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

 - Class of 1964

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 221 of the 1964 volume:

 Contents Faculty Activities Organizations A thletics Seniors Volume Xo. Ill Ivy Publications University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin 3A man's greatness can be measured in terms of his loyolty to a cause, his dedication to his work, his ability to lead, and his unfaltering faith in his fellow man. At UW-M, the cause is higher education and to this he dedicates his life so others may gain. With the firm desire of a general he leads, advises, and guides others in developing their strengths and skills And should problems arise, social or academic, large or small, he patiently gives constructive understanding advice to those who seek his help. Because of his dedication to UW-M and its students, we dedicate this book to him.Luis Bustamante 5A Panorama of Student Life 674Administration Fred H Harrington UW President J Mcrtin Klotsche Provost 10Board of Regents (Right to Left front) Edit E Jcnten, Jonrvvillc, Jocob F Fned'ick, Mllwoukee, A Mott Werner, Sheboygon; CoH E Steiger. 0%hko h, (bock row) Kenneth L Gre«r»qu.»t. Roctne; Charles D. Gelott, Lo Crosse; Arthur De Berdeleben, Pork Fall ; Gilbert C Rohde, Greenwood. Mourice B Potch. Mod »on. (mining) Angus B. Rothwell. II Chorles Vevier Vice-ProvosrCollege of Letters and Science Joteph Boier College oI Letter ond Science Deon The College of Letters and Science is divided up into four divisions: biological sciences, humanities, physical sciences, and social studies. Any student registered in this college is taking a general basic course. He may do so for four years and earn either a B A. or B.S degree, or he may transfer after two years to another school which requires two years of o bosic course, such as education, commerce, or pharmacy. The initial two years must include studies in all four of the divisions. Graduate work is offered in olmost every subject. 13 Michoel SKurm«n Science Anoooie DconRobert R. Howord Anthropology Choirmon Jock Wosserman Am History Choirmon Peter Solomon 8c»ony Chairman Roy U. Brombloy Chemistry Choirmon Mory Ann Burns Classics Chairman Wolfgong B. Fleishman Comparative Literature Choirmon Departmental Chairmen 13Edward 0. Holts English Chairman UAlon D. Corf Hvbrow Studies Chairman 15 Louise Smith NursingEunice Bonow Phormocy Chairman Rickard W. Pelt. Philosophy Cholrmon Jome M. Martin Physres Chairman Morvin Summer Harry L. Madison Nonna 0. Skew Political Science Choirmon Psychology Choirmon Slovic Longooges Chairman toQuentin f. Schenk Soctol Work Professor Robert Notcitem Sociology Deportment Choirmon Melvin H. Miller Speech Choirmon Henry W. Hoge Spon'.h Portuguese Choirmon 17School of Education The School of Education prepares the student to instruct others. Each student entering this school must first have two years of a bosic course to qualify. This school offers a B.S degree to those in art education, elementary education, exceptional education, physical education, ond secondary education. Teacher certification courses are given to students who have bachelor degrees in subjects other than education. Graduate courses are also offered. UWM has many educational laboratories, including the campus elementary school, Reading Clinic, Speech Clinic, Audio Visual Center, and the Curriculum Library. There are eight organizations connected with the teaching professions, three of which are honorary: the Art Student's League, Music Educators National Conference, Phi Mu Sigma, School of Education Club, Sigma Alpha Eta, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, ond Phi Lambda Theta. For all students in education, one year of physical education is required. George W Denemark School of Education Dean is William Jenkins School of Education Associate DeanHelmut Summ An ond Art Education Chairmon Gerald T. Gleoton Elementary Ed«xof»on Chairman Robert L. Erdmon Exceptional Education Choirmon Eloita Rue Library Science Chairman Herman Klugo Physical Education Choirmon Richard Hart Secondary Education Chairmon Departmental ChairmenDivision of Engineering The College of Engineering is, os yet, not complete at the UWM campus, with Courses being offered only through the freshman and sophomore years. These are divided up into seven areas of study: chemical engineering, civil engineering, civil engineering ond city planning, electrical engineering, engineering mechanics, mechanical engineering, and metallurgical engineering or mining engineering. Jamet Vo Vleet Division o( Engineering Director _ Departmental Chairmen leonord F. Hill' Civil Engineering CHoirmon Webster Cbrotmon, Jr. Engineering Drewing Choimon George ilmergreen Electricol Engineering CKo rmor Verne Cutler MecKonicol Engineering CHoirmonDivision of Commerce The School of Commerce is such o brood field that each student must choose from one dozen fields that in which he will specialize In order to qualify for the School of Commerce, the student must take a general course during his first two years Both degrees of a Bachelor of Business Administration degree and a Masters of Business Administration are offered. Commerce can be combined with engineering, law, and the combination of engineering and agriculture, the latter two constituting a course in the Light Building Industry. There are four organizations connected with this profession: Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Society for the Advance of Management, and Beto Gamma Sigma, the last of which is an honorary organization Herbert Klingman Division of Commerce Director Extension Division Frederick Olson Extension Division Associate Deon 21School of Fine Arts The School of Fine