University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1971 volume:
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"Morning sun greets many banners
On its westward way.
Fair to us above all others
Waves Maroon and Grey.
Colors dear, flag we love
Float for a ye:
Old LaCrosse to thee,
May thy sons fore'er be loyal
To thy memory."
lyuwi--' 15" A ry' L W
student world R E G IST RATI 0 N
'Well life can be hard when
you're holes in a card in some electronic
You'll wander around from place to place
Disappear without a trace
And someone else will take your place in
Student World - 5
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stljdent world :o D QW NTOW N
"You can forget all your worries,
. forget all your cares,
and go downtown."
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student world TH E BA RS
'Those were the days
We thought they d
We d sing and dance
forever and a day
We d lrve the lrfe
We d frght and
For we were young and
sure to have our way
10 - Student World
student world: R E LAXATI O
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12 - Student World
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"Choose the least important day
in your life, it will be important
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QB 'Y 75
student world: R E C R EATI O N
"Slow down, you move too fast:
You've got to make the morning last.
Just kicking down the cobblestones
Lookin' for fun and feelin' groovy . . .
l got no deeds to do, no promises to keep:
l 'm dappled and drowsy and ready to sleep.
Let the morning town drop all its petals on me,
Life I love you, all is groovy."
Student World - 15
"Come sing a song of joy for peace shall
come my brother:
Sing, sing a song of jo y for men shall love
That day will dawn just as sure as hearts
that are pure
Are hearts set free.
No man must stand alone with outstretched
hand before him."
Orbe-Waldo de los Rios
. Y A. nxt-LL
15 - Student World
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Our lo ve is changing our faces, our bodies,
Our love is changing our lives.
Our sisters are changing our faces, our bodies,
Our sisters are changing our lives.
Our struggle is changing our faces, our bodies,
Our struggle is changing our lives.
20 - Student World
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student world: PR OTE S T
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'34 million sighing raindrops
falling far into the night,
As l lie here all alone
waiting for the light.
Old pains and old regrets
are slowly washed away
And tomorrow is the first
day of the rest of my life,
C C. Courtney 84 Peter Link
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24 - Student World
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'Uoy to the world-
All the boys and girls:
Joy to the fishes in the
deep blue sea,'
Joy to you and me."
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"Rain drops keep falling on my head,
but that doesn 't mean my eyes will
soon be turning red,'
Cryr'ng's not for me
'Cause l'm never gonna stop the rain
Because l'm free . . .
Nothin 's worrying me."
6 btudent W orld
Juvuniiizf' '-J-- 'ex
Student World - 27
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student world: F 00 D
"Today while the blossoms
Still cling to the vine
l'll taste your strawberries
l 'll drink your sweet wine.
A million tomorrows
will all pass away
Ere l forget all the
Joys that are mine today."
28 - Student World
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30 - Student World
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"Lovers are very special people,'
They're the luckiest people in the world.
With one person, one very special person,
A feeling deep in your soul
Says you were half now you're whole,
No more hunger and thirst:
But first be a person who needs people.
People who need people are the luckiest
people in the world."
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student world: LOVE
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All the lonely people
where do they all come from?
All the lonely people.
Where do they all belone?"
Lennon 84 McCartney
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32 - Student World
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student world: TH E SEASO N S
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36 - Student World
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"Live free, and beauty
The world still astounds
you each time you
look at a star."
81 Don Black
Student World - 37
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'l think it's so groovy now that people are
finally getting together.
I think it's wonderful now that people are
finally getting together.
Reach out of the darkness and you may
find a friend.
Don't be afraid to love,'
Everybody needs a little love."
student world FRIENDSHIP
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39 Student World
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student world: NATU R E
40 - Student World
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. . Open the door of your mind to
AWARENESS - as you look into the
sky, into the ocean, upon the valleys
and the mountains, and you will shed
tears of happiness as you feel the rain
run down your cheeks, as you feel the
snow flakes melt upon your hands, as
you feel the sun give warmth to your
body and as you feel the wind embrace
you. FOR lN NATURE WITH MAN
THERE lS LOVE. .
Student World - 41
student world: V 4
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"You'!i find the courage
if you dare.
You'il find the strength
that wasn 't there.
So . . . keep young at heart,
keep that light in your eye.
Pick up those dragging feet,
Hold your head up high. ' S A3
Old Father Time '
can't catch up with you,' ' .
So keep young at heart,
in whatever you do." Q-
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Student World - 43
"l nearly lost myself
Trying to be someone else.
All of my life l've been playing a game
Gotta get out of myself it seems:
Life's not real when you're in a dream.
Hang on to your head and give it a try.
To live you must nearly die,
Giving up the need to say l.
Look to your soul for the answer,'
Look to your soul."
.Student world: FA IT H
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46 - Student World
"Tears and fears and feeling proud,
To say l love you right out loud.
Dreams and schemes and circus clowns,
l've looked at life that way.
But now my friends are acting strange:
They shake their heads,
, They sa y l 've changed-
7'h6re's something lost but something 's gained
ln living every dal'-
l 've looked at life from both sides now,
Both win and lose,
And still somehow
lt's life 's illusion lrecall-
l really don't know life at all."
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rs and leeling prnul.
'P You right outlnul
es and circus clowns,
olred at lile that w ri
'x are acting strange,
ey Snake zlreirheals,
ner say l've clrangrl
rom born srdesnlll
Boll! win and l05fr
And grill sornelrrvl
ills illusion I relllli
tudent World - 47
"l see people li
And doing thing
. And never give
No I 'll never gi
Taking the bes
I won't look ba
student world: p g TH
"I see people like me. who bare' mioyingfmounteins, 1 f
And doing things they thought they 'oouldn't dogq ' l
Simply because they justkeep on golling t y tl
And nevergive up until theyfre through. I l f 1
No l'II never give up until l'm througlig-.gg Q3 5
rn give alll have andinpre. ., -f '15
Taking the best of daysegapg is gf,
I won 't look back butyyalk on if l A,
Close. Christensomla Ashby A Y -' A 0 jf V
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50 - Student World
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Excitement was evidei
Victorious DZ's proudly display the Powder Puff trophy.
Delta Zetas Capture
First in Powder Puffs
Activity and excitement ran high
as the members of the four sororities
participated in the Tau Kappa Ep-
silon-sponsored Powder Puff Olym-
pics. The girls put out an all around
effort to win the trophy prize and
honor of victory for their sorority.
Totalling the most points, Delta Zeta
sorority was victorious.
The trophy passes from hand to hand as all want to see the prize.
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Excitement was evident during the events and after, especially by the winners.
tudents J om Commumty wlde 01250 beffest Fun
ABOVE: Oktoberfest activi-
ties are varied for all age
groups and offer something
for everyone. FAR RIGHT:
The "fest" minded members
of the community don their
costumes and join in the tra-
ditional Oktoberfest enter-
tainment. RIGHT: The cheery
and able Festmaster heads the
festivities and adds a certain
majesty to the affair.
54 - Oktoberfest
royalty includes Kay
Froehlich, Nola Starling,
Marie Beaman, Queen
Rita Deniger, Patti
Hicks and Jackie Flack.
RIGHT: Students of
WSU-L join in the fest
fun at the beer tent.
The tradition of La Crosse Okto-
berfest set the scene for fall fun for
all age groups and interests. WSU-L
students became as much a part of
the festivities as did the community.
University students played major
roles in the queen contest, the parade,
and the general "fun times" associ-
ated with that time of the year. Okto-
berfest has traditionally been con-
sidered a time for drawing together
all people in a friendly atmosphere
to enjoy the pleasures and activities
of La Crosse.
F5 O t
4 Ozfffzalzzrnf ut its
ABOVE: The Marching Chiefs add music to
the Oktoberfest parade. ABOVE RIGHT:
The Pom Pom girls lead the band through
the parade, adding pep and sparkle.
RIGHT: The tradition of the old and new
is effectively shown in the brewery's addi-
tion to the parade.
56 - Oktoberfest
4 Q ' i rl
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ABOVE: Marching proud and tall as the Chiefs' drum major, George Moore again
leads the band with the enthusiasm and pep he is known for. CENTER LEFT:
Queen Rita joins in the parade festivities as she rides through the streets of La
Crosse greeting the many parade viewers. LEFT: The Blue Angels add a new ex-
citement to Oktoberfest.
Oktoberfest - 57
.VN xl A K!
Winner Al Hams - sponsored by Sigma Pi
Alpha Phi Sponsors
'Ugly Man Contest
The Ugly-Man Contest was spon-
sored by the Alpha Phi's for the pur-
pose of collecting donations for the
Heart Fund. The most donations
per contestant determined the win-
ner, who was Al Hams of Sigma Pi.
John Metzger -
SP0IlS0l'ed by Delta Sigma Phi Ken Holzman - SP011S0red by Delta Zeta
Rick OWU Gamma
l K S
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Rick Otto - sponsored by
Sigma Tau Gamma
Dennis Wolf -
Sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon
Jim Bellin -
Alpha Kappa Lambda
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sponsored by Alpha Omicron Pi
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Dennis Lindquist - Ugly Man - 59
sponsored by Alpha Xi Delta
Lee begins the transition to Llttlechap C0
Littlechap Lee Whiteway
Susan . .
Jane . .
The Boy .
Instrumentallst Christy Johnson
Assistant to the Director Patricia Weyenberg
Director Richard Txnapp
Craig plays the roles of the son and the grandson
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Littlechap begins his life with first contact with the girls.
The girls begin their Warm-ups as they prepare for the show.
Stop the World - I Want to Get
Off, the initial University Theater
presentation of the year, was a new
,style musical, by Leslie Bricusse and
Anthony Newley. Littlechap became
the everyday man success story and
began his trip through life. He fol-
lowed the typical tradition of tea
boy to executive by marrying the
boss's daughter, whom he had put in
the family way. As a world traveler,
each woman he was with really por-
trayed the same woman in a new
form. On to Parliament, the snobs
club and to old age - each phase of
his life was depicted by a song as well
as dialogue. The girls took on the
forms of many people and inanimate
objects to help project the scene.
There was no scenery to speak of,
merely the actors portraying the
scene and setting the mood. The
musical, set to an English setting,
was directed by Dr. A. Richard Ti-
napp and choreographed by Mrs.
Phyllis Jenkins. The show was ac-
claimed as a great success.
Unlverslty Theater 61
. ', 1 ftyg Jackie Strand, Feb-
d en January SD0HS0'ed by Sigma Pl ce March, Spon-
Cathy Van ev ' - 3 E silon, Qlower leftl3 Laura Long,
mary, sponsored by Phi Slgma P . ho. Cindy Neuman, April, sponsored by
sored by Beta Gamma Tau, flower rig
Delta sigma Phi, irishtl-
Vicki Dobrinner, May, sponsored by Phi Sigma Epsilon, Qupper
leftlg Queen Sue Schroettner, sponsored by Delta Zeta, Qabovejg
Gay Beamer, June, Sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon, Qupper
rightly Jo Ellen Lytton, July, sponsored by Alpha Kappa Lambda,
Qleftlg Peggy Wienkers, August, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Qlower leftlg Carol Romenesko, September, sponsored by Delta
Zeta, flower rightlg and Nancy Loeser, October, sponsored by Phi
Sigma Epsilon, Qrightl.
Q ff ff!
I -4.97, 'W
Sue Schroettner Reigns
As 1971 Calendar Queen
Calendar Queen Contest is an an-
nual event on campus. Each year the
organizations on campus sponsor
several girls for candidates. This year
Sue Schroettner was chosen as Queen
with twelve other contestants com-
prising her court. Sigma Tau Gamma
Fraternity printed a calendar for stu-
dent sales with each girl designated
for a certain month.
Patti Hicks, November, sponsored by
Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternity,
Qupper leftbg Marie Beaman, Decem-
ber, sponsored by Alpha Kappa
Lambda, Qupper rightj. Queen Sue
Schroettner is crowned by President
Bob'Vedral of Sigma Tau Gamma
Fraternity, Qmiddlej. Sigma Tau
Gamma has HOPE play for the Cal-
endar Queen Dance.
Calendar Queen - 63
The actors share a Personal scene oflife'
64 - Universitfqiheater
X o Xf,w,3,
XQS 2 xl!
The attention of the town
another is alone.
The singers add important messages through song to
Am o. .
Theatre Presents Spoon Rwer Anthology
The attention of the town is focused on one of its members, while
another is alone.
a r . .... Carol Krueger
yB05f'S11'lge1T f- Q .y . . . . .Doren Crook
eAgs1stanr1:Qfhe Director . . . . .William Kiel
lflirector' . . . .Robert Joyce
December 10-15 offered five days of
entertainment as the theater pre-
sented Spoon River Anthology.
Edgar Lee Masters, author, created
the book by combining 244 short
graveyard epitaphs which expressed
the lives of the people who lay buried
on a hillside cemetery near the fic-
tional town of Spoon River. The book
was adapted into a play by Charles
Aidman. The LaCrosse Theater pro-
duction was directed by Dr. Robert
66 - Homecoming
Queen Mary Rue makes the best of the weather during the Homecoming parade. l
Miss Mary Rue, sponsored by Phi
Sigma Epsilon fraternity was chosen
by the student body to reign over the
forty-seventh annual Homecoming,
October 29-31st, Three other girls
were also selected by the students to
complete Mary's court. The girls were
Barb Calbert, sponsored by Delta
Sigma Phi fraternityg Jane Sacharski,
sponsored by Alpha Phi sororityg and
Jan Timmerman, sponsored by
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity.
Prior to the Homecoming weekend
a trophy was presented to the dormi-
tory with the best decorations de-
picting the Homecoming festivities.
The trophy was presented once again
to Hutchison Hall.
Saturday the annual Homecoming
parade took place with Phi Sigma
Epsilon fraternity taking first lace
in the over-all float competition In
the afternoon WSU-LaCrosse lost
H 12T7 decision against WSU-
Superior. Concluding Saturday's
activities a concert was h ld '
Mitchell Hall gymnasium with The
The court is introduced at the concert-
M ary Rue Reign-5'
As Homecoming Queen
f. 1. J:
Phi Sigma Epsilon Frater-
nity wins the over-all float
competition Qleftj. Queen
Mary Rue enjoys Home-
coming weekend with her
parents flower lefty. Jan
Timmerman, Barb Calbert,
and Jane Sacharski partici-
pate in the homecoming pa-
rade Qlower rightj.
0, ,W ,. Y,.. ,- ..,...,....i..
Homecoming - 67
As Parade M GJ'-Shal
Indian cheerleaders enjoy the
Homecoming Parade Qabovel.
The Marching Chiefs provide
music for the parade Qupper
rightb while Parade Marshal
John Alexander, WSU-L band
director, rides with his family in
the Grand Marshal car Qrightj.
Quarterback Gary Zauner looks
downfield for receivers during
the 12-7 losing effort against
Superior Qcenter rightj.
68 - Homecoming
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Delta Sigma Phi pledges
pull the fraternity chariot
during the Homecoming
Parade fabovel. Kappas
demonstrate their homecom-
ing spirit fleftj. The Phi Sig
cannon makes an appear-
ance in the annual parade
Homecoming - 69
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70 - Homecoming
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The Association Performs
At Homecoming Concert
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5 sms , -
ABOVE: Water basketball tests the skills of students.
RIGHT: A contestant prepares for the next event.
.5 Water Carnival
This year7s Water Carnival was
named "Surf's Up." Hutchison Hall
took first in the women's competi-
tion and Phi Sigma Epsilon Went
ahead and captured both the men's
title and the overall trophy.
In Alpha Phi sponsored the annual
. event, November 21. The Carnival
included water games such as under-
water relays, candle races, Water-
M basketball, and penny pitching. Any
organization, including dorms, was
A eligible to enter.
' 72 - Water Carnival
TOP: Water Carnival fans crowd Mitchell Hall.
LEFT: Teammates cheer on fellow contestants.
ABOVE: Andy Blaha worms his way to the f'm-
JoAnn M orgenthaler Selected As
Best Dressed Coed On Campus
Jo Ann Morgenthaler was selected
as the best-dressed coed on campus.
Constance Perkins was the first
runner-up in the Dec. 10 contest.
A large crowd consisting mostly
of coeds watched the judging of the
ten finalists, who modeled their own
clothing in three different categories:
casual wear, school wear, and for-
Other contestants in this year's
Associated Women Student's Ten
Best-Dressed finals were Lisa De-
Franco, Barbara Faber, Diana Fill-
ner, Barbara Goers, Joy Johns, Laura
Long, Nancy Spencer, and Mary
74 - Ten Best Dressed
WSU-L selected Ten BestF
Dressed on campus
Fellow contestants aPPlaud
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Students enjoy night club
atmosphere in the Black
Culture Center during the
dance Qrightl. Little Gregory
solos during their perfor-
mance at the Black Culture
76 - Black Culture Week
Bill Russell, Dance Highlight
Black Culture Week
Black Culture Week activities,
March 1-6, included a speech by
Bill Russell, a dance, and photo
exhibit. Bill Russell, former profes-
sional basketball player and coach
with the Boston Celtics, spoke about
his concern with today's youth. The
Week also sponsored a dance with the
sounds of Little Gregory and The
Concepts. A collection of photo-
graphs by Willie Longshore were
displayed in the Black Culture
The Afro-American Association,
David Brown president, sponsored
Black Culture Week. The Black Cul-
ture Center, which was the main
center of the week's activities, was
open to all people, regardless of race,
not only during Black Culture Week
but every day university classes were
in session. Works of art and literature
by black artists and writers are per-
manently displayed in the lounge
area of the Center.
Bill Russell, former professional basketball player and
coach with the Boston Celtics, raps on the subject, "Go
Up for Glory," at Mitchell Hall Gymnasium Qleftl. Little
Gregory and the Concepts perform for the dance at the
Black Culture Center during the Week's activities Cbelowb
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Black Culture Week - 77
The Winter Carnival Court is as follows Qleft to rightly King
Jack Pautz and Queen Penni Mezinis, sponsored by Delta
Zeta, Tony Christnovich and Sue Hulme, sponsored by Tau
Kappa Epsilong John DeMerit and Karen Gregerson, spon-
sored by Alpha Omicron Pig Phil Bouche and Amy Buckley,
sponsored by Censored, and Bill Werner and Pamela
Kolenz, sponsored by Phi Sigma Epsilon iabovel. Tony
Christnovich accepts the winning trophy for the over-all
Carnival competition for Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
"Disneyland Dreams" was chosen
as this year's theme for the Winter
Carnival activities. Activities began
February 5 with the King and Queen
primary and the trophy hunt, and
concluded with Temptations' Con-
cert February 13.
Dormitories, fraternities, and so-
rorities helped make the Carnival
festivities a success. They partici-
pated in various contests as broom
hockey, snow sculpturing, Sadie
Hawkins, knees contest, pancake
feast, trophy hunt, hair style contest,
rope pull, talent show, ski race,
toboggan race, and snowmobile races.
The over-all winner of the contests
was Tau Kappa Epsilon.
ln conjunction with Lectures and
Concerts, "Disneyland Dreams"
Presented, HS a guest speaker, former
Secretary of the Interior Stewart
78 Winter Carnival
I Jack and Penni Reign Over Wmter Camiv
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The ski contest is new to the Winter Carni-
val activities this year frightj. Contestants
slow their pace in the pancake feast flower
rightj. The DZ's present their singing abil-
ity during the annual talent show flower
leftl. 1 M tw
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80 Winter Carnival
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TKE's Win Over-all Trophy
l or Winter Carnival Competition
x f .NX X X59
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The Phi Sigs are doing their most to win the
annual rope pull contest Qbottoml. Sig Pi's
are making headway in one of the favorite
activities of Winter Carnival, broom hockey
Qbottom rightl. LaCrosse's coeds seem to have
captured a male during the Sadie Hawkins
Winter Carnival - 81
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Ice Sculptures Qcont.b .
4. Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
5. Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity
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2. Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
3. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
32 - Winter Carnival
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l. Alpha Phi Sorority
2. Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternity
3. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
l Knees Contest
J l. Alpha Phi Sorority
if 2. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
., 3, Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
hcl 5 .
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4. Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority I
. Delta Zeta Sorority
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1. Tau Kappa Epsllon Fratermty
2. Alpha Phi Sorority
3. Delta Zeta Sorority
,mn .kfrr-tx,-H -
1. Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
2. Sanford Hall
3. pTau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity
+Women's: ' Q S
1. A Baird Hall
2. Qtiej Gamma Sigma Sigma Sorority
s and Alpha Phi Sorority
ISF? rn,oy n
Men'S': Kioi I 2 S
1. Sigma Pi Fraternity
2. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity A
3. Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity
1. Censored i , p
2. Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority
3. Alpha Xi Delta Sorority
1. Delta Zeta Sorority
2. Alpha Phi Sorority
3. Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority
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Catalina Club Presents
.Reflections of ever everLand"
For added interest, the
pirate scene was set by the
twirling batons represent-
ing swords Qupper leftl.
Kate Connell was featured
in a duet as Wendy flower
88 - Catalina Show
The 1971 Catalina Show followed
the theme of Never Never Land as
the story of the childrens' journey
moved before the audience through
the medium of song and swimming.
The use of appropriate costumes and
lighting added the effects of real life,
as the narrator told the story to all.
Each number had its own theme and
variation to add special interest to
the movement in the water. Barb
Pader, president of the club was
featured in a solo number as Tinker
Bell. The entire club joined in on the
finale, When You Wish Upon A Star.
The couples number added a hint of color
and excitement as they swam to and from
the pirates cove ttop centerl. The Indlan
princesses pay tribute to the chief Qcenterl.
The added effect of black light made the
girls really look like pixie dust flower cen-
terl. The children are amazed by the actions
of Peter Pan as his adventures swim before
their eyes fright centerj.
Catalina Show - 89
I I '
Delta Szgs- o. 1
The Delta Sigs stole the Beta Variety Show
with their interpretation of the 1950's Band-
stand TV favorite itop centerb. The Gamma
Sigs added a pleasant touch of humor as
they played the Charlie Brown baseball
game imiddle leftl. AOT added a dance
interpretation to the night of fun flower
lefty. The Alb really was a crowd pleaser
as the "slim chicks" exercised to the direc-
tion of the "fat rooster" Qmiddle centerj.
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Beer was served legally on campus
for the first time Monday, March 15.
Beer was sold in the Cellar at Cart-
wright Center and at special events
between 3:30 p.m. in the afternoon
until one-half hour before closing.
A special celebration was observed
March 17 with green beer in honor of
St. Patrickls Day. Normally Old
Style and Schlitz are sold.
Certain guidelines have been es-
tablished for the sale of beer in the
Student Centers. They are as follows:
1. University ID and Wisconsin ID
cards are required in the Cellar
during times when beer is sold and
for special catered events.
2. Wisconsin ID cards may be se-
cured for out-of-state students by
presenting University Student ID
card and birth certificate to the
County Clerk at the LaCrosse
County Court House.
3. Beer service will be open only to
University students, faculty, and
4. No one will be allowed to transport
containers outside of the author-
ized service areas.
5. Hours of service in the Cellar are:
3:30 p.m. until one-half hour be-
6. All special events must be sche-
duled through Program Director's
office at least five days in advance.
First customers crowd
around as beer is dispensed
Cupper rightl. Kappa's enjoy
the Cellar almost as much as
Your Uncle's Place now that
beer is on tap flower rightl.
Beer Served First Time On Campus March 15
92 - Beer on Campus
President Kenneth Lindner enjoys one of the first beers with a coed
Qtopj. More students crowd around the busy bartender Qabove and
Beer on Campus - 93
"America Sings" was organized by
the Recreation and Parks Association
and presented April 17. Fourteen or-
ganizations competed for awards this
year. Entries were judged on musi-
cianship, performance and origin-
ality. Judges were Mrs. Dallas
Weekly, Mrs. Henry Fitzgibbon and
Delta Zeta Sorority won the overall
competition and the women's divi-
sion with its presentation of "You're a
Grand Old Flag" and "Theme From
Love Story." Delta Sigma Phi Frater-
nity won first place in men's division
with "How the West Was Won" and
"The Drunken Sailor." Winner in the
mixed division was the Newman Cen-
ter, singing "My Land" and "Up,
r. .' Q,
Delta Zeta Sorority pauses before
their next selection, "Theme From
Love Story" Qabovel. Heidi Mieren-
dorf accepts first place in women's
division and over-all competition for
Delta Zeta Sorority Qrightj. Dr. Glenn ""
Smith, Dean of the College of Health,
Physical Education and Recreation, .
honors Ron Gaber with the Alice De-
Bower Distinguished Service award a
flower righth. 5
94 - Songfest
Mark Paape accepts the award for first place in Men's
division from Ron Gaber and Denise Hill for Delta Sigma
Phi Fraternity Qleftb. The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity
wins first place with "How the West Was Won" and
"The Drunken Sailor" Qbelowb.
Delta Zeta Captures
'In Annual Songfest
Songfest - 95
Welcome to Swingin' Spring Hallidaze
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"Swinging Spring" was the theme
of Hallidaze 1971. The residence
Halls sponsored this series of events
for the third year in a row. The men
and women's hall councils helped in
planning as each dormitory was as-
signed to handle an event and teach-
ers were asked to be the judges. A
trophy was awarded to the residence
hall that accumulated the most
points during the week-long session.
This year the winner for the women's
halls was Drake and for the men it
was White Hall.
The parachute jump started the
action for the week. Other activi-
ties included a pie-eating contest
in which Coate and Angel received
first place. The exciting canoe swamp
race, which took place in Myrick
Park was won by Coate and Drake
Halls. The girls from Hutch Hall
took first place in the inner tube
race for the second year in a row. In
the men's division Sanford was vic-
torious. White and Angell took the
honors in the Mini 500 between
Wilder and Florence Wing.
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Ann Gablebauer and Steve White,
representing Hutch Hall, were the
1971 Hallidaze King and Queen.
They were crowned at the Street
Dance. Another social event for all
dorm residents was the Outdoor
Movie. This year it was between
Hutch and Angel Halls. Free refresh-
ments were served. The Hootenanny
was highlighted by the performance
of the "Brothers Eight" from Madi-
son. It proved to be a fun time for
all who attended. The success of the
picnic at Myrick Park was attributed
to the good food and beautiful
weather. The meal was furnished
by Whitney Food Center.
100 - Hallidaze
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Queen Ann and King Steve
Reign Over Hallidaze '71
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To Win Events
Toby Tully gave Coate Hall the lead in the
first relay of the cross-country tandem
bicycle race fupper leftb. Even though Lynn
Scharf had trouble keeping one egg in her
mouth and breaking another one above her
head, she still helped Trowbridge Hall to a
first place in the event Qupper rightj. There
was a big hairy mess when the Trowbridge
gang finished Qrightb.
1 102 - Hallidaze
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The tires presented a problem to coeds with
short legs and tight pants Qtopb. Bobbing for
apples can be difficult if you don't want to
get your hair wet Qleftj. "Coate ff2" found
out the hard Way that raw eggs don't taste
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Pam Henkel and Pat Herold dance a jazz-type ballet to Hope by the Assembled
Multitude Qupper lefty The theme is Love as the mood is set by the Theme from
Romeo and Juliet Qleft centerb. Junior Orchesis presents its version of "En-
counter" Qtop centerj.
108 - Orchesis Concert
"Dtmensions of Man
X XA fs.
Orchesis, 1971 pursued the theme
"Dimensions of Man" through the
medium of dance. The movements
included expressive and interpretive
dance, ballet, modern dance, and a
comedy number for a varied audience
appeal. The concert was divided into
two parts with a portion of the sec-
ond half performed by the members
of the Junior Orchesis. All the num-
bers followed a sector of man's life
and the trials and happinesses of
that life. Orchesis sought to increase
the understanding of dance as a
means of thought expression and re-
lating of ideas.
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The Hendrix version of the "Star Spangled Banner" set the
scene for the dance interpretation of America Qupper rightl.
A comedy set the stage as the girls donned their mops andboots
for the Sloppy Mops number Qcenterb. Many hours of practice
to niake .sure each 'movement expresses the right thought and
mood flower rightl.
Orchesis Concert -
Lectures and Concerts programs
serve the student body free of
charge by bringing prominent
speakers and outstanding cultural
events to the campus. The series
began in the fall this year with
the Pro Arte Quartet and followed
with various movies throughout the
year, including "Sally of the Saw-
dust" and "Those Magnificent
Men and Their Flying Machines."
Also appearing during the year
were Doc Evans' Dixieland Band,
John Biggs, the Tucson Boys
Cloir, Munich Chamber Orches-
tra, Dr. Benjamin Spock, and
"Hamlet," starring Dame Judith
Serving on the committee this
year were Barb Bischoff, Sheila
Burk, Steve Densmoor, Donna
McClure, Debra Fernette, Gary
Hannemann, Laura Long, and
Terry Sobotta. Faculty committee
members were Bob Mullally, Vin-
cent Avallone, Richard Beck, Les
Crocker, Howard Fredricks, Phyl-
lis Jenkins, Robert Joyce, Brenda
Randolph, John Swickard, and
Dame Judith Anderson
plays the part of Hamlet
in the presentation in
Mitchell Hall Qabove
rkhtb. Polonius con-
fronts Claudius, King of ,
Denmark, in the play
A an R
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Dr. Benjamin Spock, noted pedia-
trician and controversial peace ac-
tivist, informs students of his views
Qabove leftl. Arizona Boys Chorus
performs in Main Hall Auditorium
Lectures and Concerts - lll
Over 800 Receive Degrees in 1971
Forty-three graduate students and
560 undergraduates received degrees
in commencement ceremonies June 5
in Memorial Field. Dr. Kenneth
Lindner, president of the university,
conferred the degrees. In January,
224 undergraduates and 18 graduate
degrees were conferred.
Dr. Ernest Gershon of the physical
education department was the re-
cipient of the 1971 Distinguished
Teacher Award presented annually
to the teacher chosen by faculty and
students for excellence in teaching.
The award, which carries a 5500
grant from the Eugene and Marjorie
Murphy Foundation, was presented
during the spring commencement.
Gershon, a 1937 WSU-L graduate,
has been a faculty member since
1946. He organized the first gymnas-
tics team here in 1948 and served as
gymnastics coach for 18 seasons. His
teams won 20 championships and he
was named conference "coach of the
year" four times.
In addition to authoring numerous
articles for professional publications,
Gershon has served as chairman of
the university's Faculty Senate and
as president of the Wisconsin As-
sociation for Health, Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation.
President Lindner paid special
recognition during commencement
to retiring faculty members Marian
Granger of the Campus School and
Theodore Rozelle of the math de-
partment. Miss Granger retired after
44 years of teaching, the last 21 at
the university-related Campus
School. Rozelle taught for 40 years,
25 at WSU-L.
Graduation - 113
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Joe Wagner, a sophomore quarterback from
Wabeno, gets set to release a pass. Wagner
took over midway through the season.
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116 - Football
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Tom Dewey, a freshman from Ontario,
Canada, gets a block from Tom Wilkms 1325
and cuts to his left on a kick-Off l'9t111'll-
Dewey averaged over 21 yards a return.
The Indian set
Indian Gridders Hit Plateaus,
The Indian football team was typi-
cal of the teams in the recent past.
It was a team of ups and downs with
some brilliant flashes of power and
determination, but also some mo-
ments of humbling failure.
The team opened with a resound-
ing 40-0 victory over Shrine game
opponent, Winona. The defense was
devastating, setting a school record
in the process of holding the hapless
Winona team to 48 yards rushing
and -5 yards passing for a net 43
yards. The best previous defensive
effort was 51 yards against Platte-
ville in 1959.
Optimism was still the key Word
after the second game, in which the
Indians cooled off Oshkosh, 31-14
before a large Oshkosh home crowd.
The running of Jim Regan and Kurt
Krueger behind an effective offen-
sive line and the passing of Chuck
Gouge to Dean Baker and Steve Wol-
lak keyed the offense, while M1119
Foy made a key fumble recovery fo
hi hli ht the defensive p ay-
Putg then highly t011ted Platte-
ville moved into La Crosse and mads
believers of the Indian team all
backers. Platteville, which went'0I1
to a 10-0 season record before falling
16-0 to Texas Aer in the.NA1A P13
offs, crushed the Indians ni
largely on the arm arid exce gh
field generalship of Chris Charnlseg
Charnish completed 17 of 33 passrd
for 305 yards and a conference reco
of six touchdowns.
Following the Platteville loS5' LZ
Crosse ran into a fired up.SteveII?7
Point Squad and escaped Wlth aas a
he. The highlight of the games' the
closing mil"-11195 goal line Stand y
. ' h s
Indians, stopping the Pomters mc e
short of paydirt-
Day crowd to an
0Wns in th,
WY the followil-
f , ef River
dia iam of I
. ns- V1C10l1St
F Y by Bob
031 and R0
and . PiCke
To Sklpped 29
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831119 Zugh the
jack ga1f1St th
Baker and Steve lvl
offense, while Milf
91- fumble recovfll
ighly touted Plattf-
xe Indian tean ll
sille which WW
he Indififls Wi
t and eww
am ' Chifllfhl
his 17 of 33 pal
H a wnfvfencerw
a fnfdduvllith all
,g of fb' bythf
50,1 111105 inthe
, -v. -,. .
Gary Zauner puts his foot
1 into the ball on the kick
against Stout in the sixth
The action was on the La
Crosse 45 yard line in this
battle scene between the In-
dians and Stout. Stout was
fired up for the game but La
Crosse pulled out a victory
16-14. Identifiable Indians
are Dave Stefan 1835, Dan
Tork 1405, Roger Puza 1555,
Doug Czaplewski 1365 and
Roger Buswell 1215.
W1 .4 J
Tom Gorski 1335 falls over the top of teammates as he drives for a first down against Stout. Gor-
ski was the Most Valuable Player on the Indian squad and was named State University Con-
ference Player of the Week for his efforts against River Falls.
Valleysg Finish Season With Over-all 5-4-1 Mark
St. Norbert's treated a Parents
Day crowd to another rude experience
as Larry Meier, the Green Knight
star running back, bulled for four
touchdowns in the 34-0 romp.
La Crosse got back on the winning
track the following week with a 24-13
win over River Falls in the best de-
fensive game of the year for the In-
dians. Vicious tackles were made con-
tinuously by Bob Kurmenauer, Mike
Foy and Roger Buswell, while Doug
Czaplewski picked off a Falcon aerial
and skipped 29 yards for a score.
Torn Gorski, La Crosse's MVP for the
Yefif, Was named Wisconsin State
University player of the week for his
heroics on offense.
