequisite to this organization is an interest in the medical technologs' field. 163IRHC I liter-Residence Ilnll Council (IRHC) is a committee made up of students who represent each dorm on campus. The main function of the council is to help the residents living in the dorms to have comfortable living facilities. 'lliis year they held a dance before each semester and in the spring an IRHC Week. Besides these activities the council was able to get refrigerators for the dorm rooms and a co-ed dorm in Katherine Thomas.Pharmaceutical Society Active interest in the advances of phurmaceutical learning and the creation of a better understanding and fellowship among those persons interested arc the purposes of the Pharmaceutical Society. Speakers from the Fowl and Drug Administration ami the Madison School of Pharmacy marked important programs during the year. Then, in keeping with their purpose of fellowship among interested persons, the pharmacy students were guests of the Chippewa Valley Pharmaceutical Organization for an evening of discussion and entertainment. Vann Kiar Vann Klar University Ski Club is composed of students interested in skiing. There is no requirement for membership regarding skiing ability. This year the club went to Colorado during semester break. They also sponsored trips to Minnesota and Canada. The club members raised money for their trips by having a film on skiing, a hishion show, and by providing per-somtel for ski equipment displays at local dealers. IRHC members moel woekly in Towers lo discuss dorm problems (opposite). Senator Gaylord Nelson (above) spoke to students about drug problems end the drug Industry In a speech sponsored by the Pharmaceutical Society. 165Pi Kappa Delta El Rayo Espanoi El Kayo Espanoi is mainly for students just starting out in Spunisli. The club tries to encourage practice of Spanish, familiarize its members with the speech and customs of llispanic culturcs ami to promote friendship between the U. S. and Hispanic na-lions. Throughout the year, the club sponsors Spanish Tuble where students converse in Spanish, ami tours for high school Spanish departments. Along with the Spanish honor society, they also put on Monterrey Night ami the annual Spanish dinner. A National Speech Recognition Society. Pi Kappa Delta recognizes students who. through intercollegiate competition, have put up a good showing in their University's name. Pi Kappa Delta hosts the Annual International Debates, inter-state discussion clinics and debate tournaments for high schools, the spring forensic contest for high schools, and last year hosted the Annual Eau Claire Speech meet for Universities all over the country. 166Phi Delta Phi Phi Della Phi is a French honor society for French majors and minors. It has existed since 1956. Speaking the French language and spreading knowledge of French culture are its main objectives. It also provides opportunity for French students and faculty to become better acquainted. French week is the major annual project of the group. They also have guests uud films on campus with the intention of introducing the cultures of other countries. Each year is closed with a French dinner which the members prepare themselves. Phi Della Phi members meet at faculty t»omes in an ottort to become bettor acquainted with each other. 167Orchesis Orchesis is an organization of both males and females interested in modern dance. It is informally structured, making possible the greatest freedom for creative expression through dance routines. Members perform annuully at Towers dorm and at area high schools in an effort to entertain and stimulate an interest in modem dance.Music Therapy Club Since no music therapy courses are offered until senior year, Music Therapy Club serves an educational purpose, as well as social. It introduces students to the many aspects of music-therapy through field trips to institutions where music therapy can be applied, such as a half-way house or a hospital. Members also attend the regional and national Music Therapy conventions annually. Music Educators Club Music Educators Club assists the music department in various ways. Members help at state music festival, choral clinics, and the Jazz Festival, as well as giving the receptions after student recitals. The club gives students practical experience in activities they will be involved in when they become teachers and also fosters growth in an understanding of current musical trends. 169Vets Club The Vets Club is basically a social organization for war veterans, national guardsmen, and other persons with military backgrounds. Every Christmas the Vets donate money from their treasury for the purchase of gifts for children in Eau Claire hospitals. The high point of their social activitv is the annual brat-feed. 170National Collegiate Players The National Collegiate Players produced a television drama this year instead ol a play Iabove) Vels Club members (opposite) on oy themselves at a party. National Collegiate Players try- to promote the advancement and benefit of educational theatre. National mem bership requirement call for members to be at least of junior status, rank in the top 15% of their class, and have been active in theatre activities, including academic courses. Yearly they produce a major project, usually a play, but this year they taped a television drama in cooperation with the Speech and Drama and Audiovisual departments. 171172 EL! Ebony Udin Inc. is n campus organization open to all women interested in learning about black culture through the study of the black women. There is no discrimination against race, color, or creed for membership. The group encourages individuality, respect, honesty and integrity. As a part of Black Culture Week, Ebony Ladles sponsored a Soul Dinner. Psi Chi • Psi Chi pursues the advancement of the science of psychology. In addition. this organization promotes the encouragement, stimulation, and maintenance of individual scholarship in all Helds. Activities for the year included monthly meetings at which both on-and off-campus speakers were invited. , psychology-related films, field trips to area institutions and a spring initiation banquet. I AWS Associated Women Students’ purpose is to promote programs which will further intellectual, social, and spiritual growth of the women at the University of Wisconsin-Enu Claire campus. The activities which the Associated Women Students sponsor include the Big-Little Sister program, for incoming freshman women; Female Focus Week, and Clamor-outstanding girl on campus contest. 173Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Bela is a Biological Society which promotes better appreciation of biological studies. The organization strives to extend mans knowledge of nature by encouruging new discoveries through scientific investigation. In the spring, members have a seminar at Pigeon Lake Biological Field Station at Drummond, Wisconsin. One ol the activities ot Beta Beta Bota meetings was to sponsor speakers (above) Irom places like the Stato Department. 174ECAEA The Eau Claire Area Ecology Action group is playing a big part in lighting pollution in the city of Eau Claire. In March of 1971, a recycling center was set up by the group to take care of papers, old glass, and other materials. They have sponsored two clean-ups of Putnam Park, and worked on an erosion project for the slopes behind the Governors, Sutherland. and Oak Ridge dorms. Another of their major projects was being consultants to the Boy Scouts on Project SOAR. The Eau Claire Area Ecology Action unit was established in 1970.Alpha Lambda (Delta) Alpha Lambdu (Della) became a national charter member this year with its main purpose being to recognize superior scholastic achievement. They also participate in service projects and plan tours for possible enrollee from area high schools. Members must have a first semester grade point of 3.5 or an accumulated grade point of 3.5 but once a member, you belong for life. Gold Caps A senior honorary board. Gold Caps advances the spirit and fellowship among university women. The organization also promotes leadership through the encouragement and recognition of a high scholastic level. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is designed to encourage ami reward the high scholastic achievement of freshman men. The indirect result of this effort is to promote a higher standard of learning in all higher education institutions in the nation. On November 12 and 13, the regional conference of the Wisconsin schools was held on the Eau Claire campus. Other activities included a swimming and pizza party with Alpha Lambda Delta and an Initiation Banquet during the spring semester. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, of the Epsilon Oinicron Chapter, is an honor society in education. Its purpose is to increase interest and fellowship in the field of education. Monthly meetings were supplemented by an Initiation Banquet at the Holiday Inn as well as a Christmas banquet. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpa Theta is a History Honor Society on the Eau Claire campus. The organization allows students interested in history to join together and discuss that interest, its implications ami significance. Membership requires a 3.0 overall grade point average with at least a 3.2 average in history. The group's main service has been to work with the History Department in promoting its freshman and sophomore course. 176ON OFF CAMPUS178181 183Going down the path, Stretching toward the horizon, Working to the final point. But once there; Confronted by the same uncertainty That is everpresent In the human life. 192 Sue Stamm (left). Business Manager, and Bob Popelka and Allen Mundt, Stall. Stall not shown Include Lynnda Cain, Sue Eckes, and Peggy Houlihan. Special thanks to Barb Kernan, Sally Johnson, Mas, Peggy, and particularly Mr. Smith. Mike Thomas, PhotographerPRISON REFORM The Hots and violence of prison disorders at Attica and San Quentin were brought into focus at Eau Claire with the production of “The Cage." The play, written and acted by exconvicts, was a portrayal of prison life. Severe as it was the actors said that they had to play down some of the reality of prison life in order to perform for public audiences. Following the play, the actors held an open discussion with the audience that further conveyed the conditions in some prisons. 198“If it isn't rational, then it must be justice." “The only crime he was ever convicted of was refusing to kill people." “He did llMi years for something he didn't even do." 199QUOTES “Beware, young and old people in all walks of life. This (joint) may be handed to you by the friendly stranger. It contains the killer drug, marijuana, a powerful narcotic in which lurks murder, insanity, death.” Federal Bureau of Narcotics pamphlet nO NfJ SF « • o'e A “One man’s vulgarity is another’s lyric.” Justice John M. Harlan "If you drive a car. I’ll tax the street, II you try to sit. I’ll tax your seat, 202 II you get too cold, I’ll tax the heat, II you take a walk. I’ll tax your feet." The Beatleso S t c0 a A 0 l( "" , e t°,S 'ca' 4f° « td 0 ,t « 0 to 1’ ,. ' -es ivct “Sending girls like me to Vietnam to entertain the troops is like teasing a caged lion with a piece of raw meat.” Raquel Welch ‘What I d llk« to m« i» that »ha antry ol woman into public lift doatn t jutt p rp«tuat« th choroctof of public lift, with woman moiguarod-ng 01 man, but chongat tha ant.ta chotoettt of out undat • of o gonnotion. breoki down tha hiarorchieol ond primitiva itroctvm in o lomathmg mot like co-operation,' Garmoina Greer “Hundreds of friends used to come here. Remember the old times — the years of fullness. when we were students and young, blooming and brilliant with the young Intellectual's emotional argument, fist up, fist down, fingers pointing at river and mountain, writings full of excitement, lords of a thousand houses merely dung. Remember still how, in the middle ol the stream, we struck the water, making waves which stopped the running boats." Mao Tse-Tung, 1925 h. Of. 'A6 % Q o "No question about it, I never go to school anymore, and I still get wonderful grades. There’s a consensus here that it’s a lot easier to get good grades.” University of Wisconsin Senior 203The great majority of Americans, black and white, feel strongly that the busing of school children away from their own neighborhoods for the purpose of achieving racial balance is wrong.'' Richard M. Nixon "All these adults keep telling us we re supposed to be against busing. They tell each other Burn the busses, tear down the schools, beat up the niggers.’ Who do they think they are? We re the ones who are going to school. We re the ones who have to live together. We can do it fine if they let us alone." tf VOk •00 Of. o '« • in Off "I'm thrilled to death that he (George Wallace in Florida primary) won. This country needs a change and It shows a trend away from the left." Martha Mitchell V, ’S'sf ye Iff e e cPs =0'4 V aCi Seventh grade student "Your (U.S.) government treots our nation like your soldiers treat our women. You make promises, pay money, and get out. You don't give o thought to what you leave behind.” 204 South Vietnamese BusinessmanRECREATION The use end development ot recreational programs expanded to accommodate Increased student Involvement. Beginning Skiing classes (right) provide a profitable recreational experience. Both the men's and women's (opposite, top) Intramural programs continued to grow. Many students, however, decided to gel their oxer-dso on their own, like an Informal basketball at McPhee (opposite, bottom). 206RELIGION Students find religion in many ways. Some nttend local worship services such as the one at Sacred Heart (below and opposite l clow). Others gain knowledge through Philosophy courses (opposite, top). Many belong to one of the several religious student organizations on campus. The Cooperative Campus Ministry also plays a vital role in the functioning of religious services on campus. 215RECITALS Numerous student, faculty, and professional recitals were given during the year. Miss Nerlno Barrett (above). Jamaican pianist, arrived In Eau Claire minus luggage, but proceeded to give her concert In street clothes. 216SPORTS Gridders Post 6-4 Record Eau Claire tied Oshkosh for fourth place in the conference with a 4-4 slate. The Blugolds started strong, winning five of their first six, but then dropped three in a row, only to bounce bnck in the finale for their second consecutive 6-4 season. In the initial contest of the year the Blugolds outplayed Macalester to gain a 21-7 triumph. The home opener against Augsburg brought out some of the BC’s potential as they clipped the Augies 33-8. Eau Claire continued its victory streak with a first conference encounter against River Falls. The BC’s dumped the Falcons 27-14. Eau Claire suffered its first defeat at the hands of Oshkosh, 12-6, in a grueling contest. The Blugolds bounced back in the homecoming game against Platteville. A Doug Bloom field goal with less than two minutes remaining proved to be the winning margin in a see-saw duel that ended 31-29. Eau Claire continued its winning ways in a high scoring win over rival Stout, 42-29. At this point in the season Blugold fortunes took a turn for the worse. The BC’s lost a hcortbreaker to Superior in a crucial conference game, 14-13. Eau Claire then battled a tough Whitewater team down to the wire, but lost 19-14, after leading in the early stages of the game. In the lost home game the Blugold defense turned in a fine performance, but the La Crosse defense was in top form also. The BG’s lost 10-0. The Blugolds rebounded in the last game of the season to down a winless Stevens Point team, 24-7. 218219Bauer, Aase are Blugold Mainstays Junior quarterback Tom Bauer was the Blugolds most honored offensive player. He was chosen os the player-of-the-week four times during the season. Bauer’s efforts came against Macalestcr, Augsburg, River Falls, and Stout Defensive tackle Joe Aase was phenomenal, gaining player-of-the-week honors five times. Aase was selected against River Falls, Oshkosh, Platteville, Stout, and La Crosse. Two other Blugolds were selected as playcr-of-thc-wcck twice. Sophomore end Steve Woletz guined the honors for his performances against Platteville and Stevens Point. Defensive End Bill Essclman was cited in the Superior and Point contests. Other Blugolds to be honored were Harold Treland in the Augsburg game, Jerry Wunsch in the Oshkosh game, Jim Sullivan in the Macalestcr game, John Starke in the Superior contest, Harold Ervasti in the loss to Whitewater, and Ed Petkovsek in the La Crosse game. Blugold halfback Gary Teplcr, despite a series of injuries, set a new career rushing record of 1,937 yards. 221. k ’ »74lwfa 223Cross Country Squad Shows Improvement The Cross Country team, under Head Coach Keith Daniels, ranked seventh in the conference meet and compiled a 6-13 dual meet record. Dick Schuh and Dave Burnett were the leading Rlugold runners, and placed I9th ami 22nd respectively in the conference meet. Other returning letter winners were Rill Fojtik, Paul Damrow and Thain Jones. Damrow ami Jones supplies! the team with depth, along with freshman Dick Rohinski. Fojtik. the Rlugolds' leading runner last season, was hampered with a knee injury in the first meet of this season and retired from the squad. Coach Rill Daniels said, “Hill would have been one of the outstanding runners in the conference if he hadn't been injured.” The Rlugolds finished the longest season in their history, and the runners had also improved considerably, said Daniels. Fan Claire finished fifth in the District M N.A.I.A. cross country meet, which was the first official meet of its kind held. Schuh plnced 23rd. and led the squad in that meet. Coach Daniels said, “This Is the best performance weVc had from the individuals and team, even though we finished seventh in the conference." 