Arts, newly formed this yeor, offers four-year curricula in Art, Music and Theater. Curriculum in the field of Dance is still in the planning stage. An Inter-Arts major in the Fine Arts, which is also offered. Graduate curricula leading to a Master of Science deg- gree is offered in Art and Music. "Art and Music education combine both the schools of Fine Arts and Education ' A student entering the school of Fine Arts will find that his progrom during the first two years closely resembles that of the School of Letters and Science. Adolph Suppon School of fir Arts Deon Departmental Chairmen ■ — 22 Adolph Suppon Cho-rmon of Th«otre ArtsStudent Affairs Doris Ann Stacy HiqH School Reiot ons Director Ircno M. Boxok Director of Admissions ond Records Dean Robert E. Norris Charlotte Wollaeger Dean of Wonders Louis C. Stomotokos Deon of Mon Ben Sullivon Counseling Director Maxwell Frccmon Dean of Groduote School Carmen Witt Student Activities Co-Ofdiootor 23from the dust The new Generol Clossroom Building 24UWM Student Union THERE ARISES . . .Students Walking from Lophom Hall A UNIVERSITY Lopham Hall 26in 1955 the University of Wiscon sin-Milwoukee wos created. Storting with only two Structures, an early century Main Building and a red brick field house, UW-M has since added nine buildings. The first addition was "E" annex. In September of 1961, UW-M purchased two buildings from Milwaukee Downer Seminary — Garland and Pearse Halls. Another step toward meeting the demand for more classrooms wos the addition of the science building, Lap-ham Hall. The Fine Arts Music Hall was completed in 1962 And finally, two new structures, the Union and the Generol classroom building, are adding their outlines to the University skyline. (The New) Fine Arts Building28 The Main BuildingThe Campus Elementory School Gorlond Holl MTo meet the needs of the outstanding student the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee has developed the honors program within the College of Letters and Science. Its purpose is to provide through special opportunities a greater chance for the qualified student to explore the academic spectrum Among the areas of honors studies are anthropology, botany, classics, economics, English, French, Italian, German, geography, history, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, Spanish, Portuguese, speech, sociology and zoology. To qualify for admission a student must be in the upper ten per cent of his high school class and be accepted by the Honors Committee Continued participation is dependent upon maintenance of a B or higher overall academic average and the earning of an A or B in honor classes. The type of instruction offered varies with the area of study. Lectures, discussions, laboratories, tutorials and seminars are all utilized to help the student study in depth The honors seminar approach is being used for the first time this year All honor students ore required to take at least forty credits m honor courses. Those completing the honors program in conjunction with their regular studies are awarded their Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts with Honors. The program is promulgated under the guidance of Dr. Herman Weil, chairman, and the other members of the College of Letters and Science Honors Committee. 31R.O.T.C. Provost's Review is the climax of each school year, The high point in eoch cadet's ROTC career is his commissioning during his senior year 3233Brig Gen Roy W Peters reviewing the onnuol Provosts Review Provost J Mortin Klotsche congratulating outstanding cadets The highlight of the fall social training is the Protocol Dinner-Donee 34The feature of the school year is the annual Provost's Review with the cadets displaying their drill skill IMony full time ormy professionals direct the intricate parts of the R O T C program. A finished R.O.T C means recognition a cadet con be proud of.fint MS ffSTivm John Ciordi A featured attraction of the summer semester is the Fine Arts Festival. Each year a number of world renowned artists assume residence at the University of Wisconsin-Milwoukee. The 1963 artists in residence included John Ciardi, author, poet and translator of Donte's Divine Comedy; Ruth Currier, master of modern dance, Robert Whitney, nationally known composer-conductor; Katharine Kuh, art editor of the Saturday Review; New York Woodwind Quartet and the New York String Quartet, prominent string artists; and Walter Enters, nationally known director. 34 Ruth Currier and her husband in concertThe Fine Arts Quortet In Concert Also featured in performances were Leon Fleisher, nationally known pianist; Frank Glazer, concert soloist and Alan Watts, expert on Zen Buddism Performances included the American premiere of The Revelation by Rene-Jean Clot, summer evenings of music, modern dance recitals, art films and workshops on the skills of art. In addition to presentations through performances each of the artists in residence lectured on their special talents. With the end of the season those who attended were richer culturally. The University also became richer as the Fine Arts Quartet has remained as permanent artists in residence. Alan WattsThe UWM Union Presents Miriam MakbaThen Vice President Lyndon Banes Johnson keynoted the fourth annual Governor's Conference of the United Nations May 4, 1963. •oUnion Staff Rod Marquordf Dick Houlihan Bob Trotalli Eusenia OrthPEAK NIGHT Tou Kappa Epsilon won Peak Night's best ski trophy for their skit "Fifi la Touce" a take off on the Broadway hit "Irma la Douce ' Second place went to Delta Sigma Kappa for "O'Oyly Carte Buffet " Kenwood hall and Sto-well house won the organization speciality act trophy for their performance of "All Thumbs." Singer Jerry Berndt and Joan