Although the defense had a great
Same against the Superior Yellow-
Jackets in the homecoming game, the
offense was at a season low. Superior
took the toll of La Crosse 12-7, but
the Indians were not without oppor-
tunities to score. Six drives were
stopped by the Superior defense deep
in Yellowjacket territory.
Hard-charging offensive and de-
fensive lines played the key role in
the Indians' 15-7 win over White-
water - the first win over the War-
hawks since 1962. Greg Mattison,
Tony Christnovich and Mike Bloedel
turned in excellent line play for
backs Dave Jaeger, Mark Donahue
and Mike Donnelly. Joe Wagner was
also on target, throwing TD passes to
Tom Gorski and Dean Baker.
Injuries sustained early in the Eau
Claire game to key defensive players
proved the downfall for La Crosse
State in the season finale. The Blu-
golds won 24-0 on the strength of
their powerful running attack. Dan
Tork was the shining light for the
Indians with bruising tackles for his
defensive back position.
Tony Christnovich and John De-
Merit were named to the first team
All-District 14 team with DeMerit
also getting a first team all-confer-
ence berth. All conference honorable
mention went to Tom Gorski, Greg
Mattison, Christnovich, Bob Coulter,
Dave Stefan and Dave Jaeger.
Football - 117
Harriers F alter, Place 3rd In Conference Meet ,, I
Although the cross country team
was not as powerful in state uni-
versity competition as in past years,
the Indians had some fine moments
and had the primier conference run-
ner in the person of freshman Jim
Unlike the past two years when
the Indians dominated area running,
La Crosse took some lumps during
the 1970 season. The season began
on a bad note as Carthage rolled
over the Indians 24-33. The following
week Luther stopped the Indian har-
riers 24-31. In both meets, however,
Drews took first places, setting
records both times.
La Crosse got back on the right
track the following week with a
double victory 15-49 over Oshkosh
and 15-48 over Stout. Once again
Drews established a course record -
this time on the Stout course.
The Indians gained some measure
of revenge in the big Platteville In-
vitational the following weekend by
beating Carthage, but they still fin-
ished fourth in the meet behind Man-
kato, Loras and Platteville. Drews
finished fourth while teammate John
Carlson was 10th.
When the Indians returned to con-
ference competition, they had an easy
time running over Eau Claire 15-48
and Whitewater 22-35, and then
beating River Falls 18-42 and Su-
perior 15-49. Winona was a non-
conference victim, falling 19-42.
Drews established another course
record - by 40 seconds on Winona's
di!! gffin , Q
Then Platteville caught up with
the Indians, stopping them cold
20-37 and grabbing six of the top
seven spots. Once again Jim Drews
was first, but it was not enough, The
Indians did stop Stevens Point 19-
36 in the double dual.
Insult was added to injured pride
in the conference meet with Platte.
ville taking the championship and
Whitewater grabbing second. La
Crosse was third.
The Indians did get their second
straight conference individual cham-
pionship, however, as Drews won the
event by 43 seconds and established
a conference record at Platteville.
Rod Leadley won the title in 1969
for La Crosse.
Drews was the outstanding runner
in District 14 and Carlson was given
honorable mention on the All-District
Two cross country champions meet at the
fmishing line. Jim Drews comes into the
- , , YUL61'
1 "rw '
on Phil Esten srvvw hi'
afirst-year coach at La Crow
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chute Qleftj and is congratulated by Rod
Leadley. Drews, a freshman, won the 1970
conference championship and Leadley won
the 1969 event. Pat Mulrooney tbelowl, the
Indians' captain, leads a group of runners
during the first race of the year.
Hoppin b t upiirl
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dded - .
Q gh PIHIIP.
A ' . l ' Qi
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aid Carlson Wgivf:
f me 5
15 L at
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Coach Phil Esten groups his Indian runners around him prior to a race for a "psyche-up." Esten,
a first-year coach at La Crosse, brought his charges to an 8-3 season record.
. fx A
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Jim Drews makes the turn going into the
second lap against Carthage and Eau
Claire. Drews won every dual meet he
ran, placed fourth in the Platteville In-
vitational and captured the conference
title. He was voted the MVP award in
NAIA District 14.
Hon on the AH.Dm
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The ready position of the runners before a cross country race is similar to the calm before the storm. After the gun
the runners - here, Carthage, Eau Claire, and La Crosse - move onto the course, jockeying for position in an at-
tempt to get their team the most advantageous running positions.
The smiles on the faces of the Indian harriers exemplify another side of the grueling cross country sport. Cross
Country requires a rigorous training schedule and dedication unmatched in most other sports and thus there is a
jf 5 wa
very close feeling of team spirit among the 14 team members.
Z f ,im ,
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X,-' V : ,Mr
Lack of Height Chokes Cagers, Fall 17 Times
Coach Phil Hey's basketball team
had an abundance of hustle during
the long 1970-71 season, but it lacked
a very important facet of college
basketball today - height. The lack
of height just couldn't be overcome
in the majority of games, and it
showed in the 7-17 record posted by
Although the Indians won only
seven of their 24 games, they had a
stretch of four straight wins during
the Christmas holidays.
The string began with a 112-76
whitewashing of Lea College, fol-
lowed by a 93-74 win over Superior.
Then the Indians stopped non-
conference foe, Milton, 116-77. The
Corn Palace Tournament in Mitchell,
S.D. was the next stop on the victory
trail for Hey's cagers.
In the first game of the tourney,
La Crosse's fore-court men - Dave
Schreiber and Dave Molldrem - led
the way in the scoring department
and pulled out a double overtime
96-93 victory over UW - Parkside.
The string of wins finally caught up
to the Indians, though, in the finals
of the tournament. Wesleyan shut
down LSU94-86 for the champion-
ship despite a stellar performance by
Molldrem, who scored a team season
high of 28 points. Molldrem also
scored 20 points in the first game and
was named to the all-tournament
During the four game winning
streak, La Crosse averaged 104.25
to their opponent's 80.0 average.
The three other wins of the season
came against Domincan in the first
game of the year 65-64, River Falls
91-75 in the middle of the season and
Superior 83-74 in the final contest.
Three of the losses came at the
hands of national powers. La Crosse
lost twice to Eau Claire, 100-62 and
86-569 and to Eastern Michigan, the
NAIA runner-up, 110-97.
Although the Indians were com-
pletely out of several games during
the year, there were numerous con-
tests in which a break or two would
have reversed the final score. Late
in the season LSU lost three straight
games by a total of nine Points'
Whitewater took first crack at the
Indians, winning 64-62, then Stevens
Point won 74-72 in overtime and
Oshkosh stopped La Crosse 86-81.
In the individual department, Dave
Selbo tied a scoring record set by
former La Crosse All-American Doug
Potter, scoring 405 points. Selbo, the
sophomore brother of senior gf-Wg
John Selbo, was the high Sgofef In 10
games, scoring 28 points twice 211102
or more eight times. The 405 points
were scored while hitting. at 3 49
Percent pace - from the fleld 211135:
79 percent clip from the free t T0
line, averaging 16-9 Points per game' I
Dave Schreiber was the t0P fe
bounder on the team with 155 SIIHTZZLI
John Selbo and Marty Th0mP
took the top Post-season honors
sharing the Most Valuable S13 :ZS
award. Thompson won 'the e lbo
award for dedication while the Se
brothers were each flamed
conference honorable ment
.5 of nine poims.
fast crack at tif
64-62. then Stevfv
2 Lu overtime U3
La Crow 5531-
,QW record seth
,f 01 semor EU?
.. A ,,
i is tW1f9and'i
513.11 V ,.
.QQ che ffee thi'
.1 L-SDH-its p61 gm
, 4'-Season if
I 1 aluable Pl
1 ' ,
. as., ., Nati-
- s.1...si...x XNXQ fl X Q
N 6 Q. :fu
1 ,ffl ...Af
Marty Thompson and Dave Selbo Qopposite
page! let go with their favorite in-traffic
shots. Thompson hits on a driving hook
while Selbo 1105 fires from the free throw
line with his patented jumper. Dave's older
brother, John fleftj, holds the ball outside
against Eau Claire. The elder Selbo, along
with Thompson, were the MVP winners this
year. Thompson Cabovel goes in for an easy
left-handed lay-up against Lea. Thompson
was also the Stearns Award winner. Mike
Hass 1501, the top fore-court reserve, takes
on a startled expression trying to rebound
against River Falls.
Basketball - 121
2 x r X + - YQSXQZ' Q
. ' ruff, gr
. r if
The swimmers have just left their platforms
Qtopj with the La Crosse swimmer in the best
position after the start of the race, which is
just one second old. Chuck Keller Qmiddlel
is coming into the final few feet of a butter-
fly leg of the individual medley. Keller was
the top point-getter on the 1970-71 team.
Wayne Auld Qlowerl does an inward dive in
one of the first meets of the season. Auld, a
sophomore, was the No. 2 diver behind
freshman Jim Sladky.
122 - Swimming
Coach Mike Mil
captured the NAIA
of the year honor
Stlalgllll year, matc
Of conference chan
'lhe 1971 version
SWIH1 team was n.
Ile wrth excl
goint wers brought 0
elndrans had on
and only one seq
conference Cham i
wolked away wigs
:th an excellent ,
se ' e Widr
twrrnmer, Bruce E
llled the 5
22.67 a C0111
rela Secollds. The
lettylelm of fresk
C0 r llllllof
Srl litlnms Scott G
takings ool record
rn fond in rn
the Onlyrlfflence tl
however Tlgll Doi!
Share ' he
of - Sea:
Steve Owens swims a distance free style
event Owens swam first semester for the
S Indian tearn and was.the top distance man
Coach Mike Miller's swim team
captured the NAIA District 14 team
of the year honors for the third
straight year, matching the number
of conference championships in the
The 1971 version of the La Crosse
swim team was not one with out-
standing individuals. The team was
rather one with excellent depth. This
point was brought out in the fact that
the Indians had only one first place
and only one second place in the
conference championships, yet they
walked away with the team crown
with an excellent display of overall
The only individual crown went to
Senlor co-captain and most valuable
SW1mmer, Bruce Bowles, who cap-
tured' the 50-yard freestyle and
established a conference record of
22.67 seconds. The 400 yard freestyle
felayfeam of freshman Steve Bart-
lett, Junior Mike Molenda and senior
c0'CaDtains Scott Guilfoil and Bowles
ietia school record of 3124.839 while
akmg second in the meet.
thghe C0Hference tournament wasn't
howeonly hlgh point for La Crosse,
sh Ver- The season had its own
are of hlgh points including a 14-4
record, a conference relays champion-
ship and seven school records.
Wins during the season came over
such schools as Michigan Tech, St.
Cloud, Winona, Augustana Luther
and Superior. Losses came at the
hands of Northern Michigan, Eau
Claire, and national powers Hamline
The record setters were sophomore
Bob White in the 1000 yard freestyle,
freshman Jim Sladky in the one and
three meter diving events, the 400
yard freestyle relay team of Bartlett,
Molenda, Guilford and Bowles,
freshman Dennis Kelly in the 1650
yard freestyle, and sophomore Jim
McDonald in the 100 yard back-
stroke. Freshman Bruce Grill also
tied a school record in the 100 yard
Coach Miller termed the season as
"One of the finest in La Crosse State
swimming history." One of the big
reasons for the statement was the
fact that LaCrosse qualified eight
swimmers for the NAIA national
championships. Those who qualified
were Bowles, Guilfoil, Molenda,
Chuck Keller, Bartlett, Sladky,
McDonald, and White.
for the Indians m previous years.
Swimming - 123
X X as miss s X
X. 3 ,sgresew
1. ' -V5
Mike Tolzman faboveh performs on the
horizontal bar at the conference meet. The
senior placed f'1rst in the event. Steve
Berger fupper righth, an All-American for
three years at La Crosse State, shows his
championship form on the long horse at the
conference meet. He won the conference and
national titles in the event. Performing on
the side horse was Chris ShaW's specialty
frighth. Shaw placed eighth in the NAIA
124 - Gymnastics
nnedvnse el neon
es ee .- n
plaion, recotnmon' gi 2
to 0 . ' hr
lrwas the nm have
warns evmlasts when
conference Vile' has
ference croWI1 the
rrpected event, 50 w
even further tl11S Y ee
inthe national Hleeta
in the t0P tee vf every ell
The exceptional dtpfl
was due to the coaching
Howard, who was nam'
national coach of The
Howard brought the If
hit consistent perforrna
the conference and nat
The Indians scored a sc
the conference meet a
proved to a 143.50 r
Steve Berger was n.
All-American team fc
straight year, by virtue r
long horse vaulting wird
Earlier in the season
school scoring record i
hitting on a 9.35 routin
University of Wiscon
natronals Berger also I
mplllllle an 1
In the tra
the two previou, Y
Dlacedfifth' r S lea
an8.5, in heflmr
Ineet we g
Color exercisey, Joe
Egrallel barsy, Wall Hnc
cell long h0I'Se, 5 P
lgllillllltlle si hand
i 05l Season ho Om?
shed upon th norm
Added to the 9 Indie
lim by Cache mm'
9 two also SHOWN
and mo Were Q
. st 08s
glslfict 14 giluable
in selectinnegef wa
Simfltxercise D ther
D .ill honor' ave S
high Dlacirr S i,
3rd in AIA
Based on season record, conference
places, national finishes and post-
season recognition, gymnastics had
to be La Crosse's outstanding sport.
It was the ninth straight year that the
Indians gymnasts have captured the
conference title. Winning the con-
ference crown has become an
expected event, so the team went
even further this year and took third
in the national meet, placing men
in the top ten of every event but one.
The exceptional depth of the team
was due to the coaching of Coach Jim
Howard, who was named the NAIA
national coach of the year. Coach
Howard brought the team along to
hit consistent performances in both
the conference and national meets.
The Indians scored a solid 143.25 in
the conference meet and then im-
proved to a 143.50 mark in the
Steve Berger was named to the
All-American team for the third
straight year, by virtue of winning the
long horse vaulting with a 9.2 score.
Earlier in the season Berger set a
school scoring record in the event,
hitting on a 9.35 routine against the
University of Wisconsin. In the
nationals Berger also placed second
in the trampoline, an event he won
the two previous years, and also
placed fifth in the floor exercise with
Other high placings in the national
meet were recorded by Mark Pflug-
hoeft fninth in all-around, sixth in
floor eX91'QiS9l, Joe Danielson and
Chuck Smith fthird and sixth in the
Parallel harsh, Wally Price Csixth in
th? 10118 horsel, and Chris Shaw
lelghth in the side horsel.
. Post season honors were also lav-
lshed Upon the Indian gymnasts.
he All-American honors
Added to 1,
glntby Coaches Howard and Berger,
and W0 also were coach of the year
Distri:0il3 valuable performer in
team Sel 4-. Berger was. also a first
floor ex eCt10n ln the district in the
similar ETCISG. Dave Stangle won a
Dani I 0I10r on the still rings, while
eson and Pflughoeft did like-
Greg Silha, senior captain of the La Crosse gymnastics team, performs in his specialty, the still
rings. Here Silha is finishing his routine with a full-twist dismount at the conference meet. He
placed second in the event behind teammate Dave Stangle.
wise on the parallel bars and in the
During the season, La Crosse had
some big wins and also some dis-
heartening losses. Probably the best
win of the 12-2 season came over the
University of Wisconsin by a 140.65-
140.35 scoref The only two losses of
the year came when the Indians came
up with good performances when
they needed record-breaking ones.
Western Illinois which took second in
the nationals, topped La Crosse in the
third meet of the year 146.75-142.70,
which was our highest score of the
year up until that time. Then
against Mankato, the Indians scored
the highest ever by an LSU team -
146.30 - but still lost to Mankato's
In the conference meet, La Crosse
had one of the strongest displays of
team power ever shown in the con-
ference meet. Berger, Pflughoeft and
Dave Coutley took 1-2-4 in the floor
exercise, Dave Schani and Pflughoeft
took 3-4 in the side horse, Dave
Stangle and Greg Silha took 1-2 in
the still rings, Berger, Pflughoeft and
Wally Price were 1-3-4 in the long
horse, Danielson, Pflughoeft and
Steve Schulz won 1-2-4 in the parallel
bars, while Mike Tolzman, Pflug-
hoeft and John Pollack slammed the
top three places in the horizontal
bar, and Pflughoeft, Schulz and
Pollack captured 1-2-6 in the all-
Gymnastics - 125
It was a disappointing year in many
respects for the La Crosse State track
team. After coming off the past glory
years, though, almost anything short
of victory was hard to take for the
Indians and Coach Ralph Jones, who
was in his first year as head coach.
The Indians began the indoor
season in fine form, dropping both
Oshkosh and Stout in a triangular
meet. Then the Indians turned in a
respectable performance in the
Southern Minnesota Relays taking
11th in a field of 19 tough schools.
But then disaster struck in the
conference indoor tournament.
La Crosse scored only 25 points and
finished in a tie for fifth. LSU had
only one individual winner in the
meet - Kurt Bostad - in the 1000
yard run. Only four other individuals
could score points in the meet that
La Crosse dominated the past two
Then outdoors the Indians began to
show some sign of improvement,
stopping Platteville in the first
outdoor meet of the season 80 V2 -73 VQ.
Then La Crosse stumbled 95-77 to
a strong Whitewater team. Victory
finally came for La Crosse in the
Norsemen Relays at Luther.
La Crosse shared Ist place with
Augustana, taking only two first
126 - Track
places - one by Jim Sladky in the
pole vault and the other by the
distance medley team of Bostad, Don
Bremer, Jim Drews and John Carl-
son. Excellent team depth pulled out
Jones' treckmen improved in the
conference relays taking fourth and
scoring three first places in the four
mile, two mile and pole vault relays.
The highlight of the season was a
2nd place in the La Crosse Invita-
tional which was won for the third
Straight year by Mankato. The
Indians beat back the challenge of
Stevens Point, the conference
champions, however. Dennis Haldor-
S011 f380l, Kevin Hall 1440 hurdlesl,
Jim Drews fsteeplechasel and John
CaIlS0I1 i3 milel won their specialties.
. ki s
Dennis Haldorson ileftl gets a Vlctory B
' Double Dfw'
from cheerleader Debble I t. al.
winning the sso m the LSU lgnvlzlilleu
Steve White, Dave Jaeger and av
finish the 100 irlghtl-
. ' over int0
The improvement carried ,t
the conference outdoor meet' bu -
. al injuries
wasn't enough Wlth sever D ws
to key personnel. Carlson aiid I -1
tied for first 111 the 3 inlllebavglsgn
DreWS W011 the md? wit fthe
third. One of the hlghlights 0 a
l 9 3
meet for La CrosS6 Was Rui? B -limp
school record ln the trlgcied only
q43-101f25, although he p
6th in the event-
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Jim Drews Qupper leftj is shown nearing
the f'mish line in the mile run. The ace
freshman distance star won the conference
outdoor mile, was second in the indoor mile
and set the school record in the 3,000 meter
steeplechase. Charlie Stevens Qabovej lets go
with a toss in the shot put event. He took
fourth place in the La Crosse Invitational.
John DeMerit fleftl gets height in the long
jump. DeMerit seldom participated in the
event except as one of the 10 events in the
decathlon. DeMerit placed 12th in the NAIA
Track - 127
p Q, U5
Rick Fatura Qabovej moves to his right to
volley a shot in a practice session under
the watchful eyes of Coach Doug Goar.
Fatura, a senior, was one of the most con-
sistent performers on the team and was the
captain of the 1971 team. Mike Monteen,
Qrighti the only freshman to make the team,
works through his service motion before a
practice session early in the season. Mon-
teen, besides being the only freshman on the
squad, was also a conference champion,
winning the No. 5 singles crown.
128 - Tennis
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Nffelvgzxffzipl stretches to his left for a volley in one of the many 4 p.m- Pfactlces- Walslffas the
. r .
were one f uflllg the season. John Pincsak, flower! also works on a volley - Wais and mes
were senidi' the toll doubles teams in the conference after playing Seven years together' Both
N etters Place
Second place seems to be a popular
Place for the La Crosse tennis team.
The team has placed second in the
Conference tournament for three
straight years behind the powerful
shkosh teams. But second place
was not a dismal finish for Coach
Doug Goar's squad.
During the season the Indians ran
up a 12-5 dual mark record, including
a 5-2 record against conference
0PP0nents - losing again, only to
Oshkosh. The year started off with a
loss to Kansas State College at Pitts-
burg on the Indians' spring trip.
However, La Crosse got back on the
right foot, stopping Southwest
Missouri and Southwest Baptist in a
double dual. Then Kansas State
Teachers College stopped the Indian
bid for a second time. The Indians
came back strong after the loss,
however, and reeled off three
straight 9-0 victories over University
of Missouri - Kansas City, Central
Missouri and William Jewell. Senior
Rick Fatura finished the southern
swing with a 7-0 singles record and a
6-1 doubles mark.
One of the highlights of the dual
meet season was a triple double dual
- six conference teams including
host school La Crosse. The Indians
ripped off four straight victories:
9-0 over Superior, River Falls, and
Platteville and 6-3 over Eau Claire.
The fifth match of the two-day
affair was to be with Whitewater but
it was rained out.
' The conference meet was the
season highlight as usual. The
Indians emerged with two cham-
pions. Freshman Mike Monteen
captures the.No. 5 singles position
and the team of John Pincsak and
Phil Baaske stunned the field
winning the No. 3 doubles champion-
ship. Monteen, playing NO- 5 of 6
singles, was the big winner for the
year with a 20-4 record. i
Pincsak, one of three sen1ors on
the team, also was runner-up at No.
4 singles. Pete Wais was fourth at
No. 1 singles, Fatura was third at No.
2, Steve Carpenter was fourth at No.
3, and Baaske was third at No. 6..In
doubles Wais and Fatura were third
at No. 1 and Carpenter and Monteen
were consolation champions at No. 2.
Tennis - 129
Coach Swede Pearson, in his rookie
year as Indian wrestling mentor, had
to build almost from scratch. But
this didn't stop the new coach from
putting together a respectable team
that won the Tri-State Tournament
and also posted a win over Metro
College of Colorado.
Overall the team record - 1-18-1
- was far from sparkling, there were
some excellent individual perfor-
mances. Heavyweight Greg Mattison
put together a 24-7 record, including
wins over other heavyweights who
placed high in the NCAA and NAIA
tournaments. "Matty" himself
placed well in the NAIA tournament,
taking fifth place and was named to
the All-American team. He was
runner-up in the conference.
Other top individuals were Mag
Velasquez and Keith Morin who took
a pair of fourth places in the
conference. Velasquez, a 118-
pounder, and Morin, a 142-pounder,
compiled 5-11-1 and 16-7-1 records
during the season. Mark Mattke also
had a fine 16-8 season record.
Mattison was named the most
valuable wrestler, while Velasquez
was voted the most improved.
130 - Wrestling
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wald Qtopl lashes out at a pitch. Steiger-
wald, only a freshman, batted .417 and hit
five home runs. A Whitewater pitcher
Qrightl releases a curve ball against the
Indians. La Crosse swept both games from
the Warhawks. Roger Buswell Qabovej
whirls to throw out a batter going to first
base. Buswell was an outstanding second
baseman, making 39 putouts and also had
38 assists. The sophomore batted .333 for
132 - Baseball
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, the Em' Fran? Mlllflllzi Qrightl smashes a pitch over the left field fence for a home run - one of
Abby W0 he hit durmg the 1971 season. He batted .311 for the season and also made excellent
'F , , " ?j::ii:e Plays in the outfield. He is greeted by Coach Bill Terry after making such a play
so Q -1
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End of Season
For the second straight year the
Indians' baseball team had visions of
a conference championship, only to
be shot down by a determined
The Indians were 8-2 going into the
Oshkosh double header and needed
only one win to get a possible share of
the crown, but couldn't perform the
feat, losing 2-1 and 4-lto the Titans.
Those two losses and two more in the
final four games pushed the LSU '9'
into third place.
The Indians had some bright
moments both on their third southern
trip and during the season. Coach
Bill Terry's squad was 3-6 down
South, beating the University of
Tennessee - Matin three times. In
the regular season La Crosse won
seven straight WSUC games in one
stretch but then faltered at the end of
Baseball - 133
The La Crosse State golf team
blistered its way through regular sea-
son play with a 16-1-1 record, proving
itself to be the top team in the state
and then suffered a slight blow, as
Whitewater put on a brilliant two
man show in the tournament, win-
ning the tournament by one stroke
over La Crosse, which placed all
five golfers in the top 20.
During the season the Indians
stopped all eight conference schools
and also beat the University of
Wisconsin, proving itself to be the
state's top team. Other teams that
La Crosse stopped were Loras, Albert
Lea, and Western Wisconsin Tech.
The sole loss was a five stroke loss to
Luther with the worst performance of
the year - 390 strokes - or 78 per
The one stroke loss to Whitewater
in the conference tournament gave
La Crosse a tie for the championship
after winning the dual season.
Marc Casper was the top golfer on
the team averaging 75.9. All 10 of the
varsity members averaged under 80.
134 - Golf
. b. Three of t
The Indians began practice early on a brown course at the La Crosse C0unt?LE:2eam blasts out
team stand on the third green, waiting to putt Qtopj while another member 0
of one on three traps guarding the short par-four.
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.1f4,kul'. .. ' -, V W.,
, ,Ji " A N
gob Geigel, the Indians' top bowler for two years sets himself on the approach Qtopl the
1 rosse tournament against Platteville. Geigel shows his patented release at the foul line in
owel' Picture. The senior averaged 190.30 in 77 games.
The bowling team put together
what would probably have to be
called the most dramatic finish of
any of the La Crosse State teams. The
Indians had a poor start in the
conference race - a race which La
Crosse has never lost - but they
came on strong at the end of the sea-
son to catch Platteville which had
over a 50 point lead at one time.
In the final match of the year,
anchorman Jim Gottinger needed a
strike on his first ball in the 10th
frame of the last game for the Indians
to win the conference. Gottinger
stepped to the line and confidently
stroked a perfect strike.
The spirit of joy lasted only
briefly. The Indians have qualified for
and won the NAIA national title more
than any other team in the past six
years, but the team Wasn't even close
to qualifying this year. Thus the
season ended on a sour note, but the
Indians had tasted victory.
Other members of the team were
Tom Boedecker, Bob Geigel, Bob
Yecke, Mike Popp, Gary Kasten,
Pete Wais, Dennis Carpenter, and
, y M ,,
LA CR E xxx
DSS LA CRO
FRONT Mag Velasquez Mike Koehl Dan
Wires Volpe, Iieith Morin, Jim iwordheimg BACK: CrOSS
1970-1971 RESULTS Coach Swede Pearson. -
Albert Lea 21, La Crosse 13
Minot State 26, La Crosse 17
La Crosse 19, Whitewater 19
River Falls 26, La Crosse 11
Eau Claire 21, La Crosse 14
Marquette 30, La Crosse 8
Stout 22, La Crosse 17
Stevens Point 25, La Crosse 11
Col. School of Mines 24, La Crosse 12
La Crosse 35, Metro State 3
Upper Iowa 39, La Crosse 3
Northwest Missouri 25, La Crosse 18
Greg Mattlson, Mark Mattke, Ron Gevaltls,
nnis Schoenebeck Bill Lockingt0Il,
Graceland 23, La Crosse 17
Oshkosh 24, La Crosse 15
UW-Milwaukee 24, La Crosse 13
Platteville 17, La Crosse 14
Superior 23, La Crosse 13
Moorhead 20, La Crosse 14
Luther 25, La Crosse 11
Tri-State Tournament lst
WSUC Tournament 8th
Season Record: 1-18-1
La Crosse 15, Eau Claire 48
La Crosse 15, Oshkosh 49
Platteville 20, La Crosse 37
La Crosse 18, River Falls 42
La Crosse 15, Stout 48
La Crosse 15, Superior 49
La Crosse 22, Whitewater 35
La Crosse 19, Winona 42
Carthage 24, La Crosse 33
Luther 24, La Crosse 31
Season Record: 8-3
rj .4 1 It K s 1 A 3. , xx
Garner, John Carlson, Ken Van Es Jim Stevens St d Pat Mulrooney,
Miner, Mike Mulrooney, Jim Drews. BACK: Coach Phil E s u Qwen, Mike Bernhard, Paul Young, Kurt Bosta f
136 - Wrestling and Cross Country
sben, Dean Jim Regbem, Steve Rlederer, Art Lohas, Trainer John Niesen.
ROW 1: Trai
ROW 2: Harry
Dan Coats, H
su. 11-1-.H ---- .
1. Eau Claire 48
1. Dshkosh 49
9. La Crosse 37
. River Falls 42
. Stout 48
, Superior 49
7 Winona 42
La Crosse 33
1 Crose 31
Il- Pa! Mahmud,
ROW 1: Trainer John Eggart, Coach Lane Goodwin, Coach Roland
Christensen, Coach Barry Schockmel, Coach Bill Collar, Head Coach
Roger Harring, Coach Sede Pearson, Coach Dan Steffan, Coach Rick
Watson, Coach Paul Mueller, Coach Dennis Arkin, Coach Ed Kremarg
ROW 2: Harry Hoskens, Bob Coulter, Dave Steffan, Tony Christnovich,
Bob Beaurain, Greg Mattison, Dave Nelson, Jim Pokorny, Jim Stoltz,
Tom Wilkins, Tom Du Fault, Byron Buelow: ROW 3: John Vincent,
Mark Horey, Dean Baker, Bob Elkington, Chuck Gouge, Dale Baker,
Dan Coots, Bob Schuneman, Kurt Krueger, Jim Regan, Gary Zauner,
Roger Puza, Gerald Hibblerg ROW 4: Bill Draxler, Mark Donahue,
Bruce Beighley, Jim Haselberger, Jerry Stellick, Chris Protz, Bill
Leis, Jim Kirking, Steve Wage, Doug Czaplewski, Phil Morgan, John
DeMerit, Mike Foy: ROW 5: Bruce Barlow, Gary Schmidt, Roger
Buswell, Gary Schettle, Jeff Pulver, Steve Johnson, Jack Engsberg,
Northern Peppers, Paul Johnsrud, Bob Smith, Dave Jaeger: ROW 6:
Larry Seibel, John Richmond, Bob Krumenauer, Mike Donnelly, Jim
Shattuck, Mark Reed, Jim Roessl, Dick Noggle, Steve Fleck, Bill
Kirschbaum, Chris Linzmeier, Tom Gorski: ROW 7: Jim DeMerit, Joe
Wagner, Dennis Kruschke, I-Iarold Hanson, Jim, Conrad Bekkum,
Allan Suchla, Mike Schultz, Bruce Steinfeldt, Jeff Lunderville, Shely
Fifarek: ROW 8: Dan Tork, Ken Ahlmann, Mike Bloedel, Gary Cepek,
Darrell Broten, Bill Bullis.
l 1970 RESULTS
La Crosse 40, Winona O
l La Crosse 31, Oshkosh 14
Platteville 57, La Crosse 14
La Crosse 7, Stevens Point 7
St. Norbert's 34, La Crosse 0
La Crosse 16, Stout 14
l La Crosse 24, River Falls 13
Superior 12, La Crosse 7
l La Crosse 15, Whitewater 7
3 Eau Claire 24, La Crosse 0
Season Record: 5-4-1
Football - 137
!,,,, f I, ,
FRONT: Manager Tom Lieder, Dave Dave Schreiber, Dave Selbo, Greg Kos- 1970-71 RESULTS
Brown, Dave Molldrem, John Selbo, Marty techka, Mike Hass, Assistant Coach Mike
Thompson, John DeMerit. BACK: Head Hetzel.
Coach Phil Hey, Bill Horn, Tom Erdman,
138 - Basketball
La Crosse 65, Dominican 64
Winona 104, La Crosse 86
B k b Eau Claire 100, La Crosse 62
as Cl Stevens Point 85, La Crosse 81
Whitewater 79, La Crosse 69
La Crosse 112, Lea 76
La Crosse 93, Superior 74
La Crosse 116, Milton 77
La Crosse 96, UW-Parkside 93
So. Dakota Wesleyan 93, La Cr0SS6 83
Stout 92, La Crosse 74
Oshkosh 101, La Crosse 91
Platteville 72, La Crosse 64
La Crosse 91, River Falls 75
Eastern Michigan 110, La CIOSSC 97
Wayne State 87, La Crosse 77
River Falls 72, La Crosse 63
Whitewater 64, La Crosse 62
1 Stevens Point 74, La Crosse 72 100
Oshkosh 86, La Crosse 81
Platteville 79, La Crosse 69
Stout 102, La Crosse 71
Eau Claire 86, La Crosse 71
La Crosse 83, Superior 74
Season Record: 7-17
LaCr0sse7, SW Mimi .'
LaCmse5 SWB .un
Kaul S aptlsi 4
LaCrosse 9, U, of
Eaflrosse 9, Central Milt,
aCrosse 9, William J
LaC gulal' 2nd
La Crossz 5, Nmhem low,
LaCr i Eau Chile 3
LaCr32Z River Fallso
La Crosse 9' glatterille 0
Oshkosh 8, lrauger10r0
m-Green Bay 5051592
l I s HC X
C0mZ:St Illvltatiqnal 71.08
S 91109 Town
C3011 Record: lfgnent 2
erence: 5.2 N
yan 93. La Croseii
110. La QOSSE9'
C :ie 1
, FRONT: Pete Wais, Steve Carpenter, Mike
Monteen, Rick Fatura, Coach Doug Goarg
Baaske, Gary Nikolas, John Pincsak.