225continued next page Eau Claire compiled u perfect 16-0 conference record to stretch their conference streak to 42 straight. The Blugolds, all Wisconsin natives, finished with a 23-1 regular season mark. Eau Claire started the season at home against Central State of Ohio, winning easily 119-81, and breaking the school scoring record for one game. The Blugolds humiliated Southwest Texas the next night 90-53. Eau Claire then won its next six games by heating Oshkosh 95-79, Superior 94-56. Stevens Point 95-57, Whitewater 85-79, uik! Eastern Michigan 79-76. The Blugolds gained revenge against Eastern Michigan for the defeat in the quarterfinals of the 1971 NAIA tournament in Kansas City. In the third annual Eau Claire Holiday Classic, the Blugolds edged a talented Wiley College 80-73, and bombed Kentucky State 101-81. The win over Kentucky State brought the number one rating to Eau Claire. Following the tournament, the Blugolds breezed by Platteville 104-70, dumped River Falls 88-64. and romped past Stout 85-66. This brought the season record to 13-0. The University of North Dakota was next and the Sioux scalped the Blugolds 73-70. It was the first road loss for the Blugolds in 22 road games. Coach Ken Anderson said, “The big difference was on the boards, but we didn’t shoot well, either.” Tlic Blugolds won their next two home games decisively by disposing of St. Cloud 86-69 nnd Oshkosh 90-79. A journey to Superior provided another win. 92-66. The next three games would show the Blugolds' strength on the road. Stevens Point was the first victim, 101-64. It took two overtimes Introducing the Number One Small College Team in the NationMike Ratliff (opposite) and Duka Nash (top) pull down rebounds and Steve Johnson (bottom) puts up a short lumper continued to edge Whitewater 97 89. Eau Claire ended the road trip at the expense of Northern Michigan 69-5$. The Blugolds had clear sailing the rest of the way except for Stout. They Ixmibed River Falls 99 68, and turned back Lu Crosse 80-56. The Stout game was a little too close for comfort. With five seconds remaining, the score stood at Stout 64. Eau Claire 63. Frank Schadc took the inbounds pass and sped to midcourt where he uncorked a 35-footer that twinkled the twine at the buzzer. Platteville was the final Blugold foe and Eau Cluirc downed the Pioneers 93-75. Eau Cluire had the best offense in the conference with an 89.9 average. They were second to Whitewater defensively, allowing only 69.6 points per game. Coach Anderson said, "I want to pay tribute to the five seniors and Peck. During the last four years the Blugolds have created a winning tradition at Eau Claire. We also have great enthusiasm from the fans: I believe they are the greatest in the world. And the cheerleaders and stuntmen are in a class of their own." In Couch Anderson's final comment he said, “Eau Claire isn’t just a community anymore, we arc now well known from coast to coast." 2270.Eau Claire Led by ‘Awesome Eight’ “The team always played together and won together, without the emphasis on individual accomplishment," said Coach Anderson. Mike Katliff and Frank Schadc were chosen the most valuable players on the squad and were named os unanimous picks to the all conference first team. Steve Johnson and Tom Peck were also named first team, while James I.indsay and Tom Jackson were placed on the honorable mention list. Lindsay, Johnson, and Jackson were named as co-captains for the season. Katliff was voted an All-American by the UPI and the National Basketball Association. He was also named to the AP National College Division first team. He broke the all-time Eau Claire scoring record with 1,994 points. He also broke records in rebounding, single season scoring, blocked shots, and "Iron Man” record, by sturting in 108 consecutive games. Schadc was the other half of the Blugolds’ Mutt and Jeff combination, and became third leading scorer in Eau Claire history. Schadc received second team honors on the AP National College Division team. He was often matched against a taller opponent, but with his quickness managed to hit on a deadly jump shot and amazing drives to the basket. Schade was also the “clutch player" as he came through svith the big buckets when needed. Lindsay broke the single season record for assists with 161, and was responsible for 92 recoveries, which also led the team. He was lightning quick defensively, and repeatedly stole the bull in key situations. Jackson was Eau Claire’s muscleman under the boards and was the third leading scorer with a 12.3 average. He placed ninth in total career scoring with 1,444 points. Johnson was the Blugolds’ top defensive player and usually guarded the opponents’ top scorer. He held Kentucky State’s Travis Grant to 31 points in the Holiday Tournament, und Grant was only able to manage 11-30 from the Hoor. The Johnson-Duke Nash combination held Grant to 14-41 from the floor at Kansas City. Peck was the top reserve and was the Blugolds top rebounder while compiling a 9.4 scoring average. Nash pulled down many key boards, and, according to Coach Anderson. 229c ame on strong at tne end ot tnc season. Rich Rcit ncr was the sharpshooting freshman guard, who was pressed into service in the Holiday Classic. He responded with 14 and 16 points ugainst Wiley and Kentucky State and was named to the All-Tourney second team. Other Blugolds who saw action were Paul Woita, Bill Schultz, Jim Martel!, and Jeff Ilcaly. Tough defense was a hey factor in the Blugotcfs success. Frank Schade fright) Suards a Pointer while Steve Johnson and ich Reiltner (above) converge on a loose ball. Typical ot the rugged play under the basket is the coverage of another Pointer by Duke Nash and Tom Peck (opposite).Eau Claire Fans Invade KC Approximately 1,700 fans cheered Eau Claire to their first NAIA win at the Municipal Auditorium in Kansas City. The faas took over after the game, leaving the liquor stores in KC in short supply, 'fire Blugold hackers then flocked to Allis Plaza, a park located directly across from the nuditoruin. Students danced and sat around the fountain drinking and discussing the Eau Claire victory. After a while the KC policemen blew their whistles and it was clean-up-thc-park time. The students then swurmed to one hotel or another until the next day and another pep rally. Another victory, followed by another party, and a crowded Allis Plaza were the ingredients of the next Blu-gold celebration. After the parties came some sleep, and the Blugold fans packed themselves back into the hotels. With the third win came more celebrating as the students again rushed to purchase refreshments and gather in Allis Plaza. The Kansas City police were very lenient in permitting students to drink in the park, on the condition that the fans behave responsibly and clean up all their bottles and cans. One officer said, “What we would have to say about the Eau Claire kids would tnkc a long time to say, because during the past week they have been fantastic. True, it's against the law to drink in public, but we decided to let them go ahead rather than locking them up. We treat them right and ask them to do something ami they'll do it." Another policeman added, “The school at Eau Claire can really be proud of the students and the wny they acted." On Friday, u pep rally led by the cheerleaders and stuntmen was continues! after the Blugold victory in the usual form. Saturday afternoon the students, led by the cheerleaders, psyched themselves up for the big game. But then came the big disappointment. Almost ‘1.000 fans looked about in disbelief, some filing onto the floor with tears in their eyes. The Blugold backers just wanted to be with their team in the final, depressing moments for a bunch of nice guys. Damn nice guys. 232Blugolds Advance to NAIA Finals Before Losing to Kentucky State Rich Reittnor (opposite) and Frank Schade (top) take almost identical shots In tournament play against Lakeland. Tom Peck (top. right) shows rebounding Is hard work. 'Golds Win District 14 Eau Claire outmuscled Lakeland 91-66. in the semi-final game of the District 14 NAIA playoffs. The Blugolds scored 53 points in second half and out-rcboundcd lakeland 72-50. A pressure man-to-mnn defense led Eau Claire to a 68-61 win over White-water and their third consecutive District 14 title. The Blugolds led all the svay, hut were threatened with two minutes left when the Warhawks crept svithin four. Frank Schade put in four clutch free throws in the last 68 seconds to assure the victory, and also the third consecutive trip to the NAIA championships in Kansas City. Claire came into the NAIA tournament seeded first and jumped into their first game by bombing Bishop of Texas 96-65. Poised Mike Ratliff poured in 24 points, hitting 11-16 from the field and pulling down 19 rebounds. Cuurds Frank Schade and James Lindsay scored 18 and 14 points, respectively, as they ate up the Bishop defense. Tom Peck hit for 17 points and II boards. Steve Johnson and Tom Jack-son were responsible for keeping the Blugold defense together, holding Bishop to S3 per cent in the first half and 31.5 per cent overall. The Blugolds kept rolling along in the second round by disposing of Belhavcn 59-53. Ratliff paced Eau Claire with 20 points and 11 rebounds. Schade put in IS points, and along with Lindsay, kept the offense charging. The Blugolds didn’t have the game in the bag until late in the second half. Belhavcn crept to within four with two minutes rcmaiiung, but free throws by Lindsay ami u lay up by Ratliff iced the game. Schade ami Peck held the Blugolds together in a 77-70 Thursday night win over Augustana of Illinois. Schade pumped in 22 and Peck 21. Eau Claire took an early lead, but the Auggies outrebounded and outshot the Blugolds for a 39-35 halftime lead. Schade’s outside shooting sparked the Blugolds as they pulled away in the final minutes. Powerful Eau Claire bolted ahead early and bumped off Cardner-Wcbb 83-68 in the semifinnls. Before a third straight sellout crowd Ratliff and Schade led the Blugold win. Ratliff canned 22 points and grabbed 18 rebounds. Schade hit 21 points, while Peck contributed 15 and Lindsay 12. It was a sorrowful scene when the final seconds ticked off the clock in the championship game. Eau Claire was forced to play Kentucky State's game in the second half and the result was 71-62 loss. The Blugolds shot a disappointing 313 per cent from the floor. Schade led the scoring svitli 20, ami Ratliff followed with 17 points and 23 rebounds. Coach Anderson was named the NAIA coach of the year. Schade and Ratliff were picked on the All-Tournament first team and Peck made the second team. Schade also won the Hustle Awurd. 