Winston took the independent speciality act trophy. Tau Kappa's set was a Parisian side walk cafe. The act consisted of dialogue and songs. The second place skit presented by Delta Sigma Kappa, "D'oyly Corte Buffet," was a collection of the well known works of Gilbert and Sullivan Two very familiar operettas represented in their skit were H M. S. Pinafore and the Mikado. Other acts which vied for trophies were Delta Zeta in "Collegiate Clock Watchers" and Phi Sigmo Epsilon in "TV Takeoffs." Kenwood hall ond Stowell house act, "All Thumbs" consisted of four people. Two people dressed in formal weor sang a song in unison and then a round. Following this they recruited members of the audience and taught them the song. Besides these acts there were Alpha Sigma Alpha's 'Japan Goes Jazzy ' and "Sound of Music" done by Gamma Phi Beta. Also included was the independent specialty act done by Jerry Berndt and Joan Winston for their folk singing. Peak Night 1963, was well attended by more than 1,000 students, faculty and guests. 44Jerry Berndt and Joan Winston 45«447 A winner1 smil®,Jeonn Schcdcf. Pan Hellene Council PreixJent, completed her term of off e on Ihii night Amol-o Went of Alpha PHj occeptt a cSo o'sH‘P o o«l for her soror ty from Jeon Keppel. Janice Melotlk of Gommo Phi Bcfo occeptt the first place trophy for scholarship for her sorority from Jeon Ponhellemc Council, the coordinating body for the eight sororities on campus, held its annual scholarship dance on Saturday, April 6, 1963, at the Milwaukee Elks Club Ballroom. This dance gives the Council on opportunity to present its scholarship owards to the best achieving sororities. Highlighting the evening, called Greek Holiday, was the presentation of the traveling trophy to Gamma Phi Beta for the sorority's 2.7499 overall scholastic overage, and the presentation of red roses to Jeanne Scheeler, outgoing council president. Second and third place scholarship awards went to Chi Sigma Lambda for its 2.7345 average, and to Alpha Phi with a 2.714 4kGREEK HOLIDAY Guests of Konor, Decn orvd Mri Robert £. Norr»s 0 "«d Provost and Mr J Martin KlotscheSpecial Services Mi« Gonooi checks o student's blood pressure Miss Morie Merkel serves os or odvisor for foreign students Mr Fih informs a student obout the firvonciol ords ovoiloble Dr Lee Molthews os Director of Ploce-mcnt ossists seniors, Qrodoates. ond alumm m obtoming employment. 50SI Jiaroara JjafisireriMILITARY BALL 1963 The 1963 Military Boll Queen Jane Ebcrhordt Selecting the onnual Military Ball Court is an important procedure in the making of a successful Mil-Ball. The student body selects five finalists from a total of eight RO.T.C. sponsored candidates vieing for a spot on the Mil-Ball court, and possibly, for the title of Mil-Ball Queen. Those in attendance at the formal event vote for their choice from the five nominees. After the winner is announced the remaining four girls automatically become the new queen's court of honor. The Ball, attended by R O.T.C. cadets and their dates, is a full dress affair. Lending a military note to the dance is the ceremony surrounding the coronation of the new queen. A grand march is also held in which high ranking officials and student cadet officers are presented The biggest moment of the 1963 Mil-Ball came when the five finalists were escorted to the stage beneath an archway of crossed sabres. Then the queen was announced. Jane Eberhardt, Pershing Rifles candidate, was named to succeed 1962 queen, Bonnie Clork. Miss Eberhardt's election was announced by Randy Ronda, Scabbard and Blade president, and she was crowned by Penny Petzold, a member of the 1962 Military Ball Court. Miss Eberhardt and partner, Cadet Colonel Paul Sawyer, then donced the Queen's dance Members of the court were Lynn Korchunoff, Barbara Tutton, Bar bora Campbell, and Barbara Nor-mon. 5253 Th»» couple ii enjoying ihii danceueen7 jarbara Cja npbeff 7$arbora Yorman L unn 7( orc iunoff Military Ball 1963 7) arbor a 7uttonThe member of ihc Prom Court ore introduced to iKe Prom goeri PROM 1963 King Bob Schmidt and his queen Corol Solomon reigned over the 1963 Prom. A Roman Holiday set the mood for the evening. Gladiators, fountains and other mementos of Old Rome flourished everywhere in the Milwaukee Elks Club. Members of the court were: Ginny Murphy, senior; Linda Guthrie, junior; Marilyn Merklyn, sophomore; and Sherrie Jovonovich, freshman. 36 The crowning of the 1963 Prom Quean, Corol SalomonPre«ntirvg; Sherri Jovonovich ond her date Ginny Murphy or»d her dote. Marilyn Merkltn and her dale. 57 Undo Guthrie and her dote JJr o n Queen Caro Salmon 7i my Robert Scfunicfi Jinny Tlfurpfiu Prom 1963Alpha S gmo Alpho'i Hoot, "Let's Whole 'Em". won the Provost oword. two trophies, and th cvcroll cash prize. Too Koppo Epsilon ond Alpha Phi’s award winning Hoot, "Football Bigger Than Ever", won the top frotcr-nity trophy ond third ptoce cosh oword HOMECOMING Tn Slg's "Gentle". 