Kan. State-Pittsbur 7 La Crosse 2
La Crosse 7, SW Missouri 2
La Crosse 5, SW Baptist 4
Kan. State T.C. 8, La Crosse 1
La Crosse 9, U. of Missouri 0
La Crosse 9, Central Missoui 0
La Crosse 9, William Jewell 0
La Crosse 8, Winona 1
Lither Quadrangular 2nd
La Crosse 8, Stevens Point 1
La Crosse 5, Northern Iowa 2
La Crosse 6, Eau Claire 3
La Crosse 9, River Falls 0
La Crosse 9, Platteville 0
La Crosse 9, Superior 0
Oshkosh 8, La Crosse 1
Oshkosh 7, La Crosse 2
UW-Green Bay 6, La Crosse 3
Midwest Invitational 7th
Conference Tournament 2nd
Season Record: 12-5
FRONT Coach Mike Hetzel Bob Steiger
Base wald, Mike Lalor, Gregg Gromacki, Chuck
140 - Baseball
Sedevie, Larry Madsen, Frank Millonzi,
Coach Bill Terry, SECOND ROW: General
Manager Gary Seehafer, Equipment Man-
ager Al Nederloe, Trainer, John Eggart,
Jeffry Hundt, Joe Henger, Bob Tomlinson,
W- .,.. -M----.lm
Jerry Henley, Tom Konkol, Jerry Augus-
tine, Gary Zauner, Ken Southworthg BACK:
Rolfe Fremstad, Ken Buege, Don Bergman,
Bill Dolphin, Darrel Broten, Ken Polasky,
Marty Thompson, Bob Wvettrich, Bob Mell
Memphis State 3, La Crosse 1
Austin Peay 6, La Crosse 5
Austin Peay 4, La Crosse 3
La Crosse 3, Tenn.-Martin 0
Tenn.-Martin 8, La Crosse 4
La Crosse 4, Tenn.-Martin 2
La Crosse 5, Tenn.-Martin 2
Danville J .C. 4, La Crosse 3
Danville J .C. 8, La Crosse 7
Winona 7, La Crosse 1
Winona 4, La Crosse 1
La Crosse 5, Stout 3
Stout 11, La Crosse 1
La Crosse 6, Stevens Point 5
La Crosse 2, Stevens Point 1
La Crosse 3, Whitewater 2
La Crosse 6, Platteville 1
La Crosse 6, Whitewater 2
La Crosse 13, Platteville 7
Superior 4, La Crosse 2
La Crosse 2, SupeIi0T1
Oshkosh 2, La Crosse 1
Oshkosh 4, La Crosse 1
River Falls 5, La Crosse 2
La Crosse 9, River Falls 6
Eau Claire 8, La Crosse 7
La Crosse 14, Eau C1a1re3
Season Record: 13-14
FRONT: Dave Staugle, ll
Dave Schani, Mark Pllug
LH Crosse 139155, MQW
La Crosse 140165, U- of
La Crosse 13945, Non,
2 01465 '
La Cro 01 La Cf
LaCrosse 13Ql60' gask
La Crosse 14150, Pls
8010839 35r 91,
1IjHCrosse 13610, gtout
aCrosge 001 urre
LHCrose140'7 ' Bemi
Conferencem 5, St, C
ollference: 6-6 12.2
I Buqev Don llnmul
I Brown, Ken Pun,
lb Wveitrich, Bohm
s State 3, La Crosse!
eay 6, La Crosse5
bay 4, La Crusse3
9 3, Tenn.-Martin0
artin 8, La Crosse4
e 4, Tenn.-Martin?
e 5, Tenn.-Martin?
J.C. 4, La Crose3
J.C. 8, La Crosse?
', La Crosse 1
1, La Crossel
r 5. Stout3
La Crossfl I
.5, Stevens P01445
, Q, Stevens Pointl
L. La 005592
I, La 0105591
, La Crossei 9
4 5. La Crvsse'
. 4 Cr0S5e7
. - 'a N43-
sz :SQ ,-2- vw
4- a s f.:
FRONT: Dave Stangle, Dave Countley, Joe Danielson, Wally Price, Steve Berger, Jim Melcarek, Bob Dallapiazza, Steve Schulz, Mark
Dave Schani, Mark Pflughoeft, Mike Tolzman, John Pollack, Chuck Van Calligan, Bob Tolzman, Bryan Klein, KNEELING: Coach Jun
Smith, Greg Silha, Fred Hugining BACK: Chris Shaw, Nick Katrichis, Howard.
La Crosse 139.65, Milwaukee Tech 66.05
La Crosse 140.65, U. of Wisconsin 140.35
La Crosse 139.45, Northern Michigan 126.35
Western Illinois 146.75, La Crosse 142.70
Mankato 146.60, La Crosse 146.30
La Crosse 139.55, Eau Claire 118.25
La Crosse 132.60, Oshkosh 112.40
La Crosse 141.50, Platteville 63.85
La Crosse 122.70, Stevens Point 93.85
La Crosse 125.35, Stout 108.55
La Crosse 136.10, Superior 89.40
La Crosse 138.00, Bemidji 120.60
La Crosse 140.75, St. Cloud 132.05
Conference Tournament 1st
Season Record: 12-2
,-E r ,
S FRONT: I Milfe Molenda, Chuck Keller,
Scott Gullfoll Bruce Bowles Gary Mull
rainin, Jim McDonald. SECOND: Coach
Barry Schockmel, Bruce Grill, Jim Sladky,
Dennis Kelly, Bill Pape, Ron Olle, Head
Coach Mike Miller. THIRD: Bob Jecklin,
Scott Chovanec, R011 M0l'ganv Bob
Jim Lees. BACK: Brll Lueders,
Wittrief, steve Bartlett, Gary Dowd-
La Crosse 68, Winona 43
La Crosse 63, Whitewater 50
La Crosse 67, Superior 46
La Crosse 79, Stout 35
La Crosse 72, Stevens Point 41
La Crosse 78, River Falls 35
142 - Swimming
La Crosse 43, Platteville 20
La Crosse 86, Oshkosh 27
Eau Claire 66, La Crosse 47
La Crosse 80, Luther 31 i 28
La Crosse 85, Southwest Mlflnesota
La Crosse 64, Augustana 52
Bemidji 72, La Crosse 41 43
Northern Michigan 69, La Crosse
La Crosse 65, St. Cloud 47
Hamline 79, La Crosse 34
Season Record: 14-4
La Crosse 369, Eau
LaCrosse 369, Osh
LaCrosse 386, Plat
La Crosse 386, Rivg
La Crosse 379, Eau
La Crosse 378, Stes
La Crosse 382, Plat
LH Crosse 378, sto,
LH Crosse 386, Sup
La Crosse 379, Stes
LH Crosse 382, Whi
La Crosse 386, Wm
LaCrosse 386,11 0
LH Crosse 371
Luther 335, Liga
La Crosse 390
Seagyc Toumeyi 21
kr. THIRD: Bob
TK: Bill Lueders, ll
nm, Gary Dowel
iver Falls 35
,a CIOSS9 47
er 31 l
I 69 LaCr0SS'll
, Cloud 47
La Crosse 369, Eau Claire 374
La Crosse 369, Oshkosh 374
La Crosse 386, Platteville 386
La Crosse 386, River Falls 411
La Crosse 379, Eau Claire 390
La Crosse 378, Stevens Point 399
La Crosse 382, Platteville 384
La Crosse 378, Stout 404
La Crosse 386, Superior 412
La Crosse 379, Stevens Point 388
La Crosse 382, Whitewater 401
La Crosse 386, WWTI 439
La Crosse 386, U. of Wisconsin 390
La Crosse 371, WWTI 421
La Crosse 371, Lea 482
Luther 385, La Crosse 390
La Crosse 390, Loras 450
La Crosse 380, WWTI 419
WSUC Tourney: 2nd
Season Record: 16-1-1
FRONT: John Knothe, Steve Jahimiak,
Jeff Lehman, Dan Hillcoat. BACK: Marc
Casper, Jim Barry, Greg Rock, John
Pankratz, Dave Cardin, Coach Lane
Golf - 143
SF' X X .
R ,,, X
X 1 F 1'
X if -. -I . t ,T A 1
, xx .W
, lx X
-N 9 Q N J
., ..b:. .,
,.. . ., .,.. X i
, ,,vv, I X
x ass A
V Y X N X.
5 X15 M
f. . fl'
V , 'Q
.XX 1' ,
"People whose lives are full
ofpeople - they're never
They're the kind that's always
'Cause of what they've found.
When you care for everyone,
Whether king or clown,
The world is your hometown."
by Glenn Close
V V Y ,4,,,,,,. , , U-.A-usb, ,,..-............-.wf..,,-....
President Lindner gives his inaugural address itopj. Out-going President Sam-
uel Gates attends the inaugural dinner Qaboveb. President Lindner visits with
a guest at the reception after the inauguration Qrightj.
i Kenneth Lindner Becomes
ixth WS U-L President
X 148 - Academics
Kenneth Lindner was inaugurated
as the sixth president of Wisconsin
State University - La Crosse on
April 23 in Main Hall Auditorium. In
his inaugural address, Lindner called
for an emphasis on teaching, re-
search, and service, with excellence
in teaching receiving top priority.
He called for flexibility in require-
ments so that student programs may
be as individualistic as possible and
so that requirement of a minor for
graduation could be eliminated. He
also advocated careful screening of
candidates for faculty positions to
emphasize a dedication to teaching.
He said that a teacher evaluation
program would be initiated, includ-
ing visits to the classroom by de-
partment chairmen or other members
of the department and student
opinion. Lindner further called for
academic excellence for WSU-L.
The inauguration was followed by a
dance and reception at the Stoddard
President Lindner and his wife greet guests after the in-
auguration ceremony Qleftj. The Lindner family watches
the inauguration from the front row of the auditorium
, .. ,,,,,,.. A.. . ,... ..,-.-.,........r.L,..-
President and Mrs. Gates enjoy a football game.
Gates Assumes y My
New Posttwn In President Samuel G. Gates 4
Dr. Samuel G. Gates, on Feb. 1,
1971, assumed his new position of
Associate Director of the Wisconsin
State University system. He will be
working with the nine state uni-
versities, over 65,000 students, 4,500
faculty members, and a biennial bud-
get of over S315 million.
Dr. Gates considered the develop-
ments in academic areas and the
bridging of the gap between the uni-
versity and the LaCrosse community
significant and major achievements
of his five-year administration. While
residing in LaCrosse, he served on the
Board of Directors for the Greater
LaCrosse Chamber of Commerce, the
First National Bank, and St. Francis
Hospital. He was president of the
LaCrosse Citizens Planning Corp.
and an active member of the Rotary
Club. He was affiliated with the
North Central Association of Col-
150 - Academics
.....,.. 1- 1 pl R"17l 1
- . . Prellllen .
President and Mrs. Gates at a party in their honor. lI.1n
Kenneth Lindner Takes Helm As University Prexy
Succeeding President Gates, as
sixth president of LaCrosse State
University, was Kenneth E. Lindner.
President Lindner was previously
employed by the Office of Academic
Affairs, for the Board of Regents
of the State Universities, and was
Director of Wisconsin State Univer-
sity Field Stations. President Lind-
ner taught chemistry here for eleven
years, so he was well acquainted with
the policies of the school.
He is a member of the National
Education Association, the Wiscon-
sin Education Association, the North
Central Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools, the American
Association of Higher Education, and
Because of his affiliation with LSU
as an instructor and professor, he is
particularly concerned with the stu-
dent and his academic classes. He
hopes to improve classroom teaching
to make each class more meaningful.
President Lindner receives the first beer served on campus.
Academics - 151
"-via, . If , 1
, . , ,
152 - Academics
Maurice O. Graff
David Hogue Vice-President for
Vice-President of Student Affairs Academic Affai1'S
Norene Smith D n S
Dean of Students
-- WV ' '
R -d H 1 Richard Gunning
61 OI' 9
Dean of Students Dean of Men
Academics - 153
J A, ,,,.,-. -..,,.,.v.-Q...-.,-...-...-.pf..v.
,N A 3, 7ffyfQv'
. .,. fl wyygf
,nf l pam 0 '
-, 257 if f af!
' fiqc M 'Wzfffwf f
J X X, f""
. - Dean of
C 1 Wlnlberly .
aliaeccers and Sclence
Glenn Smith - Dean of HP
154 - Academics
.. Dean of
James Erickson - Dean of Education
Of the foul al
lege, the 1971
rollment of 4l
per cent incre
ago. The sumi
for 1970 repre
increase over 11
to serve the g
dent body. A
for students 1
qualified as te
Slish, history, z
mg was apprq
as well as ei
arefis' A lilnitn
e The Gladllq
mfed by the
Whllih was re
Graduate-Level Program in Reading is Approved,
Of the four academic colleges of the
university the one with the greatest
proportionate growth was the grad-
uate college. According to James
Erickson, dean of the graduate col-
lege, the 1971 spring semester en-
rollment of 408 represented a 38.3
per cent increase over that a year
ago. The summer enrollment of 594
for 1970 represented a 20 per cent
increase over 1969.
New programs were being initiated
to serve the growing graduate stu-
dent body. A Master of Arts in
Teaching program was established
for students graduating in Letters
and Science who wished to be
qualified as teachers in biology, En-
glish, history, and mathematics. This
year a new graduate program in read-
ing was approved and the existing
Program in special education was
broadened to include both learning
disabilities and mental retardation
as well as emotional disturbance.
Already approved graduate programs
were available to serve 23 different
areas. A limited number of graduate
assistantships were available for
The Graduate College was gov-
emgd by the Graduate Commitee,
fvhlch Was recently restructured to
mclllde four graduate students as
Voting members. Student members
ZOI the academic year were Charlene
C0h1lS01'1, Mary Sheetz, Richard
olhns, and Robert Robertshaw.
Members of the Graduate Committee take a coffee break with Dean Erickson.
t' hel s a young student with his work.
A graduate student in reading educa lon p
Graduate College - 155
Dr. Kenneth Fish, head of the
elementary education department
supervised 115 student teachers,
including two men, in practice
teaching this year. There were ap-
proximately 850 elementary educa-
tion students enrolled.
Two members of the education
faculty, Drs. Burton Altman and
John Castek received federal funds
to study different approaches to
training elementary teachers. The
research project involved the col-
lection and evaluation of data from
more than 180 student teachers and
Approximately 25 students took
advantage of the Master of Arts in
Teaching Degree this year. Dr. Ro-
bert Gowlland headed the secondary
education department and had a
staff of twelve. Secondary students
numbered approximately 1,000 dur-
ing the fall semester with slightly
over that number for the winter
Dr. Kenneth Fish, Head of Elementary
catiglob Gowlland, Head of Secondary Edu-
156 - Academics
ucation Department Evaluates Teacher Training
Student teacher Darlene Lietz, shows Mr. William Schmidt where she spent ten weeks student
teaching at Stirling, Scotland.
A lesson in economics net d sold by
- ted a Profit of 51.20 fr th 1 f - le juice, made an
the kindergarten students of Campus school. om e sa e 0 cran app
l . 5
V X. - X
TSW!-, xx l
l Q 1
x A Y'
ken, Pat Marsh,
mf Catherine 11
Pm WH weeks studenl
My mid? and wld Y
STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION - Catheri e t gD , - , . ,
Isberner, secretary, Linda Betsinger, vice-president, Marcia Connell, reasurer r Claude Deck' advlsor' James Rlgelsky' Presldent-
KAPPA DELTA PI HONOR SOCIETY - FRONT ROW: Lois Lebak- beten, Kathy Drachenburg, Lynn Mason. THIRD ROW: Marlys
Moore, Elizabeth Meyer, Wendy Kroupa, Pat Bloczynski, Judy Nied-
ken, Pat Marshall, Sue Sorensen, Nancy Turnquist, Mary Betthauser,
Karleen Krebs. SECOND ROW: Jim Hermes, Charles Bolstad, Karen erer, Theresa Wachuta, Marsha Wells, Shirley Purvis, Sandy Irsinck,
Bolstad, Linda Brunner, Signe Peterson, Mary Shroeder, Lynne Bae- Jeanne Johns, Kathy Blank, Jill Johnson, Dr. John Castek.
ten, Catherine Isberner, Marlene Vieth, Norma Penshorn, Chris Ver-
Student National Education As-
sociation co-sponsored the second
P ,,,, , ,f annual career day to acquaint
under aduates with opportunities
in various school systems around
' the Midwest.
Academics - 157
Physical Education M a 'or-M inor Club Combines
The 1970-1971 school year saw the
beginning of what promised to be a
very active organization, the con-
tinuation of present groups, and the
renovation of Wittich Hall.
The new club was a collaboration
of the men's and wo1nen's Physical
Education departments, creating
the co-ed Major and Minor Club.
The group's main interests were the
professional activities that physical
education offers and they also parti-
cipate locally, statewide, and region-
ally with other similar groups from
Besides a very complete intra-
mural program, the women's compe-
titive teams included field hockey,
swimming, track and field, gym-
nastics, basketball, volleyball, golf,
softball, fencing, and tennis. All
these teams competed against other
schools as well as attending work-
shops and conducted clinics for high
school students. Last season the
track and field, swimming, and gym-
nastics teams competed in national
tournaments. The Wisconsin Wo-
men's Intercollegiate Athletic con-
ference, while still in the formative
years, began to do much to enhance
the extramural program.
The student faculty committee,
formed to maintain communication
between students and faculty was
successful in their goals of dealing
with problems and concerns of physi-
The year also saw the renovation of
old Wittich Hall. The old pool area
was converted into eleven offices for
the faculty and staff. In addition, the
gymnasiums were painted and re-
furnished and the skylights were re-
moved and the ventilation and
lighting were improved. With 900
women majoring in Physical Educa-
tion and 21 full time staff members,
LaCrosse was still the third largest
institution in the country for under-
Dr. Jean Foss Chairman of Department
Physical Education - Women
Delta Psi Kappa is the 11 , .
and Recreation Frawrnigiogilgsgvcgllggv? fQhyS'ca' Edllcationi Health avich. THIRD ROW: Sue Gay Pat Blodzynski Gail Dalsky, Daylelle
Kathy Blanke, Jean Johns, Lois Lickel 'c1r:Leli3Kohh'Kath? Brady, Pet9l'S0l1, Marsha Wells Albertina Lau Mary Coughlin' Phyhs
Chen, Jeanne Potter, Debbie Dustin, Iielen EwgS'leye.Mel1ssa Mit- Janisch, Jeri Findlay, Cheryl Hopson, Kay Curless. FOURTH ROW:
SECOND ROW: Kathy Bossingham, Mar L ,d lckl Chossek- Mary Schoen, Sue Tessendorf, Linda McFadden, Judy Schagtsihlgxh
L0Wel'y Lynne Kallio Linda Senderh y ewan owski, Sharon er B b 11 or
' , auf, -d , . , l f fir Drewry, Ellen Harmon, Sue Plumb, Sharon V0 ell '
Muuarkey Peggy Strek Terri Hanke L plesl ent, Demse Hill' L11 Meyer, Ann Busse Jane Menacher Nancy Dyer, Dawn Van Hansen'
Pam Deubler, Kathy Errnler, Judy Ga1ilt,yCl1li!o1li!aXg2liSlis, 333113, Jo Ridley, Jane Sinion, Nancy Primc,, Mrs. Schroeder, advisor.
158 - Academics
. 1 4
xl -I FA: I1
Nfl 'U' all ,
xx ,i 1
.5 I: -Zigi'
can 3- .ggi ,
pfxvlfu, '-T Y
1' f Qi
'ff -1 T.
1 -"' AZ'
' f'-el '. -
W 0f Dvnartmemf
MY Sim rf IW
Vollfndo ' sen
'Btn Van HW '
and Promotes Men 's and Women 's Activities
Dr. Robert Batchelder, Chairman PEMM Club sponsors a karate demonstra-
Department of Physical Education - Men tion as a fund raising project.
The Human Performance Lab is an important part of La Crosse's P.E. department.
Ph ' . . . - -
ymal Education Major-Minor Club is a fast gl'0Wlllg IJl'0f0SS10I1Hl Organization'
Physical Education at WSU-L was
ranked near the top nation-wide and
the faculty in the men's department
1S.qL1l'C6 proud of this high ranking.
With the completion of the new addi-
tion to Mitchell Hall, the program
should become even more effective
and comprehensive, with a better
physical plant within to work.
. Twenty men were employed as full-
time educators in the men's pro-
gram. Of these, I8 also assumed
coaching responsibilities. In order
to make this program possible, they
were granted released time while they
were coaching. Release time is being
relieved of some of the academic class
hours while the sport is in season.
In this way WSU-L was able to have
both top educators as well as good
coaches. The staff also had a variety
of backgrounds, with faculty mem-
bers with degrees from such noted
universities as Missouri, Illinois,
Nebraska, West Virginia, Northern
Iowa, Ohio State, and Utah. This
meant that the program was made up
of many different theories and re-
sulted in a more well-rounded pro-
Besides having a very extensive
intramural program, the men fielded
varsity teams in 11 sports - cross
country, football, swimming, basket-
ball, gymnastics, wrestling, bowling,
track and field, tennis, golf, and
baseball. All of these teams competed
in the tough Wisconsin State Uni-
The human performance lab, under
the direction of Dr. Philip Wilson,
was used quite extensively through-
out the year. This lab had an array
of machines and meters that mea-
sured performance of the human
body. Included in the equipment was
a physiograph, treadmills, and a uro-
gometer. The lab was used for a vari-
ety of classes as well as for research
and graduate work. The lab was just
one of the many facets of the total
program which accounted for WSU
.. La Crosse's high national ranking
as an outstanding school for Physical
Academics - 159
Masters tn Health Education
Posstble in ear Future Years
A master of science degree will
soon be offered in Health Educa-
tion, according to Dr. Henry Merrit,
faculty head of Health Education.
Merrit was waiting for approval from
the Coordinating Committee on
Higher Education before any further
plans could be made.
Dr. Merrit was also hopeful that
the rotation of graduate courses for
the masters degree could be given
within the number of years approved
by the graduate college.
The department introduced several
guest speakers who talked to stu-
dents in the classroom in hopes of
enlightening students on advanced
knowledge in various fields. A social
worker, psychiatrist, optometrist,
and dentist all talked to the classes.
The department hoped to have more
specialists in the years to come.
In addition to the new human
. 01- -..-.am-' - - . --+-
. . -1-rdlffll 5
.awe-'1,,,...-f ' M WMA.
ecology course, the department im-
proved and enlarged its program on
drug abuse. In the near future, they
also hoped to enlarge the program
concerning sex education. The de-
partment hoped to interest prospec-
tive teachers in the field of drug
Sigma Zeta Honorary Society was
also established in the fall for stu-
dents With proper qualifications,
majoring in health education, biol-
ogy, chemistry, math and physics.
Dr. Merrit was the advisor for the
group which brought a number of
speakers from the La Crosse area.
In April they sent a representative
to the National Sigma Zeta conven-
tion at Frostburg College in Mary-
land. It was evident that Health
Education was a growing field at
Henry Merrit - Chairman Health Education
This year a new course in ecology was added to the he lth . h prob-
lems as population explosion, natural resources air arid wzftlli-r This class included various projects and involved the study of suc
160 - Academics
Needham, treasurerg Dale
SECOND ROW: Lynn Klu
HBdYHei1iger, historian: U
Hill, Carole Baenan, Sml
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llifman Health Eduvaliq
bf study oflllchprn
Rec Ma-i0",S Program one Uf C9lUlU'y's Largest
. .a 4. A a. ff'
RECREATION MAJORS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Curt Wandmacher, Helen Marges, Mark
Needham, treasurerg Dale Larson, presidentg Gary Burt, Pat Prevenas, Connie Schoenmann.
SECOND ROW: Lynn Klumb, Arlene Cihear, Rich Halverson, Barbara Freund, Jane Van Roo,
Hedy Heiliger, historiang Dianne De Gollier, Betty Stuber, vice-president. BACK ROW: Denise
Hill, Carole Baenan, Sarah Flesch, Marcia Bill, secretary.
SIGM . .
Denis:g'i3Ng3DA SIGMA is an honorary organization of Recreation Majors. FRONT ROW.
MISSING. y ale Larson, Betty Stuber. BACK ROW: Thomas Faralli, Terry Chr1stophel'S0l1-
- Agnes Bosanec, Mike Bernhard, Terry Rusk.
William Otto - Head of Recreation
With 216 people enrolled in the de-
partment of Recreation, WSU-L has
one of the largest totals of under-
graduates in the country in this field,
according to William Otto, depart-
ment chairman. Recreation is broken
down into two areas, park adminis-
tration, and program leadership. In
addition to the basic studies require-
ment, these two programs have a
number of courses in common.
Recreation and Park Association is
a club on campus for those seeking a
degree in recreation. It is responsible
for the annual Songfest competition
held each spring, and has many
speakers come to talk concerning the
widespread opportunities open to rec-
The curriculum for a recreation
major is designed for students not
desiring teacher certification. It pre-
pares individuals for professional
recreation positions in communities
of any size that have new or well es-
tablished programs. The minor in
recreation is designed for students
wishing to prepare for summer posi-
tions in camping or playground direc-
tion. Majors in park administration
and program leadership enables gra-
duates to better work with Other
people in community recreation,
YWCA, YMCA, professional scout-
ing, social agencies, and institutional
recreation. Students must Se1eCTJ
either the administration or leader-
Academics - 161
B iolo y Stresses Environmental Awareness
Environmental awareness and dif-
ferent teaching concepts were of pri-
mary concern in the biology depart-
ment. The introductory course was
conducted in the audio-tutorial man-
ner, emphasizing independent study.
During this year, the planning
stage of the research labs for the
Fish Control Laboratory was given
a great deal of attention by mem-
bers of the biology faculty and
majors. The purpose of the Fish Con-
trol Lab, scheduled to be operated
in conjunction with the federal gov-
ernment, is an attempt to find
chemicals to maintain game fish in
the Mississippi River.
The biology department also spon-
sored a "Bio Bowl,', similar to the
television College Bowl series. State
Universities participated in the biol- ,N
ogy-oriented question and answer lg
program. 4 il
Allen Nelson - biology department chair-
E X3 SX is
Scientific Experiments and laboratory dissections are an integral part
ofthe course of study m biology. The Council For a Better Environment, 3 new Organization sponsors
activities and publicity promoting environmental awareness.
162 - Academics
Sigma Zeta Oficu
ritt, advisor Qheal
" 431, , -
. -,QIi's',',l- ts!
l , ..'V 1
gy department chair
igma Zeta, Science Honor Society, Comes To W U L '
Sigma Zeta Officers: Allen Nelson, advisor tbiologyhg Randy Knudtson, presidentg Henry Mer-
ritt, advisor Qhealthl.
The chemistry department offered
its range of major and minor credits.
The major in chemistry is certifiable
by the American Chemical Society.
Approximately forty-five per cent
of the students who graduated with
a major in chemistry chose to go on
to Graduate School. The remainder
took jobs as chemists working for in-
dustry or the government. Business
and teaching attracted other chemis-
The Student Affiliates of the Amer-
ican Chemical Society for chemistry
majors was an active club of ninety
members. Rated within the top fifty
student affiliate groups in the
nation, they sponsored seminars, pro-
fessional movies, and screening pro-
grams for summer jobs for its mem-
Lab0l'af0l'y Experiments are an important part of the Chemistry P1'0gl'am'
Richard Kistner - chemistry department
163 - Academics
Math and Economics Expand
The math department, headed by
Arnold I. Temte, set up a research
laboratory which includes eight Wang
calculators. The calculators became
valuable assets to the math depart-
ment, particularly in the statistics
area. The department hoped to in-
crease the number of calculators to
twenty. During the spring semester,
thirty manual computer calculators
were also used. By September 1971
that number will be forty and the
computer labs will be open to all stu-
dents in mathematics.
Forty thousand dollars have been
spent to aid in the advancement of
the math department this year.
With the acquisition of this new
equipment, the math department
plans to offer a major in statistics
in the Fall of 1971.
Having the largestnumber of ma-
jors in the school of Letter 8z Science,
105, the business education depart-
ment offered majors in economics,
business education, finance and
marketing, and a minor in economics.
The department concentrated this
year on building its library collec-
tion of cases concerning investment
and labor relations.
Members of Delta Sigma Pi busi-
ness fraternity and many other busi-
ness education graduates had job of-
fers in such fields as insurance,
banking, management, and civil
Chairman of the Economics De-
partment was Professor Cloyce
Besides Professor Campbell, nine
other faculty members were em-
ployed to help students attain B.A.
or B.S. degrees in economics.
Delta Sigma Pi. business fraternity seeks to make the ' d' 'd
m 1 .
pects of economics. Men who are interested and who meet thliirelgiliigiggnl aware of various as-
I1 s may join.
166 - Academics
:Ri QYTZIZXR k.4W 'ttt W f ' '
Arnold Temte - Chairman of Math Depart.
Cloyce Campbell - Chairman of Economics
John Storlie - Chairman of Computer Sm'
ffijk ' 4
TUJHII of lllalhnepm
mirman of Economius
an of Compuw
Computer Science Adopts New Teaching Methods
y x,cx if
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These P00916 are using the 1130 computer system. In the .upper Plctufe ilgznilglggrillxiru
Into the card reader, and in the lower picture they are receiving the outpu
New equipment and new teaching
methods highlighted activities at
the WSU-L computer center and
computer science department this
During October, John C. Storlie,
center director and department
chairman, reported the delivery of
the new Burroughs 2500 computer
which replaced the old IBM 1401.
The new equipment allows expan-
sion of the amount of data in the
student data base, cuts duplication,
and improves automation techniques.
Computer Science, the academic
arm of the Florence Wing computer
facility, expanded its IBM 1130
system by adding a second mass
memory storage disk, and an offline
printer that allows many student
mistakes to be noticed and corrected
before reaching the computer.
Computer Science 110, Introduc-
tion to Computer Science, was taught
by closed circuit television during
the spring semester with favorable
This girl is using one of the new machines
found in the computer science department.
Academics - 167
U-FM Begins Broadcasting
As Part 0 Mass Comm Dept.
Highlighting the year in the mass
communications department was the
beginning of broadcasting over radio
station WLSU-FM. The new educa-
tional station went on the air on Jan.
4, with students in the broadcasting
sequence working as announcers. In
addition to serving as a laboratory
for mass communications majors,
the station was intended to serve
as a medium for the flow of informa-
tion, education and entertainment
between the university and the great-
er La Crosse area. WLSU-FM was a
member station of the National Edu-
cational Radio Network, the Inter-
collegiate Broadcasting System and
a subscriber to the United Press In-
ternational broadcasting news ser-
vice. In addition to student help,
the station was manned by three
professionals, including Station
Director Jim Conway, a program
director and an engineer.
Also under the guidance of the
mass communications department,
The Racquet, which won a First
Class Honor Rating in 1970-71 from
the Associated Collegiate Press.
Joseph Zobin was advisor for the
weekly publication. The La Crosse,
WSU-L yearbook, was also advised
by a member of the mass communi-
cations teaching staff, Dorothy
For the first year, mass communi-
cations students could select major
emphasis from one of two sequences,
either broadcasting or advertising.
A minor was available in the news-
Program Director Bill Hoel prepares to sign on the air as the broadcast da be '
. . Y glIlS at 2
p.m. Qtopj. Gayle Olson acts as engineer whlle a member of the '
tual nm cbottomy. D on class makes a
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Dr. John Jenks, mass communications de-
partment chairman, looks over new arrivals
in the radio station record library.
Student announcer Duane Warner puts a record on
the turntable during WLSU's eight-hour broadcast
Tony Tanke de
the Women's L
oolls over - Q
ford Hbrnljiw mm
mFr Pllls 8 recom!
Tony Tanke defends the affirmative position in a debate of the topic "this house believes that
the Women's Liberation Front deserves our support." La Crosse debaters Tanke and Joseph
Kendhammer argue the issue with touring members of a New Zealand team.
Speech Department Sponsors
Debate, Dramatic Activities
, E LZ
Dr' Tom Wirkus, department chairman, confers with a student about the speech curriculum-
A major or minor in Speech was
available to students in the Colleges
of Education, Health-Recreation
Physical Education, and Letters and
Science. Dr. Tom Wirkus was the
chairman for the department which
had 100 students as majors and 210
Students in theatre participated
in major university dramatic produc-
tions as well as studio productions.
Major presentations this year in-
cluded Stop the World, Spoon River
Anthology, Indians, and Death
of a Salesman.
The department also sponsored the
debate team which participated in
tournaments in Colorado, Connecti-
cut, Virginia, and at several Mid-
western schools. Twenty-two colleges
and universities competed at the La
Crosse tournament sponsored by Pi
Kappa Delta in January.
The Speakers' Olympics was open
to all university students and allowed
them to display skills in various as-
pects of public speaking, including
prose and poetry reading, informative
and persuasive speaking. The speech
department also worked closely with
area high schools in sponsoring week-
end clinics and hosting district
speech and drama contests.
Academics - 169
nglish Department Is Host To Poet Culross
Poet Michael Culross appeared at ja, 'i it M ZIP: ' r
the Gallery Lounge of Murphy Li-
brary where a preview of the movie
Bushleaguer was also shown. The -"""""""""""""" ii
book Bushleaguer, is a long poem
about major league baseball and was 1
made into a movie at the Univer- '
sity of Wisconsin, Green Bay, where
Mr. Culross is a teacher. Mr. Cul-
ross appeared as the manager of the
team in the movie and also arranged
the jazz music heard in the movie.
The English department has a
faculty of 39. Professor William Hyde
is head of the department. Next year
the department will offer a course
in prose and poetry of the 16th and
17th century and also a course in
language analysis with regard to
modern grammar. Currently there
are 294 majors and 518 minors in .
Poet Michael Culross is in costume for his
role as a baseball manager in the movie
BUSHLEAGUER Qrightb. Dr. William Hyde
assists a student with a paper for a litera-
ture course Qbelowb.
170 - Academics
SIGMA DELTA Pl
To acquaint high school students
with opportunities available in for-
eign language studies, the French
department hosted a French Day in
November. All area schools were in-
vited and 286 students participated.
Demonstration classes were part of
V the program.
it The foreign language department
A had a staff of ten, including Spanish,
German, and French instructors.
Mrs. Ruth Nixon was chairman.
Approximately 100 students were
majoring in foreign language.
A seven-week summer program was
again offered at the Universidad
Ibera Americana in Mexico City.
MA DELTA PI - FRONT ROW: Mary Moretti, Eileen Claus, Cheryl Leitz. BACK ROW: Students who attended lived in Pri'
iiaresa Wachuta Mary Klein, Nancy Greider, Sharon Boushon. vate homes.
Foreign Language ffers Summer Program
3 D ' And s , president. NOT
FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Joan Markos, Mary McDonald, Markuligsllgi 52:1 ggenkzeggfgggerg igsse Louie 2310, advisor.
Nancy Turnquist, Barbara Eglin, Ruth Jostad, Sandra Gross, advisor. PICT - Y '
SECOND ROW: Omar Boutni, Daniel Gross, advisory Barbara Koch,
W rfree, .' Vlfff? W
. . . 1
DEUTSCHER SPRACH UND KULTURVERIN: FRONT ROW. Lili Gates, Caro YH
knecht Sally Martin Sall ' ' - sident. SECOND ROW: Pat I
1 , y Hutson, Pat Czarneckl, vice nre . 3 J hu , - L guage
mall, Dresident' Mary Backer Jerr Bouska Jean Paustlan Mark Schmidt, treasurer o Ruth Nixon Head ofFore1gI1 all
, 1 , Y 1 ' 1: .