233234Blugold Swimmers Win Conference Crown The Eau Claire swim team, under Coach Tom Prior, started the swimming program three years ago with a 1-11 record. Last year, due to some good recruiting. the team finished 19-3, placing third in the conference. This year the Blugolds were undefeated in conference uction with eight straight wins, anti finished 13-2 overall. The two losses came at the hands of Big Ten schools, Minnesota and Northwestern. Coach Prior said he scheduled the meets with the Big Ten schools so that the team would have good competition. “I didn’t want them to have a perfect record, I wonted them to be challenged." he said. The Blugolds easily won the conference svith 450 points, followed by Stout with 114, I .a Crosse 258, Whitewater 231, Superior 194. Oshkosh 120, Stevens Point 116. River Falls 61, and Plattcville 47. Faiu Claire won only four of eighteen events, but had good depth in winning the meet. Mark Hendrickson broke conference records in the 500-yard and 1650-yard freestyle events, turning in times of 4:59.2 and 17:38.2 respectively. He knocked off 12 seconds in the 500 and bettered the 1650 mark by 56 seconds. This |ualified him for the nationals at Marshall. Minnesota. Coach Prior commented that “The 1650 freestyle race was the most outstanding swim of the meet." The 400-yard freestyle relay team of Don Dolphin. Scott Morrison, Kevin Mustee, and John Van Bake! won with a record breaking time of 3:19,3, and also qualified for the nationals. Tom Ix)ftus won the three-meter diving competition with 442.S5 points, and finished third in the one-meter dive. Dan I.asse swam a good 200-vard butterfly for a second place finish with a 2:08.8 clocking. I.asse broke the school record by 12 seconds and barely missed first place by one tenth of a second. Coach Prior said he couldn't say enough for Lasse, who had "one of the outstanding performances as far as anyone goes." Van Bakel broke the school record in the 50-vard and 200-yard freestyle , and posted times of 22.5 and 1.51.8. Rich Credlcr broke another school record ami placed third in the 200-yard individual medley. John Rcnsink had actually recorded a faster time, but it was in the preliminaries ami not in the final heat. Rcnsink did set another school record, however, svith a 4:41.6. third place time in the 400-vard individual medley. In a real squeaker, the 800-yard freestyle team finished only one second behind Stout, for second place. However. Tom Wencel, Van Bakel, Dolphin, and Hendrickson did set a school record time of 7:30.3. The 400-yard medley relay team of Mark klopfer, Credler, Lasse, ami Morrison also broke a school record but finished third with a 3:49.0 time. Coach Prior said of the team effort at the conference meet, “The bubble really broke and we could see that rainbow svith all the gold medals at the end. The team stuck together and picked everybody up; it was just the best team spirit I have ever seen." 235Gymnasts Place Fourth in Conference Enu Claire gymnasts, coached by Bob Scott, finished fourth in the conference with a 4-3 record and compiled an overall record of 4-9. I .a Crusse won the conference meet easily with 141 points, followed by Oshkosh with 124.1, Whitewater 115.7, Eau Claire 114.65, Stout 100.1, Stevens Point 95.7, Superior 85.95, and Platte-villc 70.5. Brad Ruhland was the all around performer on the squud and scored 42 points in two meets to break a school record and qualify for the nationals. In the conference meet Huh-land scored 40.95 points and placed second. Pete Bebcau and Dale Pope placed fourth and sixth respectively, in the pommel horse at the conference meet. Creg Webert received two scores over eight in vaulting, and also qualified for the nationals at Eastern Illinois University. Ron Shock, Cary Heath, Mike Kneer, and Webert arc all three-year letter winners and, according to Coach Scott, have turned in very good performances. The Eau Claire squad had enough members to be able to score in each event, but a lack of depth hurt the overall record. Scott summed up the season, "The boys did an outstanding job, in fact we almost tied Whitewater in the conference meet. That meet was probably the best for the team, especially for the three seniors."Misfortunes Again Plague Wrestlers For two consecutive seasons, injuries. ineligibilty, and oilier problems have taken licuvy tolls on Coach Bill Ycugles wrestling squad. The matmen finished with an (Mi conference record, but were 5-16 overall. Superior won the conference meet with 71 j points, followed by River Falls with 514, La Crosse 47, Oshkosh -16. Whitewater 40. Plattcvillc 38' , Stout 28'a, Eau Claire 164, and Stevens Point 94. Coach Yeaglcs biggest prospects in the conference meet were Sam Spanel and Lcn Lucdtkc. Spanel. a three-year letterman. with a 14-13 record, placed second in the 190 pound brucket and was a squad cocaptain. He hud the most falls and pins during the season and was named the most vuluablc wrestler by his teammates. I.uedtke, a first-year letterman. placed third in the conference meet heavyweight class anti compiled a 15-6-2 record. Four-year letterman Ron Stcinmctz was also a co-captain and was named the most improved wrestler. Other letter winners were Charles Murohl, Larry Hazuga, Bob Lichty, Mitch Arnold. Bill llurmcyer, Joe liockman, Tom Pcissig, Tom Wcig-and, and Dave Woodbury. Coach Yeagle took both Spanel and I.uedtke to the national meet at Klamath Falls, Oregon. They each scored one point and compiled a 1-2 tournament record. “We definitely need more wrestlers on the mat to be an annual conference contender," Yeagle said in summary.Women’s Athletic Program Grows The Eau Claire women’s athletic program reached new heights this year. The basketball team finished undefeated in conference play and the gymnastics squad placed fourth in Class II regional competition. The women’s program also featured teams in swimming and badminton, with softball and track and field scheduled for spring.241School of Arts SciencesLORNA CHINO Chemistry Belo-t ORCHID CHIANO Moth, ond Chemistry Kow Loon, Hong Kong KATHERINE COROES German Comstock ROBERT CARLSON Biology Chetek ANGELA CASPER Joumolism ond History Mllwoufcee DANIEL COOK Geography Mondovi WARREN CLARK Economic ond Moth. Mllwoukee ROBERT CONZEMIUS Psychology Owen KAREN CHRISTIANS Mechcol Technology Wotertown SHARON CLARK Science BoyceviHe THOMAS CURRAN Social Welfare Medford J JESSICA OALY English Moditon JOHN DANIELS Art Eou Cloire CHARLOTTE DICKERSON Psychology ond Sociology Eou Cloire ALEXANDER DICKERSON History Eou Cloire EVELYN DAVIS Medical Technology Augusta GARY DECKER Speech Schofield NORMAN DIETER Psychology Eau Cloire JOHN DIETZUR Geography Eau ClaireMICHAEL EKERT Econom.ct Eou Clolre THOMAS ECKSTAEDT Soe»ol Sc-ence Milwaukee OIANE EMERSON AAedicol Tethnology New Richmond MARTHA EVENSON Psychology Chippewa Foil KATHLEEN FEBOCK AAothematic Com bridge DAVID FUSCH Chippewa Fall MARY FRANCE Sociology Stanley CLAUDIA FALBO Social Welfare River Hills STEVEN FRIEOE Physic Blair FAYE FREMMINC Social Weifore Pork Falls KENNETH FREDRICKS Geology Eogle River THOMAS FRANCO Theoter Cedar Grove, New Jersey SUSAN FREDERICK Political Science Sparta NANCY GCHRKINO Psychology Elk Mound DAVIO Oi III NOS Biology Middleton GRANT OINTZ Psychology Chippewa Falls JOHN GOOOIER Art Boy City JAN COTTFREDSEN Journalism Rocine EDGAR GRANBERG Soool Weifore Prentice BRUCE GALOE Comprehensive Soc Welfare Eou Claire BERNADim GARNER Medico! Technology Milwowkee 244r A OAVID GUNOERSON Journalism Strum RUTHANN GUT5CHOW Biology Metro sho NANCY HIHl English Eou Clair WALTER Hill. JR. Social Welfare Appleton LINDA HUSK Music Theropy Rhinelander LYNN HERMAN French Wisconsin Rapids ROBERT HACNKSS Philosophy Mondovi Jilt HANSON Speech Therapy Lewis CHRISTINE GRITZMACHER Biology Sheboygon DALE CROSS Journalism ond Soc Science Pound KATHLEEN HEFFERON Psychology Rocin FREDERICK HEFFLINC Social Wei for Sparta DOUGLAS HERRMANN Joucnolism Alma CAROLE HEYDE MedKol Technology Eou Claire DEBORAH HARLING French Chippewa Foils JAMES HARMIR Psychology Eou Clo r DENNIS HARP Mothemaiics and Geography Chippewa Falls GARY HEATH History Eou Claire RICHARD