60In the r golden robes the member of Chi Sigmo Lombdo ond Beto Chi frotermtie perode down Wisconsin Avenue with their oo'dcn Buddho ROTC stor football plover Smile Qirls, you are on candid Comoro 617t ing "Roger JCr e e Queen Diane Jlteicfef, ane f 6 sAy JlCary .Jackson Homecoming 1963 The bond lues o "rtew" formation 64CIom. twi'f itWinter ftAo"' WHo» big ce cube?.Carnival Alpho Omr on Pi oc cepts the first ploce trophy for their rendition of the Telephone Song. Delrc Zcto Soror.ty occepts the third place trophy Ot the University Sing. There IS o melody in the oir 45 ' + •• Tnongle Fraternity's nativity scene wos first in the Ice Sculpturing Contest 69University Student Government Bill M«tt USG President Dick DoorncV Treasurer Tom Collms V e President 69 Cheryl Johonnrt SecretoryUniversity Student Legislature UNIVERSITY STUDENT LEGISLATURE Row I (Loft to Right): Mrs Cormen Witt, Advisor: Tow Collins, Bill Mott; R chord Doornek; Cheryl Johannes John Stillmcn Row 2 (Loft to Right I: John Histop. James Huetiner. Terry Royt, Lynne Berry; Meryl Konstemcr, Mory Michel. Mory Toonen, Ron-old F %hcr Row 3 (Left to Right): Jomcs Plasterer; Poul Krouse, Michcel Flood; Michael Georges,• Andy Eilcr; Muriel Rodtke, Tom Czornccki, Jcrold Voigt. Jud e Kcenhier Row 4 (Lett to Right): Tom Miller. Robert Perkins; Somuel (Dunn; Richord Mann; William Long. Jr.; Kenneth Schreibcr; Michoel Bold«-koski, John Forkos; John Kokahl, Lawrence 6ifford- 70Student Row 1 (Left fo Righf): Cor' Ncumonn, Jorr « 0 Horvold Row 2 llefr ro Right): Corot Cuitor, Jc jr» Koppcl, Jody Korwe«L Row 3 (Left to Right): John B Keen, Fronk Wilton Sm.th The Student Court is one of the three branches of the University Student Government. Composed of nine justices, the Student Court has administrative responsibility in cases which arise from the USG Constitution or any legislation passed by the Student Legislature. Its judicial power also extends to appeals from traffic violations and to cases concerning student conduct in violation of administration rules. Justices are appointed by the administration, faculty and president of USG. to serve for the term of their undergraduate work. 71Freshman Cabinet Loft to rijht — Firit Row; Jim Huebncr, Ann Dovey, BorbOfO Howard. Soe Golie, Pot Bauer, Coryl Sovick, Don Corvon Second Row: Garotd Ney. Charlene Roberta. D«nnl» Dolerar. M.ke Jocobi, Terry Honno, Koron HoyW. Kurt Fronk, John Sanford 73USG DEPARTMENTAL DIRECTORS Row 1 licit to rtgbt) Tom Collins. Bonn Moyer, Hoi to ri«ht) RosoI Pichett Grffl fob H. Tom Mcmm, Mike Htlttihoff, Shelo Morrison, John Helme Row 2 I left Dmgmon, Lee Poulson, Judy Korweick In the words of 1963-64 U.S.G. President, Bill Mett, "Your University Student Government is the only campus organization responsible for voicing mass student opinion on all issues ' U.S.G. sponsors various social functions throughout the school year, including such major events as Freshman Orientation, Homecoming, The Winter Carnival and the Spring Prom. It accomplishes these events through an organization comprised of the Executive Branch, University Student Legislature and Student Court, subordinated by several committees: ■ Public Relations, Academic Affairs, Athletic Affairs, Sociol Affairs, Elections and Posters, Personnel, Art, International Affairs, and the Women's Department. In addition, U.S.G. publishes a newspaper, "The U.S.G. Light" and the "University Student Directory." A new project this year was sponsorship of a radio show on WRIT, "On Campus." by Greg Fahos ™ Director of Public Relations, USG nCAMPUS All r-ght boys, no help from bch»nd The girl have their day The fifteenth annual Campus Carnival was sponsored by APO on May 3 to 4th, 1963. The field house was magically transformed into a Gay Nineties atmosphere. The first event started on Thursday at 4 P.M with the greose pole contest The winner was Bob Herron who represented the Lettermans Club Following this contest the girls got into the act with a tug-of-war competition consisting of eleven teams of ten girls each. The muddy mess found Sigmo Sigma Sigma pulling the plaque as the winning team. The Carnival theme of the "Gay Nineties" was carried out by 1 5 organizations. Butch Miller dressed as a keystone cop accepted the award for runner-up as Mr Gay Nineties and Sandy Block was runner-up in her old fashioned swimming suit as Mrs. Gay Nineties. Mr. and Mrs Gay Nineties were won by Randy Cooley in his straw hat and red and white blazer and Jeanne Grone-meyer in her white pumpernickel sleeved blouse and black skirt with roses. Scott Raser, Midway Chairman announced that Chi Sigma Lambda Sorority had won the proceeds trophy Other prizes were presented. Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity took fourth place for their booth. Third place was won by Phi Mu Sorority. Alpha Phi Sorority won the second place trophy for their crowded pink jailhouse First place winner in the booth category was Phi Sigma Epsilon for their black locomotive The traveling trophy awarded to the Overall prize of the Carnival on the basis of both proceeds and booth criteria went to Chi Sigma Lambda Sorority for their booth "Strow Hat Shake." The Carnival was said by all to have been a success. 7«I Don't tell us you're ofra d of heights! Don't fret girls, it will oil come out in the wash Jeanne Gronemeycr coptu'es title Miss 1900'sAround ond 0round we flO ond where it stops nobody knows. How would you like to be arreted by these two Aren’t you O little old . for ploying marbles. 77Pleose, sir. lor ond feother mo. but I con'r return the money! Ii's been stolen from us. HUCK FINN by MARK TWAIN Do you know who I hot slave, Joe. killed? Me’ Are you oil right, Joe? 7ftThe American PremiereStfOOQe ore the ways of love when a potion takes effect MID SUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM K The potion hos clone its toskWhot havoc con a potion wrought'’ by William Shakespeare 81 Troppcd by o women•2S3ORGANIZATION!It vBill Sticdemonn Editor In Chid V y John Sicpmonn Bonnet Aufetont George Richord Advisor Renee Rowling Senior Editor Ann 0,son Moreh 22, 1964 Loyout Editor Cliff Ewert Auoclote Editor Marilyn Bondomif Secretary Bob Koehler Advertising Monoger BORow 1 (left »© right) Tom Nowrocki. Borbo'bo Korbel, Ann Olson, Ruth Ritter. Row 2 llctt to right) Stephony Sue Schoenfeld, Morilyn Bondomir, Rene Rowlings, Morgoret Dooglos, Wendy Wegner. Raymond Mostollsh, Row 3 (left to right) B 'I Stledemono. Robert Koehler, Ken Smith. Poul B'eest, Joe Gosperetti, Tom Nowrocki Art Editor Joo Gosperetti Sports Editor Poul Breen Photo Editor Ruth Ritter Literary Editor Borboro Rayburn Editoriol CoordinatorASThe UWM Row 1 (left to right Jeon Keppel.Koy Tofgerion; 8et-, Lighrbourn; Suson Fink; Rowmory F Domoto, Lindo K. Hogmon Virgin o Scribner. Row 2 (Left to rightl Myrrm Collins. Raymond Todd; William Oonicl Kelly; Noil D Chnmoonsen; Paul D. Lowent, John Rose, Lawrence Bllornhy. 