Gates, B1llSchneiner. BACK ROW: Nancy J Hglllill, Gary L0renz, Judy Sopher, S6Cl'e ary
Foreign Language - 171
i New Equipment
A new instructional brochure type
system was started this year, con-
sisting of twenty-four semester hours
in co-operation with the audio-visual
department. The purpose of this new
system is to prepare instructional
material specialists for the schools,
elementary and secondary.
The library science department has
obtained quite a lot of new equip-
ment this year, including filmstrip
projectors, tape recorders, type-
writers ffor catalogue in studentsb
and also a new laboratory for office
Martin Fox, director of library services, helps
a student find information.
172 - Academics
Two new teachers and three new
courses were added to the philosophy
department this year. Mr. Daniel
Brodrick and Mr. David Miller have
aided Mr. William Felch, head of the
department, in teaching philosophi-
C31 DSYCh0logy, which is the philoso-
phy Of- the mind, symbolic logic,
and existentialism. Mr. Felch de-
cided to keep two basic study courses
Open 130 give way to the overflow of
students recently gaining an interest
in the subject.
S ' cg, Mellll
A PHI ALPHA is the honorary society for students in Letters and ad ' . SECOND . - . l
nge, Members include FRONT ROW: Sandra Kessler, Samir Abdo, ticlliogmar M. Boulfxgwllag-arg Iaestichgl Rlchard CPHHH- Tm Des'
araime Unbehaun advisor Cecilia Chan, Fred Davies, fer, Jan Hamann, Leah,Richt:r i avlg, any Jagmm, Bruce Knuep-
Professor George Gilkey, chairman of the history department.
Expands to Gain
Three teachers who were added to
the history staff allowed the depart-
ment to spread more information to
its students. Dr. George Carter, who
taught American History, was proba-
bly more recognized for his connec-
tion with Black History, a subject
which has gained much interest from
students. Patrick Dunn taught Rus-
sian History and Harold Wray, Far
Second semester Bruce Mouser
taught modern African History and
Sister Rita Sheridan, Modern South-
east Asian History, on an exchange
basis with Viterbo College. The large
Western Civilization Class, previous-
ly taught in two sections in the
auditorium, now has been cut to not
more than sixty persons in a class,
which makes both teaching and
learning easier. V
Academics - 173
if , YA Q
U' , A V
Tim Berndt prognosticates the weather with the special equipment set up for
Approximately 80 students were
earning credits towards the 34 need-
ed for a geography major and 40 stu-
dents were working on credits to-
wards a minor. Dr. Harold Classen is
head of the geography department
and has a staff of 15 members. The
department offers a B.A. and B.S.
For the ninth annual summer
study, Dr. Margaret Chew directed a
tour of four Scandanavian countries.
The tour was open to students for
graduate and undergraduate credits
in geography. The purpose of the
trips was to observe and interpret
the physical and cultural reasons
for land use patterns and to examine
geography as a possible basis for
problems facing people of Scanda-
174 - Academics
Department Head Harold Classen interprets weather map
t h . , 5
I ' 5.1
1 Z 41
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4 fb! ,
w ' f
Geography Students Take Ninth Annual ourimmp mC'm"1'Jif'd"'M
ter Indira Gandhi of India grants geography students audience.
Students bound for E
rprets weather map
Uviet Seminar Draws Political Science Students
I W..-we , 4,
.1 .4 'jg-f'c4.. .
Richard Lindblad, Head of Political Science Department.
Students bound for Russia view display from previous years.
There were approximately 130
majors and 300 minors in political
science this semester according to
Mr. Richard Lindblad, chairman of
the department. The department is
now offering a 34-credit major to stu-
dents enrolled in the Colleges of Let-
ters and Science, Secondary Educa-
tion, and Health-Recreation-Physical
Education. Prior to the approval by
the undergraduate curriculum com-
mittee in Spring 1970, a political
science major was available only to
students enrolled in the College of
Letters and Science.
For the third consecutive year stu-
dents had an opportunity to parti-
cipate in a seminar to the Soviet
Union. The seminar lasted three
weeks and took students to some of
the most interesting spots in Russia
and Eastern Europe.
One-year abroad at the Copenhag-
en campus became a reality in 1971.
The primary objective of the pro-
gram was to give students an oppor-
tunity to study in a culture signifi-
cantly different than their own.
The Political Science Association,
an organization for those students
interested in political science, had
about 40 members this year. It met
on the average of once a month with
teachers from the political science
department speaking on their special
fields of interest.
, , an N811
wtf! 4 . 4
Q , 5 1
511 ,.,,..5..,' ..,, -V f
After a year's absence, Mr. Paul
Johnson rejoined and became chair-
man of the social work department.
There were five faculty members
on the staff and approximately 265
majors in social work. Three new
courses were offered this year: social
group work, social work in the phys-
ically diabled and advanced case
The course "Volunteer Services"
involved students in person-to-per-
son relationship with children
through the Big Brother-Big Sister
and tutorial programs of the La
Crosse County Department of Social
Services. Forty three students were
Big Brothers or Big Sisters, and
another 24 students were assigned as
tutors to children needing a boost
in their studies. The children ranged
from five years old to 16. The course
required each student to spend at
least one hour per week with a child,
but all students spend more time
with their charges, because, as one
Big Brother says, "it takes a while to
build a meaningful relationship."
Field placement, the other prac-
ticum course, gave social work se-
niors realistic and practical involve-
ments in social services. Students
worked on the job from eight to 20
hours a week at 17 private and public
cooperating agencies. Assignments
were made on the basis of what set-
ting a student preferred and what
area of social work the student in-
tended to pursue after graduation.
Paul Johnson - Department Chairman
176 - Social Work
in Big Brother-S ister Program
Dr. Baheej Khleif,
Student Donald Jenkins in his Big Brother role. 'llllhloml
1 "" ""x-' ' WTI: W
Dr BaheeJKhle1f Mary Ormson Kathy Meath Jerry Wleczorek and Sherry Lmdqulst discuss a study to be conducted m th
Svvwlv LY Students Survey Local Attttudes
e on Smlth lectures to students. Dr. Joe Motivans, department head
The soclology department had a
staff of 12 and Dr Joe Motivans was
head of the department Approxi
mately 200 students majored 1n so
ciology this year.
On the staff were two anthropolo-
gists who specialized in Latin Ameri-
ca and India. Plans were being made
to offer a minor in anthropology in
the near future
Over 500 La Crosse residents were
polled on their attitudes toward the
police, toward death and toward
student dissent and campus unrest.
The study was conducted by Dr. Ba-
heej Khleif's class in research
methods and was intended primarily
as a means of gaining experience in
the proper methods and techniques
of conducting a valid sociological
Guest speakers on the campus
this year were Professor Mark Tess-
ler, sociologist at the University of
Wisconsin-Milwaukee, who lectured
' 77 d
on "Social Change in Tunsia an
Dr. Glenn Nelson, chairman of the
department of sociology a . i
College, who spoke on "Political
Orientation of the Scandanavian Stu-
, rl l
One of the fastest growing depart-
ments on this campus was the art
department, headed by Dr. Dale
Kendrick. In the last ten years its
enrollment increased steadily. In 1960
there were 225 students taking art
courses. This year there were 1,188
students enrolled in art courses, with
approximately 165 majors.
The steady growth created prob-
lems, one of which was a shortage of
classroom facilities. It was hoped
that within two years this problem
would be eliminated with the con-
struction of the five million dollar
Fine Arts Building.
One third of the building was to be
constructed for use by each of the
three fine art departments: music,
theatre, and art.
Plans for the art section included
a gallery to serve the entire univer-
sity and a professional area for ex-
Dr. Dale Kendrick - Chairman of the Art Department.
Y x - . XX' '-19.
These two students are workin '
E On proyect th '
do. Each student has a choice of several projeits at they deemed to
178 - Academics
This technician h
on closed circuit ti
x ,..- ,gf
lineup, 5 -I '
This technician is preparing to show a tape
on closed circuit television.
K Z.. , I . f ,- ff 1 j -ix" J
5 , M., Z X X
s 'R i I
,. ,,,, krfy
Audiovisual Has Two Divisions
The audiovisual center, directed
by V. B. Rasmusen, employed a staff
of ten professionals and ten classi-
fied staff members, plus student
The instructional department of
the audiovisual center offered an
instructional materials minor on the
The instructional materials center
had instructional materials for both
students and faculty such as books,
periodicals, standard references,
films, slides, and facilities for
production and projection of print,
visual, and audio materials. In addi-
tion to the instructional materials
minor, a minor in audiovisual was
also given on the undergraduate
A masters degree was also offered
in audiovisual media. A minimum of
30 semester hours was required with
6 to 12 credits in Educational Founda-
The service department of the
audiovisual center served the Uni-
Karen Pike issues one of the f'llIIlS offered by the A-V Dept.
versity in the improvement of in-
struction, publicity, and adminis-
The service division, headed by
G. L. Steinhoff, had eight depart-
ments. Photographic services pro-
duced slides, transparencies, and
prints. The copy center made signs,
and did duplicating, collating, bind-
ing, dry mounting, and laminating.
The instructional materials center
supplied and produced films, film-
strips, records, audio tapes, trans-
parencies, study prints, multi-media
sets, and slides. TV production
dealt with educational and special
programming. Audio production is
tape production and duplicating.
Electronic Repair fixed projectors,
audio, and video equipment.
The audiovisual production cen-
ter produced diazo transparencies
and thermofax transparencies, lay-
out, design, direct copying, and self
service. The audiovisual auditorium
served television and audiovisual
classes for TV and film presentations.
V. B. Rasmusen G- L- Slleillhmf
Academics - 179
. ,.., -,-.- nuff. an-..-, .,.
Music Department Plans Summer European Tour
Planning of a European summer
tour for the University Singers and
Women's Chorus made for a busier-
than-ever year in the music depart-
ment. Dr. William Estes, chairman of
the music department, organized the
tour with 80 members to represent
WSU-L in Europe during August.
Tour stops were to include Brussels,
London, West Berlin, Prague, and
Vienna. Each singer earned his
money for the trip with the university
cooperating through student-help
During the 1970-71 year, the music
department also looked forward to its
new facilities in the Fine Arts Build-
ing, scheduled to open in 1973-74.
Special accommodations for music
were to include a 300-seat recital
hall, an instrumental rehearsal room,
a recording studio, and an electronic
music studio, the second in the Wis-
Approximately 800 students took
courses in the department this year,
under the direction of 16 faculty
members. Groups sponsored by the
department were the Collegiate
Singers, Women's Chorus, Men'S
Glee Club, Choral Union, Wind
Symphony, orchestra, two stage
bands, Symphonic Band, and the
Associated with the department
was the Music Educator's National
Conference, a 117 member group
which sponsored receptions for lec-
tures and concerts artists on campus
during the year.
Dr. Estes spent extra hours rehearsing with the U ' ' ' '
. . t ' .
prepare them for their Wisconsin tour in the spglilgrsiinsilstllilgflloshgo awalted European tour during the summer'
180 - Academics
by, Vicki Andel
Estla, two stag
C Band, and the
T the department
receptlons for leg.
, 3I'llSiS 011 Campus
fur fe if
THE COLLEGIATES: FRONT ROW: Colleen Kavanaugh, Pam Mel- Mike Snustead, Bill Linley, Lynn Page, Mark Paape, Mark Thomp-
by, Vicki Anderson, Gary DeMaroney. SECOND ROW: Cathy Brooks, son, Diane Blumenschein.
w s' gag we 3 1 3- R M
4 f - -- ffl x' 1
' .f 'H' 'VV 4' LY V A 4
i ' gs-,C A
The first year of the Choral Union has a
great turnout of townspeople.
Academics - 181
,L-1 .-'-:-n:-:....:Q4 -'-3 11. 4...I ,Qu 1
The brass section gets together for a practice session.
Y Neff '
182 - Academics
- . m X
e Wind Symphony continues to grow at WS
Oertel, Mm Han' '
SECOND ROW: P1
." , '
. ?' Ajf
CLARINET CHOIR: FRONT ROW: K1'lS Dlener, Glen Oestreich, Jim Page, Lynn Slebrecht, Chris Curtis, John LaMaye, Kathy Huber,
Oertel, John Hall, Janice Fish, Sue Klemp, Betty Krupp, Cindy Curtis. Kathy Drachenberg, Phil Brux, Pat Will.
SECOND ROW: Patty Krupp, Nancy Hutchens, Sandy Wanek, Barb
Stage Band Appears At atwnal Jazz Festwal
Tile Stage Band tours many area
high schools during the year.
Academics - 183
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Men's Glee Club
MEN'S GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: Izzy Sorce, Dave Weeden, Scott
Smith, Bruce Bahler, Steve Barritt, Joe Noelke, Chip Burke, Jon
Kempfer, Bill Timken. SECOND ROW: George Wallace, president,
Phil Shelton, Terry King, Joe Klempen, Bob Kleppe, Kent Luetdke,
Tom Vader, Dave Jachem, Pat Charles, Jim Kindscthi. THIRD ROW'
Tom Ragina, Bob Masarik, Fred Patrie, Dan Hunger, Phil Breckler
WOODWIND QUINTET: FRONT ROW:
Arlys Gossfeld, Kathy Gomez. BACK ROW:
Bart Fojtik, Cindy Neumann, John Hall.
Goes On Tour
184 - Academics
Mike Morton, Paul Verbeten, Randy Miller, Dick Johnston, Jeff
Waak, Steve Pints, Paul Solberg. FOURTH ROW: Michael Mealy,
Dave Sagen, Gregg Slapak, John Weber, Mike Bell, Tom Moen, Paul
Syverson, Gary Teschner, Jerry Herman, Dewayne Sattler, Mike
Hard, Alan Rodewald, Wes Petersen, secretary, Richard Hanson.
Terry Barham, director.
A Gwfle Moore
Dick Johnston .M
l0W: Michael Meglyl
Bell, Tom Moen, Pm
Wylie Sattler, Mike
TY? Richard Harm
if NX. K
arching Chiefs Add Color
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The Marchmg Chiefs spell
out thelr name during a
football half-time show.
l fi i
f 1 3. 12
Academics - 185
ABOVE: Connie Holm, vice-presi-
dent residence halls, Linda Wilcox,
vice-president, prograII1SS Jackie
Flach, treasurer, Cathy BI'00kS,
I.A.W.S. contact. RIGHT: Donna
McClure, president, Debbie Luke-
A. WS. Sponsors
Among the 1970-71 .activities of the
Associated Women Students were
the Mother's Day Weekend, the Big-
Little Sis Ice Cream Social and the
Ten Best Dressed Contest. The Big-
Little Sis activities, sponsored by
the A.W.S. and the Gamma Sigs,
took place in September at the Ice
Cream Social. Here freshman girls
were introduced to campus organ-
izations and their upperclass mem-
bers. The Ten Best Dressed Con-
test, open to all women on campus,
was in December. La Crosse was
represented at the I.A.W.S. Na-
tional Convention in Ft. Collins,
Colo. by four girls, Marcia Shroder,
Connie Holm, Chris Verbeten and
A.W.S. concludes its year's ac-
tivities with "Mother,s Day Week-
end." Everything from a modern
dance presentation to "Happy Hour"
at Uncle's was a part of the pro-
gram. This program gave parents
an inside look at the campus and its
186 - Associated Women Students
Girls are introduced to upperclassmen and organizations at Ice Cream S00
,r -, . Y X
Q x ,ya . i f ,
, s f zgf I
Wisconsin State delegates, Connie, Chr' d M - - .
venti0ninFt. Collins, Colorado. IS, an arcla eating at the National I.A.W.S. Con-
., ff- 1 , ,
' , ,wi '3"""",0J
X. Aw: 5, 4
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Associated Women Student's President
Donna McClure speaking at the honors
convocation, at which new Ratom mem-
bers were announced. This was a part of
the Mother's Day Weekend activities.
Associated Women Students - 187
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, .,,, ? I
and Connie Holm at a formal business meeting of the national convention.
,K K - lr if fi
,Ni " sl ,, ,gm Q if
" ' .- -. , A 2 T
IN CANOE: Barb Pader, presidentg Jan Lorenz, treasurer, Peggy UNDER HIGH BOARD: Sharon Boushon, Cheryl Zeaman, Kathy Con-
Johnson, vice-president, Jackie Hestetune, secretary. LOW BOARD: nell, Debbie Brown, Joann Morgenthaler, Joyce Kowalewski. HIGH
Nancy Bertram, Nancy Primc, Karen Kohli, Betty Renderman, Bonnie BOARD: Debbie Ramsdell, Bonnie Wait, Mary Lentscher, Patty Far-
Richards, Susie Faro, Becky Branrud, Kris Koltes, Sandy Thorpe. rar, Connie Hefty, Mary Tanda, Dorothy Zyc, Barb Drewry-
Catalina Club Reflects on N ever-N ever Land
This year the Catalina Club pre-
sented "Reflections of Never-Never
Land," bringing to life the fantastic QU 2 1, fy 235 all ,af 1
world of Peter Pan, Captain Hook,
Tinkerbell, crocodiles, mermaids,
and pirates. Club members were
busy since fall, improving swimming
skills, preparing costumes and
scenery, writing the narrative for the
show, and choreographing and per-
fecting the formations. The climax
was four nights of a very successful
Catalina Club Show.
, t'ons Of
Steve OWGIIS, one of the six male swimmers who added variety and mterest t0."R9flec I
Never-Never Land," lifts Mary Tanda high above the water in one of the formatwns'
188 - Catalina Club
R Q. 5 .1 I
, . ,-Aw
u '.' J,
,J ff' 'f
,- r ggi? ,
sa ' 11
Yeaman, Kathy Con-
entscher, Patty F ar-
st w :flu
Cheerleaders strive to boost the crowd's spirit and enthusiasm.
U-rah, rah, rah, L-S-U . . . echoed
at many athletic events this year.
Many times the cheerleaders were
taken for granted as being part of the
game atmosphere. However, their
pep and leadership were felt and
seen at every game. They cheered at
the football, basketball, and base-
ball games and attended track, swim-
ming, and gymnastics meets to boost
the spirit. Their other activities in-
cluded hostessing Quarterback and
all-sports banquets, serving as ushers
at athletic events, judging area high
school and junior high cheerleading
tryouts, as well as numerous hours
FRONT ROW: Patty Loew, Bonnie Rich-
ards, Debbie Double. SECOND ROW: Lisa
Van Deven, Jane Sacharski, captaing Barb
Calbert, Jackie Flach. THIRD ROW: Con-
nie Perkins, Amy Buckley.
FRONT ROW: Janice Peterson, Donna Head, Cheryl Wakeman, presi- Wakeman, advisor, Jon W be , ' - 'd t C ' Th '
dent, Kathy Christman, Nancy Johnson, Debra Atchison, Kathy Mc- Korger. MISSING: Patricia: lVl'cIgi:rllelyl:elfa:'nChrihl1i?an llzlbdiiih Ilia?
Nulty. SECOND ROW: Arlyn Frost, Bill Denoux, Bob Pacl, Burdett stad, sec.-treas. y
Bible Mem bers Establish Relationship With God
The aim of the Campus Bible
Study Club was really two-fold. First,
it endeavored to establish a sound
foundation of evidence for belief in
God, and second to increase or gain
a personal relationship with God. The
group studied the book "Who Says,"
which gives documentary evidences
for believing the Bible, and devoted
half of their time to small discussion
groups in which they shared ex-
periences and problems and aided
each member in grasping 3 better
,mmf f' concept of a personal God.
The club was represented at the
national French-Lich Convocatlop
Retreat, in French-Lich, Indiana, th1S
year. The president of the club,
Cheryl Wakeman, was sent to share
Says." in the exchange of ideas and problems
of other campus works across the na-
tion. 500 students were present, IGP
resenting 32 campuses.
Fellowship with other club mem
bers was mainly achieved off canllfllsv
with sing-alongs, parties, and p1cn1CS-
The club also had a folk Singing group
which sang at various meetings-
Jon Weber' Bm Del10l1X, and Mike Kroger
Dl'0Dare for a discussion on the book "Who
190 - Campus Bible Study
rl . ' 4
. l r WJ
A ' I
'ws , '
FRONT ROW: Ed Mvf
mum, Keith Davis, 'ir
0ND ROW: Mark Yalff
Cm! Thayer lg,
lf the Campus ilk
is really two-fold. li
l to establish ami
eiidence for liilli
and to inereaseorgi
the book "WhaSall
the Bible, and dems:
ime to small distal
mea may Shelf,
d problema ada
r in ETHSPWE all
was repfeselled ali
, . 'h Conll?
.nch LIC Indiana?
Preiidenl of 'll
eman. Was sent wi
pus worki ww fi
idents WW lllmll
D with . ed
JJ , egllllr'
av ,. ,123-.'EA'hg5kf.-.
W: Ed M lling, Mary Tennyson, Bill Christianson, Ginny
Davis, 'Il'i'eacy Taber, Larry Harvey, Judy Syverson. SEC-
OND how: Mark Yates, Maureen O'Brien, L3l'S J0l'g0l1S0l1-
, An .I is'
, , . , 7
X, J lf'25,,,'a'fff'-2 NFA,
. 1 ,V
-fc . . mf"-' MG- ' "
flimsy 74:-1 I . f '-
C x '
Camping Is One
Coulee Trekkers, WSU-L's outdoor
recreation club, had a successful
year, organizing and offering many
varied activities to its members.
Horseback riding, canoe-camping,
spelunking or cave exploring, and of
course, winter camping, as is shown
here, occupied many weekends.
Organized in 1955, Coulee Trek-
kers has had several quiet years but
membership and programmed activi-
ties are now on the rise. Next year
promises to be bigger and better than
AJ: he.. L
Coulee 'Trekkers - 191
fr xv ig
r r X J
' f . arf
mn Barb Tay!
FRONT ROW: Susan Chan, secretaryg Cynthia Lee, Tereg L N
Shahaireen Madramootoo,. Louise Cheng, Compton Veermallag, 1:5705 reqrllzelacggevllyamflgayii Lakerum. Chatarpaul, Elizabeth Browne, Lau-
Them, Ferhan? Tesfamavlan, Mohamed Nageer, president Kenneth dms Kinos ,Mariy aslser, Wmston Dutchin, Eduardo Proano, Teo-
clmu,v1ce-prenaenzg Lawrence chheng. BACK ROW: Garland Lein mend Wong M,sa'ff0ger0'i3n?'kW'1l1'g11 Marina, Patrick Yeung, Ray-
, , . rxc son, oger Erickson, Faculty advisor.
W N Xml X s
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ss t E
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WSU-L's sixty-six foreign stu-
dents, representing fourteen coun-
tries, were members of the Inter-
national Students Organization this
past year. The fulfillment of the
group's purpose, to help foreign stu-
dents understand the American so-
ciety, was shown as its members
participated in a variety show. Dur-
ing the show they performed native
dances and read literature from their
respective countries. In order to en-
able the Americans to benefit from
them, the international students
prepared for their friends, a dinner
consisting of foreign foods. Several
foreign students who hoped to mix
well with and understand the Amer-
icans, our country, and culture, be-
came members of this organization.
In doing this, they became acquaint-
ed with students from other countries
and their customs.
International Students - 193
-- ar fan.-u..1...--,.:..,-g,- -V I. . , ,-
, , -.... 220.127.116.11 ,
FRONT ROW: Sue Tessendorf, secretary, Betsy Ptacek, Sue Johnson,
president, Michelle Kegel, historian, Kathy Odau, vice-presidentg
Donna Schelldorf, Barb Jacobs. BACK ROW: Arlene Maroney, trea-
surer, Lois Hill, Chris Ingersol, Chris Backes, Kathy Ermler, Valerie
Team members practice skills and techniques before the high school clinic
194 - Field Hockey Club
Hellem, Beth Serier, Lorraine Albers, Jackie Witha, Anne Muren,
Lynda Garbe, Mary Clancy, Cindy Brager, Nancy Bridenthrall, Sherry
Polenska, Jeri Findlay, Miss Karen Toburen, coach. Missing: Sue
Haertel, Clinic Chairman, Gloria Krom.
Places Four On
This year, the Field Hockey Club,
with its new coach, Miss Karen To-
buren, sponsored a high school field
hockey clinic. Club members assisted
in teaching the techniques and skills
involved in the game. The United
States Field Hockey Associatlfm
brought to LaCrosse a touring 003011
from Holland, who worked with LSU
students for three days in Oct0bGf-
Because LaCrosse's Field Hockey
Club has been playing longer than
other state universities' clubs, the
LSU team challenges women's teams
from Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota and
Wisconsin, instead of college teams.
Four members of LaCrosse'S team,
Lois Hill, Jeri Findlay, Barb
Jacobs and Sue Johnson, were placed
on the first team of the M1dweS
College Tournament t
the Year, the club members 51015
centrate mainly on the high SC 0 d
clinic and P1'aCtiCiI1g Skllls ags
techniques for tournament Sam
FRONT ROW: l
president! Tom E
.,'., M Ri
, ffial , '17-'
l 9 er?
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Field Hockey Club,
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a high school field
tb members assisted
echniques and sill
game, The United
sse a touring will
o worked with Lil
8 days in October.
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FRONT ROW: Mike Kilen, vice-president, Steve Block, Rich Ott , huk , d- , - . . .
presidentg Tom Sill. SECOND ROW: Ed Moore, Ron Pazik, Doug Riff- ner,eBdgllgidzlicgli-eldimidditggeziztagilgllllfTlimltlhlliilgdnadvlsor5 Brad Tur-
dolph, Bill Guth, Ron Johnson, Ralph Stover, Gary Lukes, Dennis Be-
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Wielding the whistle at a YMCA contest is an Officials Club member.
O ficials Club Members
Referee At Area Schools
Members of the Officials Club
gained experience in refereeing this
year by working games at the YMCA,
Western Wisconsin Technical Insti-
tute, and at area schools in the Cou-
lee Conference. In addition to offici-
ating such sports as football, basket-
ball, wrestling and baseball, mem-
bers constantly sought to keep up-to-
date with new rules and interpreta-
tions of those rules. Serving as ad-
visor for the club was Bill Vickroy.
Officials Club - 195
L-X Dancers Per orm
Hal -time Pro rams
Forty or more university students
gathered each Tuesday night at the
dance studio to engage in one of their
favorite activities, square dancing.
Members of L-X worked to perfect
the dances of early and contemporary
America and to prepare programs for
presentation at assemblies at area
high schools and at half-time per-
formances of WSU-L basketball
games. This year L-X club members
taught some of the square dance
skills to children at St. Michael's.
Directing the activities of the club
was Miss Bernadine Kunkel of the
college of health, physical educa-
tion and recreation.
FR : .
Bul?r1Ti'gEggL'D hILIg'a7lfaKZgf:3il lxelldy Kgoupa, Judy Gault, Peggy Janet Timmerman, Doug Czaplewski, Julia Lindner. FOURTH RQW-
John Markowski, Jack Hammond gi-'latigywileucetl 9I'l?IllIIQDI0hn Howard, Connie Schoenmann' Lynne Kallio' Dawn Van Hoosen' Cheryl Pltzije
West, Dick Schroeder, Michal Scliubert Chugk llegin M Roivzriiathy Marg? Gardner' Judy Truesdale' FIFTH ROW: Rick Schwartz, llriexrnty
ke' Dave Pedersen, John A1'l1Sd01'f, Sharon Loweryi M2112 flqaglgii' Sandllll, Gary Schmitt, Ron Kolterman, Dan Blanke, Terry Dang '
196 - L-X l
.-. -' '5
nd' F0313 PW:
FRONT ROW: Sharry Rheame, Emily Knudsen, Steve Clay, vice- man A. Erikson, Carrie Wille, Paul Wendling, Judy Larsen, Ricki
president, Hank Gruenburg, Nancy Lomen, Greg Gullickson, Louis Knudsen. FOURTH ROW: Bob Becker, Dave Fuhrmann, George Wal-
Knudsen. SECOND ROW: Connie Kukla, Don Lauffler, Diana Pasch, 1306, Mari Kramer, D2-l'l'yl White, George Moore, Bob Schley, Stephen
Marlene Pfeifer, Becky Hawkins, Charlene Johnson. THIRD ROW: Vold, president, Debbie Rudesill, Christopher Knudsen, Rene Knud-
Elmer Pasch, Mike Wold, Sandy Lefeber, Ann Baxter, the Rev. Nor- sen.
Retreats, hay rides, square danc-
ing, dinners, discussions, non-credit
courses and day-to-day association
with friends were all a part of the
activities of the Lutheran Campus
Center. Through the ministry avail-
able at the Center, students grew in
the understanding of Christian faith
and the application of it to daily
life, both on and off campus.
Stringing popcorn and
for the Center Christ-
mas tree are members
of the Lutheran Cam-
Lutheran Center - 197
FRONT Row- Jim Drews Mike Mulrooney, Keith Morin, Ken van Mike Whittlieff, Mike Blvedeli Joe lseline Mike Ffedfichf Chuck Kel'
Es. BACK ROW: John Niesen, Jim Rhebein, Dan Reynolds, Jim Shat- 1913 Pat Ml11l'00I16Y, P3111 Y0l1Ilg-
tuck, Mike Schultz, Bob Krumenauer, Shelly Fifarek, John Richmond,
L-Club was a group of young men
who had won a letter in one or more
varsity sports. The club sponsored
many activities to promote and help
the athletic department, and the
athletes in the school. These activi-
ties included the coaches clinic, the
annual all sports banquet, and the
sale of concessions and programs at
varsity contests. The club also initi-
ated an award called, "The Athlete
of the Month Awardf' The award
went, each month, to the athlete who
had displayed outstanding excellence
in a sport. r
L-Club members sell concessions at varsity games.
198 - L-Club
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Gill, Cheryl PU14
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filllllilllil mi :wif i iwwlilliill1e Z lily ff3lll'ft'flIff'1flQ'l'It Q . Il J 5 'il l The Board of Women Officials was
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l ' I 'l f , if ' , - Q a group 0 Young Women who had
, k rf, 5 , K ff? f 1 I 1 e taken an interest in learning the
or nnnn aa 2 Z-ei -r rules and Offlcl-mg Womens ath-
A4 1 g , , letics. They officiated seven different
f 9 if W -. I ' l sports including swimming bad
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FRONT ROW: Lee Stephenson, chairmang Sharon Vollendorf, student chairmang Chris Mc-
Gill Cheryl Pingel, Donna Schelldorf, Karen Hoffman, LuRae Wrlhelm, Mary Coughlin, Kath-
leen,Paur. SECOND ROW: Gail Dalsby, Kathy Odau, Pat Wischmann, Pam Stanch, Karen
Tersen, Barb Jacobs, secretary-treasurerg Beth Serier, Sharon Archdale.
minton, volleyball, basketball, track
and field, gymnastics, and fencing.
They provided their services mainly
to high schools. Many of the girls in
the group also participated in col-
lege sports throughout the year.
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Two of the sports that the women officials
referee are swimming and basketball.
Board of Women Officials - 199
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FRONT ROW: Joey Miller, Gretchen Zachel, Cheryl Pingel, Laurili Horstman, Pat Lund, Cris Berg, Debbie Niedfeldt, Karen Pertzgch
Schaller, Mary Schroeder, Jean Paustian, Karen Winter, Betty Nied- Ken Pinski. BACK ROW: Jane Zimmerman, Dwayne Herman Doll
feldt, Nancy Peterson. SECOND ROW: Becky Ender, Sandy Wehren- Sutten, Dewey Bjorkman, Dave Niedfeldt, Eric Knorr, president',Ga1-y
berg, Debbie Wiese, Brenda Sherry, Jim Kopp, Penny Kopp, Andy Bluske, John Lautz, Chris Pasch, Gary Larson. '
Lutheran Colle ian Group Promotes Fellowship
Lutheran Collegians had a campus
house located at 16th and Main
Streets. Every Wednesday night a
vesper service was conducted, and
every Sunday a cost supper was
served in the basement. The center
was open every day to study, relax,
play games or watch television.
The main purpose of the Lutheran
Collegians was to promote fellowship
among all students, to grow in faith,
and to support Lutheran Collegian
missionary projects. Eight members
of the group attended the national
convention at East Lansing in April.
.X .. .
. sw f
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able to use the facilities at the center to study and relax.
200 - Lutheran Collegians
Rev, in Cf
B Kara p
Newman Center offers a variety of activities for its members.
Newman Center officers include Larry Krajewski, Vince Kobida, the
Rev- Ge0l'ge Hinger, Sue Reget, John Merkt, Mike Larkin.
The Newman Center is a Roman
Catholic organization serving the
La Crosse Community and the State
University students. Creative ser-
vices, held daily, were designed to
be meaningful to those attending.
The Newman Center worked for a
social consciousness which incor-
porate involvement in the critical
issues of today. The center had 250
members. It offered its members use
of facilities such as a lounge, TV
room and study rooms.
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4 as 9 V
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Newman Center - 201
, 4 ..,
ff' ', Z ' X'
. 0 01
P W. f- , ,. 1 r f
2 C ' S h ann, Jeri Ryall, Pat Bretthauer,
Cargluligemzrr 3113? Rue, Carol Nelson' Carol Smlth'
LynnyHodges: SECOND ROW: Charlene Ruthenburg, Lynn MBSOII,
N N f
., . ,, N.v.' N . ..,, r
' k' D be ' , Lynn Kalio, Sue Hulme, Janet Timmerman, Mary
B:lhlDol,:n, liuilillly West. BACK ROW: Georgia Brown, Mary Ruh, Sue
Sheffield, Jackie Strand, Shelia Burke-
5 1 W g a
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202 - Pom Pom Squad
Pom Pom Squad
The Pom Pom Girls were an active
part of the Marching Chiefs, adding
pep and enthusiasm to basketball
and football games. Precisiondance
routines were performed at 'all pre-
game, half-time and post-game
shows with grace, skill and a big
smile. Besides traveling with the
band to pro football games, the girls
appeared in parades, at various cam-
pus programs and also sponsored an
annual pom pom workshop for all
state high schools.