HIGGINS Biology Eou Claire HEATHER HIllEBRANO Sociology Barrington HjIIs, Illinois MARSHA HOFFA Medical Technology CoJoma WENDEU HOLT Geogrophy MarshfieldVIRGINIA IKIMAN Elementary Education M xt Tf MSA KAMINSKI Englith loir 0 1 ton JAMES KEllf R Piychology Ne.Htv.ll MARYPAT KELLEY English M.lwouk. DONNA KICHEFSKI M dicol Technology Rh.nelonder Jill JACKSON Journolitm and English Witcontin Rapid VICKI JACKSON Piychology ond Sociology Sr. Croi Foil URN JACOBSON Speech ond H.itory Goleiv.lle MY AN JENNINGS Piychology Ecu Cloir BONNIE JOHNSON Sociol Welfare Eau Cloir GERALD JOHNSON Sociology Eou Cloir JEAN JOHNSON Speech Mcforlond KAREN JOHNSON Economic Chippewo Foil LEONARD JOHNSON Sociol Sci«nc Eou Cloir SHARON JOHNSON Sociology Chippewo Folli THOMAS JOHNSON Durand ANITA JURIS Journolitm Modi ton PATRICIA JURY Piychology Antigo EF 246MAIN LEWANOOWSKI Politico! Sci«nc Witcomm Rapidt PHIUIP LEPINSXI Polilkol So«nc N koo a VALERIE LEWANOOWSKI Th olr Am Eou Cloir SUSAN KISSELBURO Soool W lfor Mondovi KIM KlilST Art S lma City KINNITM KNUDSCN Hiiiory and Pol-ticol Sd c Eou Clou AUEN KNU0T5ON Hliiofy Eou Clair KATHY KREBS Geography Woodruff CAROl KRINGLE Speech Cow Clair PATRICK KRAFT Biology Watt Aills DEBORAH KRAMSCHUSTfR M d col Technology Mondovi ROBERT KUCHENMEISTER Munc TKoropy Almervo REINHARD KUFAIK Social W lfor Spoor KEVIN KOEHN Biology Eou Ctoir MARK LAIMANS Hiirory Mequon SUSAN LAMB Biology Chippewa Fall BEVERLY KNUTSON Soool Welfare SW r Boy OAVIO LATO Ptychology Eou Ootf KAREN LA VOIE Sociology Pork Foil VIVIAN LEITH Englith Jonetvill MARY LAMONT Soool W lfor Colby DANIEL LANCE Soool Walfor Ptortevill SHERRY MADSEN Lo»in Amer.con S'odies Eov Cloire DOUGLAS MAERCKUIN C«ology Sheboygon RICHARD MASER Mythology Jim Falls MARILYN MASSIF Environmental Public Heolth Chetek ROBERT MANWEll Biology Appleton RICHARD MARTIN Psychology Elkhom CAROLYN MATHEWS Sociol Welfare Wisconsin Rapids STEVE MCDERMID Business Administration Eou Claire CAROL MCXITTRICK Environmental Public Health Hawkins STANLEY MCKNIGHT Psychology Janesville DELORES MENARD Social Welfare Eou Cairo SHIRLEY MEROll Occupational Therapy Eav Cloire PAUL MESXf Psychology Chippewa Falls 248r KICK MUI Hitfory Hong Kong MAUREEN MUIOOWNEY Speech Mod non GAIL MIDTHUN Social Welfare Eou Clair CtAIG MILLER Piychofogy W«Kon» n Roprd DARLENE MILLER Soool W lfor Baroboo MYRA MILLER (Hychology longwood. Hondo ROBERT MIUER Geography Eou Oair YONG-KIM MINN Geography Seoul. Korea MARGARET MITCHIU Work Study North Boon . Illlnolt CAROL MOLOENHAUER Journal Iwn Jockion SUZANNE MOORE Art ond French Milwaukee SUSAN MUCH Medical Technology Fremont GENE ORF Chemiitry New Richmond STORME NELSON Ptychology Ashlond THOMAS NELSON Soool Welfore Eou Clair MICHAEL NICOLAI Speech Eou Cloire JEANELL NINAS Speciol Educa'ion Spooner G. OCHENG-JANY Hi»»ory and Geogrophy Gulu. Uganda EUGENE OLSON Ptychology Oeceolo SUSAN NASETT Social Wei lore Cambridge THEODORE NATHAN Hittory Weir Orange, New Jeriey GARY NOROWIG Biology leopolii LINDA NUSTAD Biology Wett All. 249JOHN Olf Chermstry Somerset mary orf Mutlc Theropy Hudson NANCY OITHMANN Medical Technology Milwaukee JOHN PEDERSON Mathematics Hmton DONNA PERRY Psychology Baroboo MA«Y PETERSON Philosophy Mod'son OOBOON PtTSCHOW B.ology ond Geography Eou Clolre TAMMABA PfTTA Socol Welfare Wisconsin Rop.ds MASK PORTER Politico! Science lombord. Illinois MICHAEL PUTNAM Biology Wisconsin Rapids DOUGLAS BAOUNZIL Psychology Woodville BETTY RASMUSSEN Sociology Eou Cloire ROGER BIHN Social Welfare Bloomer WALTER RILEY Political Science New Auburn MARY PALMER Sodol Welfare Roone ROBERT PATRICK Psychology Eou Cloire JUDY RADLE Medical Technology Eou Claire ROCHELLE RAUCH Journalism Roc n PATRICIA REHM Journalism Mt. Prospect. llllno s LYNDA LOU RICHARDS Theater Milwaukee SUZANNE RICHAROS English ond Joomolism Wousau KATHLEEN ROONEY Medical Technology Chippewa Foils BARNETT ROSENBLUM Biology Sheboygan FRANK RADICHEl Physics Eou ClaireLYLE SANOUIST Social Welfare Wausau WILLIAM SAUERESSIO Physic ond Mathemot-cs Maiden Rock HUMAN SAFFOLD SoCioloav Ch.cogo. Illmois SARAH SANOIN Sponish Ashlond RAI JEANNE SCHILLING Psychology Abbotsford SUSANNE SCHLOSSII Medical Technology Arkansaw RICHARD SKAOAHl Economics Whitehall DAVID SKROCH Biology Madison MARLINE SOLIf Medical Technology Chetek n««r SPAETH Political Science Glen wood City RONALD SPANTON Psychology Zion. Illinois SUSAN SPRINGER Geography f IM1 i, n n id iimwooa OANIEl SCHMIDT Political Science Mequon MICHAEL SCHRYVIR Chemistry and Mothemotlcs Boycev He THOMAS SCHUETZ Biology Marshfield MARY SCHULTZ Biology and Art Wauwatosa ROYCE SCHWARZ Chemistry Hawkins DAVE SCHWERIN Mathematics Oshkosh JOAN SHAGER Music Therapy Menomonie MARY SHUDA Psychology ond Sociology Con ton GEORGE STEFFEN. JR. Biology Glenwood City LOUEUA STILLER Social Welfare ond Psych. Ark on saw THERESA STERN Psychology Rhinelander DIANE STtlLRSCHT Psychology Shell lake ROBERT STERTZ Journalism Marshfield RITA STEWART Musk Greenwood 251BONNIE WAGNER Med.col Technology Codon DAVID WAGNU Biology N.ogofo JAMES WAU Psychology Eou Oo n JUDITH WAU Social Welfor Eou Cairo DALE THOMAS Psychology Eou Coir DAVID TARCON Ihology Phillip ROBERT TESSIN Ptych. and Polificol Selene Eou Clair CHRISTINE THOMPSCN English and Geography Roan ROBERT THOMPSON Geography Altoona VICKI THORN Social Welfare Altoono ROGER TOIUFSON Sociology Elevo HELEN TOMPKINS Psychology Chippewa Fall SUSAN TRAUTMAN Medical Technology Hole Corner! KENNETH TUCKWEU Biology Eou Coir MARTHA TURNBUU Journal wn West Alii VINCENT UIXG Medical Technology Eou Cloire PAUL UNTIET Hittory and Sociology Stratford PATRICIA VANEEVENHOVEN Art KouLouna MARY VOEHL Social Welfare Pewauke J. E. WALSH Political S6 n Crow Plaint JERRY WALLER Art Eau Clair KATHLEEN WJULACE Geography AshlandKAHN WICHMANN Mu»lc Therapy Eleva RICHARD WICKMAN Biology Waupun PRISCILLA WILBER Social Welfare Racine JOSEPH WILD Piychotogy Hartford KATHLEEN WILEY Soool Welfore Winter CHARLES WEBB Ptychology Block R vnr Foil GREGG WE8ERT B.ology Eau Cloire MARY WEBSTER Sociology Juneau TERRY WEGNER Art Nimifi City JOEL WEICHELT Biology Ne.ltville MARY WEIGEL Englith Stratford DELORES WEILER Medicol Technology Burlington MARY BETH WILUNS Sociology Waupun SYLVAINE YUAN Mathematic and Chematry Hong Kong PARTICIA YUNK Social Welfare Woutau JUDITH WHIPPLE Sociology Eov Claire IRENE ZBIRKO Political Sconce Rocine RICHARD ZIUMANN Geology Boldwin CAROL WELLNER Soool Welfore Eau datre JOHN WENUM Mathemotic Spring Valley DAVID WHITE Phtlotophy Chippewa Fall 253School of Business EDWARO AHNEMAN Compretontiv Accounting Eou Clolr JOK AASf Butin tl Adminittration Mondovi RICHARD AMENT Butin tt and Rtychology Morrill KATHLEEN ANDERSON Act Owning and But A dm. Eou Clan RAT CANFIELD Flnonc Clam lok LARRY CERUNO Finonc Balmont JAN COOKE Butin tt Adminittration Eau Clair DONALD CZERWONKA Comprcfcontlv Accounting Eau Clair DENNIS BOWEN Compr h ntiv Accounting Eau Oair TERRY BRUMMEYER Compr Ktntiv Accounting Milwouk JOHN BAICKIR Butman Adminittration lnd p nd nc JEFFREY BAKKEN Compr lt ntiv Accounting Mt Horab RICHARD BATES Butln u Adminittration Elmwood DENNIS BAUTCH Accounting lnd«p«nd nc KENNETH BEMIS Comprehenvv Accounting Bircbwood SHELDON BEYER Butinott Monog m nt Eau Oair JANET BULLARD Accounting Altoono TERRENCE BYRNE Compr fe ntiv Accounting Appl ton JOHN DICKSON Finonc Eou Clair JEFFREY DUERINCIR Butin tt Adminittration Eau Clair 254 VJEFFREY FEOIE Ma nogement Durorvd ANN! FA YOU! Business Adm.nlstralian Marengo, lllino-s PAMELA ERICKSON Accounting Cumberland WILLIAM ERICKSON Monogement Eou Cla-re ROBERT EOWAROS Comprehensive Marketing Wauwatosa PATRICIA EISCNMAN Woutou HAROLD (RVASTI Monogement Rosemount, Minnesota CONNOR EVANS Monogement Wausau DANIEL FEENEY Business Monogement Eou Claire WILLIAM FERBER Business Administration Elk Mound ROSEMARY GRZEGOZEWSKI Comprehensive Accounting Chippewa Falls JACK GUENTHER Business Administration Milwaukee GERALD FORD Business Administration Eou Claire STAN HANSON Comprehensive Accounting Eou Claire STEPHEN HANSON Accounting Viroquo 255THOMAS JACKSON Business Admmistro'ion Wisconsin Bop.ds ROONEY HARLANOCR Comprehensive Accounting Cow Oo n CHERYL JANKE Accounting Almo Center MICHAIl HECK Business Administration Bonduel BIU KEYES Business Management Boycevtlle JAMES KINOERMAN Business Administration Eou Claire ROBERT JANOWSKI Business Monogement Eou Claire EOWARO JESS Bus-ness Administration Menomonie STEVEN JOHNSON Comprehensive Accounting Trempealeau STEVEN JOHNSON Management Owen VAUGHN HEOIUND Bui.neti Management Boyceville JOHN HOWE Business Admm.itration Eou Cloire JAMES HUNT Business Administration Crystal lake, Illinois JAMES HUNTSINGER Accounting Eou Claire LARRY KISUINO Comprehensive Accounting Ne.llsv.lle ROBERT KOEHLER Accounting Wautou DAVID KREMER Accounting Eou Cloire TOM KUMEROW Marketing Wousau THOMAS LANGE Marketing Dickeyville GERALD LARSON Business Administration Ogema JANE UNOGREN Comprehensive Public Acctg. Ashland ROBERT IONGWEU Business Admin.strotion Gales vi lie 256JBUtY NELSON Governmental Accounting RONALD LOSTETTER Bu».n«n Admin.motion Eou Clair MlCHAtl LOWRY Butme»t Admlni»frotion Eou Clair MICHAEL MOUNTAIN Management N w Richmond