University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1959

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1959 volume:

 1959 IVY Vivid and exciting were the manifestations of the young and exuberant school spirit discovering and strengthening itself on our campuses this year. What follows is, we believe, a complete and. we hope, a worthy record of the development of such an important aspect of university life. Published by the student body of the I'niversity of Wisconsin— MilwaukeeCAMPUS VIEWS The first volume of Ivy was a record of change; the second of progress. This third volume is also a record of progress, progress in a particular area of university life, progress dependent entirely upon the student body. This is a record of the birth and growth of a new school spirit. When Wisconsin State College, Milwaukee, and the University Extension Division in Milwaukee were merged to form this university three years ago, the student lx dy consisted of two camps, each a stranger to the other and neither making much effort to know the other. Last year, efforts to create a feeling of unity lx -tween the Downtown and Kenwood campuses were followed by complaints about student apathy. This year, the feeling of separateness between the two campuses having disappeared, there was evidence of a new and strong school spirit not seen since the merger. Table of Contents Campus Views................................. 4 Academics.......................... ........ 12 Student Government.......................... 36 Features................................... 2 Organizations............................... 92 Greeks..................................... 114 Activities................................. 144 Athletics.................................. 1"4 Residences................................. 214 Seniors.................................... 224 Index...................................... 250 -11 Dean Butler joined freshmen at the Watermelon Feed, a popular feature of the first semester Orientation Week.KENWOOD CAMPUS The Kenwood Campus is the scene of intellectual pursuit and vigorous activity. In the Main Building, Psychology and Journalism classes and the student publications in the basement, Speech, Education, Classics, and Philosophy courses and senior art shows on the first floor, English Literature lectures and University Theatre on the second, and art and music classes and the bands, orchestra, and choruses on the third floor keep students and library busy. Baker Field House, the home of our athletes, and the stadium on Pearse Field behind the Campus Elementary School, the quarters of ROTC cadets, are reminders that the students’ exercise is not all mental. Tire Student Union houses Student Government and offers a convenient meeting place to organizations and the Greeks. Downtown Campus The Downtown Campus has an atmosphere both studious and friendly. This is the engineers' campus, which a walk through the halls of the Science Building and barracks, where sounds of mathematics lectures issue from closed rooms, odors creep under laboratory doors, and handsome display cases holding electrical apparatus, clearly demonstrates. 6On Kenwood Campus, the Student Union, on the right, and Baker Field House, on the left, were areas of continuous activity. 8Even with the new student parking area, shown here in the- rear of the picture, steps were taken to provide more on campus parking. ’Hie campus was classroom and parade ground for ROTC cadets. 9Phy ed students could l eat their brains out on the soccer field. 10 The title of water color was "Man With Camera.When someone forgot the curds, studying on the lawn was always an alternative. 1959 IVY Staff Ron Jaeger...... ......................Editor-in-Chief Harry Knitter .. Business Manager Jerry- Belli ........................... Organizations Kathy Carlin ... Academics, Greeks, Organizations Don Gastonia.................................Athletics Bonnie Edelman.............................. Features John Kelly ..................Features, Greeks, Seniors Bol) Keohler Advertising Merrvkate Myhre ... ....................... Activities Boh Budko Seniors Joyce Soltis Activities Deanna I’radnicek Activities, Features, Greeks, Organizations, Seniors, Student Government Mary Wallace.................... Student Government Curtis Stedinan...........................Photographer Bruce Brander .. .. Academics Photographer Garold L. Bart ness........................... Adviser 11 ACADEMICS We pause here, before vc go on to record the year’s activities, to pay tribute to the men and women who have made our school the great university it is. We wish to show our appreciation to the administrators and faculty who have devoted so much time and effort to upholding their high academic standards in this time of change and expansion. While our facilities are becoming overcrowded and antiquated, our faculty has risen aliove these inconveniences, not only in the quality of their scholarship, Imt iu their services to the community at large. Also, despite the large classes and added duties the name ■university" implies, they always manage to find time to help and comfort the “struggling student.’ These people are the heart and soul of I'VV'M, and it is to them that we owe so much. Faculty and staff memfx’rs relaxed from the strain of tending to student needs at their annual Christmas party in the faculty lounge. 13Cladru-fotv Carl K Steiger i 0«likn li i, . M.ilt Wrnici Shcboy• gun), GcnraeE W rtwn (’M.idiV'n).Chftrlri D. C'.clatt (I-i Crm ), Mrs. Melvin It. I.aird ( Marshfield). Harold A Knunak (Riuinrl. Hill I- JcnSfn Jiui'-nille). Robfft (!. Ba«ett I Milwaukee . Ow.ir Hmnrbohm Madison), Mis Nelson O’BrKn {seirotary In tlic Stctvlurv of thr Hogeitfs). Cl-irkr Sinllli I Sfcretjrry of the Hrgcnts). A. W. FMt mii ( Univtrsils Vlir PiomiN til of R| inrs and Finance). Com-.td A Etvehf m t‘ni rslly Prcsidonl), Wilbur N. Rrnk I Prrsi dtiil ol tlu- Board. Sun Prairie). Board of Regents Members ol the Board of Regents are appointed by the Coventor, and they in turn appoint our provost, the deans, department heads, and other administrators. This school year the students had their first opportunity to view the Regents in action, and they to see ns. The result of this meeting was a greater appreciation, by most of the student body, of the Regents’ efforts toward I VVM expansion. 11Governor Gaylord Nelson, Wisconsin’s first Democratic Governor in twenty-five years, was a State Senator for ten years. In the Senate he sought a state-wide scholarship program, reduced costs for parents of mentally retarded children in state institutions, and increased educational aids. 15ADMINISTRATION Heading t’NVM’s administration team is Dr. J. Martin Klotschc, provost, who has served as head of our school for thirteen years. He and other administrators, deans and department heads, were appointed by the University Board of Regents. The provost reports directly to the University of Wisconsin President, Dr. Conrad A. Elvehjem. Included under the heading of Administration are the officers whose job it is to keep the University functioning. This includes keeping track, on paper, of each and every student, arranging the curriculum and hanging on to the faculty, purchasing supplies, and keeping a roof over our heads. Dr. Conrad A. Elvehjem Dr. Conrad Elvehjem, world biochemist and former Dean of the (Graduate School, was elected thirteenth President of the University last year. Dr. Elvehjem attracted world-wide attention when he isolated nicotine acid in the late 1930's. His accomplishment led to the cure for human pellagra. He is a leader in research in nutrition and is a past president of the American Acadenn of Arts and Sciences. 16Dr. Marian Silveus, history professor, was injured fatally last November. She joined the faculty, when we were the Milwaukee State Teachers college, in 1938. Dr. Silveus was graduated from Radcliff college, Cambridge, Mass., and in 1932 received her doctor of philosophy degree in history from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. American history was her special field, and she wrote her thesis on the election of 1896. In Memoriam Dr. Marian Silveus She taught, not just conveyed history, believing that hard work was best. And most of her students respected her for making them work when they realized how much they were learning. But we are speaking of a teacher who was more than a highly rated educator; she was also a warm human being who gave much of herself to all those around her. Iler passing leaves us with an unbridgeable void. Whatever we had in Dr. Silveus is not lost - because a good teacher lives on in the best of her students.Dr. J. Martin Klotsche The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee’s present growth and further expansion owes much to the leadership of our provost. Dr. J. Martin Klotsche. Although he has a full schedule of regular administrative duties, he keeps himself close to campus life by his active participation in school social functions. Dr. Klotsche’s primary awareness of the academic is attested to by his teaching a history course every semester.Dr. Joseph A. Baier Dr. Merlin L. Hayes Dr. Hays, Associate Dean of the College of Letters and Science and an associate professor of zoology, is noted among the student body for his sympathetic car. Dr. Baier, Dean of the College of Letters and Science and a professor of zoology, has done extensive research in his field and has had numerous articles published. Dr. Robert F. Roeming Dr. Donald C. Emerson Dr. Roeming, Associate Dean of the College of Letters and Science and professor of French and Italian, has written many book reviews for the Milwaukee Journal. Dr. Emerson, Assistant Dean of the College of Letters and Science and an associate professor of English, has had several short stories published. 20Dr. George V. Denemark Dr. Frank M. Himmelmann Dr. Himmelman, Associate Dean of llie School of Education, was elected vice president of the Wisconsin Association for Student Teaching this year. Dr. Denemark, Dean of the School of Education which includes seven departments, still finds time to participate on TV panels and address groups interested ill education. Dr. Maxwell M. Freeman James II. March Dr. Freeman. Associate Dean of the Graduate School and a professor of English, specializes in the literature of Shakespeare and the English Renaissance. Mr. March. Director of the Division of Commerce and a professor in that field, is the author of many published works and is active in professional societies.James G. Van Meet Dr. Eunice R. Bonow Mr. Van Vleet, Director of the School of Engineering and a professor of mechanics and mechanical engineering. has been granted seven patents. Dr. Bonow, Director of the Division of Pharmacy, is the author of She Is A Pharmacist, which was published by the Grand Council of Kappa Epsilon, Milwaukee. Dr. LeRoy Peterson j Dr. Adolph A. Suppan Dr. Peterson, Associate Director of the University Extension Division, is active in the field of school legal problems involving students and teachers. 22 Dr. Suppan, Director of Summer Session, is UWM’s outstanding TV personality because of bis moderating of the program. Milwaukee Hcports, which has won acclaim in national magazines.Donald A. Woods Robert E. Norris Mr. Woods, Director of University Libraries, lias charge of the Kenwood main library, the Campus Elementary School library, and the Downtown campus library. Dr. Norris, Dean of Student Affairs and a professor of mathematics, deals directly with the students and many of the campus activities. Miss Irene M. Bozak Dr. Benjamin A. Sullivan Dr. Sullivan, Director of Counseling and an associate professor, organizes and directs student personnel programs. He lias written many articles for professional periodicals. Miss Bozak. Director of Admissions and Records and an assistant professor, has charge of the immense amount of paper work involved in processing and keeping track of students. 23Dr. Lee II. Mathews Dr. William R. Butler Dr. Mathews, Director of Placement and Financial Aids, was elected President of the Wisconsin Association of Teacher-Placement Directors at their annual meeting this year. Dr. Butler, Dean of Men since 1957, is resigning this year to accept a similar position at Ohio University. He has been chairman of SLIC and adviser to the Inter-fratemity Council. Joseph W. Kenny Miss Charlotte Wollaeger Mr. Kenny, Director of our ever expanding Evening Division, is also an assistant professor and lecturer of geography. Miss Wollaeger, Dean of Women, supervises women’s housing and advises the Intersorority Council and the University Women's Association. 24NEWS SERVICE Under the direction of Mrs. Monica Bayley, the UWM News Service provides news releases about the students, faculty, and the University itself for local and out-of-town publications. Mrs. Bayley s office is an indispensable source of information for the entire school. The Ivy and POST staffs are particularly indebted to her for numerous pictures and copy. Mrs. Monica Bavloy. Bn.cc Brandcr. and Mrs. Janet Good .nan look over a photograph. Bruce is the NVwSmiccs photographer and often lends his talents to the rOST and Ivy. In the best traditions of a girl Fnday. Mrs. Goodman assists Mrs. Bayley and anyone else who needs help.CURRICULUM The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee embodies a College of Letters and Science with twenty-two departments offering a wide variety of courses in the liberal arts field, a Sc hool of Education with seven departments. Divisions of Commerce and Engineering, programs in Pharmacy and Home Economies. t'WM also conducts a graduate program, and a broad range of courses are offered in the Evening Division's program for both undergraduates and adults who wish to continue their education. In addition, there is a Summer Session, a number of institutes, and adult education courses directed by the Extension Division, Madison. Pharmacy The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukees new, but growing. Pharmacy Department offers the work of the first year of the professional course for training in drug store operation, hospitals, the armed forces, industry, research, and government service. 26 Put Voigt and Tom Link look over the text books they will be using next semester. 27Letters Science The College of Letters and Science, with twenty-six fields of study, is the core of our university. Many of our outstanding teachers are in this college. For example there is I)r. John Phelan, who was the first t'WM faculty member to have a book published by the Wisconsin University Press. Mr. Harold Altman had two of his paintings purchased by Gov. Nelson Rockefeller and has won acclaim at many exhibits. In our English Department, Dr. Ruth Mary Fox and Miss Virginia Burke had books published this year. We lost, temporarily. Dr. Charles Coff from our Political Science department when he was appointed technical director of the Metropolitan Study Commission. Dr. Donald Shea, chairman of that department, and active in the World Affairs Council, has assisted in procuring many noteworthy speakers, as Mrs. Flcanore L. Dulles, for the campus. This is just a sampling of our faculty’s many accomplishments and could cover pages if space permitted. 28 A student intently watched the results of an experiment lie performed in the new clwmLstry lab.A welding torch was employed by this art student work- Peering into a microscojx . a zoology student studied the ing in a modern sculpture medium in an art metal class. cell tissue of a frog. Marilyn Kem and Bernie Hupperts studied their French in preparation for a quiz. 29Ov s campus cVrncntary sclvool s wot only the place oi priceless experience (or education students, hut also one of Vhe mast aWx acVvvc Wilding in the neighborhood.Inspecting one of the film strips of a new collection purchases! recently for the library arc Dr. George Dencmark, clean of the school of education; Val Burger, director of the audio visual department; and Miss F.mma Diekroeger, curriculum librarian.Commerce The School of Commerce offers ten fields from which the undergraduate may choose a major. Graduates are not only thoroughly trained in the technical skills of their field of interest, but they also receive a broad cultural training as well. Besides economic theory, our commerce department offered practical experience in up-to-date office equipment. Mr. Richard John, assistant professor of commerce, outlines a problem during u lecture on preferred stock to an intermediate accounting class. 32The School of Engineering offers the work of the freshman and sophomore years in the various branches of engineering, including Chemical. Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Metallurgical, and Mining. An engineering instructor stressed the importance of detail on a blueprint to a student. Conducting an experiment on the conductivity of a solution was one of the projects for the engineering students. 33UWM’s ROTC corps was changed this year from a regiment to a brigade, in line with the army’s new pen-tomic system. The new organization will give students a letter understanding of the present day army. Now the brigade is made up of two battle groups. The ROTC’s goal of the year is an excellent rating in the Federal inspection held each spring. ROTC, under the command of l.t. Col. George Brunner, strives to train male students in nil aspects of leadership. Our sharp ROTC men snap to attention during Federal Inspection. The ROTC cadets arc always among t! e first to participate in campus activities, as witnessed by their all-out lucking of the Band Uniform Campaign.ROTC cadets parade during llw annual Kedenil Tin last days of the semester found the quartermaster over- Inspcctiiin. They also took part in lire Home whelmed hv the piles of returned uniforms, coming parade. Co!. V. Kocourck. Back rote; Cadet Sjtt. 1ajor (I’K) T. Kudlhuky, Cadet MaforC Rydlxt)!, C«lc Major H Knitter. Command Staff. Front mic, left to rtpjit: Cailrt Lt. Col. J. Staubcr, Cadet Col. A. Hi»T7 kmvN.kt, Cudrt 1 1. Col M. Mueller, Cadet I.t. 35USG This year, the University Student Government became a more stable and well-organized part of the university. The strengthening process which Bcrnie Hupperts, the president, worked for during his term was felt in all aspects of U.S.G. and the student activities it promoted. The union was greatly strengthened and its scope was widened. Social events met with greater success and Ixdter attendance than ever before. Student affairs were furthered through the policy of helping organizations which were faltering but which were still needed on the campus. Through the merger of U.W.A. with l'.S.C.T the women of the university will realize the benefits of stronger and more stable organization. Most important, U.S.G. brought more unity to the campus through its efforts with the all-school activities. Provost Klotsche received recognition for liiv participation in the USG-sponsored Band Uniform Campaign from Student C vcrnnn,nt President Bcrnie Hupperts at the Cardinal Queen Dance. 37Student Legislature The position of the student legislature was strengthened this year. It hacked all the campaigns and did work in many areas, such as orientation, which the executive body of the government was not prepared to handle. They stood behind the students in the protest to the regents and the protest against the re-opening of the moving the campus question. On the whole, they helped to fulfill the aims of USG. Front roir, left to right: 1. Hairy. K. Krtnp. B lluppftt . M. Hall, T. Rahlili»ki. Sffdwl row: S RimK, Dr. A. Ingrrllt. Mivi F. Flilrr». Mr. V. llivm. M Murder. Hurd n»u Cl. Strains 1C (anlivmlfi. K. T nni. U. Limki. S. Sp.it , D U'cilci Hath rvti: K. Child. W. Slir.ilr. W. YounpinbC t Ncudaiicr, R. Kioccrr, C. Blcv ingcr. C. IV»ppa». 38USG Officers Bernie Hupperts, President Tom BaldikoskL Chairman Protein I SL Marlyn Hall, Secretary Mike Haley, TreasurerDEPARTMENTS OF USG Tilt influence of the University Student Government is felt in every phase of University life. In order to use this advantage most effectively and efficiently, the various aspects of student interests and activities are grouped into eight categories for close study and guidance by the eight departments of USG. Each of these departments has subcommittees under its direction; these sulicommittees handle specific problems which arise in everyday student life. Student Judiciary This year saw the operation of a nine-man student court. Three of the justices were selected by USG, three by the university faculty, and three by I)r. Klotsche. The court heard two appeals against the election commission and was given the power to handle parking fines by the faculty. Ultimately it was divided into three circuit courts to take care of parking, smoking, and card-playing cases. Fred t’rhanski and Dave Lynn entertained entering freshmen at tin Northern Nibble, the USC Orientation Board-sponsored mixer hold during the second semes- 41. ter New Student Week.This year the Academic Affairs department liegan research on a course evaluation program for UWM and instituted work on an exam file for the library. It also worked with the faculty and administration towards the extension of library hours. Academic Affairs Setrttd. K Ncticbiicr. Standing, left to right: T. Rjltlikovkl, S. tV»Hr. ! . Kruccu. K. Sutton. To help new and returning students learn about Orientation Board University activities and organizations, the Orientation Board helps sponsor New Student Week each year. Seated, left to right J. B. r«. S Spate. R. " ill. B. Hupp. rU, S. »• !» . D. Ilainor, K. Luiutcy, D Kmcgtr. M. .'k-hh'lil Standing: immo. Dr V. UutUr dvivr). 42Student Services The I’WM student directory, improved in coverage and appearance, was the biggest job of the Student Services department of USG. It also handled the all campus elections and the intramural sports and recreation programs. Stoted: R Fak'h. Standing, left to right D. Krwjw-r. ). Givens. S. Bob, D. Allrrt. Election Commission Election Commission members organize and con- duct all student elections for Student Government. Homecoming, From, and UVVA offices. Duties of Election Commission members include actual work at the polls in all campus-widc elections. 43Public Relations The further transmission of TSG policy, brought alxxit through the addition of the silk screen equip-ment and a growth in personnel, enabled the Public Relations department of student government to publicize and expand ISC as an organization. Standing, left • right I). Krueger. C Yarbo Scale ] B llmli.n, D Alk-rt. R Topp Social Affairs Not only did the Smial Affairs department work all year to present three main functions. Homecoming, the Campus Carnival, and the Prom, but it conducted many of the minor social activities that made the year more enjoyable for all university students. Seated, elitckit ».w: A. Dolcncrk. P. Sdtnci- Standing, left t« right:I Timlcr. I’. Wccfclcr, •k-fniitn, | Schuniachrr, J. Hoick. C, Lackc, H. Bowser. K. RowK K Brn'tu, Dean WolturKcr.The Personnel department of USC continued as the center for the enlisting, evaluation, and placing of students in the areas of student government in which extra help was needed. Personnel W. YoungttulM, K. Kemp. “Type it in triplicate” is a common order for the Sec- Secretariat rctariet; these students donate their free time to handle the necessarily large amount of USG paperwork. Sfilled: M. Il.itl Stmuhnit. left to rlafit S. Bolt , t). Kturfln, K. Kiruiry. A. Omni. 45As a member of the United States National Student U.S.N.S.A. Association, the U V M group coordinated the school s activities through a program of exchanging ideas for improvements by correspondence and conventions with the national and other member branches. Strength and recognition have been gained this year Student Union by the Student Union Commission. While continuing the supervision and planning of social and recreational activities, the Union department has broadened its scope by providing more important and far-reaching presentations. Programs of great stature, such as Pro Musica, Clement Attlee, and the Budapest String Quartet, were recognized as an important aspect of the university’s cultural life. 46 Lord Clement Attlee, former Prime Minister of Britain, created a stir when he spoke in the Union in March. Provost Klotsche, Or. I-cc Lawrence, and Burrell Kaufman spoke with Attleebeforelie addressed University students.Enthusiastic listeners filled the Student Union I-ounge and music room to overflowing for the New York Fro Mnsicu Antiqua program. Tlic entire family of medieval string instruments, a medieval organ, a harpsichord, a variety of recorders. and many early percussion instruments were used in the presentation of Medieval ami Renaissance music of England. France. Italy. Spain, and Germany. International Affairs The Bag-of-Bulbs campaign of the International Affairs department, which culminated in a jam session and dance, helped to gather money for the fund to be used to bring foreign students to the UYVM campus. •17sue As it lias during the three years of its operation, SLIC this year continued its jurisdiction over the extracurricular life of the university. This year much of the work of this faculty-student group was concerned with die new needs of the growing university. The reorganization of the union was studied by the union policy committee, which worked on creating a new structure for the union. Another of the major studies of SLIC was the problem of financing future student activities. The last important consideration of the year was that of union expansion. In their weekly meeting, the members of SLIC also worked on such problems as parking, smoking, health, and many other fields of interest to the university. Dean William Duller Dr. William B. Butler resigned his position as UWM Dean of Men to accept a similar post at Ohio I niversity in July. During his brief two-year stay. Dr. Butler became a much sought friend to students, and his office became a widely used source of information, service, and guidance. While at the (.'niversity, he served as chairman of the Student Life and Interests Committee, adviser to the Inter-Fraternity (amncil, and representative to the University Student Legislature.ClockwUc: Dran V0llacj5cT, Dean N'«irrl , V. WoIUcjwt, P. Kiumrr, B. Hupperts A. Fkirita. K. Troemrt, It. Miiniiurdt, T. B.tltli- kc ki, D. Bi.itu.4t, It. Alil :r .-n, M. DuPbnt (secretary). 