Sweet Georgia Brown" directs the Pom Pom Slllla
Ohicers of Orchl
'f , LN
" Weekly Edition Racquet Keeps Campus Informed
Before I was old enough to read
I used to look at newspapers
and see party hats .
and kites that never quite made It up
and then I got older
why I never saw any newspaper girls
tossing papers from their bicycle
I went off to college and found
this office - and in the office
was typewriters and mahogany desks,
and pencils, and tape and stars
red, green, gold and silver
and all these things were very nice
but I was sure there should be some
I waited around for awhile
and sooner or later
some people came into the office
they were big and little
and black 8: white 8a red 8z yellow
and lots of them smiled and laughed
but a few screamed and cried
But nevertheless with the help
of all the people
we made a newspaper
sometimes it made people laugh
sometimes it made people cry
Editor Donna DeMatteo works on weekly edition of the paper.
sometimes I wish that people saw
party hats when they looked at
cause then we could put them on
, 'X ,.
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Myron Swenson, photographer at work,
204 - Racquet
Phillip Nelson, Mike Burnett, Ted Radde confer on advertising proble
4, e ,, K .1 4'
Joseph Zobin, adviser
Theresa Jablonskl, typlstg Cheryl LeJeune, layout edxtorg Colin Fagan, features editorg Mary
Crogan, layout editorg Randy Reeves, news editor.
paper- x A
Stephen Hook, f'mancial adviser
V , . lbe , ' g editor
' Julie Rudolph and Glen Slaats work on the sports layout. Tom So rg managm
9151910 Racquet - 205
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Members of the racing team dis la tro hies. F
p y p RONT ROW: Rich Facteau. SECOND ROW: Dave Wagner, Tryg ArneS011, Jerry
Bain, Eric Miller, Lisa DeFranco, Chris McCoy, Chris Smith, Bob
Spence, Kelly Baldridge, Debbie Steil, Carol Dalton.
Skiers board chartered buses for a weekend at Indianhead.
X x X
Boone Schweitzer gets set for landing.
206 - Ski Club
: ' ,r
Eric Miller show
X X I
1, Tryg Arneson, Jem
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Eric Miller shows his racing form during state competition.
i , E
Ski Club Wins
The Ski Club won its second con-
secutive Wisconsin collegiate cham-
pionship this year, competing in
both the 1nen's and women's divi-
sions. Enthusiasm for the sport ran
high as the club enrolled 350 mem-
bers to become the largest organiza-
tion on campus. In addition to com-
petitive meets, the club made trips
to Hardscrabble, Rib.Mountain, In-
dianhead and Aspen.
,, 4. f
E it Q
Nlembers of th Sk' . . . . Knobe, Spence, racing 0080113
e 1 Club executive board include fSlttlIlg, Chet Ted Tetzlaff, and Kel-1-y Nelson.
g.f:'pre5idel1t3 Chris Smith, secretaryg Bill Werner, treasurerg Lisa De Afnesonf
neo' secretary? Qstandingj Boone Schweitzer, presidentg Jerry
, ..,,....,.4va.13nx:1nu:4.1,-:.-'L .J---.-5--',.L. -
Bob Cooper, social chairman, and advisors Tr
,f U. L-.
QQ yy,-rp .V--4 - - nt ' H- -'.f.,.f9r- , .
2 R k , S Ol , Gail Dalsky, Mary Uhler, Maslowski, secretary, Cindy Hume, vice-president, Helen Moon, Sue
glE1tg51:lTHRp2Iil pigsideiizg l3arbule3iscl:il'lf, treasurerg Mary McDonald, Sorensen, Carolyn Van Ryzln, Judy Hauser Dutchm. Missing: Linda
Judy Glasenapb. BACK ROW: Sharon Vollendorf, Karen Tersen, Pat Fintak, Lynne Marx, Heidi Breitkreutz.
Ratom Mem bers Encourage Senior Leadership
The purpose of Ratom, the senior
women's honor society, as stated in
its constitution is "to promote col-
lege loyalty, to advance the spirit
of service and fellowship among col-
lege women, to promote and main-
tain a high standard of scholarship,
and to recognize and encourage lead-
In the spring, letters were sent to
all junior women who had an overall
grade point which was .4 of a point
above that of all women on campus. A
questionnaire was then filled out by
each woman which indicated all of
her college activities and the degree
to which she had participated in
them. Points were awarded accord-
ingly, and selection was done
mathematically. In actuality, the
girls have chosen themselves by
208 - Ratom
proving themselves during their first
three years as campus leaders and
Once in Ratom, a woman is not
only part of an honorary organiza-
tion, but a member of the sponsoring
group for the Freshman Honors Tea,
Meet the Profs, and Last Lecture.
The Honors Tea recognized freshmen
who graduated in the top ten per
cent of their high school class. Meet
the Profs offered students and
teachers the opportunity to talk on
an informal basis. Last Lecture gives
a teacher a chance to lecture to stu-
dents as if it were his last time to do
so. Through these events, Ratom at-
tempted to get the students and
faculty to communicate and get to
know each other, and to develop
leadership, scholarship, and service.
Ratom members Pat Maslowski and Chefy
I 1 I
f I L
f -- A
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. I 1
The Student Union offers
. . . . . many types f -
facilities like bowling, pool, ping-pong and Eggaglczgzl
They also have pleasant cafeteria facilities.
e'nnn . anfa,
The Student Center Committees
provide a balanced recreational,
educational, and cultural program for
members of the university com-
munity. All committees include both
students and faculty with student
participation on a volunteer basis.
PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Sue
Maas, Janice Groth, Alice Ryan.
' Kn tt, Mandy Smith, Al 1
RTAINMENT COMMITTEE - FRONT Row- Charles Gilbert, Meg Hwy' Terry Hatiiittlie Sqiiyder, Dorothy Madgey, Terry
t'elllblSS L1ndaLmgfeld Tom Hum Sta Yarriot BACK ROW: Pat Gorman, Grant 1'
Ryan Bill Marina Debbie Anton, gandynGursky, Dave Greene, Sobotta, Mrs- Pmkston'
ig Student Center Committees
FOOD COMMITTEE: Tom Hume, Stan Yarnot, John Pierce, food Fullmen, chairmang Pat Gorman, Lois Steinbiss, Larry LHISCH'
services managerg Bob Elrod, Don Eumurian, vice chairmang William
L 1 R
A 1 O
- 5 if RECREATION COMMITTEE -FRONT ROW- ' - ' - - ' N t SIIUWH7 Sandy
i ' Sunshme Z1d0ll0W1tZ, McHon1gale Dave Skiptan Denny Palewskl' 4 0 M nson,
Cathy Rynders, JoAnn Ridley, Pattie Omer, Kar T .SECOND '- - ' - H y Lam, Ennah a
V ROW: ,Theron Fisher, Grant Grebe, Mike Walshinil' erseg Gusky, Phyllis Knott, Linda Nolrtzke, an
erry abota, Bob Dave Blumensteln.
210 - Student Center
Come Per A
gg, Larry Larsen,
ng, UW 'hTMW"
.ear KV' 1
BLACK CULTURE COMMITTEE - FRONT ROW: Evenne Jennings, H 1 ' , Albe r C R -
Connie Perkins, Sharon Absmen, Liddie Collins. SECOND ROW: Cal e ming I race' 0beftHu"um,Dav1dBf0ww0yC0bb-
.I H Q :QE ,
.5 15 .3 lv . T11 K
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THE CULTURAL ARTS COMMITTEE Qabovej and the OPERA-
TI?1fIS AND PROCEDURES COMMITTEE Qbelowh meet to discuss
rf X f f ,
Student Center - 211
-..4. .gun -.--A-Z L1.. gan,- n..12..-,.-.:...-:. ,.- ,- j.-LL .-r. ar ':EL..T. --
United Campus M illistr
olk Group Sings Out
The Messenger Folk Group included: FRONT ROW: Larry Anderson, Haima, Karen Wrobel, Loretta Dixon, Paul Syverson. BACK ROW:
George Moore. SECOND ROW: Richard Hanson, Denise Stark, Bar- Duane Warner, Karen Fortuna.
bara Page, Maryanne Lehmann, Elaine Warner. THIRD ROW: Paula
United Campus Ministry is an ecu-
menical Christian Ministry spon-
sored by seven Protestant denomina-
tions. Carol Knoll served as student
president while Dr. Charles Hosler
was president of the Board of Direc-
Some of the activities in which the
UCM gave leadership during the
1970-71 academic year included re-
treats at Sandhill Wildlife Preserve
and also in Chicago, the International
Gift Bazaar which raised funds for
Winnebago Indian youth and a
Seminar on the American Indian.
The Messenger Folk group sang on
WKBT and also throughout western
Wisconsin. A celebration was held
on Beethoven's 200th birthday and
a Thanksgiving banquet included
The many special events and ser-
vice projects support the motto of
the UCM: We come to college not to
learn to earn a living, but to learn
to live a life.
212 - United Christian Ministry
Earl Adams, Eileen Simonson, Wayne Sherry, Linda Griffith.
FRONT ROW: Becky Wilson,
Norma Veramallay, Diana
James, secretary. BACK ROW:
Wayne Sherry, Gary Putnam,
campus minister: Douglas '
l O 'F
verson BACK ROW
FRONT ROW: Linda Marshall, secretaryg Juanita Burk, presidentg THIRD ROW: P t T' b'ed R th W' k D' '
Cheryl Sclraniensntreasilrer. SECOND ROW! Jeanne Vieth, Judy Greene, Marilyn S?:hul2gElsie,Pallersonltidyisolfne Feuand, Delame
Munson, Vicki Klein, Alice Tadryk, Kathy Fladen, Mary Fitzpatrick.
Wivettes Sponsor Annual Fashion Show, Picnic
The Wivettes was an organization
of married women students and wives
of students. Monthly meetings fea-
tured local speakers and allowed the
young women to share common in-
terests. Activity meetings included
husband participation in bowling,
bicycling and roller skating.
Highlight of the club activities was
an annual fashion show, in which part
of the money raised was donated to
the Easter Seal campaign.
The year ended with a banquet
for husbands and a picnic for all the
Linda Miller models "wet look."
Wivetbes - 213
WRA Promotes Women 's Sports Activities
FRONT ROW: Sharon Wollendorf, president, Donna Schelldorf, sports Netherland, Judi Schnachneider, Lenore Labedz, Jeri Findlay, Sue
directory Anne Westrich, secretary-treasurerg Kathy Odau, vice- Tessendorf, Nancy Dyer, Marilyn Skrivseth, Val Hellem, Cynthia
president. SECOND ROW: Lee Stephenson, advisor, Sharon Archdale, Graham, Nancy Bridenthrall, Mary Clancy, Barb Taylor, Jane Simon.
Mary Lewandowski, Sue Haertel, Michelle Kegel, Karen Hoffman, FOURTH ROW: Terrie Hanke, Gail Dalsky, Betsy Ptacek, Lu Rae
Mary Coughlin, Vickie Polenski, Lynn Sonsthagen, Carol Wilson. Wilhelm.
THIRD ROW: Connie Kukla, Cheryl Pingel, Kris Johnson, Barb
The Women's Recreation Associa-
tion was a group of girls active in
many different aspects of sports and
recreational activities. Through a
very diversified program of both
intramural and extramural sports
activities, WRA offered much fun,
exercise and athletics to its mem-
bers and any interested students.
WRA sponsored the annual high
school playday during the spring
and also intramural activities in a
number of different sports. WRA also
sponsored extramural teams in field
hockey, swimming, track and field,
gymnastics, basketball, volleyball,
golf, softball, fencing and tennis.
These teams competed against many
different schools on various levels
214 - WRA
sketball intramurals are one of the many sports activities offered to all students.
bedz, Jeri Findlay, Sli
ly Val Hellem, Cymlil
hub Taylor, Jane Simon
y Betsy Ptaoek, Lu Rae
STANDING: DT- Hood, Terry Buroker, Paul Nielson, Omar Boutni, TING: John Pincsak, David Klehm, Greg Berg, Greg Wegner.
Blue Key Stresses Fwe Goals
Blue Key, a formal organization
was advised by Mr. William Otto.
The president was Donald Rezek.
The organization had five goals
which the members were to fulfill
to the best of their ability. They were
CD perpetuate belief in Godg C25 pre-
serve the government of the United
Statesg Q33 promote intellectual and
scholastic achievementg C43 recog-
nize excellence in leadershipg C55
further best interests at La Crosse
Blue Key - 215
Student voice was part of the WSU
La Crosse administration with the
election of students to student faculty
boards and faculty senate commit-
The Housing Board consisted of six
students elected by the student body
and seven faculty members ap-
pointed by the President. The Hous-
ing Board advised and helped formu-
late general policies concerning
residence halls, off campus housing,
and future developments in those
The Publications Board consisted
of four students elected by the stu-
dent body, the editors of the Racquet
and the La Crosse, the dean of stu-
dent affairs, the advisor of each
publication and two other faculty
members appointed by the president.
The board was responsible for de-
terming the policy regarding pub-
Student Life Council was respon-
sible for the fomulation, review,
and recommendation of all non-aca-
demic university policies concerning
student life. The board consisted
of five students elected by the stu-
dent body and six faculty members
appointed by the President.
The organizations Board was es-
tablished in order to establish
general policies governing student
organizations and coordinate their
activities within a framework of Uni-
versity regulations. The board recog-
nized student groups, scheduled
times and places for regular meet-
ings, and coordinated the activities
of student groups. Six students and
six faculty members made up the
The Student Centers Board con-
sisted of four students and four
faculty members. The board was re-
sponsible for formulating policies
for the student centers through the
initiation, development, and direc-
tion of student centers programs and
The Apportionment Board was re-
sponsible for recommending to the
President through the Dean of Stu-
dent Affairs the manner in which
funds collected by the state for
support of student activities are to
be distributed among eligible stu-
dent organizations. The board con-
sisted of four students and four
Give Students Representation
APPORTIONMENT BOARD -- STANDING: Bruce Skrine, Don Strand, Jerry Spence, Mike
Foy, Dr. Reid Horle. SITTING: Ralph Phillips, Larry Lebeicki, Dr. Robert Mullally, John
John Jenks, SI
, . , gen, B111 Collar, F
Housme BOARD - STANDING' Keith Sweet Gordon 'rei ' J fry Gam"
Mike Tock' SITTING: Pat Me1't0HS, Laura Long, Richard Koehler, Dr. Norene Smith.
J YW W'
A X I i
.I 1 H! v
PUBLICATIONS BOARD - STANDING: Don Strand, Charles Haas, 4 Bowles, Suzanne Jenkins, Julie Kinney, Donna DeMatteo.
John Jenks, Steve Hook, Joseph Zobin, Tony Tanke. SI'I'I'ING: Dot
,sarevfw ORGANIZ . ' . o ,Dr. Robert Mullally, Bill Collar-
in ATIONS BOARD - STANDING. Joe Gunning, Cal Helm Wells
gr Dr- Reld Horle. SITTING: Don Staats, Sheila Burke, Steve
Student-Faculty Boards - 217
! . . ..--...,...1,.-...J.,,..:.,..,g..1-,5:gm-.g.-441. 'zu:4:L1.z,r.g5-.,.-C..-. f..-.,l .,..-. M.,-...,,. f.f,.-:.u
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STUDENT CENTERS BOARD - STANDING: Gordon Teigen, Cal SITTING: Judy Pinkston, Dick Hafner, Pat Maslowski, Lois Steinbiss,
Helming, Don Strand, Dr. Reid Horle, Bill Follmer, Joe Gunning. Dr. Norene Smith. '
I :BG K -'V , S
H .L ,, ,,,, . xx
Q , I - 1 '
, f " - I ' 311.2 N' 3 3
' " .... wr, .,
CULTURAL ARTS COMMITTEE - STANDING: K th B bel ' - - ld, Jlldy
Terri Moore, Brenda Onsgaard, Cathy Ryndersy Jazlege gint: 1l:::ill1::'Idn.Roberts, Lmda Wagner. SITTING: Lmda Lengfe
218 - Student-Faculty Boards
Karl, Tim Har
. Campus Vets Sponsor State Soft Ball Tourney
1 r 'iv
ff, . . .A ,Q li Bu.: 4.1. 4
FRONT ROW: Greg Hutchins Mike Olson' Jim Welch treasurer' Tom rick Gary Teschner Vice ' '
. . f , , , , . , , presldentg Ray Miller, Jim H dr' k , D
g:f:l1gl3lmrl3S3:lS:, iecreieryti Jim Zarnke. SECOND ROW: Fred Ro- Wilder, Brad Miller, Mike Miotke. FOURTH ROW: Denlhlis Riieiheizie
6 J 1 P I1 , 0113i 0 , Sparks, Bob Olmger, Don Manke, Dwight Rhodes, Jim West, Jack Peck. '
ohn Werner, Don Jenkins, social director. THIRD ROW: Mike Pet-
' ' mdglda .
51 Lvl' Relaxing Vets get in a game of cards,
Students with 180 active days in
service were eligible to belong to the
Campus Veterans organization. Its
purpose was to bring together men of
a common background to discuss and
formulate plans for the future and
also to socialize. A Christmas dinner
formal was a social event this year.
In the discussion stages were plans
to purchase a house to be used for
single veteran student rental. A state
softball tournament was also plan-
The State Convention was at Osh-
kosh and 25 members of the La
Crosse Veterans group attended.
Plans were made to attend the con-
vention at Superior next year.
On a State level, the veterans tried
to get a bill passed which would give
them free tuition. In addition, the
group worked-toward informing busi-
ness men and employers of the dis-
abled veterans abilities and need
to be in the labor market.
Campus Vets - 219
.-.....-.-.......,....e......,.n,,5.f..-. 1, aau:,:.a.r.g.5,,.-1
Keeping aware of campus
3 I' '. .
ties, the Panhellenic C ' C WI I
ed the four social sororities,g?IZ21I-
bers of each sorority are present on
the council. During second semester
Open Rush Tea for college women
interested in sorority life was held,
e rushees were entertained
songs by the Panhellenic Councilvaiim
dined on punch and cookies while
they met sorority women. The C011 .
c1l also helped organize the Gregk
Weekend held in May. Their mai
project was securing the use of
Grandview Hospital for meetings of
7 f , - nf
TOP TO BOTTOM' Karen Gr
. ' li nv Bar
- egerson, Sue Emerson, Nancy Peck, Kay Knaack, Barb Bischoff, Sue Eric so
Kate Connell, Judy Neider.
fl ' Ill
ey life was heffl
and . afld
M the Greek
the us H
.al for meetings
X 11s1..4.Qf 'U 'X
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,Rgshees api sorority women get acquainted over rex fvshments.
, ,,,,,. - f'....:.4.1,.-I-S1 VH-f ""
mwmf'-aw . W
FRONT ROW: Tom Williams, Ken Leinss, Pat
Volkert, Dan Cook, Jim Barry, Ken Vanes. BA
Wiggmsxrom Gaspericxrom Sprainjmce Shine John Brough Greek l1fe, to develop scholarshlp and mtellectual pur
mn, Art Schroeder, Tom Lynch, Dr. Mullally, Jim Gottmger Don sults, to develop cooperatlon between the Un1V6IS1ty and
eaugart. fratermtles, to develop cooperat1on and frlendshlp
I among fraternltles
Fr Pres1dents of each soclal fratermty and thelr representa
C to promote the act1v1t1es and functlons of Greek orgamza
W3 2 if ,mmigi
Kathy West Sue Milant
Chris Verbeten Suzanne Jenkins
Jan Timmerman Linda Fintak
Marilyn Bakkum Rita Deniger
Mary Kay Oswald Melissa Mitchell
Sue Eliicksciynal Marsha Wells
Mary noe Sheila Burk
Sally Decker Maggie Stoxen
Sally Watson Mary LaPorte
Sue liGE:Intyre Carol Romenesko
Sue miner Sue Daly
Jeri Rgall Bonnie Van Lieshout
Ellen a y Barb Tay or
Kathy Bartoni Sue Berry
Cathy Happel Carol Brecker.
Connie Schoenmann Vicki Doeberemer
Debbie Martin Heidi Mierendorf
Q J in JD 'P m7 GP
0' 'T in 59 Delta
6' I ' ' Z
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22. Kathy Brady
23. Sheri Raymond
24. Barb Pinter
25. Sue Callahan
26. Arlane Stamnes
27. Lea Smith
28. Corky Hauser
29. Barb Tielands
30. Sue Schmitz
31. Carol Fieg
32. Betty Betz
33. Nancy Grieder
34. Carol Hoffman
35. Sue Adams
38. Linca Nicholas
39. Claudia Johnson
41. Linda Miller
42. Elaine Gehring
Mary Jo Paar
is as ,QQ
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25. Jane Hunsader ,
26. Carol Jghnson 6 A 'Q W ,.., 7 -' ' g
27. Karen regerson fy 6 '-" ' A " ' 7 q ' -""
28. Mary Rash K l f, riff , :" " ", 'M
29. Patti Jo Zacharias J a -- .' ." r ,, f
30. Janey Knapp If? y K
31. Pam Caritinos f,,f, A 3 .
32. Jane Schmitz .,,q W .N 'Q ii .
ss. Connie Trites ' W """
34. Nancy Steen
35. Mary McDonald ' ' "-I
36. Trudi Horochena
37. Mary Shaw .. - Q
38. iackie Hestetune QQ R - I
39. llen Panke '
40. Signe Peterson H' 35 36 3 In B
41. Bonnie Hackbarth 0
42. Kathy Little zo 22 2' Z6 11 19 p
43. garen Pruess g ,O
44. indy Bertrand ' A G
45. Judy Truesdale f 2 I+ 5 G 7 8 q f5
46. Patty Schultz
47. Sharon Repoli g ,
48. Sue Oros af
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Peggy Van Rens
Bev Van Zile
J amelle Chart
Greeks - 227
FRONT ROW: Tom Grossman, Steve
Scrieber, Mike Fanning, Tom Sullivan,
Tom Lemkuhl, Steve Comte, Dennis Peters,
Tom Teper, Mike Brehdal, Mark Tobin,
Joe Heim. SECOND ROW: Dan Coots, Curt
Krueger, Jelf Wigdahl, Mike Sonnicksen,
Dick Becker, Chuck Keller, Terry Shaid,
Dave Johnson, Gene Flatan, John Clark.
THIRD ROW: Tom Wilkins, Steve Myhra,
Art Reinhart, Wayne Brehmer, Gary Timm,
Jim Barry, Jeff Volkman, Keith Bohlman,
Tom Hodgson, Jerry Krueger, Tom Vogt.
FOURTH ROW: Dennis Lindquist, Tom
Leider, Loren Wagner, Paul VanHandel,
Carey Larson, Tom Robak, Dave Schultz,
Jim Bellin, Gil Schmitt, Steve Barber, Rich
Wolk. BACK ROW: Dave Moldrem, Mark
Casper, Dave Nelson, Greg Mattison,
Charlie Stevens, Jay Greiger, Sam Ruffalo,
Scott Eglehoff, John Lefel.
228 - Greeks
I V .421
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230 - Greeks W
FRONT ROW: Bruce Steinfeldt, Tom Ehrsam, Mike Johns-
ton, John Schrott, Gene Echlor, Stan Yarnot, Tom King,
Paul Schmidt, Ken Barrett. BACK ROW: George Wallace,
Bob Kellerman, Chuck Schmidt, Ed Neuman, Tom Flock,
Larry Zirgebel, Larry Bislew, Tom Mitchell, Mike Yeh,
Randy Ammerman, Tom Hume, Glen Slaats, Dennis Engh,
Erv LaFleur, Tom Hill, Larry Schmidt, Gary T. Hanne-
M' mann, Steve Chapman.
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FRONT ROW: J hn Haa , Da e Petheram, Richard Wiley, Chris WICSS, Chuck Porper, J0hl1 Dl9fl'lCh ffacllllyl, MSX Dllleyf ?dV'9P"- 2N
ROW: Steve Zirbgl, Bill Fiitz, Larry Czechowicz, Lionel Jadoo, Jay Hesselberg, Rich Ahrens, Terry Hass, Franlf3f3I1?id1:JUmb?f:gErEgY11f:?aa:g
Charles Dee. BACK ROW: George Klersey ffacultyb, Dave Tiedt, Chris Urben, Ron Johnsrud, John Stachowltz, o S, 1
Dustin, Jim Hendrickson, Larry Page, Tom Buckley, Ron Haase, Ed Parks.
,. r ..,-..f.'-....., ' ..........v-.- ..,.45 A.4..-...L4.-,-.5,-.m...,p-,..-:,.,.,4...:.,.-:... wi-2- " -A---V -rh-
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Jim Stoltz Ralph Stover Steve Newman
Scott Giullfoil Ken Vanes Dennis Benke
Jim Halverson Mike Burnhardt Fred Ratzer
Rick Fatura Mark Hierdal Terry Daugherty
Al Oswalt Mike Hensgin John Wilgus
Jerry GHSS01' Ron Holterman John Lochner
Bill Mack Paul Becker Steve Owens
Gary Seehafel' Andy Blaha Pete Gypsen
Bob Kllegel' Joe Islin Attila Wagner
Jim Gottlnger Jeff Higby Jim Crabtree
Mike McD0l18ld Jerry Stampfl Paul Christian
John Fortney Jerry Matola Pat Imhoff
John Metzger Pete Williams Curt Smith
Rusty Blusse Mike Tock J erry Thorensen
ff YK M M I
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ws, , ,KV
FRONT ROW: Steve Clay, Tom Williams, Pat McGee,
Mike Ditlefsen. BACK ROW: Jim Pokorny, Brian Sher-
ren, Rick Schultz, Ron Gaber, John O'Huen, Jeff Wig-
gins, Bob Bedral, John Broughton, Peter Sedrin, Joe
Gaspar, Terry Misfeldt, Dale Colonmas, Jim Hill, John
Bagger, Rick Otto.
234 - Greeks
Bob Bedral escorts Sigma Tau Gamma's new calendar queen, Sue Schroettner
14. Bruce Huebner 27. Tony Christnovich
15. Roger Buswell 28. Izzy Sorce
Tom Palmer 16. Gregg Gromacki . Tom Sprain
Ralph Ciolkosz 17. Ken Holzmann 30. Roger Wehrenberg
Rich Jodarski 18. Scott Haberman 31. Rat Stegner
Jim Punko 19. Dave Rorge 32. Joe Kuhn
Steve Strittmater 20. Gary Osgood 33. Phil Morgan
Pete Rayome 21. Ron Baxa 34. Ken Pederson
Bob Elkinton 22. Tom Gasperic 35. Gary Goesch
Chuck Olson 23. Bill Dolphin 36. Larry Kopf
G1-eg Lamprich 24. Rich French 37. Brian Kopecky
John Easley 25. Dennis Wolf 38. Jeff Carley
Steve Jensen 26. Jerry Sveum 39. Mark Reed
14 27 ig w s ,
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,--, -..... ........-.4.4,w.4,-,...1a--.
Greeks - 235
RYA , , ,. r A V , M,::,-,,,:u,.,,,,,..L1Awf:4...Ee,Lp.v1 L ---
....f eg-guna., .-....- -
BARBARA A. BISCHOFF
Waukesha, Elementary Education,
GPA-3.75. Ratom, Kappa Delta Pi,
Alpha Phi, Women's Chorus, Panhel-
lenic Council, SNEA, Lectures and
Concerts Committee, USA.
DANIEL BLAN KE
Plymouth, P.E., GPA-3.72. L-X, Phi
Epsilon Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Blue
Key, Letterman's Club, P.E. Major-
TERRY NEIL BUROKER
Onalaska, Political Science and His-
tory, GPA-3.54. Blue Key, Young Re-
publicans, Political Science Associa-
tion, Council on International Rela-
tions and United Nations Affairs.
RICHARD CHAN G
Hong Kong, Chemistry and Mathe-
matics, GPA-3.15. Blue Key, Eta Phi
Alpha, International Students Organi-
zation, Recreation Committee, Ameri-
can Chemical Society.
JOHN B. COLEMAN
LaCrosse, Social Work, GPA-3.11. Al-
pha Phi Omega, Eta Phi Alpha, Asso-
ciated Social Work Majors, Academic
Freedom Committee, Organizations
Board, Operation Introspect, Raquet,
National Steering Committee of Na-
tional Federation of Student Social
Workers, Student Youth Volunteers.
LINDA LEE FINTAK
Waukesha, Social Work and Psychol-
ogy, GPA-3,31. Delta Zeta, Ratom,
Yearbook Staff, Newman Club, Publi-
cations Board, Resident Assistant, Year-
book Editor, Student Life Council,
Student Affairs Committee, Organiza-
tions Board, Associated Social Work
Rhinelander, Recreation, GPA-2.32,
Parks 8: Recreation Assoc., Sigma Tau
Gamma, Housing Board, Student Life
Council, Operation Introspect, Inter-
fratemity Council, Apportionment
Board, State Housing Advisory Board,
Resident Assistant, Dorm. President.
New London, Math, GPA-3.57. Gamma
Sigma Sigma, Ratom, Kappa Delta
Pi, SNEA, Yearbook Staff, Resident
Assistant, National Council of Teachers
ofMathematics. INOT PICTUREDl
JAMES E. GOTTINGER
Milwaukee, Social Studies and Eng-
lish, GPA-2.66. Delta Sigma Phi, Intra-
mural Sz Recreational Activities Board,
Varsity Bowling, Organizations Board,
Student Life Council.
JOEL EDWARD HELKE
LaCrosse, English, GPA-2.77. Student
Life Council, Organizations Board,
Safety Board, Academic Freedom Com-
mittee, Student Affairs Committee,
President's Council, CCC, USA.
236 - Who's Who
opson . A
Thtrt -Fwe Students Wm
epresentation in Who 's Who.
Thirty-five students were named to "Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities arid Colleges." A seven-member faculty commit-
tee headed by Dr. Harvey Ideus, director of placement and career advising,
selected 15 men and 20 Women students for the honor on the basis of their
on-campus and off-campus leadership experiences and their service to the
university and the community. Originally 104 students were nominated.
CHERYL A. HOPSON
Two Rivers, P.E., GPA-2.81. WRA,
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Ratom, Wo-
men's Chorus, P.E. Major-Minor Club.
JOHN S. HOWARD
Waunakee, P.E., GPA-3.05. Phi Epsi-
lon Kappa, Letterman's Club, LAX.
Varsity Basketball, RA.
JEANNE M. JAMBOIS
Edina, Speech and English, GPA-3.01.
Debate, SNEA, Pi Kappa Delta, Pan-
hellenic Council, Alpha Omicron Pi.
Bay City, Elementary Education, GPA-
3.55. Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Zeta, Band,
Intramural Basketball and Volleyball.
IRVINE LaFLEUR, JR.
LaCrosse, Mathematics, GPA-3.58.
Alpha Phi Omega, CCC, Blue Key.
Political Science Assoc.
West Salem, Elementary Education,
GPA-3.69. Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA.
Band, Symphonic Band.
Milwaukee, Political Science and So-
ciology, GPA-3.20. Pom Pons, Political
Science Assoc., Sociology Club, Gamma
Sigma Sigma, Operation and Proce-
dures Committee, Student Centers
Board, Cultural Arts Committee,
C ., -. .- -44 .-4.e...p, ,r.:.1 .-anis:-4...-:.-...:. .J.-.-,1T:1L- -1' "IAA-T--.az
Madison, P.E., GPA-2.44. Alpha Kap-
pa Lambda, Letterman's Club, Ath-
letic Club, Apportionment Board, Var-
sity Football, Varsity Wrestling.
Kailau, Hawaii: Recreation, GPA-2.33.
Alpha Phi, AWS, House Council, So-
cial Regulations Board, AWS Judiciiil
Board, CCC, Swim Team, Recreation
Majors Club, Lectures and Concerts
Committee, Undergraduate Curriculum
MARY C. McDONALD
fNot Picturedl, LaCrosse, English, and
French, GPA-3.89. Newman Club,
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Le Cercle Fran-
cais, SNEA, Ratom, Kappa Delta Pi.
LINDA ANN MILLER
Wheaton, Illinois, P.E., GPA-3.53.
Delta Psi Kappa, Alpha Phi, Kappa
Delta Pi, Orchesis, Pom Poms, Cam-
pus Crusade for Christ.
HELEN MARIE MOON
Lake Delton, Music, GPA-3.55. Cam-
pus Crusade for Christ, Kappa Delta Pi,
Ratom, Band, Music Educators Na-
tional Conference, Women's Intramur-
als, Wind Symphony, Symphonic Band,
BRUCE JAMES OLSON
fNot Picturedl, Thorp, P.E., GPA-
3.82. L-X, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Kappa
Delta Pi, Blue Key, P.E. Major-Minor
Club, Freshman Orientation Commit-
tee, Inter-resident Hall Council, Resi-
ROBERT DANIEL OLSON
KNot Picturedl, Westby, Biology, GPA-
3.56. University Singers, University
Theatre, Track, Alpha Phi Omega,
Blue Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Wesley
Foundation, United Campus Ministry,
LaCrosse, Biology, GPA-3.52. Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon, Blue Key, Varsity Tennis.
SALLY A. RICHARDS
Milwaukee, P.E., GPA-3.23. Delta Psi
Kappa, Delta Zeta, Catalina Club, Or-
PAUL D. ROHNER
fNot Picturedl, Racine, Recreation
Administration, GPA-2.79. LaCrosse
Park and Recreation Association, Delta
Sigma Phi, Sigma Lambda Sigma,
Alice DeBower Distinguished Service
Award, Wisconsin Park and Recrea-
DAVID J. ROMENESKO
Appleton, Chemistry, GPA-3.08. Amer-
ican Chemical Society, Sigma Zeta,
Varsity Track, Resident Assistant.
Santa Rosa, California, P.E., GPA-
2.71. WRA, Field Hockey Club, La-
Crosse Board of Women's Officials, P.E.
Major-Minor Club, Orchestra, Judicial
Board of Women's Residence Halls.
238 - Who sWho
SUSAN L. SORENSEN
Waukesha, Math and Spanish, GPA.
3.50. Yearbook, Gamma Sigma Sigma,
KHPP8 Delta Pi, Sigma Delta Pi, Ra-
tom, Resident Asst.
KAREN L. TERSEN
Greenfield, Physical Education, GPA-
3.24. Ratom, Band, Symphonic Band,
Wind Symphony, Student Union -
Recreation Com., Women's Varsity
Bowling Team, Bowling League, WRA,
Newman Club, Social Regulation
Board, Board of Women's Officials,
PE Majors and Minors Club.