EVilfn MARKS Accounting Eau Clair WILLIAM MATHY Hvintn Adminittrotian Pork Ridg . Illino THOMAS MCCARTHY Butineu Admioltfrotion Ch.ppewo Fall STEVEN MCDONALD Management Taylor ALEXANDER MCOONELL 8u»in »» Management Modi ton TERRY MESTAN Management Del a von MARY MICHALAK Accounting Boyd WARREN MILLER Publ.e Accounting Witcontin Rop.dt DONALD RADER Bu n t» Administration Marathon W. RICHARD RAOUNCER Administration Park Foil! BRUNO RAHN. JR. Accounting Chippewa Foil SISTER M. ELIZABETH RATHER Manog m nr Eou Clair 257JUDY TOMESH But nett Adminittrotion Abboftford JOHN TORGERSON Ac town ting fou Clair JOHN TRYGSTAD Management Pigeon Foil ROBERTA VANCXRVORT Actownting Black R v r Foil RAYMOND VAUGHN Butin Adminittration Lo Crott DONALD WALRAVIN Actownting Wautau THOMAS WALTIR Marketing Cow Clair LINDA Wint Actownting Watertown DINNIS WOLFi F.nonc Arcodlo CHARUS WEINBERGER Compr h n iv Accounting Butternut JOHN WtINBfRGIR Actownting Pork Foil PATRICK WICK Butin Financing Turtle take ALAN WINSANO Accounting Independence LARRY SANDS Accounting El va CHARUS SCHINOHIIM Accounting Manhfietd GREGORY SCHULTZ Butin Adminittrotion Cow Clo-re GUNN SHIELOS Bwtine Adminittration Fall Cr k EDWARD SKAW Bwtin Adminittration P c lake JEFFREY SMITH Accounting Phillip RICHARD SMITH Accounting lola THOMAS SMITH Compr hen iv Accounting New Richmond CATHY SOMMER Management Ecu Clair ROGER STAIHCIM Butm Admmittrotion Otteo JONATHAN STARKE Mork«tmg Milwouke LUTHER STRASBURG Compr h n iv Accounting Foil Creek THOMAS STUMM Compr h n»iv Accounting Bloomer 258School of Education BETTE ABRAHAM Biology Richland Center ENID BAHNUB Botin Eou Cloir CAROLYN ABRAMS uiineit Education Chippewa Fall LEEANN BAKER Englith Sorono JANICE AUSMAN Moth matic» Mondovi KATHRYN ANOERSON Bu m t» Barron JANE BAKKE Communication D tordee Modi ton CYNTHIA BARBER Communication Ditorder Ot o KATHUEN BARR Elementary Richland Center GAIL BARTH Englith Fountain Oty JOAN BEAVER Hi»tory Eou Clair ROBERT BCTHKE Hittory Spring Volley BARBARA BAUER Special Education Durand MARY BECKER Mut'C LoCrotte MARTHA BELTER Elementary Art Spooner 259MARCIA BEVERNITZ English Clinfonville KINNITH BJORK 5peelol Education Colfax REBECCA BIUHM Special Education Colby GREGORY BOETCHER Mathematics Eou Claire SANORA BLAKELEY Speech Pathology Eou Claire MARY JO BLODGETT Communication Disorders Eou Claire LAUREN BOOKS Special Education Eou Claire LUCILLE BOWDEN Communication D loaders Pittsvllle VICKT BRANVILIE Elementary New Auburn BARBARA BREVICK English Alma ALICE BOWS Communication Disorders Chippewa Falls JUDITH BOYD Elementory Mod'ion 260CAROL CAPONIORO Bus.ncss Almo Center LINDA CARP English Wilmette. Illinois NANCY CHCN Am M.lwoukee D. Christopher chinanoer Geography St. Cr©. Foils MICKAf LYN CM I ST I ANSON French Bloomer PEGGY CHRISTMAN French Milwaukee JCANNi CLAIIDOi History Reedsbutg DIANNA CHRYST Elementary Eow Claire CARLA ClAUSON Elementary Bloomer JANET Clf ASSY Elementary Eleva REBECCA CLOUTIER English Somerset BARBARA COU Special Edvcof.on KATHRYN CRAIO Speool EdvCOt'On Eou Claire RITA CROCKETT English Ne.llsville JOYCSLL OAKINS Elementory Birch wood SUSAN OALSEC Communication Disorders AJfoono PATRICIA DANA Elementary Chippewa Fall CARLA DANE Business Tomohowk BETH DAVIES Music Woukesha MARGARET OAVIS Communication Disorders Milwoukee MARTHA OfDRICKSON English Foil Creek SUZANNE DEUGARD Elementary Barron CAROLYN DANEN Special Education Sfefsonville SONIA DANIELSON History OgemoMARGARET OENEEN Communication D-io dor» Phillip SUSAN OIERS Elemenrory Chetek DEIPHINE DIFFf NOORFER Butinet Chippewa Foil SUSAN Dili Sponuh Jaoeivillc TERR ILL DIXON C....L Gt condole SHEILA DOERING Elementary Boyceville JUNE DOESCHER Special Education Altoona RAYMOND ORAXLER Socol Science Park Fall PATRICIA OURCH Elementary CMppewo Foil KAREN DURST Elementary Eou Claire TONYA DZUBAY Art Otceolo DIANE ELVERT Elementary Prairie du Chian JAMES EROMAN Englith and Speech Eou Cloire TRUOY ELMER Speciol Education New Gloru PATRICIA ERICKSON Elementary A»hlond JUDITH FAVELl Sponi h Sorototo, Florida CAROL FILCH Butme» R field MYRTLE FORREST Elementary laono GAIL FOSTER Elementary Mod i ion MARJORIE FOUSER Elementary Eou Claire EUEN FRANZ Mathematic Glendale MARK FADNISS Speech Winter 262LARRY PRUTKIN H. story Yonkers, Now York DONNA FUJIMOTO Elementory Nmole, Hawol. MARCO RAE GANTHER Music Gronten EILEEN CEHIEN Elementary Mltwoukee WIUIAM CIPP ft-ology Shawano NANCY GODDEYNE Special Education Menomonee Pall LORRAINE GILBERTSON Elementary Chetek KAREN OllftOY H.stocy Eou Claire SAN DEE GERLOCK Spocial Education Prolf io du Onon MATTHEW GIBSON Elementary Music Arkansaw LINDA GRANEY Elementary toncostef KATHRYN GREENE English Niogora Bll GOODMAN English Jim Falls DEBORAH GORTON Spoctal Education Chippewa Falls NANCY HARE Social Soence Ripon FRANCES HALVERSON Business Emerald JANE HANLEY Special Education Sun Prome 263SUSAN HAUOIN ftlltfcMM Dollo LOIS HEDLUND Speciol Education Luck LINDA HflMICKS Hlitofy Monona KAHN HICCC Biology Whitehall NANCY HORNECK MothemaM: Elkhart lake ANN HOSTERMAN Elementory Neenoh MAXINE HOOPER Hutory Maditon CHARLOTTE HENNINC Bu»ine » PfOKOtt DOROTHEA HIGGINS Elementary Eau Claire DAVID HOLLING Englith Colfax 2641 A ALLEN JOHNSON Musk Rocine BARBARA JOHNSON French Prescott BRUCE JOHNSON 8.0)09 Plum City PEGGY JOHNSON Elementory Augusto LARRY JANISIWSKI Soda) Science Sronley LUARTA ANN JENSEN Morhemancs and Science Chippewa Foils VICTORIA JACUNSKI Sooolo9y Wisconsin Ropidt KAREN JAHNKE MuSiC Tomahawk LINDA JAXUBOWSKI English Eou Claire DENNIS JANISIWSKI Social Science Stonley JOAN KALWEIT Speciol Education West Bend JEAN KAPSZUKlfWICZ Art Gilman KATHLEEN KAEDINO English Fall Creek MARCIA KAHN Music Tomahawk 265KRISTINE KIRAIY Elementory Chippewa Foil TERRENCE KIRKMAN Sociol Science Barron JANIS KLECKUY Special Education Milwaukee OARCY KIEEMAN Physical Ed. and Art Mod i von LARRY KIf 1ST Sociol Science Sheboygan SUE KLESCEWSKI Speech Correction Rhinelander MARY KIOVNING Physical Ed. and English Eou Cloire JUDY KLUKAS Business Codon JAMES KRCMAR Mothenvatict Nekooso MARY KROU Elementary Eou Claire JUDI KUMLIEN Special Education Janesville THERESA KUST Elementary Green Bay 266(Vi LARSEN Elementary Elk Mound ■ CRAIG LEI Business Spring brook JUDY LARSON Art Weitby LYNNE LARSON Special Education Juneou, Alaska PATTY LEHMAN Musk Eou Clair JULIE LANZER English Bloomer TERRY LARRIEU Music Spring Volley OAVIO IE BEAU English Niogaro BITTY LAWIN Social Scene Bloomer JAN LARSON Elementary Eou Clair ». t MICHELLE LINORERG Business Hillsdale DOROTHY LINOERUO History Sroughron RICHARD LUCAS General Science B!oom r CHERYL UWIS Elementary Wousou JEAN LEWANDOWSKI Sociology Brookfield CYNTHIA LEWIS Elementory Antlgo RUTH UUV Elementary Ric Lake MARIAN MACKANY Elementary Eou Clair KATHLEEN MALTBCY Music Ointonvill PATRICIA MARA Elementory Bloomington 2671 7 08111 NEIDHOLD English Eou Cloir DIANE NfISON Business Codott SHARLENE NEMITZ English End ovor ROBERT NfUBAUIR III English Eov Ooir SANORA NEVEROAHL Biology Eou Clair APRIL NITTA English Pukolom, Moui. Hawaii KATHLEEN NYSTED English Colfax MARY PAOCNKOPP Elementary Morrill EUEN PAUL English Blair CHRISTINC PAULSON Special Education Antigo KATHLEEN PfNSXi Elementary Milwaukee LINDA PETERSEN Elementary Ssrum JOHN OSTERLOTH Mathematics Clmtonvill JANICE OSTROWSKI English Wisconsin ftopidi BARBARA OOECARD Music Mondovi BARBARA OLSON Elam ntory Elmwood RON OLSON Business Eou Clair REBECCA ORCSLLETTO Special Education Tomahawk TERRY OXLEY Music Woodruff CLAY OVERLIEN Music N w Lisbon 269VIRGIL POLINSKE Mothemotict Augut'O SALLY POIZIN Speech Now London JOAN PROOEN Elementary lodytmith CARL PRONSCMINSKE Sociol Science Arcodia JOYCI PIIRSAU French ond Engllth Menomonle JEAN PLAHMER Communication 0 torders Menomonee Foil ONIS PETERSON Butin River Foil SANDRA PHIPPCN Bu»Jn » Cudahy BEVERLY PRUESSING Elementary Wol worth MARY JANE PUCHALLA Soool Science Independence RITA RACHUBINSKI Spec-o! Education Eou Claire SHARON RAOOE Hittoty Durand CATHLEEN RATZBURG Elementary Wett Bend KRISTINE REEDY French Arcadia BETTY RAMBO Special Education Baroboo CONNIE RASSBACH Englith Glenwood City ALEXANDRA REZIN MuWc Elk Mound MARION RETZ German Boyceville 270PEGOY RODINE Elementory Nopecv.ll . llllno ANNE RUD Eou Ooire DOUGLAS RUMLANO H.ttory Waukeiho MARGARET RHIEL EngUh Durand STEVEN RCESLEI Hittory LoCrotte PATRICIA RUBEN Elementary Fountain City PENNY RUSHMANN Speoch Chippewa Fall RICHARO RYAN Geography Eau Cloire ROXANNE SCHENZEL Mutic Merrill RUTH SCHAFER Elementory Eau Claire NINA SCHERKENBACH Englith Cornell NOREEN SANNES Elementary Soldier Grove DONNA SCHUH B ology Rock Foil LINDA SCHULZ Elementary Tomahawk JOAN SCHUSSER Communication D order Independence TERENCE SCHMIDT Mutic Waupun 271VICTORIA SEIBEL Elemen’ory Altoona Willi AM SI PNAFSKI History Manitowoc if AN SETTER English and Busmen Knopp IOWIN SHEPPARO History Omro SHItllY SIMMONS History Chicogo, Illinois SYLVIA SIMON Music and Speech Sheldon SAUY SK UTLEY Elementary Appleton JANE SKOGSTAO Elementary Eleva KATHLEEN STfINKE History Eou Claire JEANITTI STRANG Elementary Richland Center CINOY SHEER Education Eou Claire JANICE SLOWIAK Elementary Thorp KATHRYN SOMSfN