49Fraternities, Sororities, and Social Life lA-it to riu it: l -an Butlrr, J. Howard, C. Lackc, P. Knuita-r. Dean Will Nationalization of local sororities was the primary concern of this group this year; next year they hope to widen the scope of campus social activities. Fine Arts Studying UWM Theater lighting facilities ami approving $500 worth of lighting equipment was a major project for this year’s Fine Arts Subcommittee. Student Government and Organizations While working on other projects throughout the year, this sul committec prepared a list of rules to he followed by organizations presenting off - campus speakers. Lrft to right M.i|. W. Whlltinjjtiin. Nli« V. WnlLirgrf, |)r. t. H.uk iPublications Space and equipment problems and functions of publication advisers were subjected to investigation by this subcommittee for the past two semesters. Student Health and Housing Their investigation of old cafeteria conditions and smoking violations led to recommendations by the SL1C Health and Housing Subcommittee. .1A Left to right: Col Druimcr. M. Savage, Mis Tmctncl, Mis Augsbcrgcr. Finance Handling the purse strings of campus organizations, the SLIC Finance Subcommittee received and reviewed student activity budgets again this year. 51FEATURES Crowing student pridt in our University and more co-operation in student activities was evident this year. The student attendance at the regents’ meeting at t VM and the success of the hand uniform campaign attest to the students’ concern with University growth. The smooth running of New Student Week, the number of floats in the Homecoming Parade, and the polished performances of PEAK Night clearly show the energetic co-operation of organizations in school functions. The tea honoring Dr. Ruth Mary Fox and the scholarship awards presented at the Pan-IIellenic Ball give evidence of student interest in scholastic, as well as social areas. The student ImkIv has indeed shown a well-rounded and grow ing interest in its University life. Dr. Klotsche pitched in during the band uniform campaign by playing If You Want to be a Cardinal" and other school songs at the Cardinal Queen Dance. 53New Student Week New Student Week began with special convocations and testing. On Wednesday, September 10, freshmen were guests of I SC, and on Thursday music students attended a mixer. On Friday, the Creeks sponsored a student-faculty coffee hour, and the organizations on campus participated in the I’WA-sponsorcd-union open house. An nil-school mixer was sponsored by the Union Executive Board Saturday evening. A fellowship breakfast sponsored by the Religious Council was held on Sunday. The willingness of the social and service groups to take charge of individual events made this year’s New Student Week run more smoothly than ever before. About 1600 new students were introduced to University Life this fall. On Wednesday, freshmen attended a USG watermelon feed, talent program, and legislature meeting.Reception for Miss Fox Miss Hnlh Mary Fox chatted with friends and members of the English club at a tea given in her honor. The growing student appreciation ol scholastic endeavor was evident in the large student attendance at the tea given in honor of Miss Ruth Mary Fox. Discussion of her new hook, Dante Eights the Way, highlighted the tea. which was sponsored by the English Club on September 24. Many of Dr. Fox’s colleagues also attended the function. Dante Eights the Way received a warm reception and became a best seller ’ in Milwaukee immediately after its publication. Miss Fox autographed her Ix'st-sellcr. Dante Lights the Way. 55HOMECOMING Highlighting the 1958 fall social season was the third annual Homecoming in October. Beginning with a pep rally on W ednesday. October 8, continuing on Friday with the Homecoming Parade and Mixer, and concluding on Saturday with the Homecoming Game, Cider Hour, and finally the Homecoming Dance, the 1958 Homecoming was a colorful and memorable one. Credit for the success ol the festivities is due not only to the organizations and Greeks, whose energetic participation lent glamour and excitement to the events, but also to tin Social Commission, responsible for the excellent planning of the weekend. Chuck Lack? acted as general chairman of this group. Homecoming Parade Out for a spirit raising evening, 7500 spectators lining Wisconsin Avenue enjoyed the color of 19 floats, the noise of carloads of students following each float, the music of three marching hands, and the excitement of a motor car cavalcade. 1'he I’WM marching hand wore the white sweatshirts purchased for them by lTSCk Also new was the N ets Club's live chicken, dyed red and presented to the float judges, added to their usual "Disorganized Drill." Jim Bolik was the parade chairman.Alpha Sigma Alpha’s float, “Point’s Midnite Retreat." carried out the parade's theme, "Autumn Magic." First Place — Alpha Sigma Alpha Second Place — Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma’s float. "By instinct We ll Win," carried a distinct air of victory to the crowds. 58Third Place — Alpha Phi Alpha Omicron Pi’s float. “Pinocchio Nose," prophesied a victory for tin Cardinals. Clu Lambda's proud Indian grunted the message. "Wc Aut-um Cct-mn Magically." "Well Lay 'em Flat." Alpha Phi’s float, crowed good news. Pep Rally A Loud Crowd" contest was held at the pep rally on Wednesday evening at Hearse Field. Delta Sigma Kappa received the first place traveling trophy for the most clever, original, and spirited cheer. First honorable mention went to Alpha Phi, second honorable mention to Tan Kappa Epsilon. Connie Bjorklund was in charge of the rally. Alpha Epsilon Hi’s float. “Blast tin' Pointers,” added encouragement to tl»e team.Mixer After the parade Friday evening, a mixer was held in the union at which the trophies for the winning floats and the loudest crowd were awarded. A new traveling first place trophy, purchased by the Social Affairs Commission, was presented to Alpha Sigma Alpha for their float. Point s Midnite Retreat." Susan Duettner was in charge of the mixer. Homecoming Dance The Milwaukee Arena was the scene of the Homecoming Dance Saturday evening. Highlight of the evening was the coronation of king Ron Bekken and queen Nancy Ebel, who reigned in an atmosphere of "Autumn Magic.’ Dick Duval was master of ceremonies, anti the hands of Richard Kent and Larry Ladd provided the music. Joanne Schumacher arranged the dance. Homecoming Court A portion of the court surrounded King Ron and Queen Nancy. On the left are Jack Llovda and Diane Kluge and on the right are Betty Ia’high and Dick Schmidt Not shown arc Mary Bemdt. Cigi Anderson, and tlseir dates.Homecoming Royalty King Hon Bekken and Queen Nancy Klxrl looked renal indeed. Last year’s royalty, Hol» llenzel and Pat Burk, crowned Hon and Nancy at the dance. Kini» Hon Ih-kkeii spoke at the festivities with the charm of a true monarch. The royal couple did justice to tlicir titles as they majestically led the dance.Band Uniform Campaign "NVe Won't March!", the battle cry of UWM’s green-uniformed marching hand, was replaced by student cries of “Back Our Band," in the most spirited burst of student enthusiasm this University has experienced. The Band Uniform Campaign, under the direction of Gino Frinzi, ran from November 10 through Novcm-l er 21. A rigorous schedule of skits, parties, phone call campaigns, and lx oster button sales was outlined and followed through. The entire drive was climaxed by a dance on November 22, at which trophies were awarded to campus organizations for outstanding participation in the campaign and to the winners of a hoola hoop contest. A Cardinal Queen was also chosen and crowned. Over S3,330 was collected for new marching band uniforms. Shepard I louse contributed to the campaign with its all-dorm concert. The sight of UWMt inarching band in sweatshirts aroused student sympathy and started the drive. Pershing Rifles donned uniforms ami sold booster buttons “that they too can march in uniforms." Cardinal Queen Dance No one on campus could fail to notice the flurry caused by the Booster Button campaign. Nothing was sacred to the eager salesmen. The administration, faculty. civil service staff, and student body were badgered until almost every lapel sported a Cardinal button. Each student group had to sell at least fifty buttons if it wished to submit a candidate for the Cardinal Queen Contest. The IxHJSter buttons were used for admission to the dance which climaxed the campaign. 62 Their efforts paid off. and Pershing Rifles were awarded the trophy for selling the most buttons.Tlx antics of Ron Monscti with his hoola hoop added entertainment at the dunce. Ron Monsen s downing did not go unrewarded. for he also won a trophy. Janice Muren was awarded the trophy for being tin most dexterous hula hoopstress. 63Cardinal Queen Everyone “got the button” when the campus organizations started practicing their salesmanship. Any organization which sold a minimum of fifty band l oost-er buttons was given the opportunity to submit one candidate for the Cardinal Band Queen contest. Blonde Carol Daniels, sponsored by Pershing Rifles, was chosen to reign over the dance. Judges for the contest were E. Grant Bolt , Al Buettncr, Bill Carlsen, George De-vine, Milton Parlow, Norman Solkoff, and Michael T. Sullivan. Charlene Kraiise,Sigma Delta Omega’s queen candidate, was first runner-up. Second runner-up in the beauty contest was Marilvn Carriot of Phi Mu. 64 Pershing Rifles’ favorite. Carol Daniels, was the judges’ choice for Band Queen.Hard Times Mixer Students who always complain about being in dire straits had a chance to prove it at Alpha Phi Omega’s annual "Hard Times' mixer on November 21. An added attraction was a guest appearance and a reading by “The Advisor,” local television personality from station WITI-TV. Prizes were awarded to those students wearing the most hard up” costumes. APO, a service fraternity, donated the proceeds from the event to the Milwaukee Children's Home. 65 The most hard-up students at UW-M “admired" one another's outfits.Board of Regents Meeting Students, earn ing printed signs of protest, demonstrated before members of the University of Wisconsin Board of Regents, who field an open meeting at the Kemvood campus on December 6. Answering student demands for accelerated expansion of UWM, Regents voted to expand our University at the present Kenwood site. The meeting was attended by over two hundred UWM students and faculty members. The efforts of USC and the backing of the student body expressed the grow ing school spirit and concern for speed-up in the building program. Student interest in UW-M’s future was readily apparent at the regents’ meeting. Benue lluppcrts, president of USG. displayed crowded campus conditions. 66Tl Mimas fhtldikowski.USG vice-president, addressed the regents at their meeting. Tea For Regents’ Wives While the Regents were meeting with students in the Kenwood Lil )-ary lounge, the UWM League entertained the Wives of the Regents and the wives of administration officials. A music-ale featuring pianist I'rank (Ila er was presented for them in the Student I’nion lounge. At a tea following the musicale. the guests met mcmlicrs of the League, which is made up of faculty women and wives of faculty members. Dean Wolhu'ger served Mrs. A. Matt Werner at a tea for regents’ wives. 67FIRE AND ICE Even before the hones from the Thanksgiving turkey were cleaned off and buried, evidence of the Christmas spirit was in the air. And the University began to bustle with pre-holiday activities. Sparkling Christmas trees and colorful decorations appeared all over the campus and constantly reminded students of the approaching festive season. Huge blocks of ice were set up on the Kenwood campus for the annual lee Sculpturing Contest. Even the weatherman co-operated in adding a crisp, fresh note to the air by dropping temperatures below zero. The large student turnout for ! oth the highlights of the Christinas social season, the Mistletoe Dance and the Fire V Ice Dance, was again evidence of the growth of student interest in our University. Ice Sculpturing Contest Armed with ice picks, scrapers, and just about anything else that was useful in gouging out ice, students from various school organizations applied their artistic talents in shaping blocks of ice in the Ice Sculpturing Contest held December 6. They formed figures fitting the theme of the contest, "Fire V Icc,” and the finished works were then judged for the qualities of workmanship. originality, and esthetic value. The contest was under the direction of Gene Witt.The dreamy, yet holiday, atmosphere of the Fire n’ Icc Dance entranced this couple. 69F irst Place — Tau Kappa Epsilon Excellent workmanship and a fitting title, "So Where's the Fire?" won first prize in the sculpturing contest for Tau Kappa Epsilon. Second Place — Art Students' League Numb fingers of members of the Art Students League were not in vain, for their "God of Fire" came in Second. Third Place — Delta Zeta Delta Zeta’s efforts on their "Ice Devil” won a third place trophy for that sorority. Fourth Place — Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha braved the freezing tempera turcs to carve a fourth place winner.■ 111 • first place honorable mention. The Women's Recreation Association was awarded second honorable mention. . Fire ’n Ice Dance Two ballrooms reflected the sparkle of fire and ice for the seven hundred dancers who attended the Fire ‘n Ice Dance on Decemlicr 7 in the I’nion. The first floor flickered in "Candlcglow," while the second floor twinkled in a “Frosted Fantasy." The highlight of the evening was the presentation of trophies to the winners of the Ice Sculpture Contest. This year’s contest and dance met with even greater success than last year’s initial efforts. The punch IhavI was a favorite gathering place for the thirsty dancers. Gifts were exchanged at the Fire n’ Ice Dance hy students. This couple was silhouetted against the gaily decorated windows.Mistletoe Dance One highlight of the holiday season was the University Women’s Association-sponsored Mistletoe Dance. The annual dance was held Wednesday afternoon, December 17. in the Union l oungo. Punch, Christmas cookies, music by Bob Ollerman and the Imperials, and an ample supply of mistletoe helped create a cheery holiday spirit among the students who attended. To add to the holiday mood, the dancers joined in singing Christmas carols during the intermission. The girls enjoyed being proposed to at the Mistletoe Dance. Many found the contents of the punch l 0 vl refreshing. 73PEAK NIGHT That UWM has its own supply of talent was more than evident in the 1959 PEAK Night show held on Feb. 26, 27, and 28. The well-rounded program kept the audience roaring at the comic antics on the stage, tapping their feet to the variety of music, and applauding enthusiastically with every close of the curtain. Although it was impossible for each performer to earn' home a trophy, the cooperation and friendships attained through working together to put on a show of this size was a reward in itself. PEAK Night Board The responsibility of organizing and running PEAK Night fell on the shoulders of the PEAK Night board, which consists of members of the POST staff. The school newspaper has always sponsored the all school variety show, ever since the first one was presented on April 21, 1926. Meml ers of this year's board are, standing left to right, Deanna Vradnicek, Jim Lorence, Carla Dombrowski, Ron Jaeger, and Kathy Carlin. Seated are Vera Niesel and Denise Schlaefer, co-chairmen.First Place — Alpha Phi The brassy brass of Alpha Phi's orchestra said thumbs down on poor Sassy Sax until by self-confidence and practice she made the most of herself in "Sax Concerto No. 1." Gruesome Gertie and her island natives whooped it up in “Red Pacific," u hilarious Russian version of "South Pacific.' in which the simple island natives outsmarted the conniving Commies. Second Place — Delta KappaI hird Place Tau Kappa Epsilon A snappy soft shoe number was reminiscent of vaudeville days in "Opening Night," which dramatized the creation of plot, music, and choreography involved in a Broadway stage pi y- Phi Mu's own Mickey SpiUane gave a modern twist to the Mncbeth murder mystery in "The Detective." 77 The downing of emcees Dave Lynn and Fred Urbanski drew much laughter from the audience.. Dave’s strumming and Freds singing furnished some between acts entertainment. “Sonny Boy” brought down the house as Fred tried unsuccessfully to lx? a dummy. Sue Mollwitzs "Doomed by Diets,” a monologue, won top specialty honors. Hon Jaeger, of the PEAK Night board, pravs that the blade is dull. PEAK Night vocalists were Roy Scrio, who was also vocalist for hist year's show, and Karen Wadis. 78Larry Koeneman, who is scheduled Singing for Chi Sigma Lambda were Ilene Madson, Claire Hag- (o appear on Lawrence Welle show, fund, Betty Casey, and Arlene Newby, sang two ballads to conclude the program. Donna Liberate, Joanne Noelx-l. and Jackie Rice of Alpha Omicron Pi, warmed up the audience with their exciting interpretation of “Steam Heat.” 79Military Ball Snappy uniforms and swirling formals set the scene for the 1959 Military Ball held at llie War Memorial Center on Saturday. March 7. The annual affair, sponsored by company “B” of the Society of Scabbard and Blade, featured a drill exhibition by the Pershing Rifles at intermission. This is the second year the event has been sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. Previously, before the formation of this group on campus, the advanced ROTC students sponsored the dance. Dorene Schneiderman reigned over the event. 80 Sharp precision and intricate movement marked the drill exhibition put on ! y Pershing Rifles.Carol Daniels, sponsored by Pershing rifles, was escorted by Mark Mueller. Queen Dorene danced with her escort, John Meninger. Al Ileyroth escorted Donna Mueller of Alpha Phi sorority in the processional. Caren Stern, accompanied by Michael Bel for, was supported by Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Kurisuc Hiirota and Bob Docdens walked proudly. Karisue is from Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, gjPan-Hellenic Dance “Greek Holiday” was the theme of the Pan-Hellenic formal held at the Wisconsin Club on March 14. Highlights of the evening were the presidents' march and the scholarship awards, which indicated the keen interest of sorority girls in their scholarship as well as their social life. Winner was Delta Omicron. with Sigma Sigma Sigma taking second and Lambda Phi Chi third. Jun Berg. Punhellenic council president, led the presidents' march with Boh Bumain. 82 A kiss and n bouquet of roses was presented to president Jan.Rodney Graham escorted Judy Staslak, president of Delta Omicron sorority, which won the scholarship awards. Judy Stnsiak accepted the scholarship trophy for her sorority. Delta Omicron. 83CAMPUS CARNIVAL Kenwood students witnessed unusual events in mid-spring. Within five days they saw sweat-shirted students wrestling on campus lawns, garishly gar1 ed coeds strolling the halls, tattered young men lounging in the Union, and gambling Ixiing encouraged in Baker Field I louse. But these are the usual happenings at Campus Carnival time even. year. The field house becomes a midway, campus organizations compete for trophies with unusual booths, students try to win the mens and women’s costume contest titles, and teams try to climb a greased pole. Almost $2,500, a new high, was raised at this year’s event, April 28-May 2. Alpha Phi Omega and the USC Social Commission co-sponsor the Carnival; Chuck L cke was the general chairman this year. Greased Pole Day Since the Carnival was initiated two years ago, a greased pole contest has been held annually as a stunt to publicize the gala event. On Tuesday of Carnival week, teams of two men each wallow in mud, sweat, and grease as they compete for the questionable honor of reaching the top of the pole. Winning the April 28 contest was the team of Jerry Domask and Frank Wien-holt, victorious but a little spoiled, too. Unusual games and interesting prizes attracted crowds of students to the booths along the midway. 85Jerry Domusk ended the fun by taking the ring from the top of the greased i olc. Vamp and Tramp During Carnival week it is not unusual for students to see classmates parading about in outlandish dress. This entertaining feature of the Carnival, the men’s and women’s costume contest, is an excellent money-raiser. This year’s costumed men and women were competing for the titles ’Tramp” and "Vamp.” respectively. Winners Linda Ondrejku and Donald Six collected the most votes (dollar hills) and received their awards at the Mav 2 dance. Fran Moeller, one «»f tin "Vamp" candidates, visited the Herd Carter Cafe. 86Midway Bubbling coeds, bellowing barkers, beckoning colors. and beguiling games of chance brightened the midway and made it easy for students to part with hard-earned money at Carnival time. Each year fraternities and sororities try to outdo each other in imagination, energy, and initiative in competition for the orginality and workmanship trophies and the proceeds trophy. This year’s top winners were repeaters; both won similar trophies last year. Keep off the grass. Who drove it home? They wanted wampum. “It's Philitc Time" won the Hrst place trophy for Phi Sigma Bpsilon fraternity. Delta Zetu sorority won the second place award with their “Red Carter Cufe." 871959 IVY QUEEN Once upon a time Paris judged a beauty contest. He was fortunate; there were only three contestants. The judges for the IVY Queen Contest, however, had to make their choice from twenty-two entrants. From the contestants submitted by various campus organizations, a queen and three princesses were chosen. The final decision was the judges’, hut we thought they were all queens. Judy Sampson was chosen the 1959 IVY Queen hv judges Boh Ret er and Phil Gutenkunst of the Plat studios. The three princesses are Joan Fritclne, Mamie Macder. and Joleen Preiss. Judy SampsonQueen Judv. a sophomore in Letters and Science. was the entrv of MENC Princess Mary Ellen Maeder is a junior in Education and was the nominee of I aunlxia Phi Chi sorority. 90Princess Joan Fritchic. a Pro-Education sophomore, was the choice of Chi Sigina Lambda sorority. Princess Jolecn Prefss was the Vets’ Club candidate and is a sophomore in Pre-Education. 91ORGANIZATIONS A collegiate atmosphere would l e greatly hindered if we did not have our many organizations on campus. Foremost among these organizations are the honorary societies which base their membership qualifications on scholastic achievements. But. just as important, are the professional groups that draw their members from students with similar professional goals. Our religious groups fill special needs for students, especially those from out-of-town. Then there are the groups most responsible for generating school spirit, the organizations that cut across select achievements and aims, like the Vets Club and the political clubs. Combined these organizations enable us to get to know each other letter and make it more fun to go to school. Miss Rodigun. Beth Brickhousc, vice-president of Sigma Alpha Eta, and Sandra Ansficld, president, conversed with Dr. John Irwin, director of speech correction at the University in Madison, the speaker at the initiation banquet. 93SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS For some students being accepted into an honorary society was the high-point of their college year. For others being on the winning debate team was the "moment." Then there was, for some, attending their first political rally, or hearing a great poet speak. For many students just "belonging" to a group and sharing a common interest was satisfying. In all cases, organization membership rounded out and enriched academic and social life on our campus. Vet’s Club The Veterans’ Club helps to promote friendship and understanding among the University’s many veterans. Functions of both civic and social nature are offered by the club. Service activities for orphans and other children are presented each year. One highlight of the Vets' Club's crowded social calendar was a semi-formal dinner dance held at the Elks Club on Novem-l er 22. 9-1Alpha Delta Alpha Delta, the honorary journalistic fraternity, promotes practical collegiate journalism on campus. Memlxrship is open to students who have completed two semesters of outstanding service on the editorial or business staffs of any of the campus publications. ASL Art Students’ League is open to all students. Its activities included student-faculty coffee hours, painting sessions, lectures and movies, a craft and art sale, a Christmas party and a picnic. It also sponsored the annual all-school Beaux Arts Ball, "Shasta." Debate Club The Debate Club develops speech skills in argument and persuasion. The competition is confined primarily to midwestem tournament competition, which resulted in 49 wins and 37 losses for UWM last year. In Novern-ljcr the Delate Club sponsored UNVM’s third annual debate tournament with 14 Wisconsin and Illinois teams participating. Alpha Delta. Front ruu. left to rigid: S. Paikcr. D. Sclibcfrr ( Bark mu. F UrKmski, K. Albers, S. Scluri. B. Brandcr, H. Jaeger, tary). S. Spat (president J. C. Peltry, Mr. II. Alilgrt-n {Adviser) B Cesaer. M. Savage. 96Art Student ' League, front rou, left to right. L. Lewetu (irt as- (tfcc president). Bock row: B. Meiers. . Tvlkki, L. Piotkln. E. unt), K. Decker (secretary). T. Stoexeken (president), K. CUytar Genius . Debate C lub. Front ram., tell to ri ht: S. VandrrLindcn. E. Mlucuk. J. Iteynolds. L. Drffncr, L. Tuska, L. Brry, D Lemckr, Nctadourr. Nl. Mrldnun, C. Sil e» trin. Back rote: J. Wicmcli. E. A. I (oasis. 97I nch'h Club. Front run. left In nnl t t„ Lctiu. Dr T Hrltun, M. mochrr R. Jailor (vie president). S. Ujumg.irt. Dr. R. SdidkJ |m MiU-nt. R (ilirwknrr. Rack rows M. I’.ipp. , E. Schu- Adt-rman (add « t . I llpJCt, J llabcr. The English Club, in its second year on our campus, included in its schedule a reception in honor of Or. Fox, a lecture on John Milton by Dr. Merrit Hughes, two theater parties, a dramatic recital by Mount Mary College speech students, a Christinas party with musical entertainment by a recorder group, and a talk by poet Kichard Elx rhart. The English Club is open to all students. English Club C.amma Theta Vpsilon, a national professional and honorary society, is open to geography majors and minors who have completed nine credits in geography with a minimum grade point average of 2.85. This organization tries to further interest in geography. Gamma Theta Upsilon The Music Educators’ National Conference helps prepare students for teaching music in schools. The I'WM chapter of MENC holds monthly meetings featuring films and lectures and sponsors an annual "Sno Ball 98 MENCGamma Thetu I’psJlon. Front row, left to right: J. Bauniluch (cur-responding secretary). C. Bast Jan (secretary). H. Cacsayudn (vice president), I). Kanter (president), Dr. XI. Head (adviser). Back rou J. kruckv, K. Nelson. R. Bracegirdle (treasurer. E. Rohlinger, D. llaglund. k. W'odkc Music Educators' National Conference. Front rate, left to right J. koectcr, G. McLatchie, J. Staciak, C. Jordon. S. Prccourt. Second rou: Mbs J. Heinrniann (adviser). V. Hrinknian. D Filenius, W. Botlow, I Shumaker, Min B Man (adviser) Third rou M. Ilnwkim, S. Romo, J. Vennc, B. Casey. C. Ebert, A. Chrislopherson, C. Duval, C. ScodvwH, C. NVelier. H. Shekner. S. Welter. E. Walls, B. Fret . M. lletzel. J. French. Hack rou. A. Bondr, A Leicht. D. Szymborskl. T. Mariner. C. Knutson. W Huchncr, J. Tall, J. Svens, R. Bentley. M Cziijkuwski, F. Ilaldeiiuutn. R Metzger. 