CAROLYN VAN RYZIN
Appleton, Physical Education, GPA-
3.62. Gymnastiques, Kappa Delta Pi,
Delta Psi Kappa, Ratom, American
Chemical Society, WRA, Resident
Manitowoc, Physical Education, GPA-
2.88. WRA, LaCrosse Board of Wo-
men's Officials, Ratom, Student-Fac-
ulty Committee - Women's Physical
Education, Resident Assistant.
Milwaukee, Physical Education, GPA-
3.05. Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Psi Kappa,
Cheerleaders, AWS, WRA, Panhellenic
PATRICE M. WILL
LaCrosse, Spanish, GPA-2.6. Band,
Symphonic Band, Wind Symphony,
Music Education National Conference,
National Association for Advance-
ment of Spanish and Portuguese.
Richard Abegalen, PE
Earl Adams, Sec. Ed.
Sue Adams, PE
William Adams, LABS
Marcia Adelsen, PE
David Aller, PE
Dennis Anderson, LQQS
Diane Anderson, Sec. Ed.
Jane Anderson, Sec. Ed.
Sharon Anderson, Soc. Stud
Paulette Andress, Sec. Ed.
Kathy Annear, L6'zS
Judith Anstey, L8zS
Tom Arlt, Ld'zS
LaVerne Armstrong, El. Ed.
Margaret Artero, L8zS
Diane Ashbeck, L8zS
Marcia Augat, El. El.
Margret Autrey, Sec. Ed.
David Bachmann, L8zS
John Bagger, Sec. Ed.
Michael Bahrke, PE8zR
Marilyn Bakkum, Eng.
Thomas Banasik, LJQS
James Barry, PE8zR
William Bartels, Eco.
Kathleen Bartoli, Art
Marcia Bay, PE
Charlotte Beadling, Sec. Ed.
Marie Beaman, PE
Gaye Beamer, Eng.
Robert Beaurain, PE
Sue Bedker, Rec.
Dennis Behnke, PE
Linda Beneker, El. Ed.
Mike Bernhard, Rec. Ad.
Carolyn Bernstein, Bio. dz S
Barbara Best, El. Ed.
Mary Betthauser, Sec. Ed.
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Linda Bieganski, PE
Barbara Bischoff, El. Ed,
Janet Bishop, Sec. Ed,
Dewey Bjorkman, Sec. Ed.
Susan Blair, L8zS
Kathy Blank, HRPE
Daniel Blanke, HRPE
Randolph Blechinger, Lcl':S
Gary Blihovde, LSZS
Russell Bluse, PE
Charles Bolstad, Ed.
Karen Bolstad, Ed.
Christine Bontly, PE
Lee Bontly, PE
Sharon Boushon, Lc?zS
David Britt, L8zS
Cheryl Broecker, H RPE
Pamela Brooks, LES
Georgia Brown, PE
Louise Brown, Sec. Ed.
Ron Brueggemon, LQQS
Cynthia Brunkow, Ed.
Thomas Buckley, Bus. Ad.
Ruth Budde, Ed,
James Burholl, ECON' ,
Terry Buroker, POI' SCL
John Burnett, Sec. Ed.
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Ann Busse, PEQQR
Caroline Butler, HRPE
Barbara Calbert, PE
Laura Callen, PE
Marianne Carnelly, PE
Kenneth Carp, PE
Judy Casberg, Sec. Ed.
Richard Chang, Chem. cfz Math.
Jamelle Chart, PE
Ruth Chisholm, PE l
Linda Christopherson, LABS
Stephen Clay, Sec. Ed.
Mike Cleary, LSZS
Thomas Collins, LJQS
Joan Crouch, Rec.
Mary Culver, H RPE
Colleen Curran, Med. Tech.
William Curran, Bus. Ad.
Sandra Dahl, Ed.
Frank Dais, LQQS
Gail Dalsky, PE
Dale Damen, PE
Lois Day, PELQR
Donald Dean, Ld,zS
Steven Densmoor, LQQS
Pam Deubler, PE
Andrea Dibb, El. Ed.
Beverly Diehl, Ed.
Like many college students, this couple, takes time from
'45 their busy schedules to enjoy a spring day.
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Mark Dregne, Med. Tech.
Sandy Drobnick, PE
Marion Dunn, Sci.
Rita Dyer, PE8:R
Daniel Ellefson, LJQS
Dennis Engh, L8:S
Alice Epenbach, Psyc. 8 Soc
Lloyd Erbe, LQSQS
Roland Faas, Ed.
Michael Fanning, LcQS
Richard Fatura, PE
Carol Feig, Sec. Ed.
Eileen Feller, Ed.
Sally Fenske, El. Ed.
Linda Fintak, Soc. Wk. 8: Psy c
Jane Fisher, PE
Steven Flaten, LQQS
Pat Foelske, Soc. Wk.
William Foley, L8zS
Jon Fortney, L8:S
Stanley Fraundorf, Sec. Ed.
Richard Frederick, LJQS
Ruth Freiburger, El. Ed.
Jerry Friday, HRPE
Douglas Frisbie, Ed.
Nancy Fritsche, PE
Marlene Froegel, El. Ed.
Kay Froehlich, PE
Ronald Gaber, PE
Linda Gald, Ed.
Gloria Galloway, PE
Margo Gardner, PE
Gerald Gasser, LABS
Gigi Geisler, El. Ed.
Cassie Gelina, El. Ed.
Judith Glasenapp, Sec. Ed.
Kathleen Golden, Ed.
Mary Gourlie, Rec.
Larry Grady, LcS'zS
Paul Graw, Bus. Ad.
Linda Griffith, El. Ed.
Thomas Grossman, Lc?zS
Cindy Guiles, Soc.
Jon Guilfoil, PE
Frank Gundrum, Bus. Ad.
John Haase, L8zS
Carol Hafen, El. Ed.
Bruce Hamilton, LAES
Marilyn Hannemann, Rec. , , "' P
Yvonne Hansche, PE
Ron Hanson, PE
Bradley Harper, PE
Jane Haugen, El. Ed.
Judith Hauser, El. Ed.
Rodger Hawes, Sec. Ed.
Albert Hawley, PE
James Heefner, L6'zS
Mike Heideman, PE
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J anlce Helsler, PE , 1
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Michael Hensgen, El. Ed.
Cindy Herberg, L62S
Lois Herman, LGS
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iors who complete their
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Eugene Herold, Sec. Ed.
Patricia Herwig, PEQR
Jarlan Hesselberg, LQQS
Denise Hill, PE
Michele Hintz, EI. Ed,
Joseph Hjella, LABS
Donna Hoey, PEQR
Rochelle Hoifman, PE
James Hoffmeister, LJES
Kenneth Holzmann, LQQS
George Horihan, PE
Barbara Horkheimer, El. Ed
Neale Horman, LLQS
Donald Hovre, LcS'aS
Jo Ellen Howard, PE
John Howard, Heal. dz PE
Larry Hoyer, LABS
Donald Hubka, PE
Lucinda Hume, Ed.
Shirley Ibach, Eng.
Joan Imhoff, El. Ed.
Sandra Ircink, HPER
Barbara Jacobs, PE
Jeanne Jambois, Sec. Ed.
Phyllis J anisch, PEci'f:R
Dane Jenning, Fin.
Jeanne Johns, PE
Joy Johns, El. Ed.
Donna Johnson, Psy.
Kristie Johnson, HPER
Sarah Johnson, LcS'f:S
Sharon Johnson, LrQS
Susan Johnson, PE
Susan M. Johnson, PE
Duane Jones, PE
Ruth Jostad, Ed.
Linda Kassera, PE
Dick Kastenschmidt, HPER
Karen Kattestad, El. Ed.
Michelle Kegel, HPER
-:girls-mek-1,..:...z4.,.-r-e-.55-21' 1 1 - 35' 41531554-
Kathy Kerstein, Geo.
Sandra Kessler, L8zS
Sue Kies, PE
Jerry King, Ed.
Cyndi Kinzer, Ed.
Mary Klein, Sec. Ed.
Maureen Knorring, Sec. Ed.
Suzanne Knudsen, L6'zS
Randall Knudtson, LABS
Barbara Koch, Fr. dz Eng.
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Lynn Koehl, PE
Kathy Koehler, Ed.
Nancy Kostecki, LcQS
Paula Kastohryz, Ld'zS
Joyce Kowalewski, PE
Paula Kowalski, El. Ed.
Mary Krause, Lc?zS
Wendy Kroupa, El. Ed.
Jerry Krueger, PE ffl Sp.
Karyl Krueger, El. Ed.
Lyle Krueger, PE
Barbara Kuitert, HRPE
Irvine La Fleur, Sec. Ed.
Ralph Larrabee, Ed.
Carolyn Lawrence, El. Ed.
Monette Lecher, Lc?zS
Melody Lerum, El. Ed.
Helen Levendoski, LQQS
Lois Lickel, PE
Thomas Lieder, HPER
Darlene Lietz, Sec. Ed.
Sherry Lindquist, Soc. Wk. 8: Psych.
Thomas Lindstrom, PE
Richard Linhart, Soc. Wk.
Susan Link, LdzS
Pam Lioliadis, HRPE
Thomas Litherland, LXJS
Kathleen Lockington, Ed.
William Lockington, PE
Mary Jo Luedtke, PE
246 - Seniors
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classes for all students.
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Michael Lynch, HRPE
William Mack, Sec. Ed.
Karla Manke, El. Ed.
Arlene Maroney, HRPE
Patricia Marquardt, PE
Carol Martin, El. Ed.
Judy Martin, PE
Lynne Marx, El. Ed,
Ruth Mashak, LcQS
Patricia Maslowski, Ld'zS
Melanie Mathsan, Sec. Ed
Fred Matthes, Lc?:S
Kathleen Meath, Ld'zS
Pamela Melby, Elem. Ed.
Linda Meltz, Elem. Ed.
Mary Michela, LQQS
William Milatz, Rec.
Lee Ann Milisch, Ed.
David Miller, LABS
Greg Miller, LcS'zS
Joy Miller, PE
Linda Miller, PE
Margaret Mitby, El. Ed.
Melissa Mitchell, PE
Janet Monat, HRPE
Rita Monsoor, LABS
Helen Moon, Ed.
Marlys Moore, Ed.
Joanne Morgan, El. Ed.
Claire Morse, LLQS
Linda Morton, Ed.
Glenn Mueller, PE
Marlene Mueller, L8zS
Robert Mullen, Ed.
Terry Munson, HRPE
Kathleen Musolf, El. Ed.
Elaine Musser, Ed.
Mary McDonald, Sec. Ed.
Mary McGalloway, PE
Cathleen McGinniss, PE
Robert McGonagil, L6'zS
James McIntyre, L8zS
Susan McIntyre, PE
Amy Nakamoto, Rec.
Roxann Nassimbeni, El. Ed.
Linda Nelsen, Rec.
Mary Nelson, Ed.
Michele Neuens, PE
Steven Newman, PE
Linda Nicklas, PE
Betty Niedfeldt, Sec. Ed.
David Niedfeldt, Sec. Ed.
Chuck Niesen, PE
John Niesen, HRPE
James Nordheim, LKJS
Irene Obmascher, El. Ed.
Rosa Oliveras, Ed.
Bruce Olson, PE
Brenda Orsgard, PE
Heidi Lee Osgood, PE
Alan Oswald, Bio.
Mary Kaye Oswald, El. Ed.
Richard Otto, PE
Dannie Page, LQQS
Janice Page, El. Ed.
Larry Page, LAQS
Arthur Pagel, Sec. Ed.
Kathleen Paur, PE
Jean Paustian, Eng. Sz Ger,
Vickie Pauela, Ed.
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The excitement of graduation builds as Mary Schultz,
graduatmg senior, IS measured for her cap and gown
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Linda Pedretti, Ed,
Judith Perlman, Lc.GS
Louise Perry, PE
Bruce Pertzsch, LABS
Karen Pertzsch, El. Ed.
Nancy Peterson, Ed.
Stewart Peterson, LcQS
Timothy Peterson, LGS
James Pischke, L8zS
Kathleen Pishaw, El. Ed.
Karen Poehlmann, PE
Kenneth Polasky, LLQS
Sherry Polenska, PE
Susan Polodna, El. Ed.
Joan Postier, PE
Niki Poullman, LcS'zS
Dorothy Priester, Ld'zS
Karen Pruess, PE
Betsy Ptacek, PE
Shirley Purvis, El. Ed.
Lois Radke, PE
Louis Ramirez, Sec. Ed.
Khelnwan Ramnarace, L8zS
Lynn Rappold, PE
Jane Ravnum, PE
Joy Redlin, Ed.
Kathryn Rehorst, Sec. Ed
Rinda Reinold, LA'aS
James Rewolinski, Sec. Ed
Donald Rezek, Bi0
Carole Riberich, Ed.
Sally Richards, PE
Michael Richmond, PE
Joanne Ridley, PE
Rita Ristow, Lc?zS
William Robb, Ld'zS
William Roebken, Bus.
Janet Romeo, PE
Joan Roraff, Ed.
Ralph Roraff, LABS
Susan Roska, Ed.
Michael Ross, PE
Jon Rudolph, LcS'zS
Mary Rudolph, Ed.
Thomas Ryerson, HRPE
Ken Sabo, LABS
Jane Sacharski, PE
Dona Salske, Sec. Ed.
Elizabeth Savall, El. Ed.
Rodney Sauvell, LKZS
Donna Schaller, Ed.
Laurali Schaller, El. Ed.
Donna Scheildorf, PE
Michael Schieber, Math.
Lani schimng, Ed.
Terry Schmeckpeper, Ed.
Gil Schmitt, PE
Barbara Schmitz, El Ed
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shot offered by the Student Health Center.
as she receives a lu
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Anthony Schneider, LGS
Thomas Sclmick, Ed,
Arden Schock, LLQS
Tamara Scholl, Ed.
Ann Schroeder, LQQS
Mary Ellen Schroeder, El. Ed
Richard Schroeder, PE
Sonia Schuelke, El. Ed.
Mary Schultz, El. Ed.
Patricia Schultz, PE
Gerald Schwarz, L8zS
John Schwenn, L8zS
Fred Seaberg, PE
Gary Seehafer, PE
Jane Seeling, PE
Richard Severson, Sec. Ed.
Sandra Shepard, Ed.
Susan Siebrecht, HRPE
Greg Silha, HRPE
Carol Simon, El. Ed.
David Skipton, L8zS
Donald Skwierawski, PE
Glen Slaats, Mass. Comm.
Eric Slayton, Ed.
Don Smiley, PE
Jerry Smith, HRPE
Karen Smith, El. Ed.
Gregory Socks, Sec. Ed.
Tom Solberg, Pol. Sci.
Susan Sorensen, Sec. Ed.
Ronald Sorenson, L8zS
Wilma Spaeth, LdzS
Marian Slleich, Ed-
Kathy Spytek, PE
Vicki Stafslien, L8zS
Robert Stark, LcS'zS
Dan Steffen, PE
David Stefan, PE
Steven Steinhoff, L8zS
Mary Stellick, Ed.
Carol Stemper, Sec. Ed.
Donna Stendalen, LES
Patrick Stephens, Ed.
Joyce Stiehm, LES
Sandra Stiff, Ed.
Kathleen Stoen, Ed.
Ralph Stover, LES
Jerome Stremcha, LES
Linda Strong, Sec. Ed.
Elizabeth Stuber, Rec.
John Swendrowski, Sec. Ed.
Susan Swendrowski, LES
Myron Swenson, LES
Susan Switzky, Soc. Wk.
Joan Syslack, El. Ed.
Mike Taggart, HRPE
Stephen Taylor, LES
Karen Tersen, PE
Susan Tessendorf, Rec.
Monica Thomas, El. Ed.
Jerome Thorsen, HRPE
Alfonzo Thurman, LES
Brazilian Thurman, Psy. E Soc.
Scott Tilleson, LES
Marlene Tillman, Ed.
Mike Tolzman, LES
Sharon Topel, Ed.
Aaron Totzke, HRPE
Judy Truesdale, PE
Mary Uhler, Sec. Ed.
Jeri Ulve, El. Ed.
Robert Ungen, PE
David Urben, PE
Bonnie Vaher, LES
Sharon Vallendorf, PE
Dawn Van Hoosen, PE
Richard Van Laarhoven, PE
Carolyn Van Ryzin, PE
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Suzanne Vieth, LABS
Eleanor Vlack, Sec. Ed.
Jeffrey Volkman, H RPE
Linda Wagner, El. Ed.
Linda R. Wagner, Sec. Ed.
Peter Wais, LABS
Dennis Waldron, LABS
Sandy Wandschneider, Math
Karen Wardwell, Ed,
Diane Warren, Ed.
Kenneth Warren, PE
Aurora Warriner, PE
Sandra Weissenberger, El. Ed
Daniel Wells, LJQS
Rhonda Westman, Ed.
Anne Westrich, PE
Reed H. Wetzel, LAES
Dolores Widen, El. Ed.
Linda Wilcox, El. Ed.
LuRae Wilhelm, H RPE
Jeanne Wilk, Ld'zS
Patrice Will, LQQS
Carolyn Wille, El. Ed.
Nancy Willet, El. Ed.
Nancy Wilsmann, PE
Eugene Witek, H RPE
Ruth Witek, L6'2S
James Wittlieff, PE
Shelia Wunnicke, El, Ed.
Linda Wuolle, LABS
Larry Yeske, L8aS
Jennifer Yeskie, L85
Aaron Yoxmg, Mus.
Paul Young, HRPE
Cheryl Zeman, PE
Jean Zwiefelhofer, El. Ed.
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New, Expanded isitation Hours
Gain Dorm Residents ' Support
Several innovations in university
housing arrangements went into ef-
fect this year, much to the delight of
dorm residents. Expanded dorm vis-
itation hours, enacted after many
cording to reactions of the adminis-
tration and students, this plan of
having a young married couple serve
as dorm supervisors was a success.
This year also saw new variations
months of planning, was the most added to the meal plan in order to Q' l
popular new item. For the first time provide greater variety for students
"houseparents" rather than the living in university housing. Richard
traditional "dorm mother" were J. Koehler was director of university
tried on an experimental basis. Ac- housing.
Baird Hall Houseparents David and Carol Romenesko confer on a paper for one of Carol's grad- p
uate courses frightl. Students take a look at one of the dorm decorations for homecoming Qbe- ' X ,Q
lowb. , Q N X' Atimefors
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254 - Underclassmen
A time fo,
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or relaxatlon, Just sitting doing whatever you Want.
A ll Inter-dorm snowball fights usually develop when the first snow fall hits the campus.
CUBES A 8z B: FRONT ROW: Janice Bouton, Carrie Day, Sue Bolin,
Jane Haun, Carol Nelson, Betty Semling, Pat Farrar, Chris Shear-
man, Debby Tinder, Barb Stueber, Janice Lincoln, Betty Renderman.
SECOND ROW: Jill Goetsch, Colleen Mauks, Barb Destiche, Arlene
Reuter, Lynette Peterson, Chris Grittner, Nancy Petersen, Marilyn
Marz, Mary Ruh, Dianne Krupp, Barbara Boville, Nancy Schoen.
THIRD ROW: Jo Budzinski, Linda Diagostine, Jody Johnson, Cindy
Brown, Pam Hoevet, Anne Kienitz, Koleen Rosenlauer, Sue Kessler,
Mary Scheunemann, Candy Gates, Debbie Ring, Patsy Burke.
CUBE C: FRONT ROW: Jenny Hansen, Sue Benes, Natalie Heran,
Sarah Widstand, Mary Michelson, Jeanne Sharkuno, Shell Weiss, Jo
Budzinski, Nancy Schoen. SECOND ROW: Annette Pfister, Lisa La-
Budde, Diane Haser, Marge Mollinger, Linda Marquardt, Debbie Han-
son, Cathy Setz, Cheryl Stueber, Diane Anker, Joann Delmore. THIRD
ROW: Barb French, Carole Dede, Nancy Bjork, Sue Mark, Pat Bran:
nan, Maggie Link, Barb Melnaick, Jan Karski, Linda Lollensaek, Judi
Zimmerman. FOURTH ROW: Peggy Vieth, Cynthia Lee, Pat R08el'Sf
Cindy Bahr, Kris Strapko, Sandy Gutknecht, Linda Johnston, Pat
Hartsworm, Sue Fox, Kathy Christian, Becki Wright.
Rue, W W
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le, Jody Jol1nson,Cind,
osenlauer, Sue Kessler,
I, Patsy Burke.
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' Lee Patllogtril
FLOORS 1 8z2: FRONT ROW: Daron Neresen, Nancy Dettmann, Kris Klecker, Lois H , M ' D hl ff ' '
Rue Edie Hart, Debbie Strure, Donna Schwenke, Vickie Polewski, Holly Alden, Jaiige M2515 Lind! Eill?4innRi1rIbllif:deTHIgTD 522: i
Barbara Yurkew. SECOND Ro-W: Karen Kohli, Marci Riley, Ann Sandy Solberg, Pat Thomas qsnm. ' ' yn C '
FLOORS 3 8: 4: FRONT ROW: Deborah Szalanski, Linda Lengfeld, Lohmiller, Cheryl Kasnboski, Ruth Ann Schober, Jennie O'Leary
Bonnie Blazek, Nadine Nack, Sue Thoma. SECOND ROW: Francis Kathy Brady, Marcia H1ll.
Dorm rooms develop into the world's largest scrapbooks during the school year. B
Underclassmen - 257
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CUBE A FRONT ROW Diane Lee Janice Folgen Gall Vos Beth Terry Hamm, Chris Beder, Charlene Ruthenberg, Janet Friese, Carlyn
Killian Holly Rauch Wanda Gaard Donna Hapke Mary Dregne Gouychka, Cynthia Curtis. FOURTH ROW: Katie Zeumer, Terry Nie-
Kr1sChamberla1n SECOND ROW Jackie Shave Jud1Mlchels Mary miel, Patty Hensgen, Helen Ramon, Donna Meyer, LuAnn Sakale,
Wiseman Barbara Eglm Sylvia Tillman Gretchen Grimm Joy Os Margaret Peterson, Marla Blumer, Cindi Durtschi, Mary Conway,
sanna Barb Faber THIRD ROW Cecilia Ower Donna Christopher Carol Kowolsky, Mary Beth Dolan.
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jaua, Karen Spears, Karen Delzell, Debbie Rudesil QSRAQ, Susan Sea-
berg, Marilyn Gudex, Kris Koltes, Margie Kenseth, Myrtle Schnei-
der. FOURTH ROW: Mimi Netzow, Linda Peterson, Ann Gehl, Judy
Schroettner, Debbie Shaffer, Mary Christiansen, Maggie Schneider,
Betty Cottine, Becky Young, Dottie Quinn, Joan Ruk, Judy Hayek,
June Kraus, Chris Nobel.
CUBE C: FR'
Katie Zimmer 2:01 Guin
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ldesil CSRAD, Susan Sea-
enseth, Myrtle Schnei-
terson, Ann Gvhl, Jud!
lm, Maggie Schneider,
CUBE C: FRONT ROW: Carole Gorski, June Roelli, Bobbi Sadowitz, lak. THIRD ROW: Kris Tenges, Lorraine Albers, Connie White, Ellen
Suzanne Robertson. SECOND ROW: Judy Fudek, Amy Frautner, Harrmann, Michelle Foran, Gail Newton, Liz Goodrich.
Jackie Flach, Dorothy Stojsaulevie, Meridith Moore, Monica Micha-
i R this dorm decoration for the annual 5
' fi M S I Homecoming contest.
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Underclassmen - 259
i M The snow makes everyone want to be a superstar.
t CUBE A: FRONT ROW: Mary Ellen Skelly, Judy Altorfer, Cathy Laura Long, Lyn Penshorn, Betsy Schmitz, GinnyBlum.THIRDROW:
:l Zemek, Carolyn Gutknecht, Amy Buckly, Luldie Collins, Meiedith Kathy White, Kathy Bossingham, Patricia Williams, Kay Van Taten-
'il Lang, Christine Skee, Connie Perkins. SECOND ROW: Mary Lewand- hove, Cathy Guild, Twyla Biggs, Jody Laird, Ann Zentgraf, Joljie
,l owski, Debe Olsen, Christie Hoerning, Dianne Fischer, Karen Woerpel, , Mills, Vada Anderson.
l CUBE B: FRONT ROW: Kar Rogman, Jane Bouche, Kathy Gomez,
Holly Mielotz, Sue Bartels, Carolyn Van Ryzin, Susan Fritzsch, Pam
, Sonnenberg, Judy Schieble. SECOND ROW: Mary Roepke, Sharon
Kane, Monica Helmenstine, Molly Erichson, Pat Lahm, Pam Murphy,
1 ' Jerilyn Johnson, Lana Liss, Gail Kugler, Kris Salo, Linda Bischoff.
,I 260 - Underclassmen
THIRD ROW: Cathy Rynders, Enid Steverson, Pam Nicholas, Sally
Stuyvenberg, Carole Cook, Donna Raasch, Sue Klemp, Sue Schwlet-
zer, Kathy Sebranek, Carla Lindwall, Jacquelyn Grupe, Debbie
ROW: Bell! K'
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Trowbridge residents combined efforts to produce this decoration for homecoming
FRONT ROW: Shirley Kumlien, Nina Chen, Eun-Ja Kim. SECOND t S ll F .
ROW: Beth Kempfer, Joy Rgdlin, Rita Utke, Anne Friederichs, Lois Sel:1gr0:B5gusE1gike, Marlys Moore, Cindy Hume, Elizabeth Browne,
Ann Iwen, Ruth Freiburger. THIRD ROW: Joy Johns, Linda Carles-
Roig? ROW! Mlcki Ryan, Lynn Peot, Cindy Allen, Mary Felch, Debbie Fernette, Liza DeFranco, Holly Strew, Brenda Onsgard, Sandy
Row. IEPUZIIIICT, S06 Lellgnlck, Kay Curless, Julie Obermire. SECOND Fries, Linda Gerke, Barb Driver. FOURTH ROW: Sandy Wanek, Chris
M ede' k? geB91'S9l', Debbie Downmg, Kerry Trettin, Jan Poetzl, Jill Anderson, Colleen Hamm, Kristy Kandler, Cindy Marsh, Sue Em-
Koersfls B V Yelk, Lynn Scharf, Lynn Herold, Pat Meyers, Debra mersm, Wendy Hagenbock, Cindy Newman, Joan Wetleraw, Pat
V d 1 efty Garthwalthe, Pat Scharfee. THIRD ROW: Louise Schmidt, Peg Tierney, Pat Lipari.
1111 eHel'f, Leah Richter, Julie Kinney, Sandy Lucus, Kathy Kennedy.
Underclassmen - 261
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FRONT ROW: Jean Sauaer, Val Guentner, Sarah Flesch, Mary Smith,
Jackie Miller, Jan Hanson, Kathy Keeney, Day Peterson, Chere Knox.
SECOND ROW: Lynda Huberly, Barb Bednarek, Marcia Haakenson,
Pam Bendixen, Lee Hoogestegee, Alice Bishop, Cindy Hendikson,
Kathy Spies, Marcia Stribling, Lori Christensen. THIRD ROW: Rita
Benesh, Connie Knipher, Karen Keeffe, Jackie Bone, Jeanne Knutson,
Linda Maigatter, Judeen Burkman, Mary Hagen, Ellie Mahiki, Mary
FRONT ROW: Cathy Besse, Kris Mason, Sandra Habech, Judy
Baileey, Debbie Schriener, Debbie White, Kathy Yttri, Debbie Kun-
ger, Lynnette Vlasah, Nancy Bertram. SECOND ROW: Fran Neufass,
Kim Kling, Joan Van Leishant, Lyn Seivers, Sue Poss, Vicki Dobrien-
er, Dawn Hraff, Jean Erghotl. THIRD ROW: Debbie Briedinstein,
Laura Krebs, Anne Tennis, Kathy Nurie, Debbie Jessewitz, Jean
Rheinech, Char Casson, Barb Petronis, Norma Ferson, Maudie Wal-
lace, Kathy Clint, Jenny Backer. FOURTH ROW: Chris Pasch, Brenda
Sherry, Jean Bourget, Jan Dommer, Kathy Erickson, Anne Kramer,
Beth Thomas, Anne Muren, Carol Blaskowski, Barb Schultz, Sandra
Guben, Pat Lund, Ann Sandy.
Who would expect a photographer at
this time of night.
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262 - Underclassmen
'11 Jane: MM
Bo THIRD R0
Ferson, Merrie wr-
Chris Pasch, Brendr
l, Barb Schultz,Sandr1
He J Willa
Welcome friend to my happy hvme-
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Ifinda Griffin, Kris Strodthoff, Wendy Ricci, Wendy
Kathy'M is Ste1Uh0ff, Mary Posselt, Nancy Novak, Nancy Klutz,
C00 YJ 0 3116: SECOND ROW: Anlta Schmidt, Lynette Vlasak, Adele
ll, anet Mlescke, Nancy Funk, Sue Kaltenberg, Kathy Hainchek,
Kathy Johnson, Narma Penshorn, Patty Doctor. THIRD ROW: Janet
Schreiner, Donna Orth, Chris Schmidt, Nell Klaver, Nancy Spiegler,
Kathy Hoberg, Cindy Rockow, Merida Houser, Barb Plakovich, Alice
Underclassmen - 263
There is even time to study.
One of these times there has to be something.
FRONT ROW: Mike Raul, Tom Kiebzak, Dan Miller, Joe Pewdleton, Jim Shattuck, Paul Verbeter, Mike Bain, Wesley Strowach, John RHY-
Jerry Grubel, Buzz Dalesandro, Gale Menningen, Paul Richert, Dave nem, Fred Quilling, Tom Newman, Bill Makus, Tom Brown, Bluphubf
Weeden, Jim Brown, Richard Hansen, Adam Burnett, Richard Heurer. Dennis Schadire. FOURTH ROW: Mike Woods, Jim Helzeum, Jim 01'
SECOND ROW: Craig Lindsley, Rick Romano, Chris Linzmeirer, son, Tom Rydzewski, Alan Parell, Dan Wilson, Brian Bakke, Stephen
Steve Goodman, Larry Adams, Mike Schmitz, James Lees, Tom Dartanian, William Rendall III, Phil Yapp, Jay Rile, Len Slattmaun,
Rawlins, Bill Dallman, Dave Harlik. THIRD ROW: Bruce Bertling, Bob Nawwiki.
W.. ' l
264 - Underclassmen
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h, John 395'
lim Hellellmv Juno'
Brian Bam' S353
Rue, Len Slai
d, Paul Synuson, Mark Schmidt, Max
N'l' ROWE 33:1 Rlggtlggla Wagner, Scott Lengling, Dan Loth, Pat
' Guldan,T0m I , G t Grebe. SECOND ROW: Peter
cLaugthen,D1:Inf:: 53:35 AHEZHA1-nold, Joe Weller, Craig LeRoy,
mmmgf Tim Skalitzky, Mike Daniels, Gus Strehlo, Don.Hunger.
J Patlloffman, Z harms, Doug Werner, Mike Turner, Jim Roth,
D ROW: Don 8
Please 110 Pictures Pm trying to study.
Russ Averill, Terry Sobotta, Roger Lieketiau, Dave Tuhrmann, Bob
Becker, Scott Sponholz, Mainert Anderson, Rich Rasko. FOURTH
ROW: Paul Williams, Joseph Behudry, Jim Kivlin, Steve Marquardt,
Dave Grieve, Dave Hedden, Don Snider, John Douglass, Harvey Pot-
ter, Leroy Maholovich, Mark Yalter, Earl Kopp.
Mom never told me dorm life would be like this -
cleaning my OWU room'
Underclassmen - 265
WONT ROW: Tony Omernik, Dennis Quinnell, Paul Moore, Dan Jar-
ecki. SECOND ROW: Ron Schultz, Tom Sedow, Ken Dallmann, Pat-
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Here's one place in the dorm to study quietly.
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266 - Underclassmen
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ese four house mothers turn out to watch the annual Snake Dance P999 by
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FRONT ROW: Mike O'Conner, Dan Forman, Bill Dohahuem, Leon Huenink, Lyness Anderson, Ron Geidgel. THIRD ROW: Steve Os-
Gardner, Paul Parker, William Gromacke, Michael Hurt, Tom Vocke, Wald, Kim Gigstead, John Martin, Craig Leafblad, Dave Bates, Ricky
Rodney Reetz. SECOND ROW: Bob DeRoche, Tim O'Keefe, Phil Shell- Oyuma, Joseph Kempen, Dave Justice, John Bullis, John Budnick,
gon, Bob Kleinschmidt, Ton Schuldt, Roger Esser, Reg Myers, Jeff Gerald Searing.
How's that for game form, coach? S rd
Underclassmen - 267
I r A 'V Nm :H -,igurim-1-UH-,Q -,Jug A If - - ,,, AL - ,g 4 -1,.:.-tAaar ""' "Lua-fgze ,.xJ.:Q.-:,,,,.m..:.-.....:.,--,.. ,-,.,- . , .. . . . ,
FRONT ROW: Bill Hulett, Ron Morgan, Pat Braun, Jeff Patz, Mike Burke, John Meyer, Jehll Newman, George Novak, Jerry Augustine
Walsh, Mike Schultz, Don Andrews, Jerry Gilbertson, Joe Singsheiz. Russ Hrdlicka. THIRD ROW: Mike Lee, Jim Crames, Daniel Grone:
SECOND ROW: Mike Petrick, John Hermanson, Michael Torud, Gor- mus, Larry Loomis, Mark Olson, Brian Nordhagen, Jack Mun-y, Tom
don Newman, Thomas Keil, Donald Baumgart, Charles Sefford, Chip Goodwin, Roger Kemman, David Gargis.
Mother or girlfriend?
268 - Underclassmen
were busy tl
mltted to ha
M50 for the
Members of the Inter-Residence Hall Council are SEATED Sandy Meyer Sue Breretm BACK ROW Kay Marino Lynn Scharf Ellen
Skogen, Linda Gehrke, Betsy Brownell, Connie Holm Jodi Kelly Mlllll Seefeld Anne Klenxtz Jan Nader Sue Pelton advisor Sharon Rick
Inter-Residence Hall Council
Members of the Inter-Residence
Hall Council and Inter-Hall Council
were busy this year as new hours for
dorm visitation went into effect. Men
and women dorm residents were per-
mitted to have room visitation during
weekends for the first time this year.
Also for the first year, women resi-
dents were no longer compelled to
return to the dorms at a particular
hour at night.
The Inter-Residence Hall Council
sponsored "Ha1lidaze" again during
the spring, adding more competitive
events and expanding the over-all
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270 - Underclassmen
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V, x 'N av e
Cookies from home.