Elementary Baldwin EAUIA SOMSCN English Wood .He ROYCE SORENSEN Chemistry Augusta DIANNE SmDI Elementary Eou CToire ANNA SPIITEK Elementory Kenosha ELNA STAPLES Spec-al Education Friendship BRUCE SOCK NESS Soc al Scene Rice lake CINDY SOMMERS Speciol Education Eau Claire 272BARBARA THIESS Elementory Elevo GRACE THOMPSON Mu»ic E«e)ond OAVIO THOMS Englith Elkhom UNOA UUSTY An M dford JIM VANDENBERG Special Educo'iOn Koukouno CHRISTINE VOEIKIR Elementary Art Sparta THOMAS TUPPIR Communication D torden Crandon SUSAN TORTI Elementary Milwaukee GLORIA TOTIRO Elementory Racine JOANNE TOTUSHEK Elementory South Milwaukee DIANE TRACY MutiC Kenotha DANIEL VOERMANS Mathematic Tomohawk DIANE VONWALD Elementory Ecu Claire RICHARD WANIK Englith Rice lake JANICE WALD Elementory Stanley JANE WALOUSKV Elementary Chippewa Foil JOHN WALKER Mathematic Eou Clolre MARY WALUS Elementory Green Bay 273SUZANNE ZUM Elementary Colby CHARLES ZABROWSKI Soool Soane Gilmon NANCY ZANOTIUI Speech Theropy Creendole RONALD ZELLER Botmett Educotion Woumondee JANICE ZINSMASTER Elementary Elk Mound KAREN WARD Elementary Green Bay SHARON WARNER Geography Chippewa Follt SHARON WATERMAN Elementary Brook held LINDA WEBSTER Englith Payne rte CYNTHIA WEEKS Elementary Janetville JEANNIE WEISS Englith Park Foil LYNN WEIX Elementary Colby MARY JO WELCH Elementary Elkhom JOHN WELTER Hittory Eao Claire MONA WENOTLAND Englith Oxford KAREN WERN8ERO Communication Oitordert Arpin ROBERT WERNER Elementary Medford KATHLEEN WICHMANN Elementary Elevo KATHY WILD Butlnett Education Elmwood BRUCE WEST MothemotiC Morion UNOA WHITNEY Biology Modi tonSchool of Nursing CONNIE BEGUHN Nurting Menomonie JOANN BECKER Nurting Eou Cfoire VICKIE BJEUAND Nurting Borron SUSAN BIOHM Nurting iwoon JOSEPH BRIEN Nurting Adamt SHARON BREMEl Nurting Cornucopia REBECCA BROWN Nurting Eou Claire DIANE BU6012 Nurting Green Boy KAY BUSH MAKER Nurting W.tcont«n Ropidt PATRICIA BUSSEN Nurting Hayward MARGARET ClIASBY Nurting Eleva JOAN FORIS Nurting fau Cloire PAMELA DUnON Nurting Sporto SANDRA DAHL Nurting New Auburn IRENE DAY Nurting Rotholf MARY DENfflD Nurting Woutou SHARON DIEORICH Nurting Eou Ooire 275BARBARA CKSC Nun mg Eou Cloin JOANN GOOSCHAIX Nutting Uni Chut DIANI NEWIU Nutting Portoge JULIE NORMAN Nutting De Pet BITTY JAX Nutting Mouttcn KAREN LARSON Nun ng VALERIE It TEN ORE Nutting Eou Cloir juoith itrro Nutting W tt Allll MARY RUSKOSKY Nutting Moutton SHEILA LOiW B rchwood BARBARA MIIIR Nutting Hoy word OAYLE MIESSNER Nutting Edgor COLLEEN KEHOE Nutting Athlond MARI KUBIAK Nutting Phtllipt JEAN HELOESON Nurt-ng Woodv.ll MARSHA HARMEL Nurtmg Berlin NANCY MANTHEI Nurtmg Jonevnll SANDRA MATHISON Nurting Delovon MARY HALAMA Nurtmg Independent 276MARY SANDtOM Nursing 0 Pore SUSAN SCHAEFER Nursing Milwoukee philip steines Nursing Stratford VICKI STENNER Nursing Fennimore CAROL STIEFVATER Nursing Wouwa'oto ROSCMARY STRASBURG Nursing Foil Crook fOITH SUMMIRIU Nursing loncoitor BARBARA THEIRl Nursing Stanley SUSAN TOTZKC Nwrs-ng Schofield DEBBIE TRAVOSTEK Nursing Arlington Heights, Illinois ANN UMHOErER Nurvng Colby JOCEIl WEIX Nursing Marshfield KATHLEEN WELNFTZ Nursing Antigo CHARLOTTE WIELAND Nursing CoHox KARLA Win Nursing Ocowto Foils EDWARD WITTROCK Nursing Colfax LINDA SCHULra Nursing Hopkins, Mmnosola KATHLEEN SIMON Nursing Doorbrook CAROL SMITH Nursing Colby DELORES SNIDER Nursing Lakeville, Minnesota KATHLEEN ZELINSKY Nursing Eou Claire 277SCENERYBlack ( iillurc Week was an altenipt l» black students on campus to keep llieiii else ass ate of llieir identity. It Stas also aimed al presenting llie black as jus( an ordinary person. I lii'lilit'lits ol flie sseek ssere a For inn |H‘edi I is lies, ndress Yount’, a photographicdisplay ol llie aelis ities of blacks on campus, scscral music perlmmaiices. ami oilier lei lures.STUDENT SENATE Senate election , in February brought to an end the Randy Stirbaugh (below) — Jim Sweet (opposite, top) administration. Sweet was elected as president, one step up from his former position of vice-president. John Frank (opposite, below) took over the vice-presidency. Under Surbaugh. the senate was active in promoting pass-fail, credit by examination, organizing guidelines for the operation of the Pub. and trying to handle individual complaints by students. Surbaugh was especially active in lobbying for student interests in the state legislature. 2823HIAISTaming of the Shrew 236 THEATRE “We . . . with frightful disrespect, changed and altered and cut and hent the Bard, with the idea of having fun with him ourselves." With this in mind, the University Theatre presented a sort of Shakespeare for the masses. Director Wil Denson added new dimensions to the shrew, the shrew tamer, and the other characters and subtracted a few of the original “thees" and “forsoothes." All this, based on the belief that “if we (the players) enjoy doing it, an audience will enjoy seeing it."Hot Verse I N Lines from tire famous poetry of T.S. Eliot and Emily Dickinson were combined with the modem verse of poets such as Langston Hughes and E.E. Cummiop in the October produ-lion of "Hot Verse." Special choreography and lighting techniques added to the variety of moods created by the actors and the poems. A feeling of living poetry was conveyed by the simple, hut imaginative us of interpreters theatre.A Doll House Nearly a hundred years ago Henrik Ibsen wrote a play based on a theme that to this day has not been outdated. The play is “A Doll House" ami the theme is basically the modern middle-class conception and or misconception of marriage. Nora Helmcr is a doll-like character who has been shaped by her father; her husband. Ton-aid, and her surroundings. However, as the play progresses. Nora is somewhat tragically made to realize her situation and the change within her begins. The action builds as Nora's new-born character emerges. She is eventually set free to discover her real self after she literally shuts out her husband and family. The play ends os Ton-aid is pleading with Nora to stay. She exits and the final sound is her slamming the door on her past. 2S8Hansel and Gretel The children’s opera “Haase! and Cretcl” was performed during December as a holiday treat for both young and old. The opera was directed by David Morgan in conjunction with the music department. 289You Know When the I Can’t Hear You Water’s Running "You Know 1 Can’t Hear You When the Water Running" had a subject matter that was frankly, sex! The play was actually four one-act plays. “The Shock of Recognition" was a spoof on the popular exploitation of nudity on the stage. “The Footsteps of I)ovcs” was about a middle-aged couple in the process of changing from a double bed to twin beds. It takes place in a furniture store. “Ill Be Home for Christmas" is a more serious play dealing with how to tell the children about sex. “I’m Herbert" depicts a charming couple in their 70’s who nre recalling experiences with their previous mates and each other. Problems arise when each muses over intimacies shared, only to discover they were shared with someone else. 290Don Juan in Hell “Don Juan in Hell" was written by George Bernard Shaw. It was performed in a type of drama called “Readers Theatre." The cast, dressed in appropriate tones of black, carried their scripts with them throughout the play. 'Hie purpose of this was to make the viewer concentrate on what was being said instead of the acting. It frees the imagination. Don Juan finds Hell vers- l oring and wishes to go to Ileusen to fulfill his life. Dona Ana is appalled to find herself in Hell—after all she deserves nothing hut the best and hasn’t done anything wrong to deserve to be put in such a place. The statue who is also Dona Ana’s father, visits Hell every so often because he finds 1 leaven vers- (raring. Nothing exciting ever happens there. The Devil finds the statue’s attitude very refreshing as the two of them proceed to convince the others that they are wrong in their desire. During their discussion of the merits of Heaven and Hell they bring out several philosophies of life. The most prominent one dealt with the relationships between the sexes. 291A different type of production was introduced at Eau Claire through the use ot the television equipment in the Fine Arts building. Students produced entire shows tor use at later dates on a local TV station. I 293Backstage At a Play ll takes a lot ol behind-the-scenes otlort to produce a play. Most ol the manpower comes from Speech department I acuity or students enrolled in stagocraft and lighting classes Wayne Wollort (above) cuts a special wooden design. Virginia Hirsch (right), costume designer lor "Taming ol the Shrew." pieces together one ol the elaborate dresses. 294UW-EC Merger Combines Wisconsin “U”s As of October 8. 