99Phi Mu Sinfonia. Front rou. left to right: A. Lddit, D. CirlttD, K. Jaitmuk. R. Cordate, J- Tran!. N Conturno, D. Pfon, J. Maclian. Second rote: J. Atiiqo, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Rotnr, Mr Jones, Mr. Snavely. Mr. Hnvc.li. Third rou V. LaulerlMcli. li. Sxymborskl, F. ll.ilili in.iii. R I loll. E. Rise lim,um. T. Troticr. R. Mtrnnlcke Back rou. f. Ducrliiiacr. J. Carter, J. THx1.iB. L. Augustine. XV. Buelow, P. Sdrtliolz, J. Walker, J. Clinton. Phi Alpha Theta. Front rou . h it to right: K Mlv .ik, J. Solliv, R. Dihb. Mr. J. Hiumlagc (adviser). Hock raw: L. Boudro. J Musicb. Shtr. K. Wild (tier (pr sident). K. i.UI. Second mu; l)r It. Row, J, Lor cnee, E. Moure, Horsiii.ui (adviser). S. Jesse. I. Hunt. 1.. Tuvk.i. A. Reindert. N. 100Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music fraternity, sponsors a number of recitals. The fraternity requires each inein-l or to perform in at least one recital a semester. Social functions arc included in the group's activities. Sinfonia Phi Alpha Theta, Delta Phi Chapter, the national honorary history fraternity, is open to students with hotter than a 3.0 grade point average in history and a 2.67 over-all average. Purposes of the organization arc to promote high quality and to reward high achievement in the study of history, and to provide a common social meeting ground for students of history. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Mu Sigma, open to majors in the education of the mentally retarded, fosters letter understanding of exceptional children through education and public awareness and familiarizes students with important recent work in the field of mental retardation. A talk on the work being done in Scotland was given by Miss Grace Sager. Phi Mu Sigma Phi .Mu Sigma. Front row, left to right Mrs. J. Nrboii (jchiu-r). rou M. Krause. H Kura , C Dvoiond, P. Gray, K. O'Connell. D. Sawyer (treasurer), B. CcMocr (president , G. Pocrtnrr I site S Falle. president). J. Cain (Secretory). Mr. K. Krdmon (adviser), Back 101IM C hi. h riiuf ,oix, left in rich L. PI(K«. J Franklin, K Johmon. D. Bogmt. M h,oe|4cr. I) M illet. | hajaiun, N Brllrr. Second rote: lh. M Miller («M er), F. Jay. I. Bout man. l Cartwuh. J Dost (Prmklmt). I). lUniker. W. Sclwldt, C Fuller (recording H'rntii)'), E Putlerinan Hack nm: It. Strltci, | . I.ipp, P. Clingen. J. Funk. J, Meyer cofrestxmding vcrrlarv). C Bougncit. J. Ccjka, l . lulw .mK. and I)x . I). S'ancc and N. Sullcuff (ad twT»), M. Kurzer. Bock row: D. Pagel, M. Krlminrr, R. Ritter, R. Sloe, W Scabbard and Blade. Front rvu left to rtfjit: W Zvtli, J. Kuat. Hein R- Wilton. J. Groff M Mueller. A. Wivott. D Koehler. Second row: B. Bower . E. Kappa, J. Symonds Mill. H. True (mU-itcr), E. IWhliolbt. R. Irving, 102Slcma Alpha Eta. Front rote, left to right; H. Fo . T. Gllwon. C. Itrickhousc (vice pmidmli), W. Olwn (trrrtMircr), B. Okonck, Slilri. k'. Tru licr, A Sladkv. S. Amficld prrMtk'ul). J. Wolf. A. Bnisvnt Back mu; C. Zimmer. S. Krais. L. Gnirnewald, F. Second mu: M llnctikc. B. -itlcr. H. Tieptow. J Grimm and B. IJrbcrnuin, D. lldnt . S. Laitdgmf. Mist A. Strene (adviser). Psi Chi Psi Chi, the national honor society for psychology students, is a new group on our campus. Psi Chi sponsored several speakers during the year. Among them were Dr. Harry Harlow, who spoke on the “Experimental Stud of Affection," and Dr. Hugo Engleman, who talked on “Psychology Within a Modern Scientific Framework. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society. Membership is by election and invitation only. The primary purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military education in America s colleges and universities. The highlight of its social calendar this year was the Military Ball. Other activities included tours, films, and talks. Sigma Alpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is the national professional fraternity for students interested in speech and hearing education of the handicapped. One of its social functions was a tea held in honor of Dr. George Denemark, dean of education. 103Sigma Epsilon Sigma Sigma Epsilon Sigma, a national honorary society, is limited to girls who have attained a 3.5 average in their freshman year. The highlight of Sigma Epsilon Sigma social activities was the Honors Tea held on November 23. By tradition, new members are initiated into the sorority at this time, and prospective mem-l ers are introduced to the group. SAM The Society for Advancement of Management serves as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on the problems, jjolicies, and methods of management. Lectures by business executives and plant tours filled the group's first year of activity. SSE The Society of Student Engineers sponsored its annual St. Pat's Day Dance, lor which many a rugged heard was raised. Mixers, a smoker, and other parties were included in the schedule of social activities. Lectures and films rounded out the program. Sigma Epsilon SiBma. Front rou•. left to rifiht: Kathryn Cilmrn. Hidrn Walter Barbara Bartz, Fmilic Zinzow. Cora Lrach. Joleen K.iron Allicr , Rosemary Tnpp. Jean A|ka. Kami Caslicn. Trudy IraiAlln. B.iri ara Omion, Di ina Hiatt. Ciescfcen. Bvmicc Ward Back n tc: Tina Smith. Sally Anderson, 104Society for Advancement of Management. Front nnc, left to linht J Imliof. K. Bortli, S. Weinstein. R. Kowalski , J. Kunia, II Kang '. J. Togut, It. Saron. A- Undiinnnn. Secotul rou : R. Fdw .irds, D. I’olil. M Burorkow. R. Kucharski, W. Frederick, It. Wnchmviak, K. Elcil. J. Williams. C. Mann. F. Kelson. Ben k rutv: C. CambOock. R. Koch. J. B.ilislrcri. K. Micflaleis, W. Ricsh, I) Hulriulrio. R. Iteinrik. A. Beliling. J. VoDmar. Society of Student Engineers. Front rvic. left to rfaf, . . K. Vogclpohl.j. Killii.ni {molding sccretaiy), R. Sarcm (Vi “a r. dent), A. Morrow president ). T. Bouton (i espondl, Rotary). C. Schaefer, J. Sutcr. Second rote: Munson. C Mueller. P Wiwrocki. H. Pinter. L Corneraon, T. Andritsch, J M.irtncci. T Preiss, ('. Steltrr. Fuck row: J. Wendt. C Bultkr, L lxr vaiulowslri, P. Schmidt, P Collins. R. Wahlig. J. Schlitt. R, Hr meek. 105University Women's Association. n u, left to right xw li» P. AitippuiKit (Mlvitrf A. Qintiophman, M. Twenkn, I. li.uljiidi. 15 Kril . R l’inllijt' Second row: S. BclUatloum, B M korpkr, M J. Il.ullurth k Jr cn, Mi» M. Mcfkcl Knlbtlv MW C WolUcgfi (j Kivi), J. Iluw.trd. B. Bart . Back («kbrr). The University Women’s Association is composed of ul! women on campus. It is governed by a legislative board whose members are elected from the various schools and colleges. UWA, which furnishes and maintains lounges on lx)th campuses and enforces women’s housing regulations, sponsored the annual Mistletoe Dance again this year, participated m Homecoming, and handled the two Freshman Mixers. The Young Republican Club enables students to discuss political issues, to Income acquainted with officeholders and party leaders, and to obtain grass roots political experience. This year the Young Republican Club conducted the first political rally ever held on our campus. It was attended by alxuit 150 persons. YGOP To enrich themselves with intcrcultural experiences is the goal of students from other lands who study at UWM. Aided in the study of English as a foreign language and in their orientation to our country, most of these students return to their native lands. Students from Other Lands 106Voting Republican Club. Frtmt row. left to right: E. Kinney. L. Bock row: T. Barth, H. Sjolund, M. Haley, E. Ncudaurr, R. Folch, Warren {treasurer, E. Miszcz.dc (secretary), S. LeGath (president). L. Brey. Student From Other Lands. Front row. left to right: M. Sarto, (adviser). Back row: H Sanasartan, A. Nebo, D. Jokn-1. J. Cilon. Choniarijatin. Mbs M. Merkel (adviser), S Mandat. Mr. C Klinger SI. Faddah, F. Balat, I. Nadasdy. 107RELIGIOUS GROUPS Religious groups on our campus are an integral part of UWM s organization life. While each group differs in its approach to religion, there is a similarity in their approach to the student. Along with their religious activities each sponsored various social activities, which ranged from masquerade parties to jazz sessions. Many of these affairs were open to the whole student body. At the beginning of each semester memliers of all the religious organizations were invited, by the Religious Council, an in ter-faith group, to meet together at the Fellowship Breakfast. University Religious Council L'nlvenity Religious Council. Fmnt row, left to right Mr. W. Donnelly (adviser). M. Zinnrn, M. SchirkJ. I. NUtlwn Back row: M. McV’icar. R. Phillip , D. Setmlt , T. Hewiunn, E. Sonkcy, P. Sumim-ts. The University Religions Council creates an awareness in the student lxxly of the various religious organizations and their activities on campus. U RC sponsored a Fellowship Breakfast during the orientation weeks. The Coiuicil is coni|M)sed of two representatives from every religious organization on campus.tl ‘ - 1 Christian Science Organization. Front tote, left to rkgfiU Vicar (vice president). J Schaefer (reader). Rack rote: Larry Frit . B. Cudim (putidcnl). M. Schtold (secret ary-treasurer), M. Me- Alan Telllrr, John Schaefer Gamma Delta. Front nm, Ujt t» right. S. Krutc, E. buy. D. Lntzkc . L. Nm, T. Ilium.um. G. Witt, T. Krrugcf, T. CicKiiOO, J. Franklin Second tow: A. Bnivul. A Te»kr, I. Theodore, J. Drausc, II Bakrmever. B. Cessicr, J Toured. R Kollalh. M nudraian. V. Scholz. D. Fllrniuv K Milt.I . R Magnu . K. Brlfp. G. Meyer Third mu: Mr. L Fiihrmann (adviser), R Prnoos, J. Gilbert. G. Schwantec, ||. Natrrl, M. Seb meter, D. Richer. D. Steinrrt. R. Larmh, K. l rit l.ilF. tlie l cv. Brandi Hark rote: R Grrve, H. Grrvr. II. Hna, C. Below, I. Shoemaker, G Bahnrr. P. Seltoroike. G Schumacher, A llevkendnrf, V. Du we. L. Madhing.The Christian Science Organization holds meetings every Monday afternoon. During the spring semester a lecture was delivered on campus by Francis W. Cousins, Boston, Massachusetts. CSO Gamma Delta, an international Lutheran students' association, obtained a student center across from the Student Union this year. This center provides a location for meetings, study, and recreation. Frank P. Zeidler, mayor of the city of Milwaukee, was one of the group’s speakers. Gamma Delta also sent a delegation to the annual synodical convention at Oshkosh. Gamma Delta Intervarsity Christian Fellowship is an inter-faith group that encourages daily Bible studies. IVCF holds monthly socials and climaxes the school year with a formal banquet. IVCF Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. front row, Irjt to right Hock row: J. Jacoby. X. Mow. E. Power . M. Frrrlncksen. J. D. Rnmh (treasurer). P. Jupp (vice president). Second row: Scdover. J. Xytjuist. S. Falk, J. Cosslcr, E Murphy, A. Buhlit7. J. Wirr HILutheran Student ' Atxorialion. Front rim , left to right: C. Yokes, k Teichcr. the llev. H. Burcbetle Sctroiul row D. I.aulx nh imcr. K. Btilin. B. Ttcditiwitwi. N. Lander . J. Bruntk‘». K. foiminn. M. Prlmon, C, OrmnKf, S. Itudic, A. lirmsat Third nur. S. Appel. D. Spraerr, M Lrtuinger. C Zell. J. SLiubrr. B Johnson, k. Marker. C. Moore, K. Lund. X. Dlhh Buck row: R Trrptow. J. Stal enaii, D. Rmwim. T. Tolldwn. C. Lumlr. R Jordan, C. Riam, R. Zmgler. J. Schneider. Newman C lub. Front roue. left to right B Cwcv. Sdmlt , M Mueller, (..thriel k O Connor, I’. Torphy. J. Ptomrli, Serond r..u; J. r invil. C. Dtmdefn. H, li ui. riileliid. M McElwre. J. MrH.dc. A llir. hler (■M i n-t.irv).thr Rr J l .m. S. Vanillin!-erg. n (vkT-jprewdcnt), l‘. Boltringer. M. Heilman. M I’tKik Third ton: M. Si Ii.iLi hiuun S I’mxiini. M. MacDonald. C- ll.dlett, D DdLIm, J Sladky, J. Cull. P. Bukula. M. Baer, J. Tvlicki. M. Tacke . C. itomano. D. Shed. II Mali like. J Anderson, P. Trake . A. Scatlky Bark rou T IJicristo. Robinson. R Johnson. I). Ilimkr, P Hutting. II. Ilnllman. P. Latunann, R. Meier, G. Schmidt, T. Harms. J StJiommer. T. Monday, C. Wehrr. T. Poclicrt.Wesley Foundation. Frotit row.left tortgftl; F.. SanLey P. Worden J- Perrin. J. Xiebm. II. licit ley Back n m. E. Booker. V’. Sctiln J. Wand. K UttU b kl. J. Tull. H. Krllcr. J Sampson. Serond rote F- Zhlndrn. W. G. TWiuv W. Sniclman. A. cbo. J. M Henry. 1), Mav%lk li, J. kovsta. R. Pltillim, S. WMtfard. C. Ebert! WVlluml. C. Waby, R. Andrews. I). Malcolm. L Lruck C. Raynn. B. Dregnc, B. Efento. K. Skwpok. L. Jackson. K Scybald. The Lutheran Students' Association sponsors many lectures and suppers during the school year. LSA's choir presented a Christmas program on WTMJ. Last Novemlier they sponsored a weekend retreat at Green Lake, Wisconsin. LSA Newman Club, the organization for Catholic students. sponsors many programs throughout the school year. An example of the variety of their programs was the provocative talk given by Ammon Hennacy, co-editor of the Catholic Worker, followed by refreshments and a jazz concert. Newman Club Wesley Foundation is the organization for Methodist students on campus which publishes its own newspaper, The Circuit Writer. Again this year the group held a Halloween costume party. Last November Wesley sent a delegation to the mock United Nations assembly at La Crosse. Wesley Foundation 113GREEKS To promote scholarship, leadership, and friendship is the aim of sororities and fraternities. The methods of accomplishing this this year varied with the nature of the group. One way was through activities within the group itself — its rituals, charity projects, and parties. A second was through participation in campus events. It was the ‘ Greeks’’ who built the majority of Homecoming floats and Campus Carnival booths, and who volunteered most readily for PEAK Night. In addition to these activities, it was the Greeks who have maintained the highest over-all grade point averages. Their closeness and friendliness with each other is not a sign of a cliche, hut rather signifies the strong lx nd of fraternal life which holds them together. Tin- Trkes spent many hours, as did the other Creeks participating in PEAK Night, on polishing up their skit, "Opening Night." 115FRATERNITIES What keeps a fraternity man alive? He thrives on beer parties, dinner dances, late hours, smokers, and pretty coeds. He studies when he must, strolls into class late, and whistles in the library. He can build a Homecoming float in a matter of hours with the help of a Milwaukee product and his vivid imagination. To a “brother” in a tight situation, his willing aid is invaluable; to a girl, he is the epitome of collegiate life. Greek Night II there’s one thing a fraternity man enjoys doing, it s talking about himself and his fraternity. The two Greek nights sponsored each year give these fellows a marvelous opportunity to do just this. Meeting with unaffiliatcd men, the fraternities ixmr out stories of their accomplishments, display their trophies, and hand out invitations for their informal "smokers.” 116Phi Signal Epsilon fraternity men earnestly enumerated ibe IxncKls of (• reek life for a prospective pledge at Creek Night. 117Interf'raterniiy Council The Intcrfratemity council is comprised of two members from each fraternity. Setting up pledging programs, and the co-ordination and planning among the fraternities are the major functions of the council. Another function of the council is sponsoring a student-faculty coffee hour during Freshmen Orientation week in cooperation with the Intersorority council. The “Cordic Wierman Trophy” is presented by the council for intramurals annually. Front row, left to right: W. Bottoni. J. Jost. R. Friebcrt, D. Rural, D. Nelvm Hack row: D. Olcnk ak, W Nicnow, T. Andhtsch, P. Wechter. J. Wn.tph.il. R Schmidt. A. Murrnw. V. Bucrovsc.Front mu. left to right: I. Knhllrrfg. I . Wrttlcr. D Botfust. B Cohen, I. Chmly. Second rou.- B. Klein (master). A llaivJwi, K. illcnsitn. B. Frielierf. S. Sodm, V GanshtiuH (hi»- Inrun). Hoik rr»w. B. Harttman. (•. Sirams M. Forman. M Ik-licr, M Wivintt. B. Lowe (It. master). M. Askotzky, B Shaw. I . Atinsky. I . Weiss. Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi. the first national fraternity on campus after the merger, concerns itself primarily with the development of the social aspect of the individual. The fraternity participated in the Homecoming Parade this year with the best fraternity float, the Band Uniform Campaign, Campus Carnival, and intramural sports, in which it placed first in bowling and second in football and baseball. 119Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is the service fraternity on campus. so it plays an important part in the smooth running of campus activities. The fraternity handled the checking and ushering at PEAK Night, and the regulation of Ixjoths and policing of the midway at Campus Carnival. It is also in charge of the Student Employment Bureau and the lost and found in the Student Union. In their spare time, many of the men work with the 1h)v scouts. Front run. left to right W. Shr.ikc. B. Doc-den . J. Smith. Dr. Matthew . Dr. llorwiMn, Gjrrr. Stroud mu: G. Bowman. 11. Johnson. B. Tuppcr, D. Bockef. P. I.aumami, A. Stovrkcn, C. Below. P. Wechter, A. NlcUm, J Kastcncr, F. .Shitniway. Beck rotv; K Sutton, C. Sturviy, M Devitt. J Baumjtartner. M. Kiinumr. D. CoiStn, J. Miuithe. J. Wcstplud, I). Aflrrt. J. (.hilck. J. Kinc.Fnmi row, left to right: R. Neumann, R. Bt-kkcn, M. Nrreesian, V’. Bottnnt, L. Bekken, T. Burunt. R. Bcste. Second rote: J. O'Neill, II Rush. H (lira, R Fott. F. Uebelc. J. Ltcske. R Winterkorn, . Olonchek. Third row: K. Larks. W. Carlin, H. Keller, R. Jurri, iCrochowskl. F. Budzlsz, C. Obermayr, N. Nelson, J. Cummings, Ir. R. Tillcma. A. Polakowski. Back row: A. Borzykowski, T. Stel-tcr, K. Moc, M. Drcsvler, P Bclmorc, R. Rond). J. Merritt, W. Brudcway, D. Dc». Delta Sigma Kappa The Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity was established in 1923. Organized to further the interests of men's athletics on campus, it has become equally devoted to its members’ social interests. Highlights of this past year were the retention of the men’s athletic supremacy trophy, winning of the best new cheer contest in conjunction with Ilomccoining. participation in Homecoming and Campus Carnival, and several private parties climaxed by the annual spring dinner dance. 121Delta Kappa The Delta Kappas won and placed when they made a showing in campus competition this year. They followed the pipers on PEAK Night and came out on top in the Greased Pole contest. (They came out of the contest with the ring and more grease and less clothes per man than any other group.) Though strictly speaking their date parties were not competition, the DK's made a good showing there too. Tin island natives whooped it op in "Red Pacific,” Delta Kappa’s skit in PEAK Night. Front roti', left In j. Korhuly (reamUfli! verrtary). E IU'Kuii. Hoy Yup|M, V. Schuiinuiii, K. I'.tync (president), J. Dn»t', H. Loop, J, Kora, M, I'rliilmvald (treasurer), 1) SUiltinuiui Burk row: Dr. A. Schoclhi (adviser I. B. Quintile , 11. Schwurton, D Ikirnjirrn. C. Wiwtultcr. It. Sclunktl. B. TiisiUdiic (alumni secretary), I Thc.UKlcr (corre.'piwxllnji jccrHury). M. Stocl el, J. 2Jcsm , H Keeper. I llanlcy. J. Filch.The three GummmiMie comrades advised their fellow party members to turn the yellow itutives to reds. "Simply follow the Communist system.” was the advice offered Gruesome Gertie as to how to get a man. Gertie’s plan provided every native with a head to “shlink.”Phi Sigma Della Phi Sigina Delta fraternity merged this year with Phi Alpha to form the largest national collegiate fraternity of Jewish membership, a fraternity of 47 chapters. Phi Sigma Delta had the highest scholastic average of the fraternities on campus this year and sponsored the winning candidate in the Mil-Ball queen contest. 124Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon, a national social fraternity, came to this campus in 1949. The Phi’s sponsor the annual Black Ball Dance, a mixer traditionally held around Christinas time. Along with their usual fraternity activities, Phi Sigma Epsilon held a "Mothers’ Tea this year, which was directed toward promoting a stronger bond between all active members and their parents. The group participated in Homecoming, Campus Carnival, and inter-fraternity football and basketball. Front rote, l. ff to right: S. Wants (treasurer). C. Martin. V. (Burmese. K. Srrio (currcspomlmj: secretary). Second rvu: B. lailyih, J. |u|,'in|.i (Rramiinaarr). T llcwwb, K McAtccr. B. Williams. C. Lackc (Wu- grandmaster , B Etnanurlson. Third Posing with their fraternity regalia are T. Rob hoi , II Masek. C. Lacke. T. Pis arski. R Ccrull in front and G. Frinzi. R. Williams. E. Hallman. M. Hester, H. Miiusun. R. Scrio. B. Hranston. J. Molenda behind. row: n. Mftzitrr, H. Crrall (rrctmlintf ccrrtary), It. Mawl. I). Coll, I . |o-t. B. Urnnsti'D. J Nemeth, J. Riw.li, B. Rydberg. Had row: C. Keve , C. Hoick. T Pctcnon, G. Frinzi. I . Burke. P. Dor ow, J. Mrtlinjjcr.Front rou It I Hinwn K (T.idilnu pn »nl. i■■ • K K.illiw i II |i Hi t k Tl“ ni|wiii |). I nml-,ui. M SoluiiIh-t. Strom row: I II.iiim ii. N. CIui'II.iiimiii, 0. rn|rfson t), Six. I'. l'it .m ki i trv.inirrr », I) (vln president), I) Ha.iv lta.iv I I’m IhtI, S Fmvn It. Hunk - fork nor; ) OlMx’ll. (• Hli nlv. 1). ll.inrf. I) Kinv U . W. Ilrin . I). Fohr, C Hii -1.1-, llcymth. 1) la- v»Miii (Nciit.iry). Tau Kappa Epsilon Having the University ’Trump" in their organization was onl oik of the Teke's c laims to campus fame this year. In other Campus Carnival participation, Tan Kappa Epsilon, national social Fraternity, received second honorable mention with their booth. The fraternity also won third place in this year’s PEAK Night competition with their skit. “Opening Night." 126 Wanning up at the animal winter frolic were Left to riuhl: J. Smith. S MeUher C. King, 0-Tips. J. Hoar, I. Sprague.Marilyn Benson poured at tin Tcke mothers tea for Bill Baas ami past president Boh Hen .l and their mothers. Don Bodine, Greg McElwee. Marilyn Benson. Fred Urlunski, Mina TsopeLs. and Dennis Knight worked on the clean up gang after the mothers' tea. Formally dressed offender Connie Hieskr s jovial smile does not indicate any fear of his impending fate, which is to I -decided hy his sweat shirt-clad mates. 127SORORITIES What keeps a sorority girl alive? She thrives on dinner dances, new clothes, compliments, diamond rings, and handsome men. She often tries to study, bewilders her professors, and upsets a class by wearing bermu-das. She can build a Campus Carnival liooth with will power, poor plans, and a strong man. To a "sister" with a problem, her confusing logic is soothing; to a man, she is the epitome of wit and personality. Rushing The start of each semester signals another Formal rush period —that time when sororities increase their membership through an intricate system of parties and bidding. To the sorority girl nothing is more important than interesting rushees in her sorority even though it means losing sleep for the sake of making party invitations, costumes, or perfecting a skit. 128Too in.mv cooks spoiled the Mulligan stew at "Three Penny Opera," Tri Sigs' rush party. 129Intersorority Council Because of the large number of national sororities on campus. Pan Hellenic Council was formed this year. The council consists of two meml ers from each sorority. To keep membership equal in all sororities, an intradorm quota-limitations system was set up by the council. Under the auspices of the council open rushing was held for the first time this year. The council presented its scholarship awards at their annual hall, “Greek Holiday ’ Front row, left to rigJi S. Busch (treasurer). F. Gorrod (recording secretory), J. Berg (president); C. Basham ( ice president). C. Bourn (tsirrespniKling secretary), Miss Wotluegrr (adviser). Sccorul row: J. Rice, C. Peltry, I). Peterson. E. Donohue, J. Howard, D. lkug, C. lidding. k. Zajicek, mid P. Voigt. Back row: S. CJlU nian. B. Goniu. J. Houston; B. Beck, 11. Bledcrer, B. Larvon, J. Sdnimnclicr. L. Jaeger. M. Ehrlich. Front row, hit to right: M Muekc. F. Moeller, M. Bcmon. B Lrliii»li. K. Kltisto. B. Etldronn, K Ruvmcfetrr. Z. Brooks. Second mu. j. Tltoinxin. L Kluc ItreasurerI, A. Ilocoim, I. Swiderski (vie- president), S. Kitscf) Ipresklml), J. Wolf. J Cr.idler Ire-cording wxrrtiry). I). Mnclk r (coirr poodlnc 'cerrtary). S. Well. Thirtl mu: P. Voljjlil. N. Gimllird. M. Calkins. S. Cclcnian, I. Alpha Phi Sehumakrr, P. Henry. C. Touhcr. E Forcer. J. Hoftiaiier, D. Bub-oil . I. Sdiomfrld, H l rinintfrr, J Maple . Hock mu: D. Donald, D. Martin. J Burrtta, T. Peterson, C. Konfds. (I Stcncncn, D. Ebel, C. PrwnenbefRer. K. Javers. M. Turner, H. Born, B. Brick-bouse. The Alpha Phi Fraternity was established here in Noveintx r when Kappa Lambda Iota became the Gamma Epsilon chapter of this international fraternity. The Alpha Phi’s were singularly successful this year in all-school events. Their Homecoming float placed third, and their PEAK Night skit took first place. Three sorority memluTs were on the Homecoming court, and Carol Daniels was chosen Cardinal Queen during the Band Uniform Campaign. Actives anti pledges worked together to decorate their I lomccoming float.Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Delta chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi, international social sorority, was established at UWM in Oc-tol er of 1958. The group was formerly a local sorority. Phi Delta Delta. Their purpose is to promote friendship. encourage good scholarship, and to participate in school and community projects. A O Pi’s took first honorable mention in the Homecoming Parade, entered Campus Carnival, and gave several date parties. Cottage Week following final exam period in spring climaxed the year’s activities for the group. Nancy Zcchel, Camille Condek. Audrey Soigne-martin. Jackie Rico. Helen Biedcrcr and Eileen Howies enjoyed themselves at Waupaca during Cottage Week. Front rou left to right: M Stkb, J. ZaMrow historian), N. Zechrl (vice president), D. Liberate, D. Schlacfrr (treasurer). Second rote: C. Jacobs, J. Wajirr, A. SeifiBeauitfn. J. NoebrI (president). N. Wcathofcr. Sally Van der Linden. It Biedcrcr. Hark row: E. Bowles (rush duimun). L Abncki. P. Brown, J. Torti, F. Ccicnd, I. Pyskir. J. Rice. C. Condek.Shy pledges Jackie Rice, Eileen Rawlcs, Joan Zastrow, and Nancy Zechcl hid behind the columns at one of the rush parties, “Greek Holiday” "Pajamas were the things we never wore" was not one of the songs sung at this pledge party. The pledges, still claiming thrones in heaven by virtue of not yet being sorority women, sent AOPi members to hell in "Heavenly Dream."Frolit nm. It'll to rta ii: J, NLirooet, I. Zalm. K. Uurrta, M. IxinlniftT. !' fidinsoti Sfti'iul ri’U - |l flottm (Irv.iMircr' 1‘ Wuf-Ar (vice prt klerit) N»-l n (n ttnifats Ktfdbuy), Mrs, A. Hr ny (aitvixiiv), II L),ml.l i jiiftiilt ill I, I ;in (|, k. ‘ ajkrk Imr- respondlm MMTffarv. Third nm . F. Rulln. H Oitili , ) Vogt, K Olm, Mi'f iixmc. 