90 Executive Editor Mymo Collins ond Koy Torgorson tocklc One ol the mony problem thot toce o weekly newspaperPool Lowcnr, first semester sports editor, carefully plant hit weekly column "Words With Lowenr''. Kothy Rudrod. Fcoture editor, tokes O break from plonn.ng a schedule of articles for her roporteri 91The Music Department In Concert Milton Weber, conductor of the UW M and Wouknho Symphony Orchestra, drills the UW-M orchestra to perfectionAnd o fonfore of brois The UWM School of Fine Arts' Music Department is nationally recognized. Its curriculum features instruction in voice, instrumental and music appreciation. The department is staffed by a highly competent faculty, led by chairman, Leroy Daniels. Also aiding are the Fine Arts String Quortet, permanent artists in resident, and conductors Harry John Brown of the Milwaukee Symphony and Milton Weber of the Waukesha Symphony. Included in this year's program were numerous recitals, concerts and noon hour programs. The Big Sing featuring many of the choral groups in the Midwest was also presented. And Ihe sfrengih of botwont And anc mtflhty tobo make a symphony 93UNIVERSITY CHOIR Row I (lef »o right) Thomos Hoelner, Ronno Swift, Sondro Burkort. Carol Ertsec, Michele Murphy, Prof Menon J, John-ton (conductor) Row 2 (left to right) Marge Strohochoer, Pot Muselmon, Koren Stolz. Wllliom Anderson, Goil Eberhordy, Ann Noyes. Mary Jone Jones. Vicki Moil. Morale Qu-rt, Mary Beth TriegloH, Pot Thompson, Potncio Boettchu, Karen Moeller. Row 3 (left to right) Al.ce Glick, Joanne Bischoll. Undo Norris. Gladys Rhodev Undo Lcmrow, Mory Ann Turner, Emily Nogcs. Dione Copery, Carol Rodcr, Caren Dingmon, Dtanne Sanger, Ann Wildenberg, Pat WolterslorM, Christine Kreznor. Row 4 (left to right) Ellen GriQO. Sue Grotse. Oennit La Breche. Joseph Grofwollner, Leslie Davis, Howord Beutler, Gerald Coyton, Drbby Luckhordt, Dorothy Wisniewski. Carol Puls, Paulo Joeckel, Vimto Dovis, Jeanne Zintcr Row 5 (left to right) Wolter Horn, William Schoefer, Bill romer, Rick Brietzmonn. Dennis Fountoin. Robert Evans, Dole Schoette, Mike Moren. Lon RodioH, Ted Mennlcke. Jerry Hogan, Dorlme Schuette. Donicl Emmos, Mortbo DavisThe students of the Mus-c Depart ment presented their first opero. the Italian classic, "The Apothocary" The Men's Glee Club and Triple Trio presented mony concerts during the school yecr The Tuncdo' , popular university end City entertainers, present their own Style of hormonic AmenconoPANHELLENIC COUNCIL Row 1 (Left to Right): Dionc Mouthey, Jeon Keppel. Barb Tutlon; Penny Pctzofd; CHarfotte Wolloepcr, Koty Petersen; Anne Collins; Dor«na Police. Row 2 (L«lt to Right!: Vickv Vetter. Joanne KohU'OQen. Judy Wendt; Gad Copeland, Morilyn Jospcrson, Jon Jelirtek; Nancy Mihlelien; Barbie Campbell Row 3 (Left to Right): Mary Jockson, Coro) Cutter; Btverly Ciamecki; Lynne F'edricb, Mary Michel, Dionc Kuebltr; Li« flic I 90DELTA ZETA (Social Sorority) ■ Row 1 (Left to Right): Mrs. Thomos A. Andntsch, Advisor; Colleen Shimaockos; Joyne Bortholmci; Cberie Jovonovich, Ellen Schmitt; Mory Wynhoff; Berry Wilhelm. Jeanne Gronemoyer Row 2 (Left »o Right): Sue Moites, Sondie Feilboch, Prifclllo KmieC'k, Monlyn Jospcryon; Jody Dulok. Mory Beth Fox; Penny Petiold; Koy Kubicek; Marion Roots. Row 3 (Left to Right): Suvon Beck, Joan Louben-hoimer, Sharon Hoftt; Emily NoyM, Karen Basele; Cyndcc Pooch, Noncy Pukoy, Judith Honsen. Row 4 (Loft to Right): Julie Ircink; Mory Ann Pood. Beverly Davis; Aftrid 6. Brenner; Joy Buck; D'one Harsher, Mory Ann Turner; Bonnie Gal left; Mary Steit . Row 5 (Left to Right): Borbara Sdho. Lynne Fredrich, Jo Reitmon; Dorothy Wosti; Koy Lynn Boehmc, Susan Skofar, Judy Go'lett, Joyce Schum-bocker. 97 NPHI MU (Social Sorority) Row 1 (Left to Right): Shoron Zvonor, Lynn Zvonor, Jacquelyn Krueger, Lech Boettcher, Jon« Galbraith, Janet Galbroith Row 2 (Left to Right): Judy Beierlc, Korea Rolland, Merle Zachorenko. Barbara Norman, Jon Jcllnck, Jane Salinger Jane Stouss. Ruth Web iter. Row 3 (Left to Right): Oianc Mouthcy, Jon Field . Jeon Keppel, Kathy W«t, Donna Dolphin, Carol Som. Corole Erdmon, Judy Taylor. Row 4 (Left to Right): Mary M.chcl, Elaine Monschen. Noncy Brocvdor, Georgia Rydell, Julie Vonwlow. Marsha Nawrocki, Judy 3iombcrg. Susan Mielini, Dome Bultmon 8 II GAMMA PHI BETA (Social Sorority) Row 1 (Left to Right) Dione Remhord, Jone Sibitshy, Modeling Bucblcv. Lois Ho «m, Ginny LuecLe. Jone Ebcrhordt. Barfooro Kohlhogen, Mory Jo Seonson, Koty Anderson. Row 2 (Left to Right) Hildo Word, Tom) Costrovinci, Ruth Hutchinson, Sharon Rowlond, Joonnc Kohehagen, Jon Melotlk, Mary Ferry, Bonnie Bauer, Sue Geroghty, Betty Moris. Row 3 I Left to Right) Lynn Jaros. Mory Soger, Nicole W hg rs. Jon Sheahon, Louise Lorson, Korol Nelson, Cathie Broohs, Jone Dryden 99ALPHA OMRICON PI (Social Sorority) Row 1 ( Left to Right} Dori Bcnsch. Noncy Mihlenen, Corolyn Go'bfO'Th. Gmny Lokto, Jonet Froelich, Row 2: Koiho'inc Londry, Becky Scholl, Glorio Gifford. Keren Gomm. Andreo HupuOT, Potrioo Riordon, Beverly Wipf Row 3: Sandro Buntrock, Kathleen O'Doy. Karlo Hcertel, Judy Host, Potrioa Alluon, Mory Lmehon. Mary Jone Jones, Sue SemcnioW, Row 4: Karen Glunz, Bonn e Leock, Corclynn Lindquist, Shcron Limherg, Ba'bora Dovis, Diene Kuebler, Marilyn AAerklein, Jon Schopf. Koty Petersen 100ALPHA PHI (Social Sorority) Row 1 (Left to Right): Karen