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Abdo, Samir 173
Abegglen, Richard 240
Adamavich, Kathy 158
Adams, Earl 212,240
Adams, Larry 264
Adams, Sue 240
Adams, William 240
Adelsen, Marcia 240
Adickes, Dave 94
Afro-American Society 77,91
Ahrens, Rick 231
Aidman, Charles 65
Albers, Lorraine 194,259
Alden, Holly 226,257
Alexander, John 68,182
Allen, Cindy 261
Allen, Linda 225
Aller, David 240
Alpha Kappa Lambda 59,62,
Alpha Omicron Pi 59,78,82,
Alpha Phi 58,72,82,83,84,
Alpha Phi Omega 231
Alpha Xi Delta 59,84,85,91
Altman, Burton 156
Altorfer, Judy 260
Ammerman, Randy 231
Andersen, Gary 229
Anderson, Chris 261
Anderson, Dennis 171,240
Anderson, Diane 240
Anderson, Jane 240
Anderson, Dame Judith 110
Anderson, Larry 212
Anderson, Lyness 267
Anderson, Mainert 265
Anderson, Peggy 279
Anderson, Sharon 240
Anderson, Vada 260
Anderson, Vicki 181,225
Andress, Paulette 240
Andrews, Don 268
Angel, Hall 97,266
Ankenbrandt, Suzy 224
Anker, Diane 256
Annear, Kathy 240
Anstey, Judith 240
Anstey, Sue 225
Anton, Debbie 209
Apportionment Board 216
Archdale, Sharon 199,214
Arlt, Tom 233,240
Armstrong, LaVerne 240
Arneson, Trygue 206,207
Amold, Andy 265
Arnsdorf, John 196
Art Department 178
Artero, Margaret 240
Ashbeck, Diane 225,240
Associated Women Students
Association, The 71
Atchison, Debra 190
Athletic Dept. 198
Augat, Marcia 240
Augustine, Gerry 268
Avallone, Vincent 110
Averill, Russ 265
Awtrey, Margret 240
Baaske, Phil 128,129
Bacharach, Burt 26
Bachmann, David 240
Bachmann, Marty 225
Backer, Jenny 262
Backer, Mary 171
Backes, Chris 194
Baenen, Carole 161,224
Baeten, Lynne 157
Bagger, John 234,240
Bahler, Bruce 184
Bahr, Cindy 256
Bahr, Frank 233
Bahrke, Michael 240
Bailey, Judy 262
Bain, Mike 264
Bain, Rich 206
Baird Hall 84,85,98,254,257
Baker, Dean 116,117
Bakke, Brian 264
Bakkum, Marilyn 223,240
Baldridge, Kelly 206
Balko, Janet 60
Banasik, Thomas 240
Barber, Steve 228
Barber, Wendy 226
Barham, Terry 184
Barker, Dave 231
Barrett, Ken 231
Barritt, Steve 184
Barry, James 222,228,240
Barry, John 37
Bartels, Sue 260
Bartels, William 240
Bartlett, Steve 122,123
Barto, Sue 224
Bartoli, Kathleen 223,225,
Bartter, Connie 258
Batchelder, Robert 159
Bates, Dave 267
Baxa, Ron 235
Baxter, Ann 197
Bay, Marcia 240
Beadling, Charlotte 225,240
Beaman, Marie 55,63,240
Beamer, Gaye 62,240
Baumgart, Donald 222,268
Beaurain, Robert 240
Beck, Richard 110
Becker, Bob 197,265
Becker, Dick 228
Becker, Douglas 104,107
Becker, Paul 232
Beder, Chris 258
Bedker, Sue 240
Bednarek, Barb 262
Beer On Campus 92,93
Behnke, Dennis 195,240
Behudry, Joseph 265
Bell, Mike 184
Bell, Sophia 244
Bellin, Jim 59,228
Bendixon, Pam 262
Beneker, Linda 240
Benes, Sue 256
Benesh, Rita 262
Benke, Dennis 232
Benson, Brian 229
Benson, Richard 240
Berg, Chris 200
Berg, Greg 215
Berger, Kathy 261
Berndt, Tim 174
Bernhard, Mike 161,240
Bernstein, Carolyn 240
Berry, Sue 223
Bertling, Bruce 264
Bertram Nanc 188,226,262
Bertrand, Cindy 226
Besse, Cathy 262
Best, Barbara 240
Best Dressed Contest 74,75
Beta Gamma Tau 62
Beta Variety Show 90,91
Betsinger, Linda 157
Betthauser, Mary 157,240
Betz, Elizabeth 241
Bice, Linda 224
Bieganski, Linda 203,2-25,
Biel, Donna 258
Biggs, Twyla 260
Biggs, John 110
Bill, Chub 264
Bill, Marcia 161,224
Bischoff, Barbara 1l0,208,
Bishop, Alice 262
Bishop, Janet 241
Bislew, Larry 231
Bjork, Nancy 256
Bjorkman, Dewey 200,241
Black Culture Center 76,77
Black, Don 37
Blaha, Andy 7 3,232
Blair, Susan 225,241
Blakis, Peteris 107
Blank, Kathy 157,158,241
Blanke, Daniel 196,236,241
Blasack, Bonnie 224
Blaskowski, Carol 262
Blazek, Bonnie 257
Blechinger, H. Randolph 241
Blihovde, Gary 241
Block, Paul 104
Block, Steve 195
Bloczynski, Patricia 157,158
Bloedel, Mike 116,117, 198
Blue Angels 57
Blue Key 215
Blumenschein, Diane 181,
Blum, Ginny 191,260
Blumer, Marla 258
Bluse, Russell 232,241
Bluske, Gary 200
Board of Women Officials
Boebel, Cathy 218
Boehm, Julie 225
Bohlmann, Keith 228
Bolin, Sue 266
Bolstad, Charles 157,241
Bolstad, Karen 157,241
Bone, Jacki 262
Bontly, Christine 158,241
Bontly, Lee 241
Bosanec, Aggie 161,224
Bossingham, Kathy 158,260
Bouche, Phil 78
Bouche, Jane 260
Bourget, Jean 262
Boushon, Sharon 171,188,
Bouska, Gerry 171
Bouton, Janice 266
Boutni, Omar 171,173,215
Bowles, Bruce 122,123
Bowles, Dorothy 168,217,280
Boville, Barbara 266
Boyle, Bob 195
Brady, Kathy 158,257,278
Brager, Cindy 194
Braly, Rich 233
Brannan, Pat 256
Brannstrom, Linda 192
Branrud, Becky 188
Braun, Pat 268
Brecher, Carol 223
Breckler, Phil 184
Bredal, Mike 228
Brehmer, Wayne 228
Breidinstein, Debbie 262
Breins, Marilyn 223
Breitenbach, Lucy 60,107
Breitkreutz, Heidi 208
Brereton, Sue 269
Bretthauer, Pat 202
Bricusse, Leslie 61
Bridenthrall, Nancy 194,214
Brinkman, Dennis 231,233
Britt, David 241
Brodrick, Daniel 172
Broecker, Cherly 241
Brooks, Cathy 181,186,225
Brooks, Pamela 224,241,258
Broughton, John 222,234
Brown, David 77
Brown, Debbie 188,226,260
Brown, Cindy 266
Brown, Georgia 202,241
Brown, Jim 264
Brown, Louise 241
Browne, Elizabeth 193,261
Brownell, Betsy 269
Brueggeman, Mary 224
Brueggen, Ron 241
Bruhn, Sue 225
Brunkow, Cynthia 241
Brunner, Linda 157
Brux, Phil 183
Bryer, Ellen 224
Buckley, Amy 78,260,189
Buckley, Thomas 231,241
Budzinski, Jo 266
Budde, Ruth 241
Budnik, John 267
Budzinski, Jo 256
Buhr, Peggy 196
Buhr, Virginia 107
Bullis, John 267
Burhop, James 241
Burk, Juanita 213
Burk, Sheila 110,202,217 ,223
Burke, Chip 184,268
Burke, Patsy 266
Burkman, Judeen 262
Burnett, Adam 264
Burnett, John 241
Burnhardt, Mike 232
Burns, Robert 233
Buroker, Terry 215,236,241
Burnett, Mike 204
Burt, Gary 161,233
Business Education 166
Busse, Ann 158,242
Buswell, Roger 117,235
Butler, Caroline 242
Calbert, Barbara 189,242
Calendar Queen Contest 62,
Callahan, Colleen 225
Callen, Laura 223,242
Campbell, Cloyce 166
Campus Bible Study 190
Campus Crusade for Christ
Campus Veterans 219
Claritinos, Pam 226
Carlesten, Linda 261
Carley, Jeff 235
Carlson, John 118
Carlson, Phyllis 203
Carnelly, Marianne 242
Carnes, Douglas 212
Carp, Kenneth 242
Carpenter, Steve 128,129
Carter, George 173
Casberg, Judy 224,242
Casper, Mark 228
Casson, Char 262
Castek, John 156,157
Catalina Club 88,89, 188,238
Censored 7 8,84,85
Chamberlain, Kris 258
Chan, Cecilia 173
Chan, Susan 193 A
Chang, Richard 173,215,236,
Chapman, Steve 231
Charles, Pat 184
Charley, Elaine 224
Chamish, Chris 116,117
Chart, Jamelle 218,224 242
Chatarpaul, Lakerum l93
Chen, Nina 261
Cheng, Lawrence 193
Cheng, Louise 193
Chew, Margaret 174
Chisholm, Ruth 242
Choral Union 180,181
Chossek, Vicki 158,203
Chossek, Jim 229
Chow, Lawrence 193
Christian, Paul 232
Christensen, Lori 262
Christenson, Alice 263
Christiansen, Mary 253
Christian, Kathy 256
Christian, Paul 280
Christiansen, Bill 191
Christman, Kathy 190
Christman, Kay 190
Christnovich, Tony 78,l16,
Christopherson, Donna 258
Christopherson, Linda 242
Christopherson, Terry 161
Cihlar, Arlene 161
Ciolkosz, Ralph 235
Clancy, Mary 194,214
Clarinet Choir 183
Clark, John 228
Classen, Harold 174
Claus, Eileen 171
Clay, Stephen 197,234,242
Cleary, Mike 242
Clint, Kathy 262
Close, Glenn 42,147
Cltu, Kenneth 193
Coate Hall 97,98,102,264
Cohen, Matt 104
Coleman, John 236
Collar, Bill 216,217
Collegiate Singers 180
Collins, Luldie 260
Collins, Richard 155
Collins, Thomas 242
Colonmas, Dale 234
Comeau, Craig 60
Computer Science 166,167
Comte, Steve 228
Connell, Kathy 88,188,220,
Conners, Marcia 157
Conway, Jim 168
Conway, Mary 258
Cook, Carole 260
Cook, Dan 222,233
Coon, Adele 263
Cooper, Bob 207
Coots, Dan 228
Copper, Karen 279
Coster, Mary 226
Cottine, Betty 258
cougmin, Mary 158,199,214
Coulee Trekkers 191
Coulter, Bob 116,117
Council for a Better
Courtney, C. C- 22
Crabtree, Jim 232
Crames, Jim 268
Crocker, Les 110
Crogan, Mary 205
Crook, Doren 65
Cross Country 118,119,159
Crouch, Joan 242
Culross, Michael 170
Cultural Arts Comm- 218,
Dau, Lois 242
Day, Carrie 2
Dean, Bill 231
Death of a Sa
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lrt, Jameu is 115,117
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10Ssek, Jim 222581203
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10lkosz, Ralph 235
lfws, Eileen 171
ltu, Kenneth 193
bleman, John 236
bllar, Bill 216,217
bllins, Thomas 212
bmputer Science 1661111
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bmw,-S, Marcia 151
Mk, Carole 260
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Culver, Mary 242
Cu,,,,,,,,, Kay 158,224,261
Curran, Colleen 242
Curran, William 242
Curtis, Chris 183
Curtis, Cindy 183,258
Curtis, Tom 104,107
Curtiss, Kay 224
Czaplewski, Doug 116,117,
Czarnecki, Pat 171
Czechowicz, Laffy 231
Dahl, Sandra 225,242
Dais, Frank 242
Dalesandro, Buzz 264
Dallman, Bill 264
Dallman, Ken 266
Dalsky, Gail 158,199,208,
Dalton, Carol 206
Daly, Ellen 223
Daly, Sue 223
Damen, Dale 242
Daniels, Darlene 242
Daniels, Mike 265
Danner, Lynn 258
Dartanian, Stephen 264
Dau, Lois 242
Daugherty, Pam 223
Daugherty, Terry 196,232
Davies, Fred 173
Davies, Kathy 258
Davies, Nancy 258
Davig, Larry 173
Davis, Keith 191
Day, Carrie 266
Dean, Bill 233
Dean, Donald 242
Death of a Salesman 106,
Debate Team 169,237
Deck, Claude 157
Decker, Sally 223
Dede, Carole 256
Dee, Charles 231
DeFranco, Lisa 74,75,206,
DeGollier, Dianne 161
Deicher, Mary 60,203
Deidrich, Steve 229
Delmore, Joann 256
Delta Psi Kappa 158,238,239
Delta Sigma Phi 58,69,82,94,
Delta zeaa 52,58,62,78,80,82,
Delzell, Karen 258
DeMaroney, Gary 181
DeMatteo, Donna 204,217
DeMerit, John 78,116,117
Deniger, Rita 55,57,223
Denoux, Bill 190
Densmoor, Steven 110,242
Dellouche, Bob 267
Destiche, Barb 173,266
Destiche, Tina 173
Det-ers, Barbara 242
Defhloff, Margie 257
Dettmann, Nancy 257
Deubler, Pam 158,242
Dewey, Tom 116
Dgasostine, Linda 266
Dgbb, Andrea 242
Diehl, Beverly 242
Diener, Kris 183
Dyetrich, John 231
Dflley, Max 231
Dfndiyal, Gladys 242
Ditlefsen, Mike 234
Duron, Loretta 212
Dobriener, Vicki 262
Dwlvr, Patty 263
Doeberiner, Vicki 62,202,223
Dohahuem, Bill 267
Dolphin, Bill 235
Dommer, Jan 262
Donahue, Mark 116,117
Donnelly, Mike 116,117
Double, Debbie 189
Douglass, John 265
Downing, Debbie 261
Drachenberg, Kathy 157,183
Drake Hall 97,98,260
Dratt, Mike 233
Drecktrah, Anne 104
Dregne, Mark 243
Dregne, Mary 258
Drew, Janet 258
Drewry, Barb 158,188
Drews, Jim 118,119,198
Driver, Barb 261
Drobnick, Sandy 243
Dubler, Pam 224
Dunn, Marion 243
Dunn, Patrick 173
Durtschi, Cindi 258
Dustin, Debbie 158
Dustin, Frank 231
Dutchin, Judy 193,208,244
Dutchin, Winston 193
Dyar, Mark 171
Dyar, Mark 171
Dyer, Nancy 158,214
Dyer, Rita 243
Dylan, Bob 35
Easley, John 235
Eastman, Pam 226
Echlor, Gene 231
Eglehoff, Scott 228
Eglin, Barb 171,258
Ehrsam, Tom 231
Elementary Education 156,
Elkinton, Bob 235
Ellefson, Daniel 243
Elliott, Linda 224,257
Elliott, Tom 104
Emmerson, Sue 220,223,261
Ender, Becky 200
Engberg, Sue 223
Engh, Dennis 231,243
Epenbach, Alice 243
Erbe, Lloyd 243
Erck, Pacy 224
Erdman, Tom 265
Erghotl, Jean 262
, James 154,155
, Kathy 262
, Molly 260
, Roger 193
Ermler, Kathy 158,194
Esser, Roger 267
Esten, Phil 119
Estes, William 180
Eta Phi Alpha 173,236
Evans, Sustin 65,104,107
Everetts, Debbie 192
Ewoldt, Helen 158
Faas, Roland 243
Fager, Barbara 74,75,258
Facteau, Bob 206
Fagan, Colin 205
Falch, Debbie 203
Fanning, Michael 228,243
Faralli, Thomas 161
Faro, Susie 188
Farrar, Patty 118,266
Fassnacht, Fred 229
Fatura, Richard 128,129,232,
Feig. Carol 243
Felch, Mary 261
Felch, William 172
Felland, Diane 213
Feller, Eileen 243
Fenske, Sally 224,243,261
Fernette, Debbie 110,261
Ferson, Norma 262
Field Hockey 158,194,238
Field, John 107
Fifarek, Shelly 198
Fillner, Diana 7 4,75,223
Findlay, Jeri 194,214
Fintak, Linda 208,223,236,
Fischer, Dianne 260
Fish, Janice 183
Fish, Kenneth 156
Fisher, Jane 243
Fitzgibbon, Mrs. Henry 94
Fitzpatrick, Mary 213
Fjelstad, Norm 190
Flach, Jackie 55,186,189,259
Fladen, Kathy 213
Flatan, Gene 228
Flaten, Steven 243
Flesch, Sarah 161,262
Flock, Tom 231
Foelske, Pat 243
Fojtik, Bart 184
Foley, William 243
Folgen, Janice 258
Follmer, Bill 218
Foran, Michelle 259
Foreign Language 171
Forman, Dan 267
Fortney, Jon 232,243
Fortuna, Karen 212
Foss, Jean 158
Fox, Martin 172
Fox, Sue 256
Foy, Mike 116,117,216
Fransen, Dave 233
Fraundorf, Stanley 243
Frautner, Amy 259
Frederick, Richard 243
Fredrick, Mike 198
Fredricks, Howard 110
Freiburger, Ruth 243,261
French, Barb 256
French Club 171
French, Rich 235
Freund, Barbara 161
Friday, Jerry 243
Friederichs, Anne 261
Fries, Sandy 261,278
Friese, Janet 258
Frisbie, Douglas 243
Fritsche, Nancy 243
Fritz, Bill 231
Fritzsch, Sue 192,260
Froegel, Marlene 243
Froehlich, Kay 55,243
Froemming, Peter 265
Frost, Arlyn 190
Fudek, Judy 259
Fuhrmann, Dave 197
Funk, Nancy 263
Gaard, Wanda 258
Gaber, Ronald 95,234,236,
Gablebauer, Anne 100,101,
Gald, Linda 243
Galden, Kathy 225
Gallagher, Dave 233
Galloway, Gloria 243
Gamma Sigma Sigma 90,914
GH-rbe, Lynda 194
Gardner. Leon 267
Gardner, Margo 196,243
Gargis, David 268
Garman, Rich 229
Garthwaithe, Betty 261
Gaspar, Joe 234
Gasperic, Tom 222,235
Gasser, Gerald 216,232,243
Gates, Candy 266
Gates, John 171
Gates, Lili 171
Gates, Samuel 148
Gault, Judy 158,196
Gay, Sue 158
Geary, Cherly 202
Gehl, Ann 258
Gehrke, Linda 269
Geidgel, Ron 267
Geisler, Gigi 243
Gelina, Cassie 243
Geminer, Sue 223,280
Geography Club 174
Gershon, Ernest 112,113
Gersmehl, David 229
Geurts, Gloria 158,192
Gianoli, Thomas 104
Gigstead, Kim 267
Gilbert, Charles 209
Gilbertson, Jerry 268
Gilky, George 173
Gill, Judy 20
Gilman, Sheila 225
Glasenapp, Judith 208,236,
Goar, Doug 128,129
Goers, Barbara 7 4,7 5,226
Goesch, Gary 235
Goetsch, Jill 266
Golden, Kathleen 243
Gomez, Kathy 184,260
Goode, Stevie 224
Goodman, Steve 264
Goodrich, Liz 259
Goodwin, Tom 268
Gorman, Pat 209
Gorski, Carole 259
Gorski, Tom 116,117
Gorychka, Carlyn 223,258
Gossfeld, Arlys 184
Gottinger, James 222,23.,
Gouge, Chuck 116,117
Gourlie, Mary 243
Gowlland, Robert 156
Graduate College 155
Grady, Larry 243
Graff, Dawn 262
Graff, Maurice 148
Graham, Cynthia 214
Granger, Marian 112,113
Graw, Paul 243
Graybill, Steve 229
Grebe, Grant 209,265
Greene, Dave 209
Greene, Delaine 213
Gregerson, Karen 78,220,226
Greider, Nancy 171
Greiger, Jay 228
Grelle, Martha 60,104
Grieve, Dave 265
GriH'm, Linda 263
Griffith, Linda 212,244
Grill, Bruce 122,123
Grimm, Gretchen 258
Grittner, Chris 266
Gromacke, Bill 267
Gromacki, Gregg 235
Gronemus, Daniel 268
Gross, Daniel 171
Gross, Sandra 171
Grosskopf, Terry 60
Grossman, Thomas 228,244
Groth, Janice 209
Grubel, Jerry 264
Gruenberg, Hank 197
Grunwaldt, Pat 192
Grupe, Jacquelyn 260
Guben, Sandra 262
Gudex, Marilyn 258
Guentner, Val 262
Guild. Cathy 260
Guiles, Cindy 244
Guilfoil, Jon 244
Guilfoil, Scott 122,123,232
Guldan, Max 265
Gullickson, Greg 197
Gundrum, Frank 231,243
Gunning, Joe 217,218
Gunning, Richard 149
Gursky, Sandy 209
Guth, Bill 195
Gutknecht, Carolyn 171,
Gutknecht, Sandy 256
Gypsen, Pete 232
Haakenson, Marcia 262
Haas, Charles 217
Haase, John 231,244
Haase, Ron 231
Habech, Sandra 262
Haberman, Scott 235
Hackbarth, Bonnie 226
Haertel, Sue 194,214
Hafen, Carol 244
Hafner, Dick 218
Hagen, Mary 262
Hagenbock, Wendy 261
Haima, Paula 212
Hainchek, Kathy 263
Hall, John 183,184
Halverson, Jim 232
Halverson, Rich 161
Hamann, Jan 173
Hamilton, Bruce 244
Hamm, Colleen 261
Hamm, Terry 209,258
Hammond, Jack 196
Hams, Al 58,233
Hane, Bonita 244
Hanke, Terri 158,214
Hannel, Peg 225
Hannemann, Gary 110,231
Hannemann, Marilyn 244
Hansche, Yvonne 244
, Chad 60
, Jenny 256
, Richard 264
, Richard 184,212
Hapke, Donna 258
Happel, Cathy 223
Hapsin, Cheryl 224
Hard, Mike 184
Hardy, Rhonda 244
Harlik, Dave 264
Harmon, Ellen 158
Harnish, Tim 219
Harper, Bradley 244
Hartmann, Ellen 259
Harry, Meg 209
Hart, Edie 257
Hartsworm, Pat 256
Harvey, Larry 191
Hasely, Sue 224
Haser, Diane 256
Hass, Terry 231
Haugen, Jane 225,244
Haun, Jane 266
Hauser, Judith 193,208,244
Haven, James 104
Hawes, Rodger 244
Hawkins, Becky 197
Hawley, Albert 244
Hayek, Judy 258
Head, Donna 190
Health Education 160
Heath, Ralph 229
Hedden, Dave 265
Heefner, James 244
Hefty, Connie 188,225
Heideman, Mike 244
Heiliger, Hedy 161
Heim, Joe 228
Hein, Brenda 278
Hein, Wendy 226,244
Heinz, Rich 229
Heise, Mark 244
Heisler, Janet 192
Heisler, Janice 244
Held, Rick 244
Helke, Joel 236
Hellem, Valerie 194,214
Helmenstine, Monica 260
Helming, Cal 217,218
Helzeum, Jim 264
Hendikson, Cindy 262
Hendricks, Jim 219
Hendrickson, James 231,244
Henkel, Pamela 60, 108, 192,
Henry, Peg 225
Hensgen, Michael 232,244
Hensgen, Patty 258
Heran, Natalie 256
Herberg, Cindy 244
Herman, Dwayne 200
Herman, Jerry 184
Herman, Lois 244
Hermanson, John 268
Hermes, Jim 157
Herold, Eugene 245
Herold, Lynn 261
Herold, Pat 108,203
Herr, Lois 257
Herwig, Patricia 245
Hesselberg, Jarlan 245
Hesselberg, Jay 231
Hestetune, Jackie 188,226
Heurer, Richard 264
Hicks, Patti 55,63,225
Hierdal, Mark 232
Higbie, Jeff 232,280
Hill, Denise 95,158,161,245
Hill, Jim 234
Hill, Lois 194
Hill, Marcia 257
Hill, Tom 231
Hinds, Terry 233
Hinger, George 201
Hinterberg, Sue 223
Hintz, Michele 245
Hjella, Joseph 245
Hoberg, Kathy 263,279
Hodges, Lynn 202
Hodgson, Tom 228
Hoel, Bill 168
Hoerning, Christie 260
Hoevet, Pam 266
Hoey, Donna 245
Hoffman, Karen 199,214
Hoffman, Pat 171,265
Hoffman, Rochelle 245
Hoffmeister, James 245
Hogue, David 148
Hollaway, Bev 224
Holm, Connie 225,186,187,
Holterman, Ron 232
Holzmann, Kenneth 58,235,
Hood, Thomas 215
Hoogestegee, Lee 262
Hook, Stephen 205,217
Hopson, Cheryl 158,208,237
Horihan, George 245
Horkheimer, Barbara 245
Horle, Reid 149,216,217,218
Horman, Neale 245
Horochena, Trudi 226
Horstman, Andy 200
I-Iosler, Charles 212
Houghton, Kathy 60,203
Houser, Merida 263
Housing Board 216
Hovre, Donald 245
Howard, J oEllen 245
Howard, John 196,237,245
Hoyer, Larry 245
Jodarski, Rich 235
Johns, Jeanne 158,245
Johns, Joy 74,75,225,245,261
Johnson, Carol 226
Johnson, Charlene 155,197
Johnson, Christy 60
Johnson, Dave 228
Johnson, Donna 245
Johnson, Janet 223
Johnson, Jerilyn 260
Johnson, Jill 157,223,237
, Jody 266
Johnson, Kathy 263
Johnson, Kristie 214,245
, Mary 262
Johnson, Merlyn 229
Johnson, Nancy 190
Johnson, Paul 176
, Peg 188,225
Johnson, Ron 195
Johnson, Sarah 245
, Sharon 245
Huber, Kathy 183
Huberly, Lynda 262
Hubka, Donald 245
Huck, Sally 226
Huebner, Bruce 235
Huebner, Debbie 226
Huenink, Jeff 267
Hulett, Bill 268
Hulme, Sue 78,202,226
Hume, Lucinda 208,224,245,
Hume, Tom 209,231
Hunger, Don 184,265
Hunsader, Jane 226
Hurt, Mike 267
Hutchens, Nancy 183
Hutchins, Greg 219
Hutchison Hall 72,97,259
Hutson, Sally 171
Hyde, William 170
Ibach, Shirley 245
Ideus, Harvey 237
Imhoff, Joan 245
Imhoff, Pat 232
Indra, Sue 226
Ingersol, Chris 194
Inter-Hall Council 269
International Students 193,
Ircink, Sandra 157,245
Irvin, Dennis 229
Isberner, Catherine 157
Iselin, Joe 198,232
Iwen, Lois 261
J ablonski, Theresa 205
Jachem, Dave 184
Jack, Ellyn 257
Jackson, Debbie 223
Jackson, Robert 164
Jacobs, Barbara 194,199,245
Jadoo, Lionel 231
Jaeger, Dave 116,117
Jagmin, Nancy 171,173
J ambois, Jeanne 237,245
James, Diana 212
Jameson, Maureen 65
Janesheske, Jake 229
, Phyllis 158,245
Suzanne 217 ,223,
Jenks, John 168,217
Jenning, Dane 245
Jensen, Steve 235
Jessewitz, Debbie 262
Jipson, Peter 104
Joanis, Patricia 104
Joanis, Tom 104
Johnson, Susan 245
Johnson, Susan 194,245
Johnsrud, Ron 231
Johnston, Dick 184
Johnston, Linda 256
Johnston, Mike 231
Jones, Duane 245
Jorgenson, Lars 191
Jostad, Ruth 171,245
Joyce, Robert 65,107,110
Justice, Dave 267
Kallio, Lynn 158,192, 196,202
Kaltenberg, Sue 263
Kandler, Kristy 261
Kane, Sharon 260
Kangas, Brian 229
Kao, Marie 171
Kappa Delta Pi 69,157,236-
Kardosh, Kamal 233
Karl, Tom 219
Karnath, Jill 60,278
Karski, Jan 256
Kassera, Linda 245
Kasterschmidt, Dick 245
Kasuboski, Cheryl 257
Kattestad, Karen 245
Kaukonen, Jorma 5
Kavanaugh, Colleen 60, 104,
Keeffe, Karen 262
Keeney, Kathy 262
Kegel, Michelle 194,214,245
Keil, Thomas 268
Keller, Chuck 122,123,198,
Kellerman, Bob 231
Kelly, Dennis 122,123
Kelly, Jodi 225,269
Kemman, Roger 268
Kemp, Sue 224 '
Kempen, Joseph 267
Kempfer, Beth 261
Kempfer, Jon 184
Kendhammer, Joseph 169
Kendrick, Dale 178
Kennedy, Kathy 261
Kenseth, Margie 258
Kern, Dennis 65,104,107
Kern, Peggy 27 8
Kerstein, Kathy 246
Kessler, Sandra 173,246
Kessler, Sue 266
Khleif, Baheej 177
Kiebzak, Tom 264
Kiel, William 65,104
Kienitz, Anne 266,269
Kies, Sue 246
Kilen, Mike 195
Killian, Beth 258
Kim, Eun-J a 261
Kindschi, Kenneth 104
Kindsctli, Jim 184
King, Jerry 246
King, Terry 184
King, Tom 231
Kinney, Julie 217,261,279
Kinos, Teodros 193
Kinzer, Cyndi 246
Kistner, Richard 163
Kivlin, Jim 265
Klaver, Nell 263
Klecker, Ann 257
Klehm, David 215
Klein, Mary 171
Klein, Vicki 213
Kleinschmidt, Bob 267
Klemp, Sue 183,260
Klempen, Joe 184
Kleppe, Bob 184
Klersey, George 231
Kling, Kim 262
Klutz, Nancy 262
Knaack, Kay 220
Knapp, J aney 226
Knipher, Connie 262
Knobe, Chet 207
Knoebel, Mary 223
Knoll, Carol 212
Knorr, Eric 200
Knorring, Maureen 223,246
Knott, Phyllis 209
Knox, Chere 262
Knudsen, Christopher 197
Knudsen, Emily 197
Knudsen, Louis 197
Knudsen, Rene 197
Knudsen, Ricki 197
Knudsen, Suzanne 246
Knudtson, Randall 163,215,
Knuepfer, Bruce 173
Knutson, Jeanne 262
Kobida, Vince 201
Kobs, Bill 231
Koch, Barbara 171,246
Koehl, Lynn 225,246
Koehler, Kathy 246
Koehler, Richard 216,254
Koerth, Debra 261
Kohli, Karen 158,188,257
Kolb, Sheryl 258
Kolenz, Pamela 78,225
Kolstad, Dawn 224
Kolterman, Ron 196
Koltes, Kris 188,258
Kopecky, Brian 235
Kopf, Larry 235
Kopit, Arthur 105
Kopp, Earl 265
Kopp, Jim 200
Kopp, Penny 200
Korger, Mike 190
Korger, Rog 233
Kostecki, Nancy 246
Kostahryz, Paula 246
Kcgvivalewski, Joyce 188,203,
Kowalski, Paula 246
Kowalsky, Carol 258
Krajewski, Larry 201
Kramer, Anne 262
Kramer, Mari 197
Kraus, Jean 258
Kraus, June 258
Krause, Mary 246
Krebs, Karleen 157
Krebs, Laura 262
Kremer, Carol 202
Krempleski, Sue 224
Koem, Gloria 194
Kroupa, Wendy 157,196,246
Krueger, Carol 65
Krueger, Jerry 228,246
Krueger, Judy 225
Krueger, Karyl 246
Krueger, Kun 116,117,223
Krueger, Lyle 246
Krumenauer, Bob 193
Krupp, Betty 183,224
Krupp, Diane 266
Krupp, Patty 183
Krutza, Kay 225
Kubly, Wendy 263
Kuecherer, Dennis 219
Kueser, Bob 232
Kuether, Marybeth 225
Kugler, Gail 260
Kuhn, Joe 235
Kuitert, Barbara 158,246
Kujaua, Debra 258
Kukla, Connie 197,214
Kumlien, Shirley 261
Kunger, Debbie 262
Kunkel, Bernadine 196
Kurmenauer, Bob 116,117
Kust, Cheryl 225
Labedz, Lenore 214
Lace, Terega 193
La Crosse, The 168 ,
LaCrosse Veterans 219
LaFleur, Irvine 231,237,246
Lahm, Pat 260
Laird, Jody 260
LaMaye, John 183
Lamon, Marianne 258 ,
Lamprich, Greg 235
Lance, Dennis 229
Lang, Meredith 260
Langling, Scott 265
LaPorte, Mary 223
Larkin, Mike 201
Larrabee, Ralph 246
Larsen, Judy 197
Larson, Carey 228
Larson, Dale 161
Larson, Gary 200
Lau, Albertina 158
Lauffler, Don 197
Lautz, John 200
Laux Hall 98,265
Lawrence, Carolyn 246
Leadley, Rod 118
Leafblad, Craig 267
Lebakken, Lois 157
Lebeicki, Larry 216
Le Cercle Francais 238
Lecher, Monette 246
Lectures and Concerts 78,87,
Ledley, Joanne 224
Lee, Cynthia 193,256
Lee, Mike 268
Lee, Pam 171'
Lees, Jim 229,264 .