0 lliiwy | I Dt'fsc . .1 Il.mvl. biii' mu' l k" 'tier H. Nrhuo. S I .iIiIkkc. I Cliopj), C. Bjnflc-liuid. R. k'«A«lcr. II. Schaeffer. II II.triune Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha, formerly Alpha Della Sigma, went national last October and was installed as the Gamma Epsilon chapter of that sorority. Its Hoat, Point’s Midnight Retreat," was the winning one in the Homecoming Parade. Cottage week, a square dance charity project, formal dinner dance, Christmas caroling, Panhellenic Ball, a parents tea. alumni tea, and a graduating girls’ dinner made their first year on campus an active one. Ilek'n Daniil. President of Alpha Sigma Alpha shewed ihe new c harter to l r. and Mrs Summers at the Initiation Banquet.Mrs. Lawson W. Blackstonc, national vice president, gave the new charter to Helen Dauble. president, with I oast mistress. Judy Zulm looking on at the formal initiation banquet. Octolxrr 25, 1958, at which Alpha Delta Sigma became the (lamina Epsilon chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha national sorority. Alpha Sigma Alpha pledge clax . Front, row, Irft lo ri ht: T. Oiopp. K R. Kocdcr. Hurl; row: P. Maiit, M. km-Jt'i. R. Nelson, C. NVintf. M- I-« mincer. E. liar-tong, J. J. Vugl. C. Bermkr. 135Chi Sigma Lambda Chi Sigma Lambda sorority was established on campus in 1937. The organization seeks to appreciate higher ideals in general culture, to develop leadership qualities in its members, to build lasting friendships, and to instill desirable tradition through admirable deeds. Sorority activities included a Car Wash, pledge Cookie Sale. Father-Daughter Baseball Game, Mother-Daughter Tea, Boy's Club Halloween Party, and various parties. They were active in many all school events and campaigns. In front. Nancy Kit .row, Jo Courtright, Lucy Gschwind, and Carlo Macrtz posed with Nancy Dclavan. laris King. Bold Reck. Hone Mudvm. and Mary Wiflcr behind at “Bugs and Bears." one of their rush parties. Front row, left to right: A. Meter, D. Wegner, I. King. II Lar-ton, M. Hermit (pretkleat), B. Beck (vice purulent). J. Ehner-maun (treasurer), C. Mintt (conrspondinx wretarv), N Kit -crow (rrcordinx secretary). Second rmv: D Zitlmcr. B. Cawy. J. FritcMe. L- l rrv:hct, L. Cschwind, Nl. Murray. P. Nelson. S. Scott. J. Wicdmeycr. K. Knk.ttM-li. B. Glowacki, T. Gibson. Bad rott; M Wider, A. Newby. D. Ifaenrcke. B ! ««. I Madvon. R. Te»pp. E. Cflbertwn. C Weber, P. Kirkpatrick, C. ifaKlnntl. J. Richter.Front rotv, left to right: R Walter, C McLatchfc. S. Ransr, K, Mittug, J. French. Second rote: It. Fret . E. Paa di. C. Mcivtner (treasurer). J. St .1 dak (president , P. Mahon. C. Bforklund. V. Hrinkni.in (vice president). Hack row: C. Jordan, S. Wetland. II. Shcknrr (secretary), D. Filcnius, M. Hawkins, M. Hctzrl, C. Drilling. Delta Omicron Delta Omicron is the international professional music fraternity at UWM; it is represented here by the Delta Eta chapter. Membership is limited to women in the fields of professional music or music education. Their specific activities included ushering for the various concerts and presenting monthly musicals to promote American music and musicians. A laudable group project was the selling of "name and address" labels to finance a scholarship fund. Edic Pooscli pound tea for Cindy Jankowski. Judy Stasiak. Sheila Mob. Maggie Hawkins, Barbara Fret , and Darlene Ftenius.Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Sorority was formally installed on this campus OcIoIkt 4. 1958 as the Epsilon Chi chapter of Delta Zeta. The group was formerly a local sorority, Sigma Omicron Delta. This sorority aims to promote friendship, encourage scholarship, develop plans for guidance and unity of action, and to promote the culture of its members. Delta Zeta won third place in the ice carving contest. They also participated in Homecoming, the Band Uniform Drive, and Campus Carnival. Sorority events included a dinner-dance, cottage week, and State Day. Cottage week for Delta Zeta girls was a healthy anil relaxing time. Froril row, left to right C. Pettey. 1 Itrincmann. I. Hjlort (2nd vice preddt'Dt), C. Ruti-nhniF, P Diliocrti Second row; N. Dnh-brat . P. Andosoa, J. Schumacher (president), Mrs. K. Ztllm-r (advisor , K Riord.in (1st vice nrrsufeut), S ()ndrc)cch, S. Prc-caurL Third row; J. Cross. A. llenniugsi'adrd, S. Morris, P Mc- Kinnon, D. Mayer (corresponding secretary). R. Zens (recording secretary), U. Conxm, J. Berg, C. Stiles Jhuk row: L Ondrejka, S. Hitch , J. Calabcdc, D Rinikor, B Wukvtkh, P. Lipski. L. l.unow. J. Freund.High spirited girls made up the Delta Zcta pledge class.Lambda Phi Chi Utmlxla Phi Chi has as its group purpose the securing of friendship, loyalty, and cheerfulness of fellow women students. Sorority activities this year included a Mothers Tea, charity projects, ISC Formal, Cottage Week, rushing, and a dinner dance. They participated in Homecoming, the Band drive, the Ice Carving contest, and Campus Carnival, and they were represented in IT'.Ak Night hv a singing quartet. The organization was formed on campus in 1903 when it was known as Thalia, a literary society dedicated to social achievement. “Babes in T«» land" was the theme of this Lamtxlu Phi Chi rushing party. Front ffiw.'a li ft to right . Brown. C. Sanvlllc. J. Kollv. P. Born, S. Elmer. C W.iycr, J. Miirrn. M. Mryrr. I) Matter. Second r u C. Lom u. S. Neman. J. Amlcrviti (curvrtpnmlina secretary). D. Peterson (vtcr president , J Reynolds (president). Mrs. It Bril key (advisor). M Koepke recording secretary). C. Rauca (trras- lifer), C. l.racli (vice president 1, J. Howard. Third row: J. Gr.l bovki. K. Kemp. S. Am lmun. S Dakin. B. Hayden. D. Bauer. M. Malone. S. Sdiier. J. Kiibre yl. M Murder. K. Mason. Back row: M. TsopcU. Curran, B Isclu . S. B»llingtiausrn, P. Bmk, It. Kuimlmli, S. l.nmUtcu. N. Nidiois, ]. Ptjdvm, N. Elrcl, S. Flavin.Front row. left to right: C. Zvunar. C. Contnry. A. Blrclilef. A. Ouccnen, j. Fynekj. Second rote: S. Stanis. M Zinnen, II. Lins, L. LJonoliuc {president), N. Bccher, H. ljiabt, S. Cennamon (vice prrvidcnt). Back row: P. Kulas. D. I'ranke, M. Carriott, N. Stauf-facher. B. Potwru. J. Bmggink, B. Trirtchmann, D. Berg. Phi Mu To promote mutual understanding and to develop a spirit of service, helpfulness, and cooperation in conjunction with mental and intellectual development is the aim of Phi Mu sorority. Their social achievements during their first year as a national sorority included a Homecoming float, "We’ll flatten Stephens point,” having within their ranks the third place winner of the hand beauty contest, Marilyn Carriott, and a skit in PEAK Night. "The Detective." We don’l know whose car it is, hot with Roberta Tricschmnnn. Judy Claussen. Marilyn Carriott and Arleen Ouernen there, who cares?Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma was the first national social sorority on tlu t'W’M campus, having been national for nine years. It had an active social life throughout the summer and during the school year with dinner dances, fraternity-sorority parties, get-togethers, an alumnae tea, parents day. Campus Carnival, and many other parties. Sigma Sigma Sigma ranks first in scholarship among UWM’s social sororities. Another highlight for the "Tri Sig’s” was winning second place in the Homecoming Parade with Bv In-Stink We’ll Win. Front row, left to rich!: M. Mchtgan, M, Schiier (corresponding wcrHary), L. Kuttkr (recording secretary), S. Aj prl (west-dent). B. Jrocn (treasurer), J. UVrsKr (vkr president), K. Decker. Second rou. C. Olcvm, M. Savage. J. Amianxig. I. Jae-Kcr, A. UruvMt. R. Hawtin, M Hall. M. Ehrlich. M. Supper. T. Engaging in "Underwork! Activities” were J. Houston, A. Hrussnt. Nl. Ehrlich, and K. Bureta at erne of tlicir many parties. Holm. I. Shftfcsld. kl. Shcbn. Rnck roir L. Hotchkiss. K linker. K. Seyoold, R. Sccbocbrr (oorrc poodin secretary II), S. Land-gralf. B. Covsnrr. C Moore, E Dahmer. M. Zimmerman, A. T - ke. D. Howard.Baubles, spangles, and pearls decorated J. Shaleski, M. 1 lull, and K. Decker at "Three Penny Opera," a rush party.ACTIVITIES UWM offers a wide range of activities in which students can observe and practice the arts of literature, music, and drama with students of similar interests. For students who want to develop competence in writing and journalistic work, the University supports a newspaper, magazine, and ycarl ook. Our publications offer experience in the mechanics of journalism as well as in writing. UWM drama enthusiasts can gain first-hand experience in acting and in the technical aspects of play production through work with the University Theatre. This theater group handles its own costuming and scene designing to help develop these talents in its members. Students interested in music find many outlets at UWM. Different bands, orchestras, and choral groups provide varied experience for the musically inclined student. 145 Tlic weary cast rested during the breaks in the rehearsals fur The Em)H'tor's Vetc Clothes.PUBLICATIONS The basement of the Kenwood campus’ main building harlxirs the staffs of our campus publications. Our three University publications were united in an effort to serve our expanding University more effectively this year. From their new, cell-like office, the editors of Cheshire, our literary magazine, produced a magazine designed to meet the tastes of almost every t WM student. Our student newspaper, the POST, reflected growing student interest in and concern w ith our campus growing pains. From their large, sunny office, POST editors tried to meet student, faculty, and administrative demands. And the editors of our IVY, from their long, narrow office, have tried to picture this growing school spirit within the covers of this kook. IVY ■Yo,, ll never get it out on time" was the frequent taunt thrown at this semetser’s IVY stuff (and we almost didn't!). Backaches from long hours of typing, failing eyesight from reading too much copy, hopeful glances from Mr. Bartucss, and an occasional smile from Hon Jaeger —these were the rewards toward which this year’s understaffed, overworked IVY staff toiled. And wc hope it was not in vain. 146Reliving his printer's devil days. Hal Ahlgrcn tried out new journalism equipment. 147Deanna Uradnlcek, wlio masqueraded as copy editor, flitted hours away deleting, inserting, ami revising. 148 Hon Jaeger, editor-in-chief, started pulling his hair while trying to meet deadlines—Hon now (joalifies as edit »r of Cheshire. Kathy Carlin liegan s« rk on the IVY stall late in tin year, Imt she took over the academics editorship like an old hand. IVY'S long-suffering advisor. Mr. Garold Burtness. was always ready with friendly advice and helpful suggestions.Harry Knitter, business manager, and his assistant. Bob Bochlcr, eon-vinced businessmen that their contributions should be money. Designing the cover of this year's ! ook was Paul Don-hauser’s contribution to the '59 IVY. Pretty Bonnie Edelman, features editor, was one of the new hard working members of the staff this year. 149Jrrrv Belli got lost in his work as organizations editor. Our athletes received recognition at the hands of busy Don Gastonia, sports editor. 150 Finding out who held what campus positions during the past four years was just one of the heudadics of Bob Hadke. seniors editor. Former IVY editor-in-chief Doris Bauer helped out when the staff needed it most; she was women's sports editor.Between coffee breaks Merrykate Myhre, music, and Joyce Soltis, drama and publications, collaborated on the editorship of the activities section. Always happy anti willing. Mary Pludeman, features assistant. spent much time preparing layouts. John Kelly, barefoot boy with apple cheek, was a fast man with the typewriter and specialized joke. 151POST I Monday night is work night in M33. Typewriters clatter, desk editors swear, reporters cringe, outsiders flee. When the flies settle back on the sweet rolls and the eoffee puddles dry on the desks, the POST has been put to bed for the night. Tuesday afternoon in the POST office proof readers correct Monday night errors; the staff reads galleys and pastes up dummy pages. On Wednesday the printer’s crew corrects Tuesday afternoon mistakes. The paper hits the newsstands on Thursday; the student lrody corrects Wednesday. Tuesday, and Monday errors, and the staff idles the hours away playing cards and placating irate news makers. Friday is relatively calm — strained friendships are renewed. desk editors smile at their assistants, the journalistic suicide rate drops. Monday night... Deanna Uradnicek. executive editor, kept her staff happy during the Christmas season by bringing 14 different kinds of cookies. Dee also kept the POST hoola hoop warm. Among the nouveau riche is redheaded Denise Schlaefer. two-time POST business manager. 152 Managing editor Kathy Carlin, senior staff member, commanded stuff attention with her foil, foibles, and green eye shade.Fieree-lnoking Ralph Schrocder, co-copy editor. displayed a fine sense of humor to his assistants while waiting for city desk copy. Du k Jacobs held (lim n the Tuesday afternoon copy desk editorship wliile liis able assistants In-Id up the copy. 153Taskmaster Sandy Spatz and her softspoken assistant Vera Nicsel wielded a big stick over city desk as they made out their weekly beat sheet. Tiny Sheila Eichncr often had to put a half-nelson on big Lee Hansen to get her own way about page layouts. Sheila and 1-re shared the editorship of makeup lc.sk. Bubbly Sue Baumgart ably assisted Fred Urbanski. feature editor, in arousing faculty wrath. 154Three angry young men, Jim la rcncc, Dennis Hauer, and Ron Jaeger, held the title "co-sports editor." So that they wouldn't be overworked, the kimlhearted trio let Steve Sirianni assist them. "Make sure you spell the name right!” was the familiar cry of socially conscious Man.' Savage and C.irla Doin-browski, who shared the editorship of society desk. With Marilyn Kern as picture editor, the POST was able to build up a large file of seldom seen photos. 155POST II The second semester will be remembered by the POST staff as the time of establishing definite relations between the paper and USG, and the editor and the regents, and as the era of long, uneditable letters. Others will remember the editorial precedent set by Dave Branch as one which gave the POST an increase in readers and lx ost in reputation. Dave Brandi, executive editor, followed a busy schedule. "Uncle Dave” brihed his staff with sweet rolls on Mondays. Wednesdays, anti Fridays, and played cards on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Keeping a close eye on POST ads and a tight fist on POST funds for a second semester was business manager Denise Schlnefer. She also kept close watch over the PEAK Board in her capacity as PEAK Night co-chairman. 156 Busy Marilyn Kern was responsible for copy, headlines, and the printer’s crew. This hardworking managing editor was often seen stumbling into Kemvtxxl dorm after a hard Monday night's work on the POST.I-ate stories, absent reporters, a staff screaming for copy, and her mature assistant. Mike McEIwee, kept little Vera Niesel on her toes (so she could sec over the top) as she headed city desk. Vera was also co-chairman of this year’s Peak Night hoard. Sharing the hard work, no glory, editorship of makeup desk were Sandy Spat , and Carla Ootn-hrowski. They were famous for putting short headlines on long stories. Two of the more serious staff members. co-copy editors Shirley Sharf ami Bob GlcissmT, kept an eagle eye on the copy and each other while dashing off headlines and badgering makeup desk lor copy. 157Mary Savage, society editor, and Mary Balliet, her assistant, spent most of the semester mulling over marriages, engagements, and dances. In their spare time, the two queens spent hours playing sheepsliead at copy desk. POSr-supported "Vamp" for tins year was feature editor Frankie Gerund. Frankie munched freely on Dave's sweet rolls when she wasn’t busy fighting off angry letter writers. Sports desk had only one editor this year, and Dennis Bauer survived the strain. Steve Sirianni and Don Gastonia, his assistants, did most of the leg work so that another POST sports editor wouldn’t get un ulcer.Photographers The photographers, essential to every yearbook and newspaper and to general pub-licity, have been busy.all year to meet the requests and demands made upon them. Their skill in planning, photographing, developing, and constant quibbling over credit lines, while fulfilling assignments at always odd times and at invariably impossible places, have contributed to making the remembrances of college life by picture possible. IVY photographer Chris Flizak joined the staff late, hut he came in and helped when the rush was on. POST photographer Jim Hush did a grand job of fulfilling the weekly assignments imposed upon him. News Service photographer Bruce Brander was kind enough to lend negatives and take pictures for die POST and IVY staffs besides doing his own work. , -gCheshire I Cheshire's aim the first semester was to produce a magazine of a distinctly attractive nature, balanced in materials presented. The end result was a magazine which did appeal to a large per cent of the student Ixxly. The issue contained humorous selections as well as more serious prose, ranging from the short story to the poetic essay. The collection of poetry in the first semester Cheshire included light verse and dramatic poems. The art work was chosen in conjunction with the literary material. Literary Board 160 Sheila Parker, first-semester editor of Cheshire, fled to Madison soon after its publication. She is shown here with poet Jerry Dukor. her assistant editor. Left to riuht: C Miller. R. KianR'i'. S. Bnumgart, K. Kalirbr, R. Julil, R pepr.Cheshire II The Cheshire staff was successful in publishing two issues the second semester. The new staff followed the direction of the previous editors, but were concerned with making Cheshire a reader’s magazine as well as a writer's, by including many themes ranging from fantasy to fact. A new section, the "Salon Section, was introduced to give more recognition to student and faculty artists. In judging the contributions, the editors considered carefully whether the artist had a serious interest in writing or the graphic arts as well as the necessary ability. Stall’II For tin first time in several years Cheshire published two issues in one semester. Editor Bill Sprague and adviser Frank Cum-penni. responsible for this Herculean task, are now resting quietly. Left to right: R. Glei ner. R J-wger. W. Scufba, R. Bovrnor. W. Spruguc. 161MUSIC It is easy to understand why the various units which compose the music department had such full schedules; few campus activities occurred without the presence of the Concert or Marching Baud, the Symphony Orchestra. or one of the chorus groups. Somehow, time was also found for off-campus programs such as concert tours, radio and television appearances, and special recitals for numerous civic organizations. The I M music department conducted the third annual Fall Materials Music Clinic for state music educators and also made possible many student and faculty-recitals. Mr. Milton Rusch. head of the department, is also conductor of the Civic Orchestra. Orchein Orchein. the opera workshop, collaborated with the Chorus, Orchestra, and Modem Dance group in a suc-eessslul presentation of “Dido and Aeneas. ' Barbara Fritz play ed Dido; Marjorie Jo French, Baliuda; and W illiam llohmami, Aeneas. Two of Miss Floiso Koel-ling’s compositions were presented as a ballet with the opera. Faculty members who helped were Miss Ruth Kriehn, choreography and costumes; Miss Patricia Mahon, music; and Mr. Arnold Jones, directing principals.'I I to entire music department combined efforts in tlm spring performance of Mendels solm’.s Elijah.Fntiitnui.tr tOinchl. I '•in tlu l , I' HclilltiC. M 'lli« rwu II Culiic S« ifiii 1U4 | V .ili. r, II | iim.i d ( (■ • I’li si 1i » l , l(. « , l i Hi I ! I' 111 1 • I MwImHi M NrtirH Thini fori I ll.ililiii.int l( .. II k" M- N lliilliill, I) llitnv'tt, H I'r.ilt, I slmiiuLi i. | P.ivni.11 Ilh-niKt utifllt rim J Miimhi. | l.itll - InM. I’ I t inn i. S kruM’. I »t li.it'ft r. I l)iui i'z f. II NM firr, Ik Dll pl« i (! (1m«lt-list n. k It »»l-i" II" i fill k Kos.tiiLe, S s iirrn-w»i I'. Iint'%1. IV SIr H, I). I ilitvs, J Ih ivmi. 11 Sdi.uiiU-r (Triii unf . Concert Band TIk Concert Band, directed l v Mr Paul Anderson, had an extreme!) active year. The group Began with a performance at the Fall Materials Music Clinic and its first concert in the auditorium, featuring classical, operatic, and Broadway show music A television appearance and the annual concert tour filled the winter schedule. Its spring concert featured c outemporars. impressionistic, and classical music. In Mas it performed lor the Wisconsin Bandmasters Association at icolet high school. Mr. Paid m1rroin ■ inducted tin concert hand during ils liiglth suen rssliil season. 161 Fmnt row, left f« ritf if. J. Mitvcs. f, Ftrmli. C. I..irv n Srctmtl row: D. Crumwv. I- Sclinjiglc, T. trillion. I Tall, II. Slwlorcr. Thirtl row: S. Mftgllo, A. Caulk . l SimtiM llnli (Sean (ary), R. Hngiti-, I . lliisli, Cnntnrno ( Pr« M k nl), It Cridel. Fourth tow. I . Nt-um.in, I). Wort. K. Nlinmif. M C! ii|ki ' l.i- j. Tr.inl, I) Jurkvin. Stli.u tl. Irvim-. It. Siiutli. L) KImIi. T. Mulit. I'. Uatfucr. Hack row: C. Fontaine, Mr 1’uul AniUrsnii. Marching Band Part of the Concert Baud, the Marching Band, was the center of much attention during the fall Band filiform Campaign. The hand’s S5 members, under the direction of Mr. Jack Suavely, practiced 315 hours for the football games. The group also played for pep rallies and basketball games. WTMJTV's Weatherman Rill Carlscn was ‘’pinned" by Sue Kitsch in the early stages « f the Rand uniform campaign. 165I1'fiiut rote, left to nisht: K. M it tag. W. Hohtnauu II Sbekttcr, 1). Smith. S. I’rccMurl, I. Hncliter, M. K.ui't'. H. Metzger, 1. Shu-nuk r. D. Fountain, U. Busch. Snotui ton . U. I 'jct ., K. MeMunade, V k)iihtu. S hr ic .rk. | Duedin, J. Sdiuhlt, S. R. Bexftlcy, C. WrU'i, D. Chipman, J. Njitlrwlcz. Thlnl run, M. Hawkins, A I .cic-h t. II. Walter. D. I'lorr, B. Pratt, K. Teich. J Sampson. R. Baer. S. Walter. M Czaikowski, J. French, iteek mu:: Pmi. M. Johnson. S lladlofl, I". Ilnlacniann. A. Christuphi-rson, W lluclincr, K. Tal-uunlgr, A. Rondo, K Vitm. J Ptadson, J. G»x. I . Moody. A Cappella Choir The A Cappella Choir is under the direction of Mr. Merion Johnson. Included in its schedule was a performance at the inaugural luncheon in honor of Dr. Elvehjem and its annual spring concert tour. 166Mixed Chorus The Mixed Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Arnold Jones, had a full and worthwhile season this year.' They participated with the orchestra in the Christinas concert performance of Vivaldi’s "Gloria." and later presented it again on television. In the spring they again joined the orchestra in Mendelssohn’s "Elijah at Temple Emanu-El B ne Jeshunm. The performance of Purcell’s “Dido and Aeneas’’ climaxed their active musical year. 167Front run . h ft to riuht: J. Prodimiw. K. (ioliim.m. |. Skowlund. J rl.uk. Mr. I). Slum W. Mmiurko, V. Hl.inkm.ui, j. Tmlnid. D. Cjovjnrvlli D. C-iw Snu ui Ron ; T. Iloppcnt. D Drmfcn 11 Sdi.wlfnr. J Wl.ilmvkk ( IvIiiikI iiiaim). I Morris. J. Almy.i. C. Hdiliii'-’. K (uwm, I, Buiidi, I. kul-itMin k S M.ijjllo. Hark row: Meyer. J W.ilkcr. |. S« lumv:Ic. B IIiuimhi. J. Tall, D. OupVr. r. nf ri'H lift to r iff hi S M.vjjliw, B. IVrkim. T l.ulluni, C Il.id'Mid. J I’lutU-ii. k MiU.itj. J Builder . C. jniktn . II Uirk- . Socoru mu I) Klwft. I Smuk.u I) Srlmll , N kinnl.i I). Crvv v I) Cliipiii.iu, J. Syrni. F JcUH'fi, Mr Joiu-v hinf r ni Font i in -. B Tliclon. R. NfmiiK'r. T Parnili iv . H.iUIviill. R. Bart. 1) StuiibntU Hiu k rod: J. Wood, C. n kr-mmi. W Him liiu-r. I), | jt.I.v.m Hiit')i!r, F llalil -ru.inn. C. Kmitocm, C, Mit, D. Hkklr, J. Mavm Orchestra Mr. Delw in Shaw planned a busy schedule for the Symphony Orchestra. A clinic concert in November, Christmas concert and telecast, the annual concerto program, a second telecast, and "Dido and Aeneas” kept students thumbing through now scores nil year. Men’s Chorus The aim ol the Men’s chorus, to enrich the musical offering of the music department. has been fulfilled in a variety. of ways. Its participation in the Tall Materials Music Clinic. Christmas concert and telecasts, annual spring concert tour of the state, and performance for the Honors Convocation attest to the work and popularity. of this group under the direction of Mr. Arnold Jones.Women’s Chorus Most of tlu members of the Women’s Chorus also belong to at least one of the other chorus groups. This group, also called the (in is' Glee Club, joins the other music groups in their concerts. The group also serves as a laboratory for the students learning conducting. Holiday Singers Thellnlidn) Singers, composed of CWM students and alumni, is interested in the study and performance ol Christmas music. ancient to modem. The group is nine years old and has performed with the Milwaukee pops on television and at the War Memorial Center. The group is under the direction of Margaret Hawkins, and its advisor is Mr. Morion Johnson. front ron. left to rfg ir It. Bt-liling, B. Kratin'. C. SchriH-lt-r J. C.ubcbc. 1 Bitticli. S. Ileinzclmuti. Second ton E. Hucbn-lKM . B. Bnwti, M. Scttroctcr. B Cadfau, l Shril l I hint mu : M Plain. J Hare. J C!tuw N. WulfT, I M.i «•«. Pml | Jnhnvm hark ton J. Eimiftiuiin. (’ HjuIuikI. M Cook. A Newby, J. Annitmnii Mr M Johnson. t rout ron. loft to rfgjit; K. Mltt.iji. K Piiwli. It. Walter. J. Pt.nl-v»»i. B. Sdml | Kroncti M llimlin Sc. urn mir S Rungr. 