Lliko. Secretary, Cndy Scod, Vice Pre».dent; Jocquie Stier, P»W denf. Amalie WC'SS. Pott. Gertr Row 2 (Left to Right): Irene Marti, Corel Brook.;, Loune Rydlcwicr Row 3 (Left to Right): Glona Ficbig, Vicky Vetter, Donna Pollock; Sue Smith; Borbara Krew; Betty Smith. Beth Johrwoo; Joonie Ritich Row 4 (Left to Right): Bonnie Lcmfrv Kr; Sharon Mollwit ; Jackie Adler, Noncv Borflett; irbora Sfuner. Bonito Poealo. Kathy Goume, Kathy Stabler, Barbara Baltstrer. Row 5 (Left to Right): Barbara Tutton; Sue Sterr Corol Dingey. Oonna Lottermoier, Eloinc Zillmer; Sandra Helkmd; Potricio HGnlon, Loune Mom, God Lorjcn, Mary Mookcrice, Cheryl Johannev 101ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA (Social Sorority) Row 1 {Lett to Right): Mrv George Dobbi. Adviior. Kothie Hotverwn. Suson Schroeder; Corol Cutter; Reno Rohleder Row 2 (Lett to Right): Mory Ellen H.ckOry, Judy Rcnch, Lome Zomonio; Ann Wollcr-bero; Betty lubbert; Judy Wendt; Ellen Gngg. Row 3 (Lett to Right): Kioro Rene Ruppert, Borboia Ber-xinski; Bngid McCotncy, Kathy Keon, Menbeth Hods© ; Noncy Settling; Bon to Loper 102 II CHI SIGMA LAMBDA (Social Sorority) Row 1 I Left to Right): Jeonnie Brown, Pot Curran; Sue Schmidt, Barbara F.sher; 0 one Neuredcr Row 2 (Left to Right): Diane Meiael; Carolyn Ruedt; Lynn Heltsley; Pat Juiten, Pat Sterner; Beverly Goulke; Pot Rofcnttcin Row 3 (Left to Right): Mary Hew, Dorn Vincent, Hcicn Ann Kopj; Judy ro «r. Barbie Comp bell; Jon Janowiki, Kathy 8osan«c Row 4 (Left to Right): Sandy Stanley. Liz Ehie, Sue Morte. Shoron Bubolz; Kothy Stauber, Sue Steminger, Karen Widem-jhek, Pat AAcCfone. 103 X 2 ASIGMA SIGMA SIGMA (Social Sorority) Row 1 (Left to Right): Mary Koejon; Sandy Block. Rio Hunger; Money Lewondowski, Anne Collins; Oorlme Schuotte Row 2 (Left to Right): Judith Dicr-oucr; Kothy ZweeL; Kotie Kihm. Koren Oleson; Dione Rotenberg, Sondro Mehrmg, Lcanne Mowr; Sandra Chechen. Sue Simon, Judith Lehmanr Row 3 (Left to Right): Pot Wolicrstorff, Jurd s Dierouer, Gail Copeland; Kothy SxinkewJci; Shirley Werhone, Judith Troub, Mylo Sorensen. Elcno Dioz; Coron Dingmon Row 4 (Left to Right): Beth Hurley, Lorraine Slouson, Diane Fcltcy Bcv Czornccki; Ncolo Neider. Louren Coles; Judy Lothrop; inara Prusis. Koren Schout. Mory Ann Brah, 104I DELTA OMICRON (Music Sorority) Row 1 (Left to Right): Sue Woflner, Judith Richard , Potricia Mohon (advisor), Sandro Burkort, Barbara Stol . Row 2 (Loft to Right): Coren CXngmon, Micho!e Murphy, Sharon Aw , Edith Gordon. Terry Christ ion-son Mortha A on Lerv Row 3 (Left to Right): Corol Thurner, Geraldine Achilles, Karen Moicch, Barbara Myers. Judy Stuchi. 105INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL I i I IALPHA EPSILON PI (Social Fraternity) Row « (left to Riqht): Morfm GoUvry.lh Rorry Go'lo» O3r Gol ro. Aloft R Subocfc. Row 2 (L H lo Rlqht): Slev Cordell. S»velly Row Stov Kurjoo; lorry GoJIoi. )tfl lonnyon, Row J Hell lo Ri9hl ; Jon Soger Worr«n JoccUon. P J..I I a went Alon lev mo. Robert Pctermon: Sher. -ryon Lublin Row 4 (UM to RigMli OovkS Waller. Cortro Kcven 11 Mike Ke tior, Ai|»n Silverwe.n, Edward Anhalt. .V.ike Pcriterv Marty Greenberg, Arnold Oubm.ALPHA KAPPA PSI (Social Fraternity) M Forbor, Reuben (Loll lo Rlfhl) Arvirew Sohlpp, Phri Hoinlior Rew 2: uoiy J BOM. Durum R. Cinilhkl, Thomo Wornke, Mtchocl C Dloiinok., Jomt A, Kottoror Row : Clyde J e-rgmon. Robert Scuddcr, T. S mi fo. Rxhord J Tomctyk. Alan ro©oer. Don 11061 0, Row 4: Robert Oomcr. John Locnvt, Wolter SchmcoKel. Thomot G Het»l II ALPHA PHI OMEGA Row 1 {Left lo Right): Woltcr KoeCsch; Dovid T tyen. SV.Hom Sternberg. Or. L- H. Mothew . Ad ivw. Derma Morfemen. George Fu, Adv or, Robert G'ohom; Rooer Monthe: ion Grtmore Row 2 (Lett to Right I: Ttyjmo Jocomet Kenneth Kuihie. Robert Fi t», R ichor d Slrehtow. Ronold Stomotl. Roger Looeen. John Kuiowsk-; -omen HonokJ, Roger Mock; Brxm Momott; Jeffrey £h»hor«Jt; Jeffrey Knepler Row i (Left lo Right): Jame Muetner. Dole Johnyon. John Kokati ; Ron Gro e, W.I worn Ohm; Joceph Boikerwygcn, Rxhord R on, Karl Johrv»on. Pool Bree t, Gerotd Heine Ocnotd Kiel. N.cfc Schooler; Gerold Ney ItWDELTA KAPPA (Social Fraternity) Row 1 (Loft to Right): Pawl Lycfclpn. advice. Oenmt riynn. Ocorvtv M i, Totoy Richard Lambert; John Manitcolco. Kirk V it»e Row 2 (Lott to Right): Tim PctzoW). WHtem An do nan. Thomot Miekarefc. c'r J Guttwio. Corv-nit McLoopMin. John Meyer, Jim mvtw Row J (Lott to Right): Oo«.d Flynn, Paul Bauer. )+n Morphy. Tom W.jmcwtki. Victor Go - e». Oove Otjon. Lorry Norton. John Wilton. Amorcxo Mile. D-tk Schmechel Row 4 (Lett to Right); Bill Petcrt; Raymond Gcelz. Robert Gokivwvo. Ocnald Starr, PM Micholovir Dnwt Koct. Robert Hi it Rom t v dx oh. Jomct ftc-lly. I A KDELTA SIGMA KAPPA (Social Fraternity) (Left to Ri«M) Joseph illicit’, John Pout Jcnc (AcKitofI. Spence Stoner, sb Biodtoy. (Ho. J) Gory Setx fcert, Jock Mi otf, Hartoie Ortlcr. Zcia Ztlco. Kent H-omofte. ISo» 3) Dennl LoK»y. Terry Broden, Kerooftr K«tC«V »v Oonnix Murphy. Georpe Cwtklowxki, G«'okJ Zunk, 0 k Herftet, Gory Perkint, (Row 4| Don Gerello, Tc«ry Con-itani, Jetfery Went, fticho'd Qoorrek, W.lhom Mike Mont. Pool KfOuM in II PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA (Music Fraternity) (Ull la B.ahl; OonnH cn»orrun. Robert Pogel. (•toroid Janten. Themov W Jomhiy, Jom i A Fochow. ion A Rinko (Row 2) Joseph M Chopp, Don Nootifty. Pou McMillm. Ale Sot ? Roper M,r.tcfinuc , JeAn J Stucki. OonrMV G AAOd»©on M2I PHI SIGMA DELTA (Social Fraternity) Ro 1 (Left t» Right.: Richoril M.n . W.H Ros mo"; Po Of Gantsorow. Lowreoec Siloniky. Alon Motto f. Jock Porter, Richard Fvhi. David Horuher Ro 2 (Left to Right): Wayne Dalm, Robott Col bert. Rob«tt Hartjmoo; fctiel Sftundel. Joseph Palmisano. Brian Keilmon, M-ltan Robe. Jeff'ey Oomnitr. Chariot Rapport Ro 3 loft to Right): S'even Cchcn, Stephen Lumet; Stuart Schwartx. Normon Cohen; Steve Levin, Howard Lcwb. Martm Goldstein, Neal Lewis 113PHI SIGMA EPSILON (Social Fraternity) Ro. I l,li to R.