1971, WSU-Eau Claire became University of Wiscon-sin-Eau Claire when Gov. Patrick Lucey signed the merger bill. It will continue under that name with only the Board of Hegents merged. The central administrations of the UW and WSU systems will continue as at present until July 1, 1973, when the Board of Hegents will decide whether the merger should be finalized. The main points that will be considered about the merger are funding for educational programs, equal pay for teachers with similar duties, faculty tenure, class room utilization, the role of teaching assistants in the university system and instructors in the state university system, tuition and transfer policies. There were many pros and cons to the merger but during this temporary period they will be studied and by 1973 vve will know whether the merger was just a name change or a finalized measure with one central governing l oard running the university system. o ,o n lir i Js U rv .M £Cs c.-f UJ • 5»ciA .rt Ea.yj C ( a. t rc O-J • iCcss . n S Cla, C Frankly. I think you're suffering from an identity crisis. 296rjVOTE The enactment of the eighteen year old voting legislation opened a new market for politicians. With nn eye on the primaries as well as the November elections many campaigners came to Eau Claire to solicit young voters. This gave students a first-hand look at politics in uction. McGovern aides found it a good time to do some film-making and distributed a handy pile of .McGovern placards to unsuspecting students. Humphrey men wisely scheduled their appeurance in the Blugold, knowing only a small turnout would fill the room easily. I HIM himself must have garnered droves of student votes with this tidbit of leftist philosophy, "The two most important words nrc love and peace." Muskic had been slated to appear in Schofield Auditorium, but student protest gained a re-scheduling in the Arena, where there would be ample seating. Mysteriously, large groups of local high schoolers suddenly arrived on the scene to fill the Arena. Lindsay flew into Wisconsin to have his picture taken hesidc a cow. Of course, the candidates did present their views on most issues, but the political tactics employed enlightened many students prior to their first voting experience. Senator McGovern (above) addresses students in Schofield Auditorium. Senator Humphrey (right) contort with aides prior to his appearanco in the Blugold. 300Gene McCarthy (top) moots a group ot students while Senator Mushie (bottom) answers a question ttom the audience. 301VOLUNTEERSwHy?WATER STREET A New Look with an Old Twist The face of Water Street is getting n different look. Two important developments are promoting the Water Street business district to students. First is the influx of new, student-oriented businesses. Within the past year new places such as River City Records. Space on Delivery, The Ice Cream Parlor, and the Brat Kabin base opened for business. Trucker’s l’nion and Missing have moved to the heart of Water Street. The Blue Front is gone; replaced by Lord Jeffrey’s Pub, and Horry’s Bar has become Girolamo's. The second big development on the Water Street scene is the plan to redesign the storefronts to give the entire business district a kind of Old Town look. 309WAR isn't it heroic? 310The End of the World There wouldn’t foe any war if there weren’t any guns, tanks, or bombs. There wouldn’t be any war if there weren’t power-hungry people. There wouldn’t be any war if there weren’t any political boundaries and national land claims. There wouldn’t be any war if there weren’t people trying to shove their ideas down other people’s throats and into their minds. There wouldn’t be any war if there wasn’t anyone to fight it. Because of war there may not Ik. anyone left to fight.314YOUTH One of the most far-reaching pieces of legislation passed by the Wisconsin legislature was the 18-year-old rights bill. The bill, passed in February, was signed into law in mid-March by Governor Patrick Luccy. Now, IS-year-olds not only have the right to vote, hut are also guaranteed the full rights of adults. Tlie hill will allow lS-year-olds to purchase liquor. This may dramatically affect the tavern business in Wisconsin, as it could mean a boom for the liquor outlets and a bust for the beer bars. Also included in the bill is the provision that 18-year-olds arc now legally responsible for their actions — including signing contracts. Another aspect is that males can now mom- at age 18 without parental consent. Tlie previous age was 21 for men and remains 18 for women. 316 "Lowering the age of maturity is really just a test case... Next we're going to try to legislate morality.”ZENITH It's been a long. hard. road to follow. You've put in some long, tough hours. You’ve worked your way up from the l ottom. You didn’t have anything when you started, but now you've got a l eautiful new 3-bedroom house, two cars, a motor boat, job security, a wife, and four kids. You’ve reached the pinnacle of success. You’ve truly reached the ultimate, the zenith, of material happiness. But you forgot one thing along the way. You forgot all about reaching the zenith in human relations. You can’t relate to other people as human beings. You may think you’re at the peak, but really you’re in the same place you were when you started out. Meaningful communication is the place where it’s really at, and that’s where you’ll find the true zenith.INDEX A Atmosphere 2 Administration IS Arena of Ideas ... 20 B Bureaucracy .. 22 Blugold .... 24 Buildings .... 26 C Concerts ............ 30 Commentary........... 38 Cabin Cafe .......... 38 Construction......... 40 D Dorm Life............ 42 Drugs 50 Drinking .......... 52 Dogs 56 E Education ........... 58 Ecology ............. 60 Expression........... 66 Exchange Program 68 F Faces 70 Fans .............. 72 Faculty 7i Forum ............ 88 Fatigue ............. 92 C Creeks .............. 94 Graduation ......... 106 H Housing .............108 Homecoming ...... 110 Hair .............. 114 I International Folk Fair............ 116 Illusion..............118 J janitors_____________ 120 Jobs _______________ 122 K Kids ................126 Karma House .........128 L Lonely ............. 130 Learning .......... 132 M Marching Band ... ...134 Moving . ... .......136 Media 138 N News ........... -...142 O Organizations ... 146 On Off Campus .......177 P Periscope ......... .196 Prison Reform....... 198 Parks................ 200 Q Quotes ............. 202 R Recreation.......... 206 Registration ........212 Religion.............214 Recitals --------- 216 S Sports...............218 Seniors ... 241 Scenery ........... 278 Soul ................280 Student Senate.... ... 282 Smile ...............284 T Theatre . .... 286 U UW-EC ........... 296 V Vertical ........... 298 Vote ................300 Volunteers ......... 302 W Why? ............. 304 Water Street 306 Weather 308 War ............-....310 X X-mas 314 Y Youth 316 Z Zenith _____________ 318 319May the tranquility that descends with darkness find its way into all human beings . . . bringing peace among and within all people.You are you, and I am I, together we could become os one but we ore apart and never shall our dreams be dreamt as one, for you thrive on the rain and I livo on the sunshine. Shelly UrbancicSpring Brings Tornados 45Tennis it Track JjjA. Mftcalcstcr P. Kmi Claire . Sloul , Eau Claire Stevens Point ■ Eau Claire l llamline 3 7 2 9 0 6 3 Emi Claire 1 "Fan Claire 7 ACliilew atrr 2 ; Fjui Claire 9 " Winona 0 • Mf Fan Claire % Pintles illc 0 Fau (.laire 5 .. 1-a Crosse 4 — JohnJ Double in flijiht — Paul Christopher — John Doubles Che in flight two — Kcnl Shanks This wav the highest finish lor Fun Claire in a conference meet, ami the.first time am individual rh.nupidirt were in the Conference Meet. N .MA District ft Meet I dslikosh . Emu Claire Whiles ate C.rcen Buy Stout • its ide St Norbcc Milton . La Crosse Stout Eau Claire Stout Eau Clnirc Winona Northland Enu Claire ’ Stou| Bivcr Fall Coblen Valiev K;ui Claire Bethel C » lat C|tosse Riser Fptli Muukatn I uthei Fan dr Imre “ (1 Ikovli V f«»v Point tcville K fr I' alls a tewater' ® sfl rior l fl( .'laire 9» Emu Claire Stout Eau Claire Hiver Fall Whitewater Eau Claire Eau Claire River Fall Eau Clnlrc Whitewater Winona Eau Clairs E«u Clnirc Oihkcnh Winona Eau Claire Oshka h Eau Claire La Crowe Fan Claire Claire Superior 9 Crosse 0 4 Eau rc, A Finnfteo M n Hoenrd F ..j Won.7 l o«T 9 Sicvci" Point Fan Clairs Stout Stevens Point Eau Clnirc £ Stout v : - m Wt VV) •tOS Final St and in rj I-» ( ro» c Whitewater Stevens Point Oshkosh Eau Claire Hiver Falls Plattcvillo Superior 15'i as I m Crosse Whitewater Stevem Point Eau Claire Oshkosh Vlattevillc River Falls Superior Stout M2 M2 sin sis Si" Forum 5. . HayakawaI w.13Peace 14John Denver... and something more from Shelly Like tree . we started as seeds and just os seeds sprout into different trees, we develop seporote personalities. In many ways we are similar, because we both thrive on the sunshine of success, yet, we need the rain of failure to go on growing, just os, the seeds. As the seeds flourished, their fight for the ground which would determine their existence led to a rivalry of who would live and who would die. We too had to fight for existence just like the seeds but, unlike the seeds, our rivalries led to a deeper understanding of each other ond thus we both survived. We crossed the first crossroads of college and therefore, earned the right to go on. Shelly Urbancic 15

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, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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