1 M.nivni.J. Cn . C WVhcr. J St.vuak. B Hum.1i litu'k rou A. Lricht. I). Kmmiiitn. J Cllttlon, M E W« •. R. Hiiiikjr. C. S hroctli f. K. McMoiiuttlo. R. Cnnfarc, B Bauman.DRAMA If the lights unci make-up cover the players' tired faces and the bright paint and cheesecloth hide the bent nails in the sets, if the audience can only see the world created in the previous six weeks, the University Theatre can be pleased and sa they did a good job. Scene Shop Now. at the end of the season, tin scene shop is filled with concrete evidence of the year's fantasies — mute monuments to the efforts of the University Theatre — Leontes’ throne from Winter’s Tale is squared to the television screen and the pillar where Dido wept for Aeneas is a call hoard. More realistic coeds are using the vain emperor's mirror now. and tl e desk from the opening scene in Time Limit is filled with scripts to Ik used next year.! Lunim-r and paint brush were featured players in the University Theatre scene shop. 171Front row, If ft to right: K O'Connell, S. Hahn. P. Bell, R. Hoppe. Second rou: M. Kuhrinaim, J. Ende . K. Ottoman. I Crcjtjr, J. Cul.ihcck, J. RusniUK-n. Third rou S. Morris II. Voting. (I. sdiinidt, V. Emrrvm, R. Krinp. K. Lund, S. Elunltc. Hock rote: J. Haber, S. Ritchie-, H. Lmun. D. Sc-hult . J. Ellivon. A. Nikolic, J. Br.it ., L. OndiriluL University Theater University Theatre showed its versatility with a wide range of productions this season. Heavy contemporary drama in a prisoner of war encampment, delightful fantasy in fairy tale settings, Shakespearean romance in flaring emotional surroundings, classic opera in Homeric Greece—these came to life as players presented Time Limit, The Emperors New Clothes, A Winter's Tale, and Dido and Aeneas. Front row, left to right I. Grr«.ir. J. Endes, J Cdlahrck. Bock row: F. OlU-nuan, Mr. M. Fuhrmann (adviser), J. Hummvvn. 172The weavers, ' ar (Judy Veil), and Zan (Bob Miles), manage to swindle the emperor in the play. "The Emperor’s New Clothes." The emperor approaches the street of the royal weavers in search of the best fabric for his new suit of clothes. Karen Wachs us Queen Hrrmionc and Luke Vania as Leontes, King of Sicilia, are reunited after sixteen years of separation in Shakespeare's "Winter Tale.”ATHLETICS A 12 game winning streak in basketball, withdrawal from the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics and entry into the National Collegiate Athletic Association, the addition of a game with Marquette university to the basketball schedule, a second straight State AAU track title, these and many more were the highlights of the University of Wisconsin—Milwaukee 1958-59 athletic campaigns. Under the leadership of Herman Kluge, UWM athletic director, the Cardinals are slowly hut surely wending their way toward the top as representatives of the school. There were also disappointments in the process —a losing football season clouded the picture, and failure of the NCAA to act on UWM’s membership application in time, cost the Cardinal basketball team a tournament bid. But student interest in athletics was higher than ever, as was witnessed by game attendance and participation in both varsity and intramural sports. 175 It's warm-up time for the Cardinals before their battle with the Marquette Warriors.Athletic Board Athletic Board. Front row. left t» riuht Humid Morgan (alumni row: Herman Kluge (athletic director . Ralph Tillwmi, Tom Knciwcl representative), Don Cehrr, Gerald Clcftvon. Lucius Darker. Hack (student representative), Earl ltatk-dgc. Hubert Juggord. The Athletic Board for the University of Wisconsin— Milwaukee, composed t»f seven faculty members, a student. and an alumni representative, establishes and maintains the athletic policies of the institution. Members of the Board are chosen for their appreciation of athletics, and their desire to see .ill forms of such activity continued and improved at I WM. 176Cheerleaders ‘urnrr. Nancy Ekcl, Nancy Curian. PcffV IXnch. Diane Matter, Judy Cow. Sur Mazur kiewtez. These seven young lasses provided the leading spirit for Cardinal fans. Though the local heroes were sometimes on the short end of the score, the contagious enthusiasm of the cheerleaders was never lost. To them we must give a verbal pat on the hack for a job well done. Vh xming up enthusiasm is their job at the big basketball game. Conn on boys! How about scoring a couple of quick touchdowns! 177FALL SPORTS Fall sports must go down in the records as having ended with an even split—one winning team and one losing team. The UWM gridders missed a .500 season by one game, winning three while losing five. At the same time the Cardinal Cross-Country team racked up its best season in many a year. The 1 larriers posted nine wins against only two losses. Platteville and Northern Illinois administered the only defeats to Coach John Tierney’s team. On the football field it was a different story. A missed extra point here, a blocked punt or a fumble there spelled the difference between winning and losing on more than one occasion. Wrapped up. it was one of the more successful fall campaigns in the past several years. Football Despite a predominance of freshmen and sophomores. the 1958 Cardinals posted their best season since 1954. The three win —five loss record belies the caliber of play by the team. Who can forget the power of fullback Ficd Uebele or the breakaway running of scutback Dick Neuman? Only the lack of a first class passing attack prevented the Cardinals from presenting themselves as serious challengers to the conference leaders.After a last minute pep talk from Coach Annin Kraeft the Cardinals take the field.Front rou. left to rifi it: B. Fotl, mgr-, II. Nnmwim. J. RfegUs W. Baas. J. Drier, R Brkkrn. I. Cleary. I . MinuuU. P. Dadiarj. B, Cornier. D KorprlU, F. RiMl is . Second rou A 't Coudi W Burn . II. H.mdi. J. Johnson. D. Kdeporis, A Schnuiker. R. Rnscis- rwtld, II. l.utz. M Zimmer, A Dyezolkanv K Mnrcey, J. LnSfnis, I.. Strrlf. Third rou As . Gxuh J. Tierney. II Wklcra. W. Bottoni. F. JoliiMm, F. Upldc. R. Il.ijian. J. I-oydu. J Merrill. R. Splinter, J. Mullock, C. Arvhtlvild. As t Coach V. llrllcr Fourth rou V. Reynolds, L. Krtkela , A. Msiwkc, D. Kalvin. M. Dev. D. Cucdnello. A Rorzykow«kt. K. Moe. D. Pedirsen. J. Swanson. V Slme. Back vote: J iViirwick, W. Schmidt. J. Rovnclsdi, G. Macill. D Opk F. Miipicz, I). Ilcvhrack. R. RantLi. A. Gertima, R. Knnrbd, A. Ro itr. Coal'll Armlu kr.K'ft Football Team Team Captain Dorn Cucinello Injuries, which were a major problem for UWM in 1957, again plagued the Cardinals in 1958. No less than five starters missed either all or part of the season because of injuries. Jack lx»vda. starting quarterback and the team's best passer, missed the last six games because of a compound fracture to a finger on Ins passing hand. Les Strcff, Ron Bckken, Ron Ragan, and team captain Dorn Cucinello all missed one or more games due to injuries. Team Captain Dorn Cucinello, a nigged 205 pound center, will he sorely missed by the Cardinals in 1059. All-conference in 1957, Dom was the mainstay in the offensive line. On defense he moved to a line-hacking spot.All-Conference Linemen, who rarely get into the spotlight, provided the Cardinals with their only two positions on the Wisconsin State College all-conference team. Guard Bill Baas, a 5 foot, 10 inch, 205 pound junior, was one of the bright spots in I’W'M’s interior line, both on offense and defense. In Dick Bauch, also a junior, the Cardinals have one of the top defensive and blocking ends in the conference. Only the lack of a good passer kept him from joining the leaders in pass receiving. Bill Baas was a power in the line. Dick Rauch (in crouch—shown with teammate Paul Dadian) was an outstanding end. Head Coach Armin Kraeft completed his third year at the helm of the I WM Cardinals. Prior to assuming the head coaching duties. Kraeft served as an assistant under Athletic Director Herman Kluge. Bill Bums and John Tierney assist Coach Kraeft, handling the line and backficld coaching duties respectively. Coach A. Kraeft Cardinal mentor Armin Kraeft 181Dick Neumann is brought down after a short gain. Scores UNVM 19 Moorhead Opp. 6 0 Oshkosh 22 41 Stout 0 12 Stevens Point 19 3 Platteville 8 6 Whitewater 18 12 La Crosse 13 13 Ferris Institute 0 ! got it! I think! Fred Uebele takes off during the Stevens Point game as Dick Rauch leads the blocking.Conference Standings W L T River Falls 6 0 0 Stevens Point 5 0 1 Whitewater 4 2 0 Oshkosh 4 2 0 Eau Claire 3 3 0 La Crosse 3 3 0 Plattevillc 1 4 1 UWM 1 5 0 Superior 1 5 0 Stout 1 5 0 Hon Bckken gets ready to make a tackle. Intramural Football Delta Sigma Kappa and Alpha Epsilon Pi emerged as division champions in the intramural football races. In the playoff for the all-sch x l championship Delta Sigina Kappa. led by Jim Klabunde, Tom Kneusel, Jerry Crocbowslci, John Cummings and Bill Duquain. won 20-0. Red Division WLT Delta Sigma Kappa 4 0 0 World Winds 3 1 0 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2 2 0 Alpha Phi Omega 0 4 0 Phi Mu Alpha 0 4 0 White Division WLT Alpha Epsilon Pi 3 0 1 Delta Kappa 3 1 0 Hard Rocks 2 2 0 Tau Kappa Epsilon 0 3 1 Alphi Kappa Psi 0 4 0 Ray Krzoska Ray Kr oska has been director of Intramurals since September of 1957. He is a 1941 graduate of Milwaukee State Teachers college.Rifle Team Rinc team. Front row', left to rirfit. Bill Tlik-tiunn. Mark Murllrr. rt Khobrr. Cordon Putney. SFC. Gfco L ! •«•£ •» • . M4» Jonathan SdHwniakrr, l.ce DanncnU rc Bock row Mike Bore. Knuarll. Dcnnh (Hark. Rudy Buina. Ruudl Horne. I WM marksmen climaxed an outstanding year by winning the state ROTC rifle championships held at the Milwaukee Auditorium in March. Other teams Competing in the statewide event were St. Nnrbcrt. Lawrence, Ripon, Marquette, and the AFRO PC and ROTC' units at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Coach Cleo Seeger Sgt. Seegcr, a member of the ROTC staff, is the man most responsible for the rifle team’s splendid record. During his tour here lie also formed a women’s rifle team, and his coeds were undefeated in regular matches this year. The plaecd second in the National Rifle Association Women’s Collegiate division. To commemorate Sgt. Soegor’s outstanding work vsitli the teams here, a perpetual trophy named in his honor will Ik awarded each year to the U M cadet who shoots the highest score in competitive marksmanship.Cross-Country Team Crofts-Country team. Frunl rtiir. left to rtg tt: DrWill Jen-ninjjv I-iry Klumrr. IVil» Wengatz Back row: A1 Piilaknwski, Ciuch John Tierney, Brian Murphy, Scores Outstanding Harriers One of the least viewed of UWM sports, Cross-Country, provided the school with one of the best won-lost records of any sport this past year. Coach John Tierney's Harriers posted nine wins against only two losses. Brian Murphy, who set an Kstabrook park course record of 15 minutes 40.8 seconds, and Bob Wengatz were the mainstays for the team. Don Fischer was another steady runner for the UWM long distance men. (Team with the low score is the w inner) UWM Opp. 20 U. of 111. (Chicago) 38 23 Plattevillc 33 21 De Paul 39 18 Northern Illinois 15 18 Carroll 37 24 U. of Chicago 35 20 North Central 41 22 Beloit 39 20 Ripon 43 18 Elmhurst 44 21 La Crosse 38 State A.A.U. meet—Plattevillc 42. UWM 45. Lawrence 57, La Crosse 66. 185WINTER SPORTS Basketball, swimming, wrestling and indoor track provided more than enough excitement to keep UWM sport fans warm over the long cold winter. While it was the basketball team that garnered most of the headlines, the other three sporting teams came in for their share of the spotlight The wrestlers copped the WSC championship and then finished second in the State AAU meet, only two points behind Stevens Point. Coach John Tierney’s track team captured their second straight State AAU indoor track title, nosing out a strong Marquette unit. The swimming team, while posting only four wins against five losses, showed great potential as the sophomore laden crew outswam powerful Central Michigan in the final meet of the season. Basketball A well balanced scoring attack was the main feature of the 1958-59 Cardinal basketball team. The freewheeling UWM hoopsters ran up a victory string of 12 straight wins before bowing to Stevens Point. It is necessary to dig hack in the record lx oks to 1940 to find a more successful UWM cage team. With only Tom Kncusel lost by graduation. Cardinal fans can look to a bright future resting on the shoulders of a host of promising sophomores.This is typical of the fighting spirit displayed by UWM cagcrs.Basketball team. Front n tc. left to riK it Jack Misonki. Joint RehlioU, Ron Brkkrn. Ron Stuulmi. Ken " Mb. Tnm Ilrltltolx. Dav. bnta, Dave Perinovk-, Dick Otto, Capt. Tom Kncuvcl. Jerry Croch- Vincent, Mur. Tom Dk-risto. ow'kl. Bob Ctafl. Bob J.iMia. Harvey Kellrr. Hark nnc; Coach Ru« Basketball Team The 1958-59 team boasted an assortment of sharpshooters, any one of whom was capable of breaking a game wide open. If Tom Knensel and Jerry Crochow-ski, the cluh’s big poiiitmakcrs, were held in check, such expert marksmen as Ken Zacli, Jack Misorski, Dave Vincent, and Hon Stanton could be counted cm to take up the slack. Coach Russ Rebholz Coach Russ Rebholz has completed his seventh and most successful year at the helm of I'VVM’s cage fortunes. During those seven years his teams have won 90 games while losing only 55.All-Conference A 6 3" jumping-jack sophomore, Jerry Crochowski, who led I'WM scoring with 362 points, was named to the Wisconsin State College conference all-star team for 1958-59. Crochowski now has scored 712 points in two seasons and is well on his way to being one of the top scorers in I'WM history. Jerry is a graduate of South Milwaukee high school. He moved into a starting forward l erth his freshman year and has been a mainstay for Coach Ihiss Rebholz ever since. AII-conference forward Jem- Crochowski Team Captain All - conference, team captain, highest scorer in IWM's history —this could only descril e 6‘ 5" Tom Kneusel, one of the greatest players ever to perform in Baker fieldhouse. One would have to dig deep in the record books to find a record Tom does not hold. In his four years on the Cardinal varsity the host of records Kneusel holds include: Most points per game: 44 Most points one season: 438 Most points three seasons: 1208 Most points four seasons: 1563 Most field goals one season: 160 Most free throws three seasons: 362 Most free throws four seasons: 473 Most points scored by a freshman: 388 In addition to l cing a great point producer, Kneusel has lx?cn one of the top defensive players and leading rebounders. Tom Kneusel, holder of eight UWM scoring recordsSpeed demon Jack Misorski Helxmnd artist Torn Kneuscl Hal! hawk Davo Vincent Sj cllhinder Jerry Crochowski Scores UWM Score 90 83 85 104 77 79 60 101 92 101 81 87 83 98 98 103 87 89 105 43 104 Opponent Milton Eastern Illinois St. Norbert Oshkosh Plattcville La Crosse Marquette Stevens Point Stout Eau Claire Michigan Tech Northern Michigan Whitewater Oshkosh Plattcville Beloit Superior River Falls Loras Stevens Point Whitewater Opp. Score 77 106 79 72 99 52 76 92 84 100 74 81 72 84 68 53 85 83 77 50 90 Alert defender Ken XathTlie Cardinals fast break struck fear into the hearts of UWM’s foes. Summit meeting. UWM—Marquette style Co n ference Standi ngs W L Platteville 11 1 UWM 10 2 La Crosse 8 4 Eau Claire 8 4 Superior 6 6 Stevens Point 5 7 River Falls 4 8 Oshkosh 3 9 Stout 3 9 Whitewater 2 10 191Another one going into orbit! Hound and Hound we go.Give it to me and quit shoving.Intramural Basketball Nineteen teams competed in the intramural basketball program directed by Bay Krzoska. The teams were organized into four divisions, two fraternity and two Independent. Delta Sigma Kappa edged Tau Kappa Epsilon, 38-35, for the fraternity title, while the Cardinals trimmed the Sparks. 51-47, for the independent title. The Kappas then defeated the Cardinals, 51-40, for the all-school title. Bed Division W L Delta Sigma Kappa 4 0 Delta Kappa 3 1 Alpha Epsilon Pi 2 2 Phi Sigma Delta 1 3 Alpha Phi Omega 0 4 White Division W L Tau Kappa Epsilon 4 0 Phi Sigma Epsilon 3 1 Sigma Delta Omega 2 2 Alpha Kappa Psi 1 3 Phi Mu Alpha 0 4 If he didn’t make it. I will. Blue Division W L Cardinals 3 0 Soft Stones 2 1 Hard Bocks 1 2 Pledges 0 3 Gold Division W L Sparks 4 0 Tigers 3 1 Bock-Alos 2 2 Faculty 1 3 World Winds 0 4 Two more pointy—1 think. 194Swimminx team. Front rotr. left to rich! ;lrn Bamberger, Cury wall. Art Binkbik (manager . Bark row; Kin I .aim I manager . Mike Bohner. Cnaih Herman Kluge, Mike Stegmayrr, Jim Stolz, Vitltllc Klug, John Bruch backer, llolxit Hcinridi, William Greenberg, row; Duane MWcwicz, Terrence Rom?, jon Molemla. Larry Ring Swimming Team Despite a record of four wins and five losses, the UVVM swimming team promises a bright future for Cardinal aqua fans. Freshmen John Bruckbacker, Cary Buhner and Bill McCoy will provide the nucleus of a first rate team next season. Top notch opposition was provided by Crinnell, Mid-West conference champion, North Central college, Washington university of St. Ixmis, Central Michigan college. Lawrence, LaCrosse. Wright Jr. college, Michigan Tech and the University of Chicago. Coach Herman Kluge In addition to his duties as athletic director, Herman Kluge directs the actions of I'WM’s swimming team, lie retained the position of swimming coach after the merger of the two schools.Wrotling tram. I ,ant rote, UH la rijit: Tnny ltorzyknw ii. Wfflij.m Burro. Wfl«ui lliilihan), Davr S1n ltl-.n. Je rry VKn R- -. r Jerry Obcrmaycr. Tom KclepmiriJi, Al FolokowikL Bock Rote: Coach Ccnill. Wrestling Team The Wisconsin Stale College conference wrestling championship and second place in the State A A I’ tournament were the rewards for Coach Bill Bunts' mat crew. An 8-6 dual meet record was achieved with Wilson Huhhard, Tom Kclepouris. Al Polakowski and Dave Sheldon leading the team. Huhhard and Kele-pouris posted 19-4 records. Polakowski 18-6 and Sheldon won 16 of 22 matches. UW M missed the AAU title hv only two points, finishing with 2S to 80 for champion Stevens Point. Coach Bill Burns Coach Bill Bums is in his second year as a coach at LTWM. lie graduated from La Crosse state college in 1956 where he starred in football. Burns received his master's degree from Wisconsin in 1957.How am I supposed to stand on one foot? Scores UYVM Opp. 13 Carroll 21 20 Marquette 18 26 Wright 8 15 Winona State 18 22 Lake Forest 8 20 Carroll 8 12 Central Michigan 16 5 St. Cloud State 24 11 Wisconsin Junior Varsity 19 2d Loras 10 8 Luther 21 32 Wright 5 14 Stevens Point 13 23 Marquette 11 Other results: Third place in Stevens Point Invitational; third place in State Collegiate; first place in State Conference tournament; second place in state A.A.U. Help! Get me out of this. 197 Is it a pin?SPRING SPORTS Spring sports gave followers of I'WM athletics plenty to cheer about. The track team won the State College Conference championship, placed second in the state A.A.l . meet, and third in the Midwest N.C.A.A. The golfers led State College Conference teams with a record of nine wins, three defeats, and a tie, and topped things off by winning the state tournament. The tennis team finished third in the conference with a 4-4 log. and barely missed a tie for lirst in the state meet. The baseball team got off to a brilliant start in the conference race and seemed on its way to a title until it dropped a douhleheadcr to Whitewater. All in all it was a season worth remembering. T rack •) In addition to winning the conference title, the trackmen won four dual meets and chalked up four firsts in meets involving more than two schools. Other achievements were a second place in the national junior A.A.l . indoor meet; second place in the outdoor A.A.l’. state meet; and third place in the Midwest N.C.A.A. meet. The Cardinals also were state A.A.l . indoor champions. The team won the conference meet with plenty to spare, posting 724 points to 48 points for second place I .a Crosse. 1981 W landing glamor to flier state track meet held at Pearse field was the court of honor. Left to right an- Mrs. Liirrx Klamer, queen. and Debbie Koch and Bunny Larson. The court was chosen by a vote of the trackmen.Front run , left to riilht: I) Vincent, H. Zlflwl canl.J. D I jiUiII, T. Z»-jIk-!. L. Juhmon. Secmul nttc.- V. Winter, V. Ymm pilst. B. Wongate, A f'nhilmvxki. I. KUmrr R. Murphy, C; Ik-lln hard. Orach John TiVtney. Iku k roti C. FIKijwH J. Kw?n« . 11. ThtLiko. 1). Wesley. U. Kurin . II. Craft. M. llilt-y, R Gai h»». C Dohlrt, I). JctmfnjC'. 1 llrndrkk Track Team It was a record-hreaking season for TWM trackmen. Siicli names as Klige Johnson, Wally Winter and Cary Dobhs appeared with amazing regularity as new record holders. Winter, the team's shot putter, bettered existing school records with a 51 foot put, thrown in (Continued on Page 201) Coach John Tierney The combination of a state A.A.U. championship cross couutn team and a State College Conference championship track team made this school year a most successful one for (loach John Tierney. The l o s had great spirit.” Coach Tierney said. It was a great pleasure to work w ith them.”Scores UWM Opp. 56 Northern III. (Indoor) 48 64 North Central (Indoor) 32 43 Northern 111. 88 48 3 4 Marquette 81 1 4 91 2 3 Whitewater 35 1 3 70 2 3 La Crosse 60 1 3 State A.A.l. Indoor Meet: UWM 38, Marquette 23. April 22 meet: UWM 86, Beloit 50%, Whitewater 22%. Beloit Relays: UWM 67, Beloit 51, Wheaton 47%, Northern Illinois 46. State College Championship Meet: UWM 77%, La Crosse 48. Oshkosh 31. River Falls 18%, Stevens Point 17%, Whitewater 14%. Flatteville 13. Midwest N.C.A.A.: Chicago 91 %, Tennessee A. I. 50, UWM 31%, Ohio Wesleyan 23. Northern Illinois 16, Western Illinois 13. State A.A.U. Outdoor Meet: Warrior Club 73, UWM 37, Waukesha 1. Other results: Second in national junior A.A.U. indoor meet; winner of Whitewater Invitational. Tin- Cardinals didn't hog quite all the awards. Here an outsider receives a medal from Princess Debbie Koch. (Continued from Page 200) the Elmhurst Invitational. In the state conference meet his toss of .50 ft. 4% in. broke the 1956 record of 46 ft. 7:ii in. set by Gilbert Sutherland of Milwaukee. In the some meet Winter spun the discus to a new conference record of 145 ft. 8% in., bettering the old record set by Bod Coughlin of Oshkosh by 9 ft. 6% in. Elige Johnson, the team's all-around man, broke records in several of the many events in which he participated. His 220-vard time of 21.9 seconds broke the Elmhurst record by a considerable margin. He tied and broke three existing 100-yard dash records during the season. Gary Dobbs, the team’s hurdler, broke and tied six records. His performances were spectacular, with times of 15.3 and 24 seconds respectively, for the 120 and 220-yard hurdles. Bob Zirlx'l (right) skims over u hurdle in hot pursuit of an opponent. Don Walilen launches n missile into space. 201Ilavrhiill team, brunt mu, Irft to J.»« L Dm t Him Sl.nitnu, 'vuncrv Hiu k roti C.miIi Hill IUiu i. Kill CmihM loin Kanm-tilx--rtf. I hi ( I mt . tli v MIrui' , Did 11«hm i L, Earl (••■itglri. Scvontl me. Joint Cummings Mill Ctrl. Juliii Mint.i. Kill Huas. Hill Hunt. Ilunry Kolfc •r. |mi Haas. Tutu Baseball I he Cards raced i fl to a brilliant start in the conference, winning their first four games with case. However, the loss ol a donhleheader to Whitewater put an end to their championship aspirations, and thc finished the season v ith a 5-3 league record. The overall record was 9-9. Bill Baas led the club in bitting with a .328 average, while Roger Krause turned in the l est pitching record-four wins and two losses. John Miota had the best earned run average? among the pitchers— 3.19. Coarli Bill Killer Despite the loss of 12 men from the 1958 team, five of whom were starters. Coach Bill Hitter put together a team that was a title threat right up to the last games of the season. He figures to have most of his 1959 squad back next spring along with some of the men lost last year because of ineligibility, Altogether, it looks as it be II be set lor a really big season.Tom Somers, veteran third lusemen, wielded a potent lw»t. As the only holdover from the 1958 infield, he was a steady-in force in the Cardinal inner defense. Conlerence Stand i ngs W L Stevens Point 6 2 UWM 5 3 Whitewater 4 4 Oshkosh 3 5 Plattcville 2 6 Scores UWM 7 2 8 0 7 9 6 1 3 0 10 1 9 1 3 5 20 14 St. Norbert U. of Chicago Milton Milton Oshkosh Oshkosh Plattcville Plattcville U. of 111. (Chicago) U. of III. (Chicago) U. of Chicago Whitewater Whitewater Milton Milton Stevens Point Stevens Point St. Norbert Opp. 1 3 2 8 1 8 1 0 8 7 1 9 11 2 4 10 10 5 Hill Hunt, who was the team’s regular right fielder, could also take over at catcher in an emergency. His clutch hitting accounted for several Cardinal wins. Elnw Migacz, left fielder, was the club’s leading hitter for the better part of the season until a slump in the closing games pulled his average down.Tennis tram. Fnmf mu. « f ric if' Clxixir llmu hrl. Jay vm. MuIum-I Slntmayrr, Gerry Zaink. kirk nwv CojicJi Hus% Hfl - |»olr. FofTT»t Mc hulty. W ilium lliart litwr, J.mis Tupr A%, «U1 Pn«cl. Tennis UWM's tennis team was slow in getting started, hut once it was in high gear, it wheeled to four dual meet victories and a third place finish in the conference tournament. Indeed, the Cardinal netmen barely missed a first place tie in the latter event. John tgle-hart, the team's No. 1 man. was edged by Dick Norman of Oshkosh. 6-4, 6-4, in the decisive match. In a dual meet earlier ill the season he had defeated Norman. 6-4, 7-5. Scores UWM pp 2 Marquette 7 3 Whitewater 3 3 La Crosse « 8 Stevens Point 1 7 Carroll 2 3 Oshkosh 0 2 Marquette i 8 Carroll 1 204Golf Tram. Front nut', U-ft to right: W illiam Oito, Dim KilwanK, Dave Kra i r. D.tvid Warnlckt . Bock rou: Co.nl i Amiln k'riwft, Rim alii Wnt, Alan Svluu. lt7li.m n. Scores UWM Opp. 16% Carroll 7% Golf 10 St. Norbcrt 10 10 Whitewater 8 7% Marquette 10% 8% Milton 9% The golf team topped off a sparkling season by win- 20 Rockford College 4 ning the conference meet held at Green Lake. Al 17 U. of Chicago 7 Sehmatzhagen led the Cardinal shotmakers with 10% Beloit 13% rounds of 75 and 72 for a 36-hole total of 1-17. Gene 10 Stevens Point 5 Hal mo and Dave Wernicke posted 153’s. The UWM 11% Oshkosh 6% team total of 615 gave the Cards a comfortable margin 9% Whitewater 8% over second place River Kalis’ 635. During the season 9% Marquette 8% the team won nine matches, lost three, and tied one. 10% Beloit 7% 205WOMEN’S SPORTS The Women’s Recreation Association presents a varied program that is open to all women on campus. Membership is gained through participation. Activities provided this year included archer)’, badminton, basketball, field hockey, horseback riding, softball, volleyhall, and synchronized and competitive swimming. Participation in many sportsdays in these fields enabled members to meet women from other colleges with similar interests. Women’s Recreational Assoeiation ctockuiw: B. Bidding. I Uhtfg, J. Andcnon, N. Taylor. NVRA mcmliers also participated as a group in school activities, such as the Loud Crowd and the Fire and Ice contests. 