«M). AJ Mender. Gory Itniu . William 3 jiUnogi«. Gal Mendoocn; Lawrence GiUwd I Roy La Co » Row 2 (Left to Right). Jom« Heddench. Oennn M-jllent. M.» Roller. Michael Mconey. Michael Z rrami. Loun Mon . Jock Klein Row I iLeft to Right! Ify Mittehteodt. Gtonn Nu olt r. Robert W Maffick. Raul Sawyer; tr»c Oletcm. Icoeph I ok do Jomet P Behkno. Oxk Maim Row 4 I left to Right) Robert Pratrv Ncol Sctvcedec; Ken Sorgi. Roger Roach; Dov a Sfronde. No»mon Seege . h a«i Bufrko $ 2 E 114TAU KAPPA EPSILON (Social Fraternity) Row 1 (l«tt to ItiqMI: Vnith N lock E Oehrondi; lahn G tCnwrc; Gory M Moil monn, Rcna d Fohp Ro » 2 iLett to Rt«Ml: Ge o d flood, ft.ck Scholk, Oovid Mame»n.k' Don Go tt l, Jam Rudoloh, Bob Schotfor, 0o«O Muicivnike Row J (Lett to Ri M : Richard Walk; Dove Good ton, John K oiler. Clmt Brown. Gerhonj W W« », Jomet Lot Dole Dirkv lock McG l' ■ » (Loft to R o it;: Ocnnit Kult. Do-c Com-» ll. 8 1: A»n »on Ted WotNv 5»vh Rotnuek. Mike Oioomor, Jahn forkot, Wiliiom W, Butt ' P f r Von Roc IISTRIANGLE (Social Fraternity)BETA CHI (Social Fraternity) Front Row (L-R): Thomas Mvjrsd. Wmn Bellonit. frcder-ck town, Gory tvons. Richard Gruenhcoen Second Raw (L-RJ: Thomas Otw.i. Jotfph Sweeney. Michael Pemck. Gearoe Motvmwoft. Third Row (L-R): Posd knklni, Michael McCarthy, Lawrence Loh, Retort Chrhordf, Rodney Gehrig. AMf d Shumaker, Howard Pleak, Wayne Mueli fourth Row l»R): Retort Schroml, David oel 'Khora, William BertCOOS, Rcoort Whtoke». Richard Bosley. Chris McCann. Michael Coders. Ch ittcoher Xav.«r fifth Row t-R): Jom«» Bocoo. Rotert Schmidt, Scf Jomev A shard. M.cho«f Chromm, Charles Woshfxirn. Jov Brnkman. Jomos Duadalo. Ro-lerf Cvons. Pofr-ck Touhor, Jock Qao d. Missing Richard Jchmfon. Kenneth impel Nikola Rostich, James Spyogue. 117(Loft to Right) R. C Bradley, Gecrge Cwiklowski, Pool Krouie, I Row 2) Gory Perkins, Richord Gruenhagcn. Ocnnit Lohey. James J. Sprlel, Spence Stoner, Gerold ViQue. Martin Goldsmith. Gory K Schubert. (Row 3) Terry Brodcn, Kenneth Ketelhohn, Donold Beielto, W F. Borker. R R. Doomck, Terry Constont, Dick MerestRow 1 (Left lo Right): John H. Engelmann, Grorm Netko; Rob«(t Hoghei, Nodfne Poch, Phil Kammerer Row 2 (Left to Right): Bo'bo'o Timmler, Jcneonc Doihom; Sondv Stanley; Karen Oleson, Olgo Kl »n Row 3 iLcft to Riqht): Shoron Swondo, Bcrbo'o Wendt. James Bet ; Poul Gut ch, Judy McCann; Loit Mochmoer. Row 4 (Left to Right): Bill GotknecHt, Jim D Lovghren. Levin Lountion, Cod Stompo; AAa» Rodel; Theodore Ikeler; Richord Gruenhogen 119Row 1 Nancy Trucbenboch, 8rcndo Metilor. Corol Jeon Oomm, Mory Jon© Jones, Mary Jo Swonson, Betty Hostreitcr, Cathy Schuppr Row 2 Joyce Knuppel. Pot Rohde, Borboro Lukosxok, Gior-o Jensen, Lindo Cohen, Donna HundertmorV,, Margie Quirt, Ruth Seholi Potr cio Meyers Row 3 Jane Kczmierctok, Shoron BoerSChinger, Kathryn M Hostreiter, Panvosh Soremckh, Joanne Kohlhogen. Barbara Kohlhagon, Jone LoVrtjlefte, Gotl Grunow, Jean Nigrelli, Jone Petersen Row 4 Potricio 8rinkmcnn, Pot Melon, Mary Roznsurog. Karol Nelson, Bor bora Kopecky. Lynne Berlelsen, Kothy Goertner, Toni Morcis, Ann Wi denberg. Row 5 Debfcy Luckhordt. Susan Mlelenx. Jon Schopc, Betto T Pullen, Rodtke Mcirlol, Shoron L. Miller. Cheryl Seorl, Koty Petersen, Mory Dunn. • 21Row 1 ILcft to Right': Susan Wngley, Renee Pron.ca; Sue Wcn. orl, Dom Jarowiky; Elinor Koufmonn. Julie Steilein. Mory Langley, Donna Hidde; Kathryn Huis. Marilyn Bruce Suson Olson Row 2 (Left to Right): Lillion Cotto. Alice Glick Koren Wcsemann, Lon Vitato; Karen Stolx, Pomelo Gricp. Barbara Notcboart; Karen Schultz; Mory-nell Eichlenloub, Jeon Grutzmochcr Row 3 (Left to Rightl: Marlene Winkler; Amro NyHus. Dione Cupcry, Judy Schoefer, Conch.to Martinez. LoriSJo DemcxuL; Sue Cooper. Sandra Schlosser; Koy Johnson; Jcon.ne Holxbouer, JoAnn Mcllhcne. Row 4 (Left to Right): Jocn Limpert. Bonnie Ulr»Ch; Lindo Greene, Kothryn Horrii; Joanne Krause. Elio Schmidt; Bernadette Markl. Mary Ellen Schneider Bonnie Leuck Sharon Tolcott.PEMM CLUB Row 1 I Left to Right) Kothy West, Ruth Hecney, Judith Z.ttol Row 2 (Left to Right! Sue Iwrmonn, Coro) R«w( Moron Rorcol. Kothy GooUcr, Morie Roffaele. Geri Meyer. Donna Niemuth Row 3 I Left to Right) Judy SchmiedHn. Dion Ropc.cwct, Nancy Rudolph. Bcrboro Kopec ky, Lorroine Spies. Corol Kutpo, Arlene Cwiklimki. Noncy Brungrober 123PERSHING RIFLES (Left to right) Row 1: Alois J Kempl. Justin Got I Ire id. Motor Allen A Buergin, r R Coptem Kenneth G. Heticl, Copt Lee F. Wirtet, Jim Kaium, Ernest O Rose. Thomas J 8owe Row 2: Bud Bakken. Carl Hentsch, Jim Mellon, Edwin Oumke, Donald Krueger. Pool Warner. Milton Klmgspom, James Jeschke. Edwme Divine, Row 3: Michoel E. Ziedler, John M. Sanford. Potrick Irwin, Neil Crondoll, Jerry Debbon, Charles Pomcrenmg, Dennis Collins. Georg Monahan. Rocki Toylor, Roy Zimmermom, Row 4: Rick Breitimann, David Tallont. Dennis Bistricky, Paul A. Turney. John J, Zywkke, Poul Humke. Mark Corrigan, Michocl B Wiker. Patrick Hetrick, Row 5: Jeffrey Zink, Dovid Cholko, Dennis A Hoobor, Richord Simons, Richord Corrigan, Allan Horbort, Jr.. Wilfred Vidal, James Sodkovich, Richard CywinskiPHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Row 1 (Lett to Right): Dorene A. Mocforlonc, Patrick J Ovmki, Gary S. Corroo. John Velk. Kim Henderson; Dr. Chorlet H Borrtitem (Adviser); Michael Schwarts; Morionnc Gcppert, Cno'len Hoot Row 2 (left to Right): Paul Sonderv Charles Cokam; Morvin Pahl; James Pen no; Al Lulling. Jam? R Brim; Mkhoel L Chcndlor; Gary L Burmeitier. Row 3 (Left to Right): Thomas Gollx, Alon Deltmenng, Dovid Grcymont; John Ccrmglio, Jomcs Gospcreiti, Tom Fett»o; John Glemtoocki, Glen Burm-ister; Jim Behling Row 4 (Left to Fight: Richard Wa hkuhn; Jack Berginx; Joel Thomson. James Corbett; Michoe Marcetich, Gordon Sauer; Charles Danner; Tom Sanders, Gerald Nelexen; Walter Sthokal I2SPHI KAPPA PHI (Honorary) Row 1 (Left to Right): Ortho Wilner, Joseph Boicr; Chorlotto Wolloe-gtr. Sontord Golm; G'occ Lund Row 2 ILcft to Right): Eve Porrsh, Lyr n Hum, Alice Strong; Agnes Sh.pmon. Row 3 (left to Right): Glonn Riddle, Nodine Poch; Joseph Mangiomcle; Judah Richords; Morie Merkel; Todd Remeck. 