Lefeber, Sandy 197
Lefel, John 228
Lehmann, Maryanne 212
Leider, Tom 228
Lein, Garland 193
Leinss, Kenneth 222,229
Leitz, Cheryl 171
LeJeune, Cheryl 205
Lemkuhl, Tom 228
Lengfeld, Linda 209,218,257
Lengnick, Sue 261
Lentscher, Mary 188
Leonard, Rita 226
LeRoy, Craig 265
Lerum, Melody 246
Letterman's Club 198,236'
Letters and Science 166,175
Levendoski, Helen 246
lJl5S1 Lann 2
Loth, Dan 26
Lund, P11 zo
Maas: S110 2i
Maries il 1
nena 1 M
ap, 13,111 113,224
In P 12261
ly, W W5
rel Be '212
V C 81191,B0b
1, Jody zoo
1110, John 133
Drlch, Greg 235
en, Judy 197
iler, Don 197
renee, Carolyn 246
lley, Roll 118
blad, Craig 267
liken, Lois 157
ercle Francais 731
er, Monette 245
in-es and Concerts 76,66
: 6herY1171 0,
Ly, Craig 246
. H0916 .
eff: iiiylen 241
n 0 '
Lewandowski, Mary 158,
Lib,-ary Science 172
Lickel, Lois 158,245
Lieder, Thomas 246
Lieketiau, ROSGI' 265
Lierfus, Cathy 224
Lietz, Darlene 156,245
Liggett, Jay 229
Lincoln, Janice 266
Lindblad, Richard 175
Lindner, Julia 196
Lindner, Kenneth 93,1 12,
' d uist, Dennis
Iljxdiiuist, Sherry 177,246
Lindsley, Craig 264
Lindstrom, Thomas 246
Lindwall, Carla 260
Linhart, Richart 246
Link, Maggie 256
Link, Peter 22
Link, Susan 246
Linley, Bill 181
Linzmeirer, Chris 264
Lioliadis, Pam 203,246
Lipari, Pat 261
Liss, Lann 260
Litherland, Thomas 246
Little, Kathy 226
Lochner, John 232
Locketz, Jeff 104
Lockington, Kathleen 246
Lockington, William 246
Loeser, Nancy 62
Loew, Patty 189
Lohmiller, Francis 257
Lollensaik, Linda 256
Lomen, Nancy 197
Long, Gerry 258
Long, Laura 62,74,75,110,
Longshore, Willie 77
Looma, Linda 224
Loomis, Larry 268
Lorenz, Gary 171
Lorenz, Jan 188
Loth, Dan 265
Lowery, Sharon 158,196
Lucus, Sandy 261
Luedtke, Mary Jo 196,246
Luetdke, Kent 184
Lukes, Gary 195
Lulewitz, Debbie 186,225
Llmd, Pat 200,262
Lutheran Campus Center
Lutheran Collegians 200
Lynch, Michael 247
Lynch, Tom 222,233
Lytton, JoEllen 62
Maas, Barb 192
Maas, Sue 209
Macewicz, Kathryn 60,107
Mack, William 232,247
Madgey, Dorothy 209
Mahiki, Ellie 262
Maholovich, Leroy 265
Maigatter, Linda 262
Makus, Bill 264
Mallett, Mary 192,225
Manfrin, Jeffrey 229
Mangold, Ellen so
Manke, D011 219
Manke, Karla 237,247
Marching Chiefs 56,57,68,
Mafges, Helen 161
Marina, William 193,209
Mal' 1111, Janice 257
Marino, Kay 269
Mark, Sue 256
Markos, Joan 171,224
Markos, Pat 203
Markowski, John 196,232
Marks, Walter 19
Marnholtz, Al 209
Maroney, Arlene 194,247
Marquardt, Linda 256
Marquardt, Patricia 223,247
Marquardt, Steve 265
Marsh, Cindy 261
Marshall, Linda 213
Marshall, Pat 157
Martin, Carol 247
Martin, Debbie 223
Martin, John 267
Martin, Judy 247
Martin, Sally 171
Marton, Linda 247
Marx, Lynne 208,247
Marz, Marilyn 266
Masarik, Bob 184
Mashak, Ruth 247
Maslowski, Patricia 208,
Mason, Kris 262
Mason, Lynn 157,202
Mass Communications 168
Mathison, Debi 60,62,104
Mathson, Melanie 247
Matola, Jerry 232
Matthes, Fred 247
Mattison, Greg 116,117,228,
Mauks, Colleen 268
Maule, Dale 229
Mayhook, Jeff 104
Meadows, Ann 226
Mealy, Michael 184
Meath, Kathleen 177,247
Medenski, Jill 261
Meier, Larry 116,117
Melby, Ken 233
Melby, Pamela 181,247
Melhuse, Peder 107
Melnaick, Barb 256
Meltz, Linda 247
Menacher, Jane 158
Menningen, Gale 264
Men's Glee 180,184
Merkt, John 201
Merrit, Henry 160,163
Mertens, Pat 216
Messenger Folk Group 212
Metcalf, Bob 233
Metzger, John 58,216,232
Meyer, Donna 258
Miller, Jackie 262
Miller, Joy 200,247
Miller, Ray 219
Mills, Goljie 260
Miotke, Mike 219
Misfeldt, Terry 234
Mitby, Margaret 225,247
Mitchell, Melissa 158,223,
Mitchell, Tom 231
Moen, Tom 184
Moldrem, Dave 228
Molenda, Mike 122,123,229
Mollinger, Marge 256
Monat, Janet 247
Mondeau, Sandy 225
Monsoor, Rita 247
Monteen, Mike 128,129
Moon, Helen 208,238,247
, Ed 195
, Marlys 157,247,261
Moretti, Mary 171
Morgan, Joanne 247
Morgan, Phil 235
Morgan, Ron 268
Morgenthaler, JoAnn 74,
Morin, Keith 198
Morse, Claire 247
Morton, Linda 247
Morton, Mike 184
Motivans, Joe 177
Mouser, Bruce 173
Mueller, Glenn 248
Mueller, Marlene 224,248
Muelling, Char 226
Muelling, Ed 191
Mullally, Robert 110,216,
Mullarkey, Liz 158
Mullen, Robert 248
Mullranin, Gary 229
Mullranin, Gary 229
Mulrooney, Mike 198
Mulrooney, Pat 118,198
Munson, Judy 213
Munson, Terry 248
Muren, Anne 194,262
Murphy, Pam 260
Murry, Jack 268
Meyer, Elizabeth 157,158,
Meyers, Pat 261
Mezinis, Penni 78,79
Michalak, Monica 259
Michela, Mary 247
Michels, Jusi 258
Michelson, Mary 256
Micden, Steve 233
Mielotz, Holly 260
Mierendorf, Heidi 94,223
Miescke, Janet 263
Milant, Sue 223
Milisch, Bob 233
Milisch, LeeAnn 224,247
Miller, Brad 219
Miller, Daniel 104,264
Miller, David 247
Miller, David 172
Musolf, Kathleen 248
Musser, Elaine 248
Myers, Reg 267
Myhra, Steve 228
McClellan, Mary 192
McClure, Donna 110,186,
McCormick, Mary 258
McCoy, Chris 206
McDonald, Jim 122,123
McDonald, Mary 171,208,
McDonald, Mike 232
McFadden, Linda 158,203
McGalloway, Mary 248
McGee, Pat 234
McGill, Chris 199
McGinniss, Catheleen 248
McGonagil, Robert 248
McIntyre, James 248
McIntyre, Susan 233,248
McKinney, Patricia 190
McLane, Kathy 263
McLaugthen, Pat 265
McNamara, Linda 192
McNulty, Kathy 190
Nack, Nadine 257
Nader, Jan 269
Nageer, Mohamed 193
Nakamoto, Amy 248
Narish, Alan 104,107
Nassimbeni, Roxann 248
Nawwiki, Bob 264
Needham, Mark 161
Neider, Judy 220
Neiderer, Judy 157,225
Nelson, Allen 162,163
Nelson, Carol 202,266
Nelson, Dave 228
Nelson, Kerry 164,207
Nelson, Linda 248
Nelson, Mary 248
Nelson, Phillip 204
Neresen, Daron 257
Netherland, Barb 214
Netzow, Mimi 258
Neuens, Michele 248
Neufass, Fran 262
Neuhaus, Dave 233
Neuman, Ed 231
Newley, Anthony 61
Newman Center 94,201
Newman, Cindy 62,184,261
Newman, Gordan 268
Newman, John 268
Newman, Steve 232,248
Newman, Tom 264
Newmann, Jim 279
Newton, Gail 259
Nicholas, Pam 260
Nichols, Greg 229
Nicklas, Linda 248
Niedfeldt, Betty 200,248
Niedfeldt, David 200,248
Niedfeldt, Debbie 200
Nielson, Paul 215
Niemiel, Terry 258
Niesen, Chuck 248
Niesen, John 198,248
Nixon, Ruth 171
Nobel, Chris 258
Noelke, Joe 184
Norcross, Linda 248
Nordhagen, Brian 268
Nordheim, James 248
Novak, George 268
Novak, Nancy 263
Novitshe, Judy 258
Nurie, Kathy 262
Nuttall, Kathy 224
Obermire, Julie 261
Obmascher, Irene 248
O'Brien, Maureen 191
O'Conner, Mike 267
Odau, Kathy 194,199,214
Oertel, Jim 183
Oestreich, Glen 183
OH'-Campus Living 270
Olficials Club 195
O'Huen, John 234
O'Keefe, Tim 267
O'Leary, Jennie 257
Olinger, Bob 219
Oliveras, Rasa 248
Olle, Tom 229
Olsen, Debe 192,260
Olson, Bruce 196,238,248
Olson, Chuck 235
Olson, Gayle 168
Olson, Jim 264
Olson, Mark 268
Olson, Mike 219
Olson, Robert 238
Olson, Sue 208,250
Omernik, T Olly 256
Onsgard, Brenda 218,261,
Operation 8: Procedures
Oppriecht, Mona 107
Orchesis 91, 108, 109,203
Organizations Board 216,
Ormson, Mary 177
Oros, Sue 226
O'Rourke, Katie 192
Orth, Donna 263
Osgood, Gary 235
Osgood, Heidi 248
Ossanna, Joy 258
Oswald, Alan 248
Oswald, Mary 223,248
Oswald, Steve 267
Oswaldt, Al 232
Otto, Richard 59,l95,234,2-18
Otto, William 161,215
Owens, Steve 188,217,232
Ower, Cecilia 258
Oyuma, Ricky 267
Paape, Mark 95,181,265
Pacl, Bob 190
Pader, Barb 89,188,257
Pagan, Carlos 229
Page, Barbara 183,212
Page, Dannie 248
Page, Janice 248
Page, Larry 231,248
Page, Lynn 181
Pagel, Arthur 248
Palmer, Tom 235
Panhellenic Council 220-222
Panke, Ellen 226
Paprocki, Linda 203
Parell, Alan 264
Parker, Paul 267
Parks, Ed 231
Pasch, Chris 200,262
Pasch, Diana 197
Pasch, Elmer 197
Patrie, Fred 184
Patros, Paul 104
Patterson, Elsie 213
Patz, Jeff 268
Paur, Kathleen 199,248
Paustian, Jean 171,200,248
Pautz, Jack 78,79,229
Pavela, Vickie 248
Pazik, Ron 195
Pearsall, Charles 249
Peck, Jack 219
Peck, Nancy 220
Pedersen, Dave 196
Pederson, Ken 235
Pedretti, Linda 249
Pelton, Sue 269
Penshorn, Lyn 260
Penshorn, Norma l57,224,
Pavela, Vickie 248
Pazik, Ron 195
Pearsall, Charles 249
Peck, Jack 219
Peck, Nancy 220
Pedersen, Dave 196
Pederson, Ken 235
Pedretti, Linda 249
Pelton, Sue 269
Penshorn, Lyn 260
Penshorn, Norma 157,224,
Peot, Lynn 261
Peregrine, Jill 258
Perkins, Constance 74,7 5,
Perlman, Judith 249
Perry, Craig 233
Perry, Louise 249
Pertzsch, Bruce 249
Pertzsch, Karen 200,249
Peters, Dennis 228
Peters, Judy 203
Petersen, Wes 184
Peterson, Daylene 158,262
Peterson, Janice 190
Peterson, Jeff 104
Peterson, Kathie 258
Peterson, Linda 258
Peterson, Lynette 266
Peterson, Margaret 258
Peterson, Nancy 200,249,266
Peterson, Signe 157,226
Peterson, Stewart 249
Peterson, Tim 249 K
Pethram, Dave 231
Petrick, Mike 219,268
Petronis, Barb 262
Pewdleton, Joe 264
Peyton, Patrick 266
Pfeifer, Marlene 197,224
Pfister, Annette 256
Phi Epsilon Kappa 236-238
Phi Sigma Epsilon 62,72,78,
Phillips, Ralph 216
P.E. Dept. 158-159
P.E. Major-Minor Club 158,
Pi Kappa Delta 169
Pierce, Peggy 65,107
Pike, Karen 179
Pincsak, John 128,129,215,
Pingel, Cheryl 199,200,208,
Pinkston, Judy 209,218
Pinski, Ken 200
Pints, Steve 184
Pischke, James 249
Pishaw, Kathleen 249
Pitzo, Cheryl 196,225
Plakovich, Barb 263
Plumb, Sue 158
Poehlmann, Karen 249
Pokorny, Jim 234
Polasky, Kenneth 249
Polenska, Sherry 194,249
Polenski, Vicki 214,257
Political Science 175
Polodna, Susan 249
Pom Pon Girls 56,202
Porper, Chuck 231
Poss, Sue 258,262
Posselt, Mary 262
Postier, Joan 249
Potter, Jeanne 158,223
Potter, Harvey 265
Poullman, Niki 249
Powder Puffs 52
Preeshl, Debbie 258
Prevenas, Pat 161
Priester, Dorothy 224,249,
Prime, Nancy 158,188,224
Proano, Edwards 193
Proano, Mariano 193
Proctor, Darci 60,192
Pruess, Karen 226,249
Ptacek, Betsy 194,214,249
Public Relations Comm. 209
Publications Board 216,217
Pullen, Patti 225
Punko, Jim 235
Punzel, Dwight 104
Purvis, Shirley 157,249
Putman, Gary 212
Puza, Roger 117
Quilling, Fred 264
Quinn, Dottie 258
Quinnell, Dennis 266
Raasch, uonna 260
Racquet, The 204,205
Radde, Ted 204
Radke, Lois 203,249
Radtke, Patti 192
Raeber, Jill 192
Ragina, Tom 184
Ramirez, Louis 249
Ramnarace, Khelawan 249
Ramon, Helen 258
Ramsdell, Debbie 188
Rand, Dan 233
Randolph, Brenda 110
Rappold, Lynn 225,249
Rash, Mary 226
Raskin, Gene 10
Rasko, Rich 265
Rasmusen, V. B. 179
Rasmussen, Pat 225
Ratzner, Fred 87,232
Rauch, Holly 258
Raul, Mike 264
Ravnum, Jane 249
Rawlins, Tom 264
Raynem, John 265
Rayome, Pete 235
Recreation and Parks
Recreation Committee 236
Recreation Dept. 161
Recreations Majors Club 161
Redlin, Joy 261,249
Reed, Mark 235
Reetz, Rodney 267
Reeves, Randy 205
Regan, Jim 116,117
Reget, Sue 201
Regin, Chuck 196
Rehling, Peter 215
Rehorst, Kathryn 249
Reinhart, Art 228
Reinold, Rinda 249
Rendall, William 264
Renderman, Betty 188,266
Repoli, Sharon 226
Reuter, Arlene 266
Reuter Hall 266
Rewolinski, James 249
Reynolds, Dan 198
Rezek, Donald 173,215,249
Rheame, Sharry 197
Rhebein, Jim 198 V
Rheinech, Jean 262
Rhodes, Dwight 219
Riberich, Carole 250
Ricci, Wendy 263
Rice, Nancy 225
Richards, Bonnie 188,189
Richards, Sally 223,238,250
Richert, Paul 264
Richmond, John 198
Richmond, F. Michael 250
Richter, Leah 173,261
Richwalski, Jeanne 203
Rick, Sharon 60,269
Rick, Peggy 224
Ridley, Joanne 158,250
Rigelsky, James 157
Rile, Jay 264
Riley, Donovan 148
-Riley, Marcia 257
Rinder, Walter 41
Ring, Debbie 266
Ristow, Rita 250
Robak, Tom 228
Robb, William 250
Roberts, Richard 218
Robertshaw, Robert 155
Robertson, Suzanne 259
Robinson, Cassie 223
Rockow, Cindy 263
Rodewald, Alan 184
Rodgers, Ann 225
Roebken, William 250
Roelli, June 259
Roepke, Mary 260
Rogers, Pat 256
.Rogman, Kar 260
Rohner, Paul 238
Romano, Rick 264
Romenesko, Carol 62,223,
Romenesko, David 238,254
Romeo, Janet 226,250
Rorafe, Joan 224,250
Roraff, Ralph 250
Rorge, Dave 235
Rosenthal, Fred 219
Rosenlauer, Koleen 266
Rosik, Lori 258
Roska, Susan 208,250
Ross, Judy 225
Ross, Michael 250
Rotary Club 150
Roth, Jim 265
Roufus, James 104
Rozelle, Theodore 113
Rudesill, Debbie 197,258
Rudolph, Ann 224
Rudolph, Jon 229,250
Rudolph, Doug 195
Rudolph, Julie 205
Rudolph, Mary 224,250
Rudolph, Steve 233
Rue, Kris 257
Rue, Mary 66,202
Ruffalo, Sam 228
Ruh, Mary 202,266
Ruk, Joan 258
Rusk, Terry 161
Russell, Bill 76,77
Ruthenberg, Charlene 202,
Ruthland, Dale 265
Ryall, Jeri 202,223
Ryan, Alice 209
Ryan, James 164
Ryan, Micki 261
Rydzewski, Tom 264
Ryerson, Thomas 250
Rynders, Cathy 218,260
Sabo, Ken 250
Sacharski, Jane 189,250
Sadowitz, Bobbi 259
Sagen, David 104,184
Sakale, LuAnn 258
Salo, Kris 260
Salske, Dona 226,250
Sandy, Ann 262
Sandlin, Bernie 196
Sanford Hall 97,98,267,82-85
Sattler, Dewayne 184
Sauaer, Jean 262
Savall, Elizabeth 250
Sawvell, Rodney 250
Saxe, Diane 223
Schactschneider, Judy 158
Schadire, Dennis 264
Schalk, Judith 192
Schaller, Donna 250
Schaller, Laura 200,250
Schamens, Cheryl 23
Scharf, Lynn 102,261,269
Schaefer, Pat 261
Schauf, John 104
Scheiner, Bill 171
Schermerhorn, Jack 233
Scheunemann, Mary 266
Schelldorf, Donna 199,238,
Schieber, Michael 250
Schieble, Judy 260
Schilling, Lani 250
Schley, Bob 197
Schmeckpeper, Terry 250
Schmidt, Anita 263
Schmidt, Chris 263
Schmidt, Chuck 231
Schmidt, Gary 87,196
Schmidt, Larry 231
Schmidt, Mark 171
Schmidt, Pat 261
Schmidt, Paul 231
Schmidt, William 156
Schmitt, Gil 228,250
Schmidt, Mark 265
Schmitz, Barbara 250,278
Schmitz, Betsy 260
Schmitz, Jane 226,251
Schmitz, Mike 264
Sclmachneider, Judi 214
Schneider, Anthony 251
Schneider, Maggie 258
Schnick, Thomas 251
Schober, Ruth Ann 257
Schock, Arden 251
Schoen, Bob 229
Schoen, Mary 224,158
Schoen, Nancy 256
Schoenmann, Connie 161,
Scholl, Tamara 251
Schreier, Peter 104
Schreiner, Janet 263
Schrieber, Steve 228
Schriener, Debbie 263
Schoeder, Ann 251
Schroeder, Art 222,229
Schroeder, Mary 157,200,
Schroeder, Richard 196,251
Schroeder, Don 233
Schoen, Nancy 266
Schroettner, Judy 258
Schroettner, Sue 62,63,234
Schrott, John 231
Schubert, Michael 196
Schuelke, Sonia 251
Schuldt, Tom 267
, Dave 228
Schulz, Dick 59,229
Schwartz, Rick 196
Schwarz, Gerald 251
Schweitzer, Boone 206,207
Schwenke, Donna 257
Schwenn, John 251
Schwietzer, Sue 260
Seaberg, Fred 251
Seaberg, Susan 258
Sebranek, Kathy 260
Secondary Education 156,
Searing, Gerald 267
Sedevie, Louise 223
Sedow, Tom 266
Sedrin, Peter 234
Seefeld, Ellie Mae 269
Seehafer, Gary 232,251
Seeling, Jane 251
Seeling, Marie 203
Sefford, Charles 268
Seivers, Lyn 262
Semling, Betty 266
Senderhauf, Linda 158
Serier, Beth 194,199
Setz, Cathy 256
Severson, Lynn 225
Severson, Richard 251
Shaffer, Debbie 258
Shaid, Terry 228
Sharkund, Jeanne 256
Shattuck, Jim 198,264
Shave, Jackie 258
Shaver, AnnMarie 225
Shaw, Keith 104
Shaw, Mary 226
Shealyi Norman 164
Shearman, Chris 266
Sheetz, Mary 155
Sheffield, Sue 225,202
Shelton, Phil 184,267
Shepard, Sandra 224,251
Sheridan, Sister Rita 173
Sherkenvach, Ruth 225
Sherry, Brenda 200,262
Sherry, C. Marit 258
Sherren, Brian 234
Sherry, Wayne 212
Short, Diane 203
Shroder, Marcia 186,187
Siebrecht, Lynn 183
Siebrecht, Susan 251
Sigma Delta Pi 239
Sigma Lambda Sigma 161,
Sigma Phi 58,62,81,85,91,
Sigma Tau Gamma 59,63,82,
Sigma Zeta 160,163
Sikorski, Al 235
Silha, Greg 251
Sill, Tom 195
Simms, Sue 192,203
Simon, Carol 251
Simon, Jane 158,214
Simon, P. 15
Simonson, Eileen 212
Singsheiz, Joe 268
Skagen, Sandy 225
Skalitzky, Tim 265
Skee, Christine 260
Skelly, Mary 260
Ski Club 206,207
Skipton, David 251
Skogen, Sandy 269
Skrine, Bruce 216,222
Skrivseth, Marilyn 214
Skwierawski, Donald 251
Slaats, Glen 205,231,251
sladky, Jim 122,123
Slapek, Gregg 184
Slattmaun, Len 264
Slayton, Eric 251
Smiley, Don 251
Smith, Carol 202
Smith, Chris 206,207
Smith, Curt 232
Smith, Glenn 94,154
Smith, Jerry 251
Smith, Judy 224
Smith, Karen 251
Smith, Mandy 209
Smith, Mary 262
Smith, Norene 149,215,218
Smith, Scott 184
Smith, Sheldon 177
Snider, Don 265
Snustead, Mike 181
Snyder, Louise 60
Snyder, Steve 209
Sobotta, Terry 110,209,255
Socks, Greg 251
Solberg, Paul 184
Solberg, Sandy 257
Solberg, Tom 205,251
Sommer, Karin 261
Svpher' Ju 1
Stage Band 11
Stegner, Rat Z
Steii, Debbi 21
Steinhoff, G. 1
gtoltzr J 231i
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G4 Oft 60,1
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gen Debigsri 251
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Jrecht, Susan Zsl
ma Tau G
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la, Greg 251
dns, Sue 122,203
1on, Jane 158,214
1on, P. 15
1onson, Eileen 212
gsheiz, Joe 268
gen, Sandy 225
e, Christine 260
lly, Mary 260
pten, David 251
gen, Sandy 269
ine, Bruce 216,222
vierawski, Donald 251
iky, Jim 1 0
pek, Grese 1214
11, Eric 251
23, Don 251
1th, NW '
itll, Scott 184 77
11815 Don 181
ks, Greg 251
Mfg: m 205,251
enberg, Pam 260
Sgxicksene Mike 228
Sonsthagen, Lynn 214
Sorce, Izzy 1841235
Sorenson, Sue 157,208
Sorenson, Ronald 251
Soviet Seminar 175
Spaeth, Wilma 251
Sparks, Al 219
Sparks, Randy 28
Spears, Karen 258
Speich, Marian 224,251
Spencer, Nancy 74,75
Spiegler, Nancy 253
Spies, Kathy 262
Spoon River Anthology 65,
Sponholz, Scott 265
Sprain, Tom 222,235
Spur-ry, Diana 192
Spytek, Kathy 225,251
Staats, Don 217
Stachowitz, John 231
Stampfl, Jerry 232
Stasslien, Vicki 251
Stage Band 182,183
Stanek, Pam 199,224
Stark, Denise 212
Stark, Robert 251
Starling, Nola 55
Steen, Nancy 226
Stefan, David 116,117,251
Stegner, Rat 235
Steil, Debbi 206
Steinbiss, Lois 209,218,224
Steinfeldt, Bruce 231
Steinhoff, G. L. 179 '
Steinhoff, Kris 263
Steinhoff, Steven 229,251
Steinmetz, Marj 226
Stellick, Mary 252
Stemper, Carol 252
Stendalen, Donna 252
Stephen, James 104,107
Stephens, Patrick 222,232,
Stephenson, Lee 199,214
Stevens, Charlie 228
Steverson, Enid 260
Stiehm, Joyce 252
SGH, Sandra 252
Stirling, Scotland 156
Stoen, Kathleen 252
Stojsaulevie, Dorothy 259
Stoltz, Jim 232
Stop the World - I Want to
Get OfL 60,61,169
Storlie, John 166,167
Stover, Ralph 195,232,252
Stoxen, Maggie 223
Sham, Roger 229
Strand, Don 216-218
Strand, Jackie 62,202
Siranko, Kris 256
Stratman, Kathy 60
Strehlo, Gus 265
Str-ek, Peggy 158
Stremcha, Jerome 252
Strew, Holly 261
Stribling, Marcia 262
Strittmater, Steve 235
Strodthoff, Kris 263
Strong, Linda 252
Strowach, Wesley 264
Strure, Debbie 257
Stuber, Elizabeth 161,252
Student Affairs Comm. 236
Student Boards 216-218
Student Center Comm. 209
Student Centers Board 216,
Student-Faculty Comm. 209-
Student Life Council 216
Student National Education
Student Union 209
Stueber, Barb 266
Stueber, Cheryl 256
Sturtevant, Pat 203
Stuyvenberg, Sally 260
Sullivan, Tom 228
Sumpter, Gary 233
Sutten, Don 200
Sutter, Don 280
Sveum, Jerry 235
Sweet, Keith 216
Swendrowski, John 229,252
Swendrowski, Susan 252
Swenson, Myron 204,252
Swickard, John 110
Switzky, Susan 252
Symphonic Band 180
Synuson, Paul 265
Syslack, Joan 252
Syverson, Judy 191
Syverson, Paul 184,212
Szalanski, Deborak 257
Taber, Tracy 191
Taggart, Mike 196,252
Tanda, Mary 74,75,188,225
Tanke, Tony 169,171,217
Taraason, Diane 252
Tau Kappa Epsilon 52,59,62,
Tauschek, Linda 192
Taylor, Barb 192,214,223
Taylor, Louise 226
Taylor, Sheldon 229
Taylor, Stephen 252
Teigen, Gordon 216,218
Temptations, The 79,86
Temte, Arnold 166
Ten Best Dressed 186
Tenges, Kris 259
Tennis, Ann 262
Tennyson, Mary 191
Teper, Tom 228
Tersen, Karen 199,208,239,
Teschner, Gary 184,219
Tesfamavian, Berhane 193
Tessendorf, Susan 158,194,
Tetzlaff, Ted 164,207
Thayer, Craig 190
Them, Niva 193
Thoma, Sue 257
Thomas, Beth 262
Thomas, Monica 252
Thomas, Pat 257
Thompson, Gail 279
Thompson, Dave 233
Thompson, Mark 181
Thornsen, Jerome 232,252
Thorpe, Sandy 188
Truesdale, Judy 226
Thurman, Alfonzo 252
Thurman, Brazilian 252
Tiedt, Dave 231
Tierney, Peg 261
Tilleson, Scott 252
Tilley, Connie 257
Tillman, Marlene 252
Tillman, Sylvia 258
Timken, Bill 184
Timm, Gary 228
Tirnmerman, Janet 196,202,
Tirnmerman, Mike 229
Tinapp, A. Richard 60,61,
Tinder, Debby 266
Tingbied, Pat 213
Tobin, Mark 228
Toburen, Karen 194
Tock, Mike 216,232
Tolzman, Mike 252
Tomascheske, Karen 225
Tomasino, Gail 225
Tomlinson, Bob 195
Tooley, Julie 258
Topel, Sharon 252
Tork, Dan 1 16, 117
Torud, Michael 268
Totzke, Aaron 252
Track 8: Field 158,159
Trettin, Kerry 261
Trites, Connie 226
Trowbridge Hall 82,98, 102,
Truesdale, Judy 196,252
Trulson, Wendy 258
Tueker, Roxanne 258
Tuhrmann, Dave 265
Tully, Toby 102
Turner, Brad 195
Turner, Mike 265
Turnquist, Nancy 157,171,
Uber, Robert 164,165
Udall, Stewart 78,87
Ugly Man Contest 58,59
Uhler, Mary 208,252
Ullam, Dennie 265
Ulve, Jeri 225,252
Unbehaun, Laraime 173
Underheim, Gregg 104
Ungen, Robert 252
United Cam us Ministr 2
l D y 12
University Housing 254
University Singers 180
University Theatre 60-65
Urben, Chris 231
Urben, David 252
Utke, Rita 261
Vader, Tom 184
Vaher, Bonnie 252
Vallendorf, Sharon 252
Valters, Juris 65
VandeHerf, Louise 261
VanDeuren, Michael 104
VanDeven, Cathy 62
VanDeven, Lisa 189
VanEs, Ken 198,222,232
VanHandel, Paul 228
VanHaren, Linda 225
VanHoosen, Dawn 158,l96,
VanLaahoven, Richard 252
Van Leishout, Joan 262
VanLieshout, Bonnie 223
VanRens, Peggy 224
VanRoo, Jane 161,226
VanRyzin, Carolyn 192,208,
VanZile, Bev 224
Vedral, Bob 63,234
Veermallay, Compton 193
Venne, Vi 279
Veramallay, Norma 193,
Verbeten, Chris 157,186,186,
Verbeten, Paul 184,264
Vickroy, William 195
Vieth, Jeanne, 213
Vieth, Marlene 157
Vieth, Peggy 256
Vieth, Suzanne 253
Vincent, Jean 258
Vlack, Cissy 225
Vlack, Eleanor 253
Vlasek, Lynette 158,262,263
Vocke, Tom 267
Vogt, Tom 228
Vold, Stephen 197
Vold, Tony 219
Volkert, Rick 222,229
Volkman, Jeffrey 228,253
Volledorf, Sharon 158,199,
Volunteer Services 176
Vos, Gail 258
Waak, Jeff 184
Wachuta, Theresa 157,171
Wage, Steve 235
Wagner, Attila 232
Wagner, Dave 206
Wagner, Ed 265
Wagner, Joe 116,117
Wagner, Linda 253
Wagner, Linda 218,253
Wagner, Loren 228
Wakeman, Burdett 190
Wakeman, Cheryl 190
Wais, Kathy 225
Wais, Peter 128,129,253,279
Wait, Bonnie 188
Waldron, Dennis 229,253
Waldum, David 104
Wallace, George 184,197,231
Wallace, Maudie 262
Walsh, Mike 268
Wandmacher, Curt 161
Wandschneider, Sandy 253
Wanek, Sandy 183,261
Wardwell, Karen 253
Warner, Bill 229
, Duane 168,212
, Elaine 212
Warren, Diane 253
Warren, Kenneth 196,253
Warriner, Aurora 252
, Sally 223
Way, King 253
Webb, Jim 233
Weeden, Dave 184,264
Weekly, Mrs. Dallas 94
Wegner, Greg 215
Wehrenberg, Roger 235
Wehrenberg, Sandy 200
Weiss, Shell 256
Weissenberger, Sandra 252
Welch, Jim 219
Wells, Daniel 253
Wells, Marsha 157,l58,l96,
Wendling, Paul 197
Wentworth, Barbara 225
Wentz Hall 263
Werner, Bill 78,207
Werner, Doug 265
Werner, Jeff 278
Werner, John 219
West, Jim 219
West, Kathy 196,202,223
Westman, Rhonda 253
Westrich, Ann 214,253
Wetterau, Joan 261
Wettstein, Dan 233
Wetzel, Reed 253
Weyenberg, Patricia 60,65,
Whipple, Paul 233
White, Barb 192
White, Bob 122,123
White, Darryl 197
White Hall 84,97,268
White, Kathy 260
Whiteway, Lee 60
Whittlieff, Mike 198
Who's Who 236-239
Widen, Dolores 224,253
Widstrand, Sarah 256
Wieczorek, Jerry 177
Wiegel, Craig 196
Wienkers, Peggy 62
The earbook Staff
The La Crosse yearbook staff moved its
work quarters from Cartwright Center to a
new office in Florence Wing this year.
Members from Mass Communications
261 received academic credit and con-
tributed a great deal to the completion of
the book. Julie Kinney, Sandy Fries, and
Linda Fintak attended the State Publica-
tions convention in September. Peggy An-
derson, Julie Kinney, Suzanne Jenkins,
Gail Thompson, and Linda Fintak at-
tended the national convention in Minnea-
polis. Miss Dorothy Bowles served as ad-
visor to the La Crosse for the second
f f y
1- Kathy Brady - seniors, organizations 2. Brenda
Hein and Peggy Kern - academics 3. Jeff
Werner - organizations and academics 4. Barb
Schmitz - seniors editor 5. Doroth Priester
. , y -
academics 6. Jill Karnath - special events co-
278 Yearbook Staff
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my We-H---,xr V
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X- f, ,- '.
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f 1 Ax
.,J. , K
son - special events, co-editor
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RX "' f., 2
1. Karen Copper - index, organizations 2. Linda Fintak - editor-in-chief 3.
Q Julie Kinney - organizations and academics 4. Peggy Anderson - underclass-
A man editor 5. Pete Wais - sports editor 6. Vi Venne - organizations and
academics 7. Jim Newmann and Kathy Hoberg - organizations 8. Gail Thomp-
Yearbook Staff - 279
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280 - The End
The . .
We can t return We can only look behind from where we came.
There are many people who put a great deal of tlme and work lnto the com-
pletion of thls book I would llke to thank Mlss Bowles for all her tlllley ef-
forts, 3dVlC8, and frustrations We could not have finlshed the work without
her help I would also llke to thank the sectlon edltors and staff for all of
thelr work especxally the students of Mass Communications 261 who W0l'ked
to thank Mr Don Sutter and the audlovlsual department for taking and
prlntlng most of our plctures I would finally llke to thank Jeff Hlgbie and
Paul Chrlstlan for taking many of the plctures ln the opemng Section? and
Sue Gemlner for helplng me take opening section plctures
Llnda Flntak-edltor e I t ,
in many sections, whenever and where ever help was needed. I would llke
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1111 Q - 1
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