206What's this, WRA’s version of Stvnn hike? 207WRA In addition to providing recreational activities for its members, WRA sponsored faculty fun nights, student fun nights. Creek volleyball, and a high school and a college playdav. A canoe camping trip and a spring banquet, annual events, were held again this year. The WRA l oard planned the organization’s activities. Composed of the officers, two sporthcads from each sports club, chairmen of standing committees, and an advisor, it co-ordinated and unified the recreational program offered. Front mu. left I” right: X. Taylor (), If Benlley (tfriMiurr). Hot t fine N| Twectlcn (recording Mid iT ifp-4 oo(bm; Mn.rH.iry). |j%» Khlcrs (ndvitor). H Schmidt ( 1ct- pnnklrn!). Front rou. left to right: C. Bchlinc, K. Klrma Second rotv: II J- Martin. N. Katzman. Bock rou I L'hlui. K. Hmbucfcca. K. Clay- Bentley. H. Schmidt. Mto Elder . N. Taylor. S. Badtkc. Third rou lor. B. Vick. M Murray. M Harms B BchlincA pinata, full of Christmas surprises, was a novel attraction for everyone at one of the Faculty Fun Nights. Standing in a registration line was the first thing on the program for the girls attending the high school playduy. Faculty Fun Nights Faculty fun nights were held throughout the year to enable faculty members and their families to meet in a recreational way. Badminton, pingpong, volleyball, swimming, and folk and square dancing were among the activities offered. High School Playdays A high sc hool playday was held in February for high school girls. Under the direction of WRA members, volleyball, basketball, swimming, community singing, and luemy sticks provided alx ut ninety girls from Cudahy, Grccndale, Nathan Hale, Nicolet, Shorcwood, South Milwaukee, West Milwaukee, and Whitefish Bay high schools with an opportunity to meet other girls with similar interests. 209Volleyball Clockulte: Miu Oilers, II Schmidt, I) Woodard, K. Klc-ma. D. Kantcr. N. Cor11wick, J. Anderson, N K.il jnuu, B. Il.ithlc. M. Twreden, C. Bidding. The fall semester again marked the Iwginning of the WRA's activities. The first of these was volleyball. Thirty women participated in weekly practices and competition. Included was a dual match with Marquette and a playday at Alverno College. Front rou. left to right: M. Twrcden. I). Spranfienbefg. Back wit: D. Kantcr, G. Elllnpson. C. Ccndwnvllx. Tennis With the arrival of warm weather, WRA offered tennis to I’WM girls. Although tennis is considered a spring sport, this year it was offered in both the fall and spring. Ladder tournaments and intercollegiate meets were among the activities.Basketball Basketball started with the new year, and NVRA had a full schedule with Mount Mary, Alverno, Great Lakes Waves. Downer, Carroll, Waves Hospital. Cardinal Stritch and Marquette. This year’s senior sporthead was Maruev Tweeden. Nancy Katz-inan was Junior sporthead. Front row. left to ritJit II Luturtn. W. Amir. C. Meyer, N Katznun (Jr Sportl caiI), P. Fcnix-f. S«n ntl row: J. Rice, I). Woodard, S. Stoeckman. B Vide. V, Schtit ,, I) K nnti't. Book rtm S Kiuw. l. Twmliii (Sf. Sporthcnd I, K. ' -ilm, II. Sctniixll, N. Ttivlor Badminton About fifteen girls came out for badminton after Christmas vacation. They met every- Tuesday to practice for the tournament in La Crosse. About eight I'WM girls participated in this singles and doubles tournament. Schools from all over the state were invited to this meet. Clock nine: S. Badtki . E llutbschcn, B. BohlfoK. B. Kmtvr. J. Andcnon, B Rjithkr, N. K.ttzman, I. UhliK. 211Archery Club Early in the spring, the archery club snapped into action with playdavs scheduled at Marquette and Beloit. Interest in individual sports such as archery has l een on the increase in recent years among women students. - ClockuLxc: X. Kalmuin. II. Vick II. Lutwit i, P. Fcnnrf. "Coach, don’t girls’ rules call for more strikes?" Softball Softball was a popular sport in the spring and fall of the year when weather conditions permitted. Field Hockey A field hockey team made up of girls from Milwatikee-Downer College and I'NVM went to Lawrence College in Appleton. Wisconsin, for a full day of field hockey’ and fun. 212 Obviously none of these smiling members of the hockey team is the goalie.Sumriiiif;. M Murray. S. Mitzut'klmvU- ., Mivt ItinR Sif f m.’ (1. M.iycr, Mi Vrr. C. Schmidt. Dorado Dorado is composed of women w ho are interested in synchronized swimming. The minimi show. Shades of Dorado, w as presented in Max and featured group swimming to "Red Sails in the Sunset,.F'he Blob," Screams in the Night," and “Over the Rainbow." On tin htutnl, i• fn ntfit M Murray. D W » «, s. M.izurkJc-wll .C M.ty«-r, A, Mrycr, k. Smith, II SclirnidL Sitting!. |. Bierlc, K Davsow . P. la.iw I. Mi-ylnr, C. U »i4or, D. SI mm, K. Kui m.irck. S oiMfuij' Mi» Mini;. II. Vick C. C.i)t»railh. S. Mcuti. J Coh . Wilde, V H.ukich, II. llorok-rRcf M. MwtnciiRESIDENCES "Second door . .. “Mary? .. . “Mar-c-c c c!. . . “Wrong floor, try third.” • • % “Pat? She’s not here right now, but there are some other girls you can talk to." ♦ • Anyone who has tried calling one of our dorms has run into the above conversations. And now that the mood is set, we introduce the Dorm Section. This buzz of activity the girls and fellows carried with them outside the dorms. The dormitory students are well known for the active participation in the schools’ social and cultural events. Shepard Dorm’s annual open house attracted many Christmas visitors. 215Front rote, left to ripht: K. Bloom, C. Ashworth, C Schubbe, J. Theodor. I). Hickmoycr. D. Donald, D. DcLaiira. M. Cray. Second rote: A Erickson. J. Becker, M, Harms (vie president). C. Scad well. Mrs Winkler (Inmim•mother). P, Voigt (president), B. Dins, 1 Gibson (secretory), H ll.iwtin. Third row. It. Neal. S. C.i risen. I. Thompson, A. Trake, C. Rocttnor, S. Scharf, D. Nelson, M. Bal •set, J. Freund, S. Scott. C I each. Rack row: J. Gfll. J. Docdcn, l. TsopeK. S. Wliltloni. S RastLin. J Tostrud. M. PJudeman, S. Schaefer. J. Sladky. A. Ebcrl Kenwood Hall Music is one of the loves of the women at Kenwood Hall. Another is their private heach on the lake front. A fall date party and an open house are among their annual events. Mrs. Winkler, “Winkie to the residents. keeps track of those who have late minutes, overnights, or are camp used. While Hobbi Hawtin anti Judy Becker accompanied the chorus line. Rita Neal. Carole Ashworth. ini Teske, Joan Sladky, and Diane Nelson sang hearty drinking songs.Frrmt rnu left to right; S. Prceourt, C. Gtocinti, M llrlfmwn, A John‘rin, A Detjen, J. Rutland! Second row. ) MeVry. D bikn (recording secretary). E. Schneider {vice president), J. Korstrr. Mrs. | Parker (hmiMinolhrr), J. Clywli (president I, J N’l«-d-rneyrr (coru wuMlim: secretary), C. Chert (treasurer), XI. Schak- .rbnann. Third rou M Ehrlich. J. Jot-hem, H. Quolnberry. S Radanl. M. Aschenbrritner, M Watts. A. Walter. B. Rtodrop, B Bochcr, G. Lee. j. Aschcnbreiiner. J. Perrin. Hack row; I. W rwn-.tke, M. Zinnen. J. Childs, S. tleinzelmon. E. Bulgricn, N. Stauf-fitcher, E. Peterson. J. Anderson, S. Stand. J. Ahrens. R. l’tnlllps A Christmas formal, a "Chocolate Hour." and informal card playing take place at Marietta House. The house is also used for special events such as the talk hv Mile. Xizan and for the “Summer Evenings of Music" concert series. Mrs. Jane Parker, head resident, keeps a watchful eye on the women and the clock. Marietta House The money was kepi under the pillow when Sandy Heinzel-man. Jeanne Koestcr, George Perrin, and Joan Glysch played poker in their room. 217Frnttf roti. k fl to right: P. St«k. C KalU. J. StHrrwood. E. iT.'i , ’ S. ArwJtfMJn. Sramd tote: S. Amlcrvm, B Krebs. J. II.k kl. irtli Mrv Martin ( Imkiu r I. J Ar«lrf%«»n (prrMtUirt I, I). El«cl (tmuufcf), J. Howard (vlcr pcrvi U-jit). Rock rou:: N. Taylor. K. Klcma, C. BcblinK. L U'uck. K. Olvn . Wo»thofen. J. Little field, M Murray. M. Muutlic. P. Davt . Shepard-alunini House A ‘Cherry Blossom Tea" in honor of our Japanese students was held at Shepard Dormitory this year. Decorations rate high at Shepard: Snow Hakes and stars decorate the south windows each Christmas season, Mrs. Helen Martin, housemother, decorates those women who are not composed during the year. Mitzi Muuthe. Blaine Bocker. and Pat Davis anticipated their Christmas vacations with long discussions of holiday plans.Frail rmv, left to riuht; G. Mec. R. Dirks, J. Murks, Second row: H. Meyer. D. Kucchcrcr, J WoHcenbaucr. P. Auviy, M. Itobitski. T. D. Lars (To, A. Niclvco. Mn. D. Tharopnon (housemother), C. Calcs. Parotids Back mu ; Knutson, I). Cninow, M, Rir halis. R, Haas, C. Jenkins (secretary). Thiol rim: J. Snirck.tr (treasurer . T- MoJtr, 1 . Nelson (sice president), H. Frick, V, K.tml.i North and South Stowell Dormitories house fifty men students. A piano, a hi-fi set, and housemother Mrs. Daisy Thompson are among their many assets. “Vespers Vendors,” a food concession, was operated liy some of the Stowell men as a service to the other dorms. They also sponsored the 'Tine Tree Dance." Stowell House A midnight refrigerator raid was just the thing for Dan Fabi-ano, F.d Kuhlman, Ray Stefanski. and Gary Fontaine after hours of study. 219Front row. Ic t to right: S. Schaefer, C Kafka, M. Mauthe. ( vire Dci(rn. L. I.cock. Back rote: R. llawtin, E. Borkrr. B. Mailer, C. president). J Becker (president), B. Itaixlrup (secretary), A. Gates. A. Trtke, J. Perrin. Interdorm All UVV-M dorm residents are members of the Interdormitory Council. Each dorm is represented by four members, one from each class. Executive officers serve one semester and are elected by Interdorm members. Interdorm was established to promote better relationship between dorms, and it sponsors dormitory social activities, both individual and integrated. Functions this year included participation in Campus Carnival, the Homecoming parade, a Christmas dance at 1 lubbard Lodge, dinner exchanges between dorms, and even a pizza party. 220Marietta Formal One of the main social events of the school year was the Holly Ball, an all-school Christmas formal, sponsored by the residents of Marietta House. Archways of the dorm were covered with evergreen boughs and multicolored lights. Sparkling snowflakes clung to curtains and chandeliers. A large spruce tree stood in the Cold Room where the couples danced. Later in the evening Christmas punch and cookies added a festive touch to this occasion. In a Vuletidc atmosphere couples danced to the music of the Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia Iwnd. Judy Jochetn and her date. Bill Minardi, were one of the many couples which kept J«un Clvsch with the ludle at the punch bowl. All four dormitories —Marietta. Kenwood, Shepard, and the Stowell houses — sponsored a “Dorm Night" during the Band Campaign. Each dormitory met its goal by selling twenty-five booster buttons. Marietta House also sponsored a candidate for Cardinal Queen. Kenwood Mail was one of the stops of the band on dorm night during the Band Booster campaign. 221SENIORS The too loud comment and the returned nervous laugh — The unwieldy mortar-board and the moment of panic — “What side does the tassel go on?” — The slow solemn march to Pearce Field — the heavy gown on a warm spring day — "On Wisconsin, on Wisconsin, fight right through that line,” — Graduates, parents, honored guests, and friends" Amen. Take the diploma with the right and transfer it to the left — Diploma, a congratulatory comment and a handshake — "To thee we give allegiance . . . ” After four years of ink, frets, and fears, wafting in cap and gown to receive University diplomas was an exciting moment for graduating seniors. 223ISADORE J. AIELLXK Milwdiikot. IIS. in Applied Art HrU Phi Theta. Newman Chib, ASL. HELEN I.. ALTHOF.N. Milwaukee. B.S. in Ixmrr Elementary Edircatlon. I.SA. WE A. Erudidi Clnli ALLAN ANDERSON Milwaukee B.S in Ail. CARL E. ANDERSON. Mukwonajeo. B.S. in Uppe r Elementary Education Senior Class President. Wesley Foundation (president), Tau Kappa Epsilon (hypoplirtc ), ACE. Men’s Chorus, WEA, Rifle- Team, Distinguished Military Student, ROIC Bln. Cuulr. CHARLES P. ANDERSON Radar B S. In Sccood«r Education. Secondary EdiK.itIon Club. DOROTHY J. ANDERSON De Pere. B.S in Dmer Elementary Education. University Rcliglom Cntindl (president), Unit'd Student Fellowship (pre-sklent), ACE ( vice president), Orientation Ho.ird. Social Committee, luterdotiu PATRICIA A. ANDERSON. Milwaukee B.S in Lower Elementary Education Sicilia Oiniirun Delta (vice president). Delta Zeta, ACF. RUSSELL D. ANDERSON. Milwaukee B.S. in I irn and Sdente. Wrestling Team. Union Commission. SANDRA L ANSFIFI.I). Milwaukee. B S. m Exceptional Edu-lation. Si gum Alplm Kt.a (president), WEA. SHIRLEY A. APPEL Milwaukee B.S. in la-tters and Science Sigma Sigma Sigma (president), ISC (president, treasurer), USO (secretary). I.SA, Interdorm. Social Committee. LEROY A. AUGUSTINE. Two Rjvvrv US tn Musk Education. Plii Mil Alpha Stnfonia. Band, Orche-stra. Music Students Association R. UA11R. Milwaukee. B.H.A. in Ctanmcrcr. KUAD J BALAT. R.un.illali. Iordan. BA. in la-tters ami ScieiK-c. IRC, ASA. Soenct Club. MARIANNE BANDOW. Milwaukee. B.B A in Commerce. Personnel Comniivsion, Newman Club. V. BARNES. West Allis. II S. in Art Education. THOMAS E. RARDI Milwaukee. B.S. in letter and Science. IRC (vice president), Educational Affaus Committer (secretary). Young Rt-piddnau%. Civil Liberties Union (chairman). Academic Commission. CAROLE K. BASHAM. RuimIoiii laikr. B.S. in Secondary Education Alpha Sigma Alpha. Panhellt-uic Council, hy, Poxl, Newman Club, HA, Seomilarv Education Club. SIL ANA ANNA MARIA BAST1ANUTTI Milwaukee. B.A. in Upper Elementary Education Newman Club. IRC. German Club. JAMES M. BAUMGARTNER Milwaukee B.S In la tter and Science Alplm Phi Omega- ROBERTA M BECK Milwaukee B.S. tn Lower ElrtncMitury Education Social Conunltti-e. Soplximnii- Sweellie.ut Court. Junior Prom Court. WEA. C'ltl Sigma Lambda. B BECKER Milwaukee. B.S in Letter and Science 224Virginia Barnes, Bob Sawyer, and Judy Kelly proudly viewed their senior art show, the cul mination of four years of work. C. BE H LI NT.. Milwaukee. B.S. (n Letter .uid Sdencr. C, BELL. Milwaukee. B.S. m Ixwcr Elementary. JOSEPH K. BELLANTE. JR. Milwaukee. B.S. m Upper Elementary Education. Vets’ Chib, ACE. Newman Club. SUSAN A. BELLIXCHAUSEN. Milwaukee. B.S. iu Lower Elementary Education. Lambda Hu Chi. UWA, hij, ACE. CLEW F. BENCE. Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education Cheshire. Alpha Delta. ASL Centum Club IBC. MARILYN J. BENSON. Appleton. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education Kappa L.iml d,i Iota (president), ISC (recording secretary), ACE (recording secretary). Homecoming Court, Military Ball Court. HEIDI M. BENTLEY. Manitowoc. B.S. in Secondary Education. Wesley Foundation (vice president), WRA (treasurer), Dorado (vice president). Delta Clil Sigma. DONNA M. BERG. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Phi Mu. ACE. WKA. JANICE E. BERC. Wauwatosa. B.S. in Exceptional Education. PanlicUcnic Council (president I, Dell Zeta, Sigma Alpha Eta. LSA. MARY X BERN'DT. Hartford. B.S. in Lower Elemental) Education. Clii Sigma 1 -umIkIu (president, vice president), Senior Homecoming Court. USL, A Cappella, ISC, Shepard Dormitory (president), ACE. CLYDE BEI1MIACEN. Milwaukee B.S in Letter and Science. HELEN V. BIEDERER. Milwaukee. B S. in Uppe r Elementary Education I'lii Delta Delta (site presidentJ, Punhelk-nlc OiuiKil. NVRA (secretary). Union Board (secretary). ACE. WEA. IBC. Creek Week DelegateI’, lliERWACOX. Wauwatosa B.S. ui Lower Elementary Education. E. BISCHMANN. Milwaukee. B-S. in Music Education. 1 1 1 Mu Alpha Sinfoiiia, Mrn’s Chorus (treasurer). C. BJORKLUND. Wauwabrsa. B.S. in Lettm and Science Volleyball. H.iselwll, Social Cummiwkm. Alpha Sigma Alpha. GLEN H. BOMBEHGEB. Milwaukee. B.B.A. in Commerce Swimming. Track. M Club. ROREH I BONNER. Milwaukee. B.S. In Setundar) Eduoatlou WEA, Secondary Education Club. Audio-Visual, LSA, IVCK. JOHN A. BORN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter and Srinw. LSA. Delta Kappa. LOUIS C. BOUDKO. Milwaukee. B.S. m Unper Elementary Education. 1’hi Alplia Theta, English Club. Geography Club. WEA. ACE. CERALD E. BOUCNEIT. Kenosha. B.S. lit Letters and Science Vets' Club, hi Chi. RONALD C. BRACEGIRDLE. Milwaukee. B.S in Letters and Science. Alpha Delta Phi, Comma Tlieta Upsilun. DA 'ID E. BRANCH. Oconomowoc. B.S. in Secondary Education. Port (editor), English Club (treasurer), Alpha Delta (treasurer ), BRUCE C. BRANDER. Milwaukee. U.S. in Secondary Education. Alplw Delta, University News Service, Chnhir . Ity, Newman Oub, Vets' Club, Secondary Education Club. RUTH H. BRENNER. West De IVrr B.S. in Lettm and Science. MENC, Band. Orcliestra, Mum Students Association, Choree. T. BROCKMAN. Madison. B B.A. in Commerce. F. BRODER West Alii . B.S. in latte-rs ami Science. BARBARA A. BRUM I ART. Milwaukee B.S in Upper Elementary Education. 11-S, CDii Omega, German Club, WEA. NEA C. BUEHLER. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary. Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship. WERNER E. BUELONV Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Sd-rme A Cappella, Orchestra. Bund. MENC (president). Vets' Club, Intramural Athletics. MURIEL , l. BUKAXT. Milwaukee B.S. In Lower F.lnnco-tary Education. WEA. Sigma Alplia Eta. lid Alpha Theta. ELLEN J. BULLS'. Milwaukee If S. in Lower Elementary Education Alplia Sigma Al| ha (historian, corresponding secretary). LSA. ACE. W EA. PATRICIA A. BURK Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Lamlxla Phi Oil, WEA. ROBERT O BURR. IR. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter and Science. U M I’laycr . Vets’ Oub, Chorus. Band.H BURY. Milwaukee. B.S. in la-iters and Science. N'AN'CY L. BUSS Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. M CALKINS. Milwaukee. H.S. in Lower Elementary Education. DONA I .D A. CASTOXIA. Milwaukee B.S. in Letter, and Science. Fo.it, I«-( . FRANCIS W. CATIILINA. Milwaukee B S. in Letter and Science. Football, Scahlvml and Blade, Beta Phi ‘llicta (tre.rv-uter), Tau Kappa Ep ilnn (prevalent). RICHARD I). CHIPMAN Milwaukee. B.S. in Utters and Science. Choir, CJirmw. RICHARD E. CIRA. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Delta Sigma Kappa. Track, Intramural Athletics. K CLARK. Milwaukee. B.S. in lamer Elementary Education. JAMES J. CLINTON. Two Rivers. B.S. in Music Education. I’ll! Mu Alpha Sinfouia, Symphony, Orchestra. Band. Music Students A.VNOi-tntiou. D. COCAN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. ROBERT W. (X)NFARE. Milwaukee B.S. in Music Education, i’hl Mu Alpha Sinfonta (treasurer). Symphony, Holiday Singers. A Cappella. MENC, HAUL F CONNORS. Edfcrton. B.S in Music Education. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonin, Holiday Singers, MENC. Choir. Band. 1959 Junior Prom Queen Pat Horn was crowned bv Pat Burk, last year’s queen.From King Gino Frin i delivered his coronation address while Queen Pat Born and lust years royal couple. Hoy Serio and Pat Burke, listened appreciatively. ROBERT C. CZERW1NSKI Mitwaukrr. B.S. In Letters ami Science. P. DANIELSON. HELEN A. DAUBL. Milwaukee B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. ISC (president), Alpha Sigma Alpha. NANCY J. DKI.AVAN Slx-lxiv n. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Clii Sigma LuihIhIu, Sophomore Class Treasurer, UWA (vice president I. Intcrdonn (president), ISC. DEANNA F. DEMIES'. Milwaukee B.S u. Lower Elementary Education. Symphony (treasurer), WEA. ACE, Union Culture Committee. EUGENE H DE BATH Milwaukee B.B.A In Commerce. Alpha I’hl Omega. Hinder Cluh II. DIEDEN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. J. DIETRICH. Milwaukee. II S. in Letter and Science. E. DONAHUE. Milwaukee. B.S. in la-iters and Science C DKAGICEVICH. Yugoslavia. B.S. in Letter and Science. J DUCKLER. Milwaukee B.S in Letter ami Science. FREDERIC II DUPERRAULT Milwaukee B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. 228LEONARD T. DUSZYNSKI Milwaukee. H A. in Art. Delta Kappa. C DUWE. Milwaukee. B S. in Letter and Science Delta Kappa, Swimming. DARLENE M EBEL. Two Riven. R.S in Lower Elementary Education. Alpha UWA. Shepard Dorm (president. vice provident, treasurer). SUSAN M. EBNER. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Lambda I'hi Chi (president). CWA. Dorado. DOROTHY M ECKBLAD. Racine. BS. in Education ARNOLD A EDWARDS. Milwaukee. B.S. in Muvie Education. Alpha I’hi Omega, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Concert Hand. Junior Rand. Men's Chorus, Choir. JOYCE EIMERMANN. Milwaukee. B.S in Upper Elementary Education. Chi Sigma Lambda (president, treasurer, corresponding secretary), ACE. W. EMAXUELSON. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. CARL R. ENGEL Milwaukee R.S. in Upper Elementary Education, Delta Kappa. Vets' Club. ACE. ROBERT G. ERDMAN. Oconomuwoc. B.S. in Music Education. Siidonia, MENC. Music Students Association, ACE. Rand, Orchestra. IRAN E. ERICKSON. Milwaukee. R.S. in Lower Elementary Education. WE A. GERALD R. EUTINC. Kenosha. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Kappa Delta Pi. Tau Kappa Epsilon, FootluR, W Club, ACE. DARLENE J. FILE NIL'S. Hdcnvilk. B.S. in Music Education Delta Omkrron. Gamma Delta. MENC, Must Students Association, Mixed Chorus. A Cnppella, Concert Band. DOROTHY C FISCHER Hrlrnville. B.S. in Lower Hitmen-tory Education. Gamma Delta, NEA, Mixed Chorus. JAMES S. FITCH Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters und Science. Delta Kappa. IFC. Wesley, Knot Hall Fellowship. CHRISTOPHER W. FLIZAK Milwaukee. B S. in Upper Elementary Education. Audio-Visual. NEA. WEA, ACE. Vets Club. RICHARD W. FOUR. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science Wrestling. Tau Kappa Epsilon. IFC, Newman Club. JACK W. FRANK. New London. B.S. in Education ASL. Vets’ (Huh, Gumma Delta. C hath tie. JUDITH K. FRANK. Milwaukee BS. in Upper Elementary Education. DAVID J. FRASER Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Golf Team. Seals!mu! and Blade. Delta Kappa. M dub. ACE. WAYNE H. FREDERICK Milwaukee. DBA. In Commerce. Alpha Kappa Pvi. SAM. 229Students who anticipated scholastic honors moved in a lx dy from the main building to the Temple. Honors Convocation Departmental honors were awarded to nineteen graduating seniors at this year's Ilonors Convocation, held at Emaiiu-El Bnc Jeshurun Temple. These honors are given annually for high scholastic attainment. Seventy-nine graduates who attained memlxtrship in honorary societies were also lauded; membership in such societies is based on scholastic achievement and participation in student activities. Before individual honors were awarded, school administrators congratulated flic students for their fine scholastic achievements in the different areas of study. 230Senior Break-Away Many graduating students attended their last UNVNI social event when they dined and danced at the Senior Break-Away. This year’s dinner party and semi-formal dance was held June 5 at the Wisconsin Club. Dr. Ted McLaughlin of the University speech staff entertained the diners with an after dinner address. Carl Anderson, senior class president, presented the class gift. This year’s graduating class presented records to the curriculum library as their parting gift. Dr. McLaughlin delivered an entertaining and inspiring after dinner talk to the graduating student . Senior Class secretary Sue Rusch presented a gift to Mrs. Florence VVal 1. Senior Class adviser, while Mr. Paul Anderson and Mr. Harold Ahlgren looked on. Senior class officers Carl Anderson and Chuck Iaicke Hanked Dean and Mrs. RolxTt Norris at the speakers’ table. JANICE L. CAY Milwaukee. B.S. in Eic-cptional Education. EHANCES GEHKND. Sheboygan. B.S. in Secondary Education. Part, Peak Night Board. Alpha Delta, Eta Sigina Phi, Alpha Omieron 1 1, ISC. SHE1LAH (; GKHM.WSON. Milwaukee. B.S in Lower Elementary Education. Phi Mu (vice president. plcdgcinnster), W HA. NEA. ACE. GLENN L. GIBSON. Slicboygan. B.S. in Secondary Education. Ivy, hnt. Secondary Education Club, HOTC Drill Team. TWYII-A L. GIBSON Wausau. B.A. in Exceptional Education. Sigma Alpha Eta. Chi Sigma Lambda (treasurer), WEA. Kenwood Dorm (secretary). ELAINE C. C1LBEHTSON. Milwaukee. B.S. in la-ttcrs and Science. Chi Sigma Lambda (alumni secretary). Homecoming Court. Social Committee, LSA, Dorado, Union Committee. ItOBEHT I. GLEISSNER. Milwaukee. B.A. in letters and Science. English Club. Chethirr, Pont, l-t Port-Parole, l lii Alpha Theta. |OAN P. CLYSCH. Manitowoc. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Chi Sigma Lamlxl 1. Newman Club, SLIC, Health and Housing S .il)coinmitt«-e. Marietta House (president, vk e president). ESTELLE L. GOLDMAN, Milwaukee. B.S. in Exceptional Education. Sigma Alpha Eta. YEA. HOSALIND GOLDMAN Milwaukee B.S. in Liberal Arts. Symphony Orchestra. HELEN A. GONSKY. Racine. B.S. In Letlrrs and Science Social Work Club. lillODA CHEEN. Kond du Lac. B.S. in Letters and Science Social Work Club. WHA. ACE. NEA "Set fellas, inv beard is longest." Ixrasts Keith Ott, trophy winner, to fellow bearded engineers at the St. Pat’s Dance.JUDITH A. GRIMM. Chippewa Fall . B.S. in Exceptional Education. Gamma Della. Sigma Alpha Eta. UWA (Legislative Board). GERALD J. GROSS. Milwaukee. B.S. in Utters and Silence. THOMAS CROTELUESCHEX. Wauwatosa. B.S. in Upper Elr merit ary Education. Vet ’ Club. EGON' 1! GHOTHE. Milwaukee. B.S in Utters ami Science. SAM. Vets aub. HARRY M. CRZON'A. Milwaukee. li.S. in Utters ami Science. JANET E. CUTSCHE. Milwaukee. B S. In Lower Elementary Education. ACE. WEA, Kappa Delta Pi MARILYN HAlIN Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education Coettii|uette Committee (treasurer), WRA, Pott. ACE. WEA. DAVID H. MAINER. Milwaukee U S. in Utters ami Science. Orientation Committee. Vets’ Club. LOUIS J. HANSEN. Port Washington B.S. in Upper Elementary Education Tau Kappa Epsilon (hegemon), ACE, WEA, Distinguished Military Student, ROTC Battalion Gommantler, Rifle leant. WSC Time . MARGARET B. HAW KINS. Poughkeepsie. N Y. B.S. in Music Education Holiday Singer (director). Delta Omieron (chorister), MENC (treasurer), MSA. A Cappellc (treasurer). Band. On hestra. HAROLD A. HAY. Racine. B.S. in Letters and Science. Alpha Kappa Psi. SANDRA HEINCELMAN. Port Washington. B.S. In Lower Elementary Education. HERBERT M. HELD. Racine. B.S. in Secondary Education Phi Alpha Theta. Audio-Visual. Secondary Education Club, NEA. WEA. ADRIENNE HENNINGSCAARD. Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education. LEONORE K HENSCHEL Milwaukee. B.A. in Upper Elementary Education. LSA. WEA, MCTA, UWA. Alpha Delta Sigma (reporter). WILLIAM E HILDERBRANDT. Milwaukee. B B.A. in Commerce. SSE. Sigma Delta Omega. Golf Team. WARREN B. MILE Milwaukee- B.S. in Letter ami Science. Vets’ Club, Gamma Tlieta Upsllim. HERBERT H. HILLMAN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Commerce. GORDON L HINTZ. Milwaukee B.S. in Utter and Science. SARA M. HOFF. Milwaukee. B.S in Upper Elementary Education. PATRICIA A. HOFFMANN. Milwaukee. B.S. In Upper Elementary Education ACE. WEA. WRAROBERT C. HOLT. Milwaukee. B A. in Music Education. DOW A M. HONZIK. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elnnentan Education. RICHARD J. HORTON. Racine B i. in Letters ami Science DONNA M. HOWARD. Watertown. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Sigma Sigma Sigma. WEA, ACE. I.SA, Ivy, ALFRED C HUNSICKER. Milwaukee B.S. in Letter, and Science. Vets' Club. Young Republicans. USC. WILLIAM D. HUNT. Kenosha B S. in Upper Elemental) Education Tau Kappa Epsilon W Club. Vets Club. BARBARA A. HUNTINGTON. Few Point. H S in Losver Elementary Education Alpha Delta Sigma (president), Alpha Sigma Alpha WILLIAM O HUSKM Milwaukee B.S m Letter, and Set enew Plii Sigma Epsilon, ROTC Rifle Team. CAROLE C. JACOBS Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education Alpha Omicron Pi. MARY J JAKAMOWSKI Milwaukee. B.S in Lower El«-mentary Education. SON'JA R JAH IS. Sheboygan FalLv B_S. in Lower Elementary Education. Sigma Sigina Sigma. Orchestra, ACE. MENC. Wesley Foundation, Chorus. JOSEPH C. JENSEN. Racine. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. BETTY J. JESSEN. Washington bland. B.S. in Lower Elementary' Education. WRA, ACE, WEA, Women’s Cham, Mired Clonus, Sigma Sigma Sigma. ROBERT T JOHNSON Glendale. BS In Upper Elementary Education. JOSEPH M JONKS-ROBINSON. Mihsaiikcv US. in la tter, and Science. CARLENE I. JORDAN. Racine. B.S. in Letters and Science. Delta Omk-nm (chaplain, social chairman), MSA. MENC. Omir. Band. USL, SLIC. Holiday Singers, Orvliestm K. JAVERS. Milwaukee B.S. in Letters and Science. JOHN J. KAAS. Milwaukee. B.A. In Letters and Science Seals-hard and Blade (secretary). JULIET KAHN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. DOROTHY A KANTEH Manitowoc. B.S. in Letter. ..ml Science. Gamma Tltcta Upsilon (president, vice president), WRA. Geograph) Club (vice president). JAMES C. KASTNER. Milwaukee. B.S. In la tter, ami Science. Alpha Phi Omega. 234To help foreign students .ind teachers liecomt better acquainted with the school and community, a tea was held in their honor at l)r. Klotsche's home last spring. DAVID J. KAYE. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter and Science. JUDITH A KELLY. Milwaukee. B.A in Art Education. MARILYN J. KERN. Madison. B.S. in Letters ami Science. Poit. Ivy. United Student Fellowship. THOMAS W. KLENZ. Milwaukee- B.S. in Letter and Science. Svahhurd ami Blade. VIOLET J. KLESSIC. Milwaukee. B.S. in Secondary Education. University Theatre, University Player . Secondary Education Club. COLLEEN It. KI.OKE. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. WEA. JEAN A. KLUG. WauwatOtt. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education Delta Zela. Gamma Delta. JEANETTE KLUG. Wauwatosa. B.S. In Dover Elementary Education. Delta Zcta (treasurer). Gamma Delta, WEA, NEA. THOMAS C. KXEUSEL. Milwaukee. B.S. in Secondary Edu-cation. Delta Sigma Kappa. Cardinal Club (president), WEA, Athletic Board, Basketball. HARRY W KNITTER Milwaukee. B.S in letters and Set-ence Ivy (editor-in-chief), Pott (sports editor), Tau Kanpa Epsilon (treasurer), ROTC Regimental Start, SLIC Publications Sulicominittee, UWM Sports Publicity Staff. ROBERT M. KNUTZEN. Milwaukee. B S. in Sccoodary Edu cation. PATRICIA A. KOCH. Milwaukee. B.S. in Education. Newman Club, ACE. Delta Chi Sigma. 235REINHOLD H. KOCII. Milwaukee B.A. In Commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi. SAM, Vets’ Club. WAYNE C. KOCOUREK Milwaukee B.S in Commerce. EDWIN F. KOEPP. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter ami Science. Golf. Basketball JEANNE C. KOESTER. Milwaukee B.S. in Education DIANE KOZICKI. Milwaukee. B.S. in Education S. KRAXZBILLER. Milwaukee. B.S. in Education MARJORIE A. KRE1ENBRINK. Milwaukee. B.S. in Utter and Science. French Club. RICHARD A. KROEGER. Milwaukee. R.B.A. in Commerce. Alpha Kappa P i (president), Social Committee (publicity chairman). Basketball. JEAN K. KUBNICK. Milwaukee. B.S. in lamer Elementary Educatinn Sigma OmUiou Delta (vice president). Dorado (secretary), WRA. FRED E. KUETHER. Cedarbnrg. B S. in Lett«-rs ami Science Delta Sigma Kappa. Athletic Committee. IFC. Vets’ Club. PATRICIA M KULAS. Milwaukee. U S. in Lower Elementary Education- Newman Club. Marietta Dorm (president). Phi Mu. Social Commission. Interdorm (secretary). ELIZABETH A. JCUTTLER. Milwaukee B.S. in Upper Ek-mrntary Education. Sigma Sigma Sigma (recording aecrrlary ). Ivy. LSA. WEA. ACE. USC. ANDREW J. I.AHARRERA. Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education. Rase Kill. Vets' Club, ASL. Intramural Basketball, Bowling. Swimming. STEPHEN LAKICII Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter and Science LILLIAN I- LAMBERT Milwaukee. B.S in Upper Eletnrn tary Education. Gumma Theta Upsilon (treasurer). Wislry Foundation. Omega Omega Omega (president). ACE. IRC. WAYNE F. I.AUTERBACH Milwaukee. B.S. in Music Education. Ilii Mu Alplia Sinfnnia, Music Students Association. Symphonic Bund SANDRA J. LE GATH. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lctten and Science Young Republicans, SI.IC. IRC. LAURIE M. LEVIN. Milwaukee. B S. m Secmwbry Education English Club. Secondary Education Club. DONALD R LEW I SON Vimqun. B S. In Utter ami Science Tan Kappa Epsilon (gnunmnteus), Cardinal Club (secretory, treasurer). Baseball, Basketball, LSA. Port. Rifle Team. Intra-murals publicity agent. IXJNNA M. LIBERATO Milwaukee B.S in Utters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi (president, treasurer). Intersorority Council (vice president, repn-smtalise). JANET J. LITTLEFIELD. Detavan. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Wesley Foundation (president), WRA.BARBARAG GUBAR Milwaukee. B S. in Letters and Science. Corantn. Alpha Delta. Ivy. JACK F. LUDFRUS. Bnik-y’ Harbor. B.S. in Letters and SHrnce. CAROL A MAERTZ Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Chi SlRma Lambda (recording secretary, correx-pundinu secretary), ACE, NEA. RUTH I MAGNUS. Cudahy. B.S. in Music Education. Cam. ma Delta. Concert Band. Women’s Chorus. Girls’ Glee Club, MSA. MENC. CEOnCE W. MAIINKE Milwaukee. B.S. in Education. WEA. Vets' Cluh. IFC, Tail Kappa Epsilon. MARDELLE L. MALERS Milwaukee. B.S in Education. LSA. MARV K MALON’K. Milwaukee. B.S, in Lower Elementary Education. Lambda Phi Chi. Newman Cluh, ACE. WEA. R. NIANHARDT. Milwaukee B.S. in Letters and Science. JUDITH A MAPLES. Manitowoc B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Alpha Phi. LSA, ACE. GERALD MAHKERT. Milwaukee B.S. in Letters and Science. GEORGETTE MARKUSSEN. Milwaukee B.S. «n Utters and Science. WRA, Sterna Omicron Delta. Gamma Delta. CHARLES L. MARTIN'. Milsvaukcc. B.S. in letters and Science- Phi Sigma Epsilon (grandmaster, vice president, historian). Social Commission (chairman). Union Expansion Committee. Cadet U. G»l. Mark Mueller was presented a well-earned medal by l)r. Klotsehe at the Federal inspection this June.Taking the oath climaxed the ROTC commissioning ceremony for seniors Paul Selnvartz, John Symons, Dick 1 loos. Geraki Doting, and Edward Rebholz. JEAN O. MARTIN. Milwaukee. B S. in Secondary Education. Delta Chi Sigma, NVRA, Secondary Education Club. KAY A MASON Milwaukee. B.S. in Uttrn and Science. DONNA M. MAYER. Kiel. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Delta Zrta, Women’s Chorus, WEA, ACE. SUSAN J. MAZURKIEWICZ. Milwaukee. B.S in letter and Science. KENNETH A. McATEEH. South Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. RICHARD B McCONNELL. Milwaukee. B.S in Letters and Science. Alpha Kappa Psl, SAM, Vets' Club- GERALD D. McFARLAND. South Milwaukee. B.S. in Letter and Science. PATRICIA A MCKINNON. Waukesha. B.S. in Utters ami Science. CAROLYN MEISSNER. Hurtland. B.S. In Elementary F-duca-lion . ROBERT E. MELDMAN. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters ami Science. Debate Club. RICHARD J. MF.NNICHE. Milwaukee. B.A. in Music EDWARD J. MICHALETS. Cudahy. B A in Commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM 238JON H. MOLENDA. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Sdener, Phi Sigma Epsilon (recording secretary, grandmaster), Swimming Team. Lettrrinen's Club, Social Commission. RONALD M. MUHH Milwaukee B.S. in Letters and Science KENNETH E NAVINE. Milwaukee BS in liters ami Science. Social Work Club. ROBEnT C NEBEL. Milwaukee. B.S. In Education EOCENE NECHUTA. lUcine. B.S. in Music Education Plsi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ANITA G. NELSON. Milwaukee. B.S in Lower Elementary Education. Alpha Sigma Alpha (recording secretary). Delta Chi Sigma (secretary, treasurer), LSA, ACE. PATRICIA NELSON Milwaukee. B.S. in Education. EDWARD R NEUDAUER Milwaukee. BS. in Secondary Education. Phi Alplia Theta (treasurer, president), Debate Club (president. secretary, treasurer), Young Republicans (chairman, treasurer), L'SL, Academic Aflnin Driuutment (chairman), Secondary Education Club (treasurer). JOANNE C. NOEHEL. Milwaukee. B.S. In Lower Elemental-Education. ROBERT L. NORTH Milwaukee. B.B.A. in Commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi. SUSAN A. OLSON Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Alpha Delta Sigma, United Student Fellowship (president). ISC, French Club, English Club. GERALD J. OTTE. Milwaukee. B.S. In Music Education. Symphonic Band. Men’s Chorus, Chorale Ensemble. Marching Band EDITH A. PAASCH. Marshfield. B.S. In Music Education Delta Onn'cron. MEN'C, Holiday Singers. MSA. Choir. Band. MARY- PAPPAS. Milwaukee. B.S in Secondary Education. L’WA, Cocttiquettc Qjmmittce. University Theatre. English Ctub. Secondary Education Clul . PERRY PARAGAMIAN Racine. B.S. in Letters and Science. KENNETH J. PAYNE. Milwaukee. B.S. in letters and Science. Delta Kappa (president, corresponding secretary), I PC. NELLIE E. PEARSON. Germantown. B.S. in Upprr Elementary Education. KENNETH A. PERKINS. Milwaukee. B.S. In Letters and Science. Sigma Delta Omega. SSE. Vets’ Club. GEORGE E. PESCHKK Milwaukee. B.S, in Upper Elementary Education. ACE. DOROTHEANN PETERSON. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. HARRY D. PETERSON. Kenosha. B.B.A. in Commerce. SAM.Coni niencement Four hundred eightv-ninc students received their Bachelor’s degrees at the June 7 Commencement exercises at Pearse Field. University President Conrad A. Elvehjem conferred the degrees and gave the charge to the graduating class after Provost J. Martin Klotsche presented the welcome address and Governor Gaylord Nelson gave the greetings from the state. Major Her-!n rt H. Price presented commissions to graduating ROTC students at the exercises. The diploma, the symbol of four years' effort, was handled gingerly l y some, clutched tenaciously by others. Impressive blocks of graduating students listened and reflected before the red and white " V” while University administrators commended them. 240Provost Klotsdte congratulated ROTC graduates for their outstanding achievements. Punch was welcomed by many graduates wearing warm caps and gowns. The University Choir, directed by Mcrion Johnson, presented two selections with the Symphonic Band. 0 ngratulations were bestowed by families and friends after the impressive ceremonies. 241JOHN PETRIE. Milwaukee. B.S. In LHter ami Science. RICHARD B. PETRIE. Milwaukee. B.S. In Letters and Science. JANICE C. PETRUS. Milwaukee B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. MAIUE A PLAIN. Milwaukee- B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. ASL. Newman Club, IRC, Mixed Chorus, Women’s Ctumu. JUNE M POPPERT Milwaukee. B.S in Lower Elementary Education. German dub. Phi Delta Delta, UWA, ACE. ALICE M. PRA.NICA. Abrams. B.A. in letter and Science. IRC. Newman Club, USC. Women's Cluirus. ELEANOR S. PUTTERMAN. Milwaukee. B.S. In Idlers and Science. Psi Chi. Sigma Epsilon .Sigma. Sophomorr Honor . Pott. Hille!. Folk Sing MABY E RAAB. Two Rivers. B.S. In Art Education ASL MIRIAM RABI.NOVJTZ Milwaukee B.S. in Letter ami Science. JUDITH A. REED. Milwaukee. U S. in Upper Elementary Education. ACE (president). Choral Ensemble (treasurer), Social Committee. KATHLEEN K REILLY. Milwaukee. B.S. in Elementary Education. Social Committee. ALICE L REINDERS. V«t B«-nd. B.S. in Upjur Elementary Education. Phi Alpha Theta, Newman Club. ACE. WEA. Both serious and humorous contemporary French prose and poetry were included in the lecture-recital of Mile. F.lizaheth Nizan at Marietta House in fall.lUDITII M. REINFMANN. Kohler B S. in Lower Elementary Education. Delta Zetn, Mixed Ghorui, WRA, ACE PAULINE A RFNNSKI. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elrmrn. t-iry Education. Newman Club. WRA. ACE. TennU Club. CLYDE A. RETZLAFF. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Nci-rllce. JUDITH A. REYNOLDS. Milwaukee. B.S. in Elementary Education ROBERT M RICE Milwaukee. B.S. in letters and Science PAUL L RICHMOND. Two Riven. B.S. in Letters a«ul Science. KATHLEEN I RIFIIFTH. Milwaukee. R.S. in Art Education ASL, UWA, Newman Club. JOHN W RIECLE. Milwaukee B.S. in Letter and Science WILLIAM RISCII Milwaukee. B.B.A. in Commerce. Alpha Kuppa Psi. Newman Club. SAM. DON C RITCHIE. Milwaukee. R.S in Art Education Vet -Club. ASL. ALLENE K. ROCAHN. Pewaukee- R.S in Lower Elementary Education. Alpha Phi. Social Committee. ROBERT ROCAUNSKI. Milwaukee H B A in Commerce KEITH II ROOZKN Milwaukee. B.S In Upper Elementary Education. Scabkird ami Blade. Delta Sigma Kappa, I.SA. Debate Team, Drill Team. Senior CLavs Treasurer. N El-SON ROSS. Racine B.S. in Letters and Science. ELAINE C. ROTTMAN. Milwaukee. B S. in Lower Elementary Education. 1IIOMAS C. ROUSE. Milwaukee. R.S. In Letters and Science GERALD A. RUSC1I. Milwaukee. B A. In letter ami Science Pin Sigma Epvilon. Scabbard and Blade, Social Committee. Union Board. Band. SUSAN R. RUSCIL Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education. Senior Cta.cs Secretary. Alpha Plii (president). Panhcllenic Council (treasurer). USC, Orientation Board. CSO, Religiou Council. ASL. IfAROUT A- SAN AS Mil N Baghdad, lra.j B-A. in Iartter anil Science. IRC. ASA. ENID E. SANKEY. Racine. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Wesley Foundation. Religious Council. Intcrdomi. ACE. COLETTE C SANVILLE. Elm Grove. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi. Lambda Phi Chi. ISC, Newman Club, ACE. WRA, NEA. 243MARY I.. SAVAGE Two Rivers. B.S. in Secondary Edikufvro, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Alpha Delta, Pott, SI.IC Health and Homing Subcommittee, Secondary Education dull, Phi Alpha Theta DALE. SAWYER WwitUa. B S, in Exceptional rilnmlvm MAH I ANNA SCHAFR BS, in Unwr Elementary Education JOHN S. SCIIAKF. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Scirncr PAUL M. SCHARMAGH Milwaukee B.S. in latter aid Sol-c nee. CAROLYN SCIIARPF. Iron Rider. B.S. in Education SUSAN Nl. SCH1ER. Milwaukee B S. in lamer Elementary Education. Lamlida Phi Chi. WEA, ACE. SUSAN E. SCIIIKRECK. Milwaukee B S. in Exceptional Education. Phi Mu (secretary). Sigma Alpha Eta (recording were tao l. Newman Cluh. fry. DENISE M SCHLAEKER. ttwipbdliipoct B S in Lower Elementary Education Alpha Omlcrnn Pi. Peak Night Board (co-chairman), Alpha Delta, Pott. HAROLD SCIILITZ Ymy Center. B.S. In Letter and Science HENRIETTE SCHMIDT. Brookfield B.S in Upper Elementary Education VRA (vke president, corresponding wcrrtarv). Volley Ball Sparthcad. Newman Chib, ACE. RICHARD L. SCHMIDT. Milwaukee. B A in Utters and Science. Delta Kappa, Vet ’ dub, H’SC Thnet, SLIC, USC. VIRGINIA Nl SCI10L7. Kredoaia. B.S. In Lower Elementary Education Canmu Delta, WRA. LSA. Young Republicans. CATHERINE SCHOXVAI.TER Beloit. B S. in Art Ed.Kn.tkm, GERALD II SCHROEDKR W’onrwec. B.S. in Miofc Edn-cation. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. MENC. Band. Choir. MSA Holiday Singers. JAMES W. SCHROEDl It Milwaukee B Y In Letter ami Scfc'iice. Delta Cl.I Sigma CAROL B. SCIIROETFR. Waukesha. B.S. ... Upper Ek-men-tary Ed.icat.iHi, Pott MARLENE I SCIIROETER Milwaukee. B.S. In Upper Elr-nwntary Education Camilla Delta, ACE. WEA WILLIAM A SCHUBERT Milwaukee. BS in Upper Ele-meutary lulu .item Orciiestm, WEA. MMA WALTER I. SCHULDT. Sielmygan BS in latter and So-ence. Psi (.Id (vice iKedJfnt), Choir, Vet (Hub. S. SCHULTZ. Milwaukee. BS In Education. 214Miss Emma Diekrocger of tin Curriculum Library took charge of the Senior Class gift, .1 collection of record albums. ELLEN M SCHUMACHER. Milwaukee. BS. in Elc-mrotary Edm-atmn Newman Club (vice president), EtiglUh Club (treasurer), Alpha Dr-lla Sigma. Social Work Club (treac-urrt), WRA JOHN F. SCHUSTER. Milwaukee. B.S In Upper Elementary Education W Qub, ACE. PAUL R. SCHWARTZ. Milwaukee. B.S. in la-lirr an l Science. T.m Kappa Epcilnn I icr president I, IFC, SL1C. A SEBOUTEN AUDREY J. SKtCNEMARTIN. Milwaukee. B.S in Elementary E lut atinn. Alpiia OimcTOO Pi. ACE, WRA. IVCF BARBARA SERCE Milwaukee. B-S. in F.ducutM n. RONALD K. SEIZER. Milwaukee. B S. in Letters and Science. ROY I. SEHIO. Milwaukee B.S. m Art Education ASL. I’hi Sigma Epsilon (cwmpwidlt secretary), Junior Prom King. US ; Social Comnduioo, Newman Club. Vet Club. DENNIS T. SHKANIIAN. Milwaukee. B S in Letters ami Science. BARBARA SIIKH Milwaukee. B.S. in Secondary Education. Fill Alp• i Tbet.i I r. m li Muh, Dramatical. Clu-ihiri SABINA SILVERMAN. Milwaukee. B.S in Letter and Science NANCY S. SILVERSTEIN. Milwaukee B.S. In lamer F.lrmen-t.iry Education. ACE. NAACP, HiDd. 245JUDITH K. SILVER WOOD. Green Iky. B.S. in Exceptional Education Sigma Alpha Eta. Sltepard Donn (president. treasurer). RALPH R SIMON'SEN, Racine. B.S. in letter and Science PAULINE J. SLADE- Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. JOSEPH R. SMITH. Milwaukee. B.S. :n le tters and Science. Alplu Plil Omega (president), USL (chairman), USG (vice president), Young Democrat . JOYCE M. SOLTIS. Milwaukrv. B.S. in Secondary Education Newman Club. Secondary Education Club. It y activities edi-lur). Pin Alpha Theta (secretary). SON]A SO.N'TVEDT. Milwaukee. B.S. in Secondary Education. RONALD R STACHURSKI Milwaukee BS in Upper Elementary Education YVONNE STAMSLAWSKI Milwaukee. B.S. in Lrtlrn. and Science. Sigma Epsilon Sigm ■ Sophomore Honors. Alplia Epsilon lota, Newman Club JUDITH STASIAK. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. ROBER T A. STELTER Milwaukee. B.S. in Ixtter ami Sci- nee INI Chi. Football. Swimming, Vets" Club THOMAS S. STELTER. Mdwankrr. B.S. in Letter ami Science. Delta Sigma KIFC. Hnnnraty Military Society l.ilxtul Art Division Treasurer. DONALD T. STOLTMAN. Milwaukee. B.S In Utter and Sdeiscc- Delta Kapiu pkdgniuutrr •, Vet ' Club JEAN F.. STRAND Milwaukee B S. in Letter and Science. EDWARD F STl'ESSY Milwaukee II.B A. in Commerce. Alpha Phi OmriM, Scabbard and Blade GEORGE A STYNF Milwaukee. B.S. lit Letter .uni Science. Vet ' Club. Newman Club. PATRICIA A SUMMERS. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. IVCK (president and vice president). ACE (treavnrer). USG. IRC, Religious Council. MARY ANN C. SUITES Green Ray. B S. in Letter ami Science. Sigma Sigma Sigma. JOHN W. SYMONS. Milwaukee. B. S. in Ixttcrs and Science Alpha Phi Omega (president, aluuuu secretary, corresponding vcrrtao'l. Scabbard and Blade. ROTC Distinguished Military Graduate. Student Judiciary. Stmicnt Parking Commission. USG. UMA JUNE TASHKIN. Milwaukee. B.S in Education NADINE F. TAYLOR. Beloit B.S. in Education. (WRA (president. treasurer). Shepard Dorm (vice president, treasurer, secretary). Alpha Delta Sigma. M. TEICIIER. Milwaukee B S. in Secondary Educatinn.JOHN C, TETZLAKF Mokwnnaun. B.S in Letters and Scl-encr Flii Mil Alpha Sliifoub. NIEN'O. Men's Clx»rm. Symphonic U.mil. THEODORE P TIIEANDER Thieusvill. B.A. in Letters and Science. Delta Kappa. ARHONT1SA THEOHARIS. Milwaukee. B.S. In Exceptional Education. GILMAN II. THOMPSON. Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. Beta Phi Tlict.i. Tail Kappa Epsilon. LSA, Vets' Club. Ivy JANET M THOMSON. Milwaukee. B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. Alpha Phi. ACE (seiretaryl. JAMS THONE. Milwaukee. B.S. in Srcundnry Education. BETH 0. TOLBKHT. Waukesha B.S. in Lwrr Elementary Education. NVHA. ACE, WEA, Newman Club. Delta Zcta (treasurer, corresponding secretary). ISC. THOMAS TOMCZAK. Milwaukee B.S in Secondary Education Icy, Secondary Education Club GLENN A M. TOUHEY. Marihrl. B S. In I owrr Eieineutur) Education. Alpha lid. Kappa Lamhda Iota (historian). Shepard ITonn (secretary ). Newman Club ALLEN TOl’SSAINT. Milwaukee. B.S. m Secondary Education. BARTHOLOMEW A TRENTADUE. Milwaukee. B S. inLet-ten ami Science. Delta Kappa, Post TERRENCE E. TROTIER. Milwaukee B.S. in Music Education Band (secretary, treacurer). Men's Chorus (president. nt president, secretary). Orchestra. Phi Mu Alpha Smfunia (historian), MSA (vice president). Mixed Chorus. USC Convenience made the restaurant across the street a popular gathering place for hungry students.I) VKTHF. Jl.1r.1Uw II S. in Letter am) Sdmcr. WILDER M VtXiKL, Milwaukee B S. In Letter and Science. Vets' Club, SAM. RORERTJ WACIIOWIAK Milwaukee. B R A ii.Comnwv. Alpha Kappa l’»i. SAM NANCY IIACIIOW Ski. Cudahy. US. in Umm Klrtum(ar Ethical inn. JI'DITJI NVAITE Milwaukee B.S in Ullm .iml Science. RUTH K WALTER Milwaukee. BS. in Musk- Education Delta Qmicvnn, sue. MEN'C ( president), l.'WA lycrHan i, Orehe«lri. Choir IXllllS A. WEGNER. Milwaukee R.S. in Unper Elementary Education. Chi Slums launUlu (Irrusuror. alumni secretary, publicity agent. hictnrian), Dorado (president), WRA SANDRA I. WEILAND. Odikodi. R.S. in Mum Education. Concert BoikI (MvrrUr ), (loir, MEN'C. MjJriuaU, Delia Oinicnm (iccTrtary). ISC, USG. MSA (cecretuiy). SARA WEINSTEIN. Milwaukee. R.S. in Ldten and Science. KARI.K W. WESSIES Milwaukee. H.S. in U'ttrr ami S« iencr Font ball GILBERT H WEST. Wed RcimI. R.S. In Letter and Science. MARGIE WIERXASZ. Undue. R.S. in Letter, and Scfcnce. MARY WIFLER. Shelxiyciui. B.S. in Lrilrn and Sch ncc. GEORGE M. WILLIAMS Milwaukee R.S. in Letter ami Science. JACK F. WILLIAMS. Milwaukee. RONALD C. WOjACK. Milwaukee R A. in Letter ami Sel-rnce. Chcthire. JACQUEL1N A. WOLF. Richfield. B.S. in Exceptional Edu catkin. Alpha Phi (vice proklcnt. rush chairman), Sigma Alplia Eta (cnrrcspondimj secretary), University Tlieatrr. Newman Dob. WEA. CAROL W. WOLFGRAM. Milwaukee. R.S. in UpjK-r Elementary Education. ACE. Alpha Delta Sigma IX»NNA M. WOODARD. Racine B.S. in Upper Elementary EdiK-almn Iota XI Omega. LSA. Intmlorm. WRA, Rifle Team, Modem Dunce Club. DONALD WULFF Milwuukre B.S. in Letter and Science NANCY L WULFF. Broun Deer. B S. in Upper Elementary Education. Social Work Cluh (president). USC. WRA, UWA- 248ROY K. YOPPS. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Delta Kappa. Alpha Phi Omega, University Theatre. HARRIET O YOUNG. Milwaukee B.S. in Lower Elementary Education. WEA, University Theatre. JUDITH Sf. ZAUN Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Alpha Sigma Alpha. UWA, WEA. NBA. Modem Dance Club. JOHN Z ZAHORIK. Milwaukee. B.S, in Upper Elemrntarv Education. KATHLEEN .. ZAJ1CEK Milwaukee. B.S in Art Education. ASL. University Theatre. Alpha Sigma Alpha ( social cliainnan, corresponding secretary), ISC WARREN R. ZAMZOW. Milwaukee. B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. PATSY A. ZARNEKE. Cudahy. B.S. in Upper Elementary Edu-cation. Grunina Delta. UWA. LSA. WRA. ACE. JOAN M ZASTROW Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education. Alpha Omieton li, ASL ZICI GEORGE ZEPHRIES Milwaukee. B.S. in Letters and Science. ROBERT K ZIEBERT Sheboygan. B.S. in Art Education. ASL. Vets' Club, Delta Kappa Omicron DAWN C. Z1LLMER Milwaukee. B.S. in Art Education. LSA (vice president, .secretary, treasurer), Chi Sigma Lambda, ASL. MARCIA M. ZIMMERMAN Milwaukee B.S. in Upper Elementary Education. Sigma Sigma Sigma, LSA. ACE. WEA. MARLIN’ M. ZUTHER. Milwaukee. B.B.A. in Commerce. Vets' Club. JOHN H ZWECK. Milwaukee It.S. in Upper Elementary FUlu-catkm. Alpha Phi Omega. 219INDEX 100.168 Acedia, Billiard F 164 •Mi Alttarn. Harold N. 49.96. U7.231 224 Albers, Karoo Niue 96.104 43.44.120 . ... 38 Althom, Helen L 224 224 Andennn, Carl E. 126,231.224 168.224 Anderson. Dorothy J 221 217 140. 167.216 211.218 113 138,224 164. 105. 231 221 Anderson, Judith Mary Anderson, Patricia Amlritton, R. Paul . 100. Anderson, Sully J. Anderson, Sandra L. 104. 140.218 218 Andrew . Robert P- Ausay. Paul ... Ansfirld. Sandra Anthony, Rod Appel. Shirley ... unulnmx, lurk C. 115 ..210 93. 103 ........22-1 112.142.224 160 112 Anti-strong. Joyce F.. Aschenbrrnner. Judith 217 Awhcnlwenner, Mary F........... 217 Ashworth, Carole ..... 167. 21ft Askntaky. Melvin 110 Aodrltsch.T............ .. .105.118 Atimky. Philip L 110 Aufcspurger. Pearl M. 51,106 Augustine. la Roy A Anne, Wilma 100. 224 .....211 B Ran . William J Bailtke. Samira A. Baer, M. ..................... Barr, Richard L Baliner, GevUaid W Bohr, Ldfltxl L. 126. 127 208. 211 ......113 166. 108 ------110 in' Ruhr. Robert F. —................. 224 Buhringtr. T. 113 Baier. Joseph G. ----------------- 20 Bat lie) Diane 167 Bnkemeyer, Helga C. —............. 110 Bokula. Patricia A-----------------113 llalat. FiMtl I.............. 107. 224 BaUhkosk: 'lhoinas H 38, 30, 42 ! '7 Baldwin. Wayne C_____________ 115, 168 Bulistreri. John R.............. — 105 BdUctMaryC 1.58.216 Bansosv. Marianne...............- 224 Barker. LuctmJ. ................... 50 Rarnekow. M too H. 105 Borne . Virginia I- 224. 225 Barth. TWtas E 107. 224 Bartnecs, Corold L. 148 Haiti, Barbara S............ 104. 106 Basham. Carole F............... — 224 Bassett, Robert C. 14 Raritan, Suzanne A................ 216 BaritanuUi, Silvnna —, 22-1 BortM. C........................... 6B Bauch, Robert C........ 169 Bauer. Dcnuis W. , 126. 135. 158 Bauer. Doris M...... 140 150 Bauernfcind. Beftv M. ... 113 Biiuman, Ronald D................. 160 Baumliach. lane F. . - 00 R .mm gut, 8............. 98. 154. 160 Baumgartner. James II. 120.224 iv,i |. , Monica 25 Bcchrr. Nancy C...........-...... 141 Bede, rames 221 Beck. Rnlirrt .......................-. 126 Beck. Roberta M. 136 Becker. Barbara I....-........... 224 B, A. i. Daniel ] 120 Becker. Judy .............— 220 Beikrr. Reginald L. , 216 Behl. Gerald K.....................150 Behllnfi. Allen ................. 103 Behling. Beverly 160. 208. 211 Behling, Carolyn ... 137. 164. 108. 225 Behlinc. II. .................... 208 Drilling. G...................... 210 Behr. Peter J. . 105 Bekken. Ronald II ............... 121 Bekken. latwrence A 60. 61 Roller. Michael B. 81.119 Carol R. 225 172 Bellantr, Joseph F............... 225 Better. Naomi Gad 102 BellinghaitM-n. Susan A. Bel more. P. ........... Beknv. Carl N.------... Benge, Glenn F. 110. 106 225 ....121 110.120 225 Benson. Marilvn I.----- 127. 131,225 Berdiev. Ronald P...........166. 1ft) Brrc. Donna M............141.225 Berg. Janice E ......42. 82. 138. 225 .... 135 136. 225 ____225 121 Bericun. Kaye E. Bcrmkc, C. ......... Berndt, Mary N. —---- Bemhagen. Uo1.uk! F. Berie, Robert II. Biankman, V’. ___________ 168 Bicrle, II. Biederer. Helen V. Bierle. II.......... ..213 132.225 .......213 1 3 141 210 100,226 Bjorklund, Christine R Biorkluiid, Constance A. 137 134. 167 226 .38 210 Boatman. John ... Bodine. Daniel F Bocker, Elaine f 102 ... 