126SHEPARD ALUMNI HOUSE Row 1 I Left to Right): Pat G«er, Jane Chrljtenvjo; Tereso Johnson; Jill Reis. Serb Jenkins; Marilyn Trcellcr; Sue Sterr. Row 2 ILeft to Right): Lois Ann Schulz; Mary Ungemoch; ClOre Lovig. Oicne Rosenberg; Mr: L H Hockworlhy, Heod Resident, Mary Oohro. .Mary Pichette, Koren Bernier. Row 3 ( Left to Right): Lor Kryroh; JoEU«n Bryon; Jon Blasczyk; Jon Nelson, Jean Bergmonn; Cheryl Miller, Pot WodeI Row 1 (Loft to Right); Yvonne Wiese, Ellen M. Loebcl, Claire Roh-linger, Sharyn Formon, Judy Huberty. Row 2: Karen Crowe, Harleenc Hoffman, Marly Deitch. Korea Hcrold. Kaaren Poweu, Diane Ncune-der, Judy Bemng, Coro Olcto Tolley Row 3: Lillian Lokritx, Lynn D Zorerr, Mary E. Houser. Sirton Zechmon. Lor ie Zmanio, Joyc R Fronxen, Noncy Trucbcnboch, Mcrtho Silverman. Row 4: Cherio Ftsfvcr, Corol Cutler, Virginio Sandgurtt. Florence Feldman, Suton Hlovka. Noncy Hooi, Potty Steiner, Altco Strong Row 5: Catherine Z-mme», Ellen Pochefiky, SuxannQ Moore, Ann Rutledge, Jomci Homen, Frpdonc Tysxko, Anthony Epiceno, Rr.noId Zuehl. Carol Koliebe.Row 1 (Left to Right: Fred Kollicn, Den Cotrone, Jomes Bcllond, Mrs Thompson, Fredrlc Kinkel, Lorry Oustcrlmg, RicHord Le Memo hicu Row 2 (Left to Right): Gregui Merrodo. Dovid Sodcrlund, Thomas Gcnncrrr an, Homivland Strodo-Jockson, David Kienost. Karlo Bull, Roy immermon, Mike Petrie , Robert Grgur ch Row 3 (Left to Right): Hirom Meicr dcx, Robert Walker, Vic Gouthier, Richard Stork, William Pcee. Lon Radloff, Jirr Dugdole, Robert Pfeiffer, Armando Tncno, Lorry LobRow 1 (leli to Right): Rodney Morquardt, Mary Jeon TrOtoHi; Bob Shreffler; Koren Grego . Bock im; Sheilo Mocrkon, Bob Troealli Row 2 deft to Right): CHomta Stillermcn; Helen Thompson; Elizabeth Gibson; Carlo Rodke. Lynn Berry Row 3 deft to Right): Ba baro Schmitt; Rosio Stopp; Borboro Sheo, Short Barkm; Beverly Scheer; Bob Koehler; John Helme, Mary Joan Treis. Row 4 (Left to Right): Brian Marriott; Earl Bossard; Muriel Rodke; James Schucnemcnn; Walter Koebiic'h, Miehoil Rlchordson; Dirk MurphyUNIVERSITY PLAYERS EXECUTIVE BOARD (Seated left to right): Mike Grumley, M.cKoel Mochug, Emma Wells. Dorlyrsc Berg (Stonding): Fronk SuHchok. Evelyn Schuster 134Honorary Sponi h Society Honorary Gecgrophy Society 135Adjacent to the campus of UW-M, you will find o number of religious houses representing a cross section of the major denominations found in America. In addition to the religious groups that are represented with centers of their own and full-time religious advisors, a number of other denominations are represented by part-time, volunteer personnel. Why all of this interest on the part of the Church in young people in a seculor, acodcmic community? Whot relationship, if any, is there between the scholastic and personal lives of students and their spiritual life? What purpose do the religious centers serve for the students who frequent them? Religious And what are the objectives of these student religious foundations in respect to the university they seek to serve? The Church is interested, os is the university, in the development of the total life of the student However, the university cannot provide one ingredient to student development that the Church considers to be absolutely essential; namely, the spiritual. Becouse it is virtually imjx ssible to separate the spiritual from the secular existence of man, and yet because it is difficult for the university to provide spiritual training without violating definite principles of Church-Stote separation, the Church sees its role on campus os that of providing o spiritual dimension to secular education. From this standpoint the Church cannot be in the position of "using" the university, nor even in the position of protecting and sheltering its young members on campus from new concepts ond ideas in conflict with paro chial and traditional teachings Rather, the Church must be viewed through its religious centers, as providing religious atmopshere to the social and oco-demic lives of the students, os well os helping to broaden their educational horizons by enabling them to understand the relevance of religious faith to every other ospect of human endeavor While the Church looks to the university to provide vast bodies of facts and knowledge to its youth to prepare them for useful lives in various professions, the Church seeks to provide a philosophy of life by which to live. In this sense the student religious centers play an active contributing role in the total picture of university life Although the com pus religious houses are owned and controlled by individual religious denominations, the day-to-day direction ond supervision of these centers is largely the respon- seCenters sibility of the indivduol compus postor The compus pastor, is a representative of His Lord and church body, serving the total community. His is o specialized ministry He is primarily engaged in the work of counseling As religious advisor he is the one to whom young people come to share their problems and their joys. He is engaged in the business of helping students, faculty, and administrative personnel interpret the Christian faith by