126.127 115,218.220 161 102 110 Bolck, James Boltz, Sandra Louise .... 1 44 - .42 43.45 213 226 166 226 22 Barger. Val 31 .. 131. 140 Bora. John A.................122. 226 Born. Patsy ........ .... 225. 22S Borth. R. 105 Boixyleowski, Anthony 35 118. 121 100, 226 102.226 ..... 105 102 120 44 23 Boss. Barbara Ann Bottoni, Wayne R Boudro, Louis C----- Bougncit. Gerald C. Bouton, Thomas C. Bower . Billy J. Bms-man. George T. Bowser, Brian A Boxak. Irene- .... Bracegirdle. Ronald G. . 09,226 250Branch, D,.......... Brunder. Bruce C. .. Brandt pen, Judith R Branstnn. Robert F. Bnuxr, Carl — Bratt. B............. Brat . Jovee........ Branch. David Brenner, Ruth-------- I I.coll C. Brickhouse. Beth Biinc . Kathleen .... Brinkman, Virginia R Bri.skey, Mr . R..... Brockman, Theodore Brock way, Wayne C Bnxler. Frank P...... Brooks, Lyla Zoc Brown. Beatrice J. Brown. Nancy II Brown. Patricia Rfoxi'inl John H Rnnulac. James A. Rniner, George D. Rrnnhart. Barham A Brusca!, Audrey E RiiMlt ., Arlene 1-Bubolz, Donna Mac BwUtt, Frank M. Bochlcr. Gerald .— Buclow, Werner F.. Buernsv . Henry V. Buoroae. V. ... 41). 156. 226 25.1)6. 159. 226 ............112 125 ____________112 ............166 172 111 . 164. 107.226 97, 107 93, 103, 131 110 Huettncr, Carol A Bukani, Martel Bulffrtrn F.dith M Bulin, F.Ilen J...... Bunkr, H. ----------- Hurant. T......... Bnrrt.i. Judith G. Burcta. Karisue------ Burcoss, Patricia L. Burl. Patricia A _... Burmeistcr, Karen Bumnm, Robert 0. Burr. Robert O. .... Bury. Richard A Bum, Bonnie I,. Busch. I Busch. Patricia F.... ikra, Nancy L. ------ Buraev, Dorothy A. Bntmnoff. Gertrude Butler. William R. . Buttke. Curl II 99. 100. 226 ___________125 _____ 118 216 226 167.217 . 112. 134.226 ..........126 121 131 ____44.81. 134 135. 142 ___________167 . 61,140.125 225. 226. 228 131 "r.r.r.r 226 ......... 227 166. 169 168 165 ------------227 ------------134 ______138. 167 5. 24.42. 48. 50 ___________ 105 Cadicu. Barbara ............. 110,169 Cain, H. June...... 101 Calabeck. Julie Ann 138. 172 Galkins. Mary A 131. 227 Camenoo, Lawrence R. 105 Campcnni. Frank J._______________161 Carlin. Kathleen M. ... 74. 148. 152 Carlscn. Sharon L. 216 Carlv-n, William C...............121 Carlson. D_______________________100 Carisruth. M................... 102 Garter. James H. KM), 107 Casey. Betty A..... 79,113.130.167 104 Castonik, Donald A Cathlirui. Francis W. 150, 158. 227 126.227 Ceika. Jeanne A. 102 125 Cbilrl. Richard W 38 Childs. Juanita R. . Chipman. Richard 217 166. 168. 227 107 Ghopp. Theodora J Christensen. Carl A. Christianson, Norman P 134. 135 164 126 106,166 Chudy 1. 119 121.227 Clark. Judith J. I168 Clark. Korea 1. 227 141 27.208 . 102 Clinton, James J 100. 169. 227 120. ”7 119 105 Confaro, Rollert W 100. 169. 227 90 227 134 141 100 165 Cook. Margaret R ' 180 210 131 166 169 131 121 Curran. Nancy A C ajkowski, Michael J. Cxerwimki, Rolx-rt C. Czcwymki. Richard G. .. 140 165. 166 228 99 I) 142 140 64.81. 131 228 164 213 Daubl, Helen A 134. 135. 228 218 27. 142, 143 ' 97 228 ... 165. 228 112 — 21.31 228 Dorse, joan 0. ... Dess. David A. _ 134 220 120 100. 112 113 228 31 Dietrich. John L- 138 217 168 219 138 113. 161 47 166. 216 Doedens. Robert J 81. 120 86 Dmnhrowski. Carla H 74. 155. 157 131. 216 149 Donnelly, Patricia J 245 114 141.228 125 Dost. Joyce A 102 228 110 115 136 121 45 Dubin. M 166 Ducklcr. Jerome E, ... 228 100 160 Duperrault, Frederic II. Dupler, D Duszynski, Leonard T. Duwe. Cerald V 228 164. 165 229 122. 167.229 110 Dymond. Gerald 101 F.liel, Darlene M. Ebcl. Nancy A. Ebrrl. Anita L, Kbert, Charlotte A. 131.218.229 60.61. 140 .........216 II Elmer. Susan M. Etkblad D. 140. 229 229 131 149 229 102 Edwards. Richard J 105 ERcmo, B. .. Eliinke, Susan V....... Ehrlich. Marilyn A..... Eichnrr, S............. Eimcnnann. Joyce C. ... Eisch. Delbert A.------ Elrft, Kenneth J....... Ellinicson. Genevieve E. Ellison, James Elvehjem. Conrad A. ... Emanuclvon. William J. Emerum. I »nald C. Emerson. V............ Endc . Joseph E....... Engbcrg. David P. Engel. Carl R------ Era, Edward L...... Erdmun. Robert G. Erclman. Robert L. Erickson, Anne L. Erickson. Jean E ...J Euting, Gerald R....j 115 172 ... 142.217 ...... 154 136. 169, 229 165. 167. 168 .........105 _________210 ______172 14. 16 .... 125.229 20 F Faddah. M....................107 Faich. Ronald C .... 47. 107 Falk. Sandra J.............101. Ill Fenner, Penelope A. 164,211.212 251Fik-nms. Darlene J. .. 99. 110. 137,229 Findley, Marshall G. _............ 107 Fischer. Dorothy C. 110,229 Fitch. James S................ 122.229 Flavin. Shirley A. 140 FlcnluvD. 137 Fletcher, S. ...... 120 Flizak, Christopher W. .. 159,229 Forger, Erickn R....................131 Fohr. Rkhard VV........... 126. 229 Fontaine, Gary L 105,168 Forman, Melvin A..........-......119 Ri hi it I Fountain, Dennis P............ 166, 169 Fos, Harriet...................... 103 Frank. Jack W. 229 Frankc. Donna J.................... 141 Franklin, Jolccn .......... 101.102.110 Fra sen, S........................ 126 Fraser. David J.................. 229 Frederick. W. 105, 229 Fredcrilncn. Michael J........... Ill Freeman, Maxwell M. ......— 21 French. J ■ 99.137,168 French. Marjorie------------- 109, 165 Fret . Barbara A 137, 166 Fremid, J. ....................... 138 Freund. Jeanne M. 216 Frick. Ronald P. ..—............... 219 Friohert. R. 118,119 evvald, Marvin L. Frinzi, Gino ................. 125, 228 Fritchie, Joan M............... 93, 138 Fritz, I .ester L. ..... 110 Frnnerk, Jo)W A. ......-......... — 113 Fulnrczyk. Judith A. .. .. 140 Fuller. Charlotte H ----------------102 Funk. Joy R. ..... 102 Fuhmnum. Lester E............. 110, 172 Gleltner. Robert J. — 98. 157, Chehrr. Otto E 161,232 . . 126 1.36 i H) h, Joan P 217. 211.232 232 168. 232 132 Confnn, Barbara . .. 194. 138 .134 .. 238 134 1 nan. Mrs J 25 213 111 . 38 164 140 83 213 Gray, Mary I 217 101 232 172 Grew. R. 110 Grew, H..............— Grimm. Judith A Crodtowski, Gerald A. . Groff, John M------ . Gn»s, Gerald J-------- Gross. Gerald V...... Cross J Gfotclueschcn, T. Grothc. Elton----- Gruendwald. Lee J. Gnmow. David G. Craona, Harry N. . Gschwind. Lucille. Guff, David R. — tanet E. . 110 103,2.33 ____121 .... 102 167,109 ..— 233 165. 168. 219 __________233 ..........136 .._..... 168 .... 169.233 Galbraith, Carolyn J. 213 125 .. 165. 168 Gamboeck. George J 105 119 Garriott. Marilyn S. Gatri. Carl 64.141. 167 .... 219.220 105 232 165 131 Gelatt. Charles D. Genius , Edward T. Gercnd. Frances ..... Cermanson, Sheilah. 14 27 G. 132. 158. 232 141.232 210 no tot tin .... 217 134 M Gibson. Kathryn H. 104 Gibson. Twyiw L .. 103. 136. 217. 232 Close hen. Gertrude H. ..._ 104 ZtWilu-n T 110 C.illsrit j 110 136,232 107 Ciovannetti. Donna B. 168 11 . 168 Cierr, Gil 120 Haas, Richard J. Haas, Ronald G Haber. Julia iebarth, Joyce A. Hacfner. Thomas C...... Hagen, Nancy M......... Haghmcl, Clare E. Haghind. D. ........—.— Halm. Marilyn.....—..... Hahn, Sonia M.--------- Ilaincr, David H....... Haldcmann, Frederick C. ... 100, 164 106. 168 __________38.39. 107 38. 39. 45. 142. 143 ..._........-____ 47 113 ............ 128 Haley. Michael J. liall. Marlyn J. 1 (.til. James A. I (.elicit. Carol J. Hallman, E ilanln. Linda ..................... 169 Hanlev, Timothy P............. 122 Hansel. Judith M. ................. 134 II amen, DuWayne H. ... 161 Hansen. Lh II .. 154 11.1risen, lands J. 126,233 Hanaro. Rax C .. 168 llaiishef, Alvin 110 H.msis. Alan R. .................... 97 Harbach. Nanoji F. 81J Hare, Jean A..................... .16 ) Harker, Karyn 112,142 Harms. Mary 208. 217 Harris. Thomas.......... Hartcmtein. Donald W. Ihirtung. Betty L. Hartzman. Bernard Hauser, Jacob C..... Hawkins. Margaret R Hawtin. Roberta Hay. Harold A........ Hayden. Barbara A. . Hayes. Merlin L----- Hcckrndorf, Arlin F. Heintz. Donald J. ..... Heinz, Warren L-............102.126 Heinzelman, Sandro . 109.217.233 Held. Herbert M. 233 Helfnun. M 113,217 Helm. Gertrude 142 Helton, Timlev ................. .98 Hcnnlngsjtaard, Adrienne A. 138,233 233 ....61. 127 _______110 ........ 164 125 Henry. Patricia K. Hcnschcl, L. Hen rl. R. Hess. Henry R. ------ Hess. Nancy D....... Hester. W. Michael 99.137.161 ... 110. 114 81.126 lot 164. 168 233 Hctzel. Mary---- Herrmann, Thomas C Hryroth, Allen M.------ Hiatt, Diana Hldde, Dale —---------- iiildcbraiKlt. William K Hill, Warren B. ....... Hillman. Herbert M. — Illmmrlmann. Frank M. Hinske. D -............ Hint . Gordon L .......„ Hbchke. Margaret J Hfort, lllah D...... Hoar. J............. Hnchrm, J. ....... — Hofbauer. Jan Hoff. Sara --------- Hoffmann. John L. Hoffmann. Patricia .. Hohmann. William S Hoick. C. Hollman. Robert F. Holman. Edward W. Holt. Robert C. Ilonrik. Donna M. Hoppe. R............. Hopper , Tl»omas---- Horluis, Barbara .... Homgrrn, Richard W. Horsman. Reginald.... Horton. Richard J. .— Houston, Joyce ------ Howard. Donna M------ Howard. Joan C. ... 106. 140. 218.50 Hoehncr, William H---99.166,168 Huchsehcn, Elaine J. . 169. 208.211 136 234 234 234 liueneckc. Dorothy M Hunsicker, Al C.... Hunt, William D. . Huntington. B. H uppert . Bcrnie F. Huk. N-------------- Huscby. William C. Hosting. Paul A.---- 29.37.38. 39 42. 49.66 ----------Ill ----------234 -------113 I linbof. J 105 Ingreui. Anthony V.................... 38 252In-ine. Cary M 105 102 102 140 Iverson, J. - ... 161 J 165. 168 115 132.234 153 111 142 aeg ir, Ronald R. .. aukowski. Carol A. anurink, Raymond arantowski, Mary J 74.78.90. 98. 142 118, 155, 160. 161 137 D 100, 164 234 234 avers. Karen L. . 131.234 .... 102 168.219 234 168 epson, Frier esse, Sally E W 100 112, 234 csvn. Katluyu L. 106 217 32 167,217 112 102 112 olinson, Merion J. olmson. Patricia A. olmson, Robert T olmson. Ruthanue 166. 169.241 . 134 . 120, 234 113 ones, Arnold — 100, 107, 168 234 112 137 234 118, 125 160 121 »PP. P 111 Kaos, John D. _______ Kaczmarck. Catherine Kafka. Corrinc C...... Kahn. Joliet ——... Kakatsch. Koren L..... Kalicbe. Kenneth O. Kami . Neal C. Kungas, R. Kania. Kannonlierg, I. ............. Kantcr. Dorothy A- 99. 210. Karat, Ruth Ann ... Kargo, Martha Kamel. Katherine Kantner. James C. Kattnrr, Fred J Katzman, Nancy J. 102.234 .213 218. £20 .....234 .....13£ lflf 168, 215 L.....io« 10fl .....10? 211.234 101 lflf 107 120. 234 I2£ 208. 21C 211.212 Kaufman, Rurrcll A. Kave. David J.------- Keller, Harvey------- Keller. R............ 40 215 121 115 Kelly, Judith A Kehn, Richard V. Kemp. Kuthle A, .. 140, 225. 235 172 38.45. 140 24 Kem, Marilyn - 29. 155. 1.56, 235 125 King. C 126 King. Judith F. 120 Kinney. Elaine H. . 45, 107 Kirkpatrick. Paddy H. 130 Klein B 119 208.210. 218 Klen ., Thomas V. 235 235 Klinger, George C. 107 235 Klotschr. Martin J 19.37. 46.53 235. 241 235 Klug. Lob J 131.136 Kluge. Diane A 60 Kluge. K. Kncnvcl. Thom C Knight, Dennis R....... Knitter, Harry W. Knutson. Charles A..... Knutzrn, lloliert M. Koch, Patricia A.------ Koch, Reinhold Kocourek. NVayne C. Koehler. Douglas T. Kocneman. Lau rence E. Keeper. Robert C.------ Kneper, Robert C. ..—- Koepkr. M.............. Kocpp, Edwin F. 131 __________215 _____126. 127 35. 149. 215 09. 168. 219 ..........215 __________235 105. 236 ------15. 236 _________102 ___________79 ---------122 _________122 102.106. 140 236 Kocster, Jeanne C. 115, 217, 236 Koeriler. Mary Ann............134, 115 Kohlberg. I..................... 119 Kollath, Barlsara ............ 106,110 Komas. R. ._..................... 164 KonnaV. Harold A.-------....... . 14 164 105 236 140 Kraczrk. S 166 49. 50 160 KranzbUler. Sally ... 236 169 04 101 21« Krrienhrink. Marjorie A. 236 107 no Kribs. R 106 Krimmer. Manfred W. 102. 120 99 Krueger. Doris N 42. 43. 44. 45 38 Krueger. Thomas H. 216 110 164 211 236 Kuchinsky. T 35 105 Knee lierer, David E. 219 211 Kuetlier, Fred R 216 Kulas. Patricia M 141.236 Kurzer, Martin J. --------------- 102 Knttlrf, Elizabeth I. .._____142. 236 Laabs. Ruth -141 Ln Barbara. Andrew ........ . .... 236 Lacke. diaries E. 44.50. 125.231 Ia»lrd. Mr . Helen C. 14 230 Ioimhert. Lillian L. 236 113 Landgraf. Susan J 103, 142 172 121 141) 38 136 105. 166 Laubenhchncr. Diane C-Laumann. Paul A. Ijuterbach, Wayne F. LaVesver. Judith 1U 113. 120 ... . 100. 236 142 46 Leach. Cora R. ——... 104. 140.216 119 47 217 107.236 Lc'higli. Betty J. .. — _ 60. 131 100. 166. 169 131 Loininger. Margaret J. .. Leineke. D 112. 134. 135 97 Lenk. T. ... 27 I euck. Lynne I Levin Latvia M Ia wandowski, latwTrnce 115.218.220 98. 236 C. 105 27 I-ewison, Donald R I.iherato, Donna M 126.236 79. 132.238 103 t in Licske. James W. 121 Ians. Barbara I. - 141 .... 102 LipUci. Patricia A 138 Little field, Janet Kay Ijttlefield. Jill M 115.236 164.218 Uos-da. J 60 Loop. William E. Lorence. James - - 122 74. 100. 155 119 237 i ' V F. Lukes. Donna M. 237 217 ... . 112. 172 112 126 140 loinnry, t. Brian l.unow, Louise M. 42 1.38 Lutwitzi, Hrlen A. 212 Lutzkr. Richard K. -------------- 110 I.us’ Ellen E 110 Lyim. Dasid D. 41.78 M Machan. James!..- 99. 100, 164 Madlung. Lyle E__________110 253.Madron. Ilcne L. . 79. 114. 130. 109 13g! 237 165 168 110.237 . 115 ■ 17 Mnlivchkc. llclcn V 113 •»0 Malone. Mary 140.237 237 in." 120 131.237 2J 219 237 134 125 237 131 208. 238 105 .. 125 164. 16S ...I 115 •24 1-20 102. 140 Nlauthr. Mitd 218. ”0 Maves. Joan C. 169 Mayer, Guide B. Mayer. Clara Anna —... Mayer. Donna M........ Ma ullaewicz. Susan J. MtAli.fr. Kenneth A. ... McConnell. Richard B . McElwer. Nlklurl R. .. McFarland. Gerald D. . McHah J McKinnon. Patricia A. . McLntchie. Grace McLaughlin. Ted J..... McMonagle. Ken I.. McVcy. Judy A......... MeVlcar, M.ixcia —— Medtirfler. J. ..— Mec. George S. Mchigan. NUklrcd M. — Mr i Robert P Meissner. Carolyn Mrldman. Bobort ...... Nfengcr. John E. .... . Mennrn. Marilyn Ann Mcnnjcke. Richard J Mercer, Susan c. Merkel, Marie W Merritt. James Metzger. Richard F..... Me er. Alice A...... Meyer. Geraldine A. Meser. Melissa M------ Meyer. Richard W.----- M yer, Willi.uu Mcyvn, Jore D......... Mevlnr. Lcilani .....— Michalots. Edward V. . Milrs, Roliert........ Miller, Charles F .... Miller Marilvn E. Minardi. William A. ... Minniclce, W la Petes 213 ..........140 .... 138. 238 213. 238 . 128,238 .........2-38 ...113.157 238 .....-....113 138.238 137 211 160. 100 217 110 in ..........125 168. 219 142 27. 113 ir: KM ______97. 238 ___ 81 ...213 100.238 ...213 100. 107 — . 121 .99. 125 104 100 130.213 1102211 140 Mtsicwfcz. J Mlv e il. Edward L Mittag. Kathryuc Mor. Kenneth C.----- Moe. Ronald E. -.......... 100 ----Ur: 221 ............108 107 100 ... 97.100.107 99. 110. 137.160 168. 109 ____________121 ....102 Moeller. Frances V Mohr. IVtmmas M 80. 131 —164.219 125. 239 Mob S. Monday. Thomas C. 113 63 99 164 Mortson. John C. ios 160 112 142 168 Morris. Patricia 135 138 172 Murke. M. ' 131 Mueller. Chris .1 105 81 131 35 81 102 113.237 129 125 03 140 Murphv. Film M 111 Murr. Ronald M. 239 Murray. Margot C .. 130.208 213.218 Musich. Ceroid D. 100 Mvhre. Merry Kale 151 Obemuyr. Gerald C. ............ 121 O’Connell. Kathleen M -----101. 172 O'Connor. Kathleen Mary I. 113 Okcnck. Barlwra J. ... 103 0)riik 73k Oonukl S. 1 18 s it im nn. lasmimni Oleson. Gloria D. Ollcnnnn, Frederick H. .. 142. 143 172 Olm, Elaine it. .... ... .... 134 Olsen. Karen A. 167 01 en. Kay F......................218 Olsen. NVayne O.................. 103 Olson. Susan A — ---------------- 239 Ondrcicch. Sharon M. .............138 Omhrika. Linda E. 138. 172 O'Neill Jeffrey M........—.. 121 Ormond. William 11 167 Ott. K..........—................ 232 Otic. Gerald J.................. 239 . 107 . 102 Natzel. H. - —-— no 239 10.3 Neal. Rita A 210 NVlrel. Roliert C , 100. 239 107. 115 239 134.239 118 ...216 105 15 101 99 Nelson. Ludolph D. 219 121 136,239 134 135 M0 125 Nersrsiaa Modems M. Neudaucr, Edward R. . 121 38. 42. 97. 100 107. 239 Ift5 121 122 Newby. Arlene K. . 79. 130. 107, 1lit ichors, N. 140 167 Nielsen. Al R. ..... 120.219 115 118 74. 154. 157 172 165 108 42 79 132 239 23 49 239 231 Nyuuist. J - Ill IWch. Edith A......99. 137. 169. 239 Page. Donald L. Pa| enthien. John A.............. 107 Pappas, Mary ..... ............ 98.239 Parallels. Thomas J. 219 Paragainian. Perry .....—......... 239 Pardriv I 168 Parker Sheila M 90. 00 Pavjk. Joan M. --------------------107 l’as-nc, Judith Ann .104 Payne, Kenneth 1.......... 122,239 Pearson. Nellie £.----------------239 Pcrerson, D..............-......— Perking, Kenneth A W9 Perkins. William F. 168 Perrin, Janis M. 115,217.220 Peschke. Robed F. 110 Persons. Robert E 110 IVschke. George E ............. --39 Peterson. Dorotlirann ............ 239 Peterson. Ellen A. ---------------217 Peterson. Harry D. ............. 239 Peterson, LcRoy -------------—-— " Peterson. Mary J. ............... 112 Peterson, Tliomas If. ..... 125 Pete» on.T...............—......- 131 Petrie, John Petrlc. Richard B. -42 Petrus. J. ...--------------- — 242 | v ( ' or 1 Ml 166 Pfcfl. Samira I. 131 Pforrn. Dal. E......... 100. 165. 166 PhilUpa. Rita M 108.114.115.217 Pinter. Barbara Ann ..............105 Pirorck. Mary C. ............ 1 25 Ptadwm. Joan C. 140. 160. 108. 109 Ham. Marie A. .............. 169. 242 Plotkin, Linda R.........-........ 27 Plow Lois M 102 Ptmkmin. Mary. 110.151.210 P than , Barbara J. —--------141. 167 Pochert. DotuUl V................ 120 Pochcrt, Thomas A................ 113 Puortnrr. Crorjr H....... ..... - 101 Pohl, David A.................... 105 Pubkuwsky. Alan 11............... 121 Poppas. George - 38 Poppert. June................... 242 Purs, John C... - 167 Posik, Marilec A. .......—......— 113 254INiwcrs, t. .... - .. Ill no Pranlca, Alice 242 Pratt R 164 Preeourt. Suvan M — 99. 113. 138 106.217 Prrm. Joleen L. . 93 107 102 110 Prodimiw, Judith A. 168 PromendmgeT, Charlotte 131 Purnl, Dennis Nl. 118 Puttcniun. Eleanor S. 102. 242 Pyskir. Irene ..... 132 Arlen J..... ■ Betty J. Janies V. Bony C. ... -----141 187.217 _____120 122 Radii. Mary E. ..... Rahinnvitz, Miriam ... Radandl. Joann H jd.mt. Sluron K Radlnfl, Harry L. — Radtkr, Roliert C. Randrnp. Beverly J. Rappc, Edward S Rjiimnsrii. Jack D. Uallikc. Barbara A. . Ratten. C........... Raw lev E Ray. AOKUlt ! Rayno, Carol I. Read. Mary Jo....... Rcbholz. Edward S. RrUiol . Tom Rrliitskl. M.iinIijII Heed, Judith A........ Regan. Edward P. Reilly. Kathleen Reinders, Alice L... Reineck. Roll C. Reincintmn. Judith Nl Renk. Wilbur II .... Rciuicbohtu, Oscar .. ___________242 ...........242 100.217 ___________217 ..........166 IV! 167.217, 220 102 243 Reynolds. Judith A. 97. 140. 243 1.34 115 Rhrade. C. 126 Rice, Jacqueline B. .. 70. 132. 133. 211 Rice. Rolwrt M 243 Richmond, Paul L. 243 136 Riekineyrr, Dorothy M. RJcth. W 216 105 243 243 Rlrske. Cotneliui H. 126.127 213 Rmiier. Diane 102. 138 Hiordan. Kathleen Nl .... 138 243 243 Ritchie. Sharon A Rittrr, Rohctt L 138. 172 102 167 168 93 20 Roimke, Karen S. 187 167 It in'.dm, Allenc .... 131. 243 243 213 Rogge, Richard C. Ia5 99 113 241 100, 243 112 99. 166 .243 121 100 243 32.44 112 168 Hunge. Sally J 137. 169 213 125 ion It.Kr-V, «»« .38 l?.l 131 1.80 165 23L 243 1®1 150 Rydberg. C. Rolsrrt 35,125 s Sampson. Judith Lynne 90.91.02 115. 106 Sanavnrian, Harout ......... 107,243 Sankcy. Enid E. —114. 113,243 107 140. 243 167 105 105 . 158 51 96 142 155; 158 101, 244 225 105 107 110,164 Scliarfrr, Suviin :I6.220 1.34 168 165 Schorr M. 142,244 S 4»afT, John S. Sclukchnann. Mary J 244 113,217 164 96 157 916 .244 244 Schetld R . 98 Schicld. Mary Ann M. 42. 110,114 140 214 Schlacfer. Denise Nl ...74.96; 132 152, 156, 244 ... 105 244 Schmidt, Barbara L. 213 8,-liinklt C . .213 113. 172 208, 211 Schmidt. Ilsilip . Schmidt, Richard 60, 210; 241 105 118, 122,211 165. 168 217 112 Schnridcnnan. Dsuene „ 44.81 122 131 110 Schulz. Virginia 110,211,244 .. 244 126 109. 214 Schroedcr, lames Schroeder. Ralph 244 153 255Schrortcr. Carol ....... 109. 24-1 SchrtH'tiT, Marlene .... 110, Ifi9, 241 Srhulilw. Charlotte ................. 216 244 102. 166.244 169 Ml. 168. 172 113 241 Schumacher. Ellen M. 98 144 no Schumacher, Joanne ... 14. 138 99 131 1 iJOf .244 110 122 244 Schwartz, Rkluud 2.38 99. 210 136. 216 Scriba, W. _ 115 113 245 142 132 245 245 111 161 45 SeX: Roy 78. 12V 228. 245 Scybold. knthlcen 113,142,143 I,.-,. 142. 143 119 168 113.213 142 164 s ckner, Helen 9B Shcr. Barbara , 137, 165. 166 ..100.245 no 38. 120 Shumaker, lU-Ocne 164. 166 120 -245 97 245 Silverntrod, Judith _ 218, 246 18 165. 167 246 155. 158 86. 126 Stnlund, Richard 107 Skojx k, K 188 246 103. 113.216 186 120. 126 Smith. Joseph 246 165 101 168. 219 100 119 102 100. 246 ... 246 164 167 01ft Spat . Samira 38.42.96. 154. 157 126 161 lit 246 141 Statuvlmvski. Donald 246 Stark. Patricia 218 SCsdak. Judith 83. 137. 169. 246 i 217 141,217 ! 134 14 Steinert. D- no 105 102. 246 121 246 131 81 132 103, 138 211 122 27. 120 Stoltiuanu, Donald 122. 216 246 38.119 103 246 120 100. 161 23 134 114,2-46 10 142 246 105 42. 120 131 Symons J« nn 102. 238. 246 169 Szymltorski. Dennis _ 100. 167. 168 T Ta, lev M. - 113 Tadych. Robert J 12.5 Tall. John 115. 165.167. 168 216 Taylor. Nadine 208. 211. 21K. 246 246 r.-llier Allan Tin Tcwh. Frederick 166 Teske. Ann MO. 142.220 216 100. -247 .......... 99 I'M 247 188 110 ThcoharU. Arbooiha — 247 .. . 115 126 247 210 131,217 . 247 164 112 121 Timler. T 44 126 105 . . 247 112 047 Topp. Rosemary 38,44.104.136 Tnrmian. George 125 Torphy. Patricia —------------- 113 Torti, J. 132 Tostnul, Touhey. Tmivulnt, Allen . 247 Trakev P. 113 Traut. IMM .................100k 105 Trmtnaue. B. . ........... 122.247 Trrptnvv. Ronald 103. 1 12 Trifehmann. Roberta 141 Trnemd. Ernestine A............. 51 TrotW. T. 100 Troilrr. Terrence 247 127. 140.210 Tupper. William..... 120 Turner, MaiforicH.......... 131 TuUu. Ul ................... 97,100 Tweeden, Margaret R. -------106,210 211.208 Tybeki. Jankr- M.........27.113, 141 Joyce Glenna. 110,108.210 ....131,247 Uebafe. Fred C................... 121 Uhlig. Imu D. 208,211 Uradnitek. Deanna K. _. 74, 148. 152 llrbamki. Fred F-----41.78.96. 120 127,134 IJttkr. Nanev A.-----....------ 107 Van dcr Linden. Sally_________97.132 Van Himbenten, Sue C-------------113 Van Vleet. j. C.................. 22 Venue. Judith A----------------- 167 Vet lie. Donald J ........... 248 Vick. Bonnie U ... 208. 211.212213 Vogel. Wilbur .................. 248 Vngclpnhl. Fred H .............. 105 | 134.135 Voigt. Patricia.........27. 131.216 Volt. Judith R................ - 173 Vollmar, James W. _____________ 103 Waby, C.----------— --------- 115 WacWiak. Robert J. ... . 105.248 Wach . Karen I. 78, 173 Wackowskl. Nancy A. .. ... ... . 248 Wagner. J. .....——............ 132 Wahlig. NmI A. ....—....... 103 Waite, luditb.........—........248 WahJ. Sirs. Florence L. ------ 231 Walker. Jatnr A. 100. 164. 168 Wall . Janet L. ...._...... 166 Walter, A-------------------- 217 Walter, S........—............ 166 Walter. Helen L. 104.188 Walter. Ruth K...... 99.137. 109.248 256 125 104 107 14 217 W blwr r net Weber. Carol L. .... 113. 136. 166. 169 Wrchtrr. Paul R 44. 120. 118 136. 213. 248 115 Welland. 1 Welland. Sandra ... 137.248 248 105 Weiss, O 119 Wcltzicn. Lynne J. .. 1.-7 105 14 67 2-18 248 118 132.218 120 38 119 218 Whltford, Sally A. 115.216 50 136.217 97 248 136.167. 248 213 119 248 105 248 .....' 125 167 102 Wing. Carotynn .. 135 121 Wire, I 111 Wise. F. 169 Witt. Ftigene W. 42. 110 102 Wlviott. Tanfc-r 119 168 W’odke. F. 99 Woiack. Ronald C. . 248 Wolf. Jacqueline A. . 103. 131.248 Wnlfirram. Carol E. 248 Wolkenhauer. John A Wollaeger. Cliarlotte ... Wnllaeger. Valcslu 219 24 44.50 49.67. 106 49. 50 168 Woodard. Dwiiw M 210.211.248 an 115 134 Wrinskc. Jeanette A 113.217 248 WullT. Nancy Lee ... 169.248 Yalta G i 12 Yarbo. C 44 Yopps, Roy K. ............ 122. 240 Young. Harriet O. 172. 240 YmingquM. Wayne A. 38.45 Zahn, Judith M. Zahn. K 134.135. 249 211 Zahonk, lohn A. Zajtcek, Kathlren Ann 249 134. 249 249 249 Zatfnnv. Joan M. 132.133.249 115 132, 133 103 Athlel A— 180 B— 202 Bans. William . 180, 181.202 B irker. Lucius 176 . ISO. 183. 188 200 184 Bohner, Cary 195 Bomlrcrger. Clenn 195 Roreykowski. A 180. 196 180 195 195 ISO 204 184 Burns. William — 180. 196 C— 190 184 Clears . J 180 Cler. Phil ... 202 180 Craft. Boh 188. 200 Cuocinello. D 180 202 177 D— D.iili.m. P. 180. 181 184 Dev. M ' 180 IKS Dosch. Peggy 177 Dobbs c. 200 Drier. 1. 180. 201 Dvezelkam, A ISO E— F.bel. Nancy 177 205 F— . 200 Fotl B 180 181 Frazer Dave 205 112 138 249 Zielwrt, Robert K. Zicsse, J. 249 11 i 136. 249 103 Zimmerman. Marcia ... 142. 249 112 104 167 249 141 249 Za i VPflhdn 101 Index C— Carskr. R . .. 200 176 202 180 176 177 Could. Bill 202 195 Cmchowskl. Gerald .. 188.189, 190 H— 195 200 Heybrack, £). 180 202 184 196 Hunt, William 202. 203 I- laggard, Robert . ... 176 I ■ :m !;.-•» fi iss Imnmgs, Dr Witt —.......... 185. 200 Johnson, K. .180 Johnson, J. .—................ 180 Johnson. L.________________ ... 200 K— (Calvin, D. ____________________ 180 Kannenberg. Thomas ............. 202 Keene. J. 200 Keller. Harvey ............ 188.202 Kclcpouri . Thomas___________ 180.196 Ktinbcr. Robert ...._.......... 18 Ktamrr. Larry................ 185.200 Klarnor. Mrs. Larry ...--------- 199 nag Mfti 196 Kluge. Herman 170.195 Kncuscl. Thomas ... 176. 188. 189. 190 Knocbrl, R. .... 180 Koch. Deborah .............. 199,201 Korpella, D. ................... 180 Kraeft. Am»in .. 190.181,905 Krlkdas. L.......................180 Kurtus, R._____________________ 200 Kremka. Ray ... 183 Ldbott, D. .. U Mais, J. 190 180 257La son. Bunny 109 195 180 . ISO M— la Kill C. ISO MaittLr. A. ....... ISO 180 177 Mozurldcuicz, Sue 177 180 180,202,203 188.202 Mir.iwb. P. 180 MWwicx. Duane 193 188. 190 Mor. K 180 Mole in l.i, Jon ............. 195 170 Mueller. Mark 18-1 180 .200 N— . ISO. 182 O— Obrnnaycr. Jrrry 196 Opfo. D 180 01 6, Dick - 188 Otto, William 20.5 P— Pedersen. D 180 Piflnoviv, Daw 188 Pnl.ikmv ki. Al 1S5. 197,200 Putney. Cordon 184 B— 180 lUtiiK'duf, Karl 176 180.181.182 ... 188,20-1 188 180 180 Riley M. 200 195 180. 202 180 195 180 180 S— 180 . . 205 ISO 184 181 Sheldon. Dave Slim W 106 ISO 202. 21X3 ISO Stanton. Ron StrpiiaytT, Mike . 188. 202 105 195 ISO 180 T— ISO 1S5 200 TiHemo, Ralph .. 176 200 . 181 204 Turner, Marite — 177 u— Uchrlr, F. 180. 182 V— VlKuc, Jerry 197 Vincent. D 18S. 190. 200 W— 201 Wamk-ke, David Warwick, J. 205 ISO Wctiftatz. 'Bob 185. 200 Wcdcy. D 200 West. Ronald Wldcra. II. 180 Winter. W 200 V— Ymmgqulst, W 200 Z- 1S8. 190 Zrrbcl, T. 200 Ziintncr, M iso Zirliel. R 200.201 Buy and Sell Books at tyxeetiA CAMPUS BOOK STORE New Used Text Books 3126 N. DOWNER AVE. Milwaukee 11, WisconsinIt was an honor and privilege to provide THE IVY with fine photography THE PLATZ STUDIOS Phillip H. Gutenkunst, President ... Four Milwaukee Locations ... And il 111 Ik an honor and privilege lo rrratf I’l.ATZ STUDIO photograph for all University of W iwoniin men and women •» thrj go through lifeGraduate of University of Wisconsin Attended Purdue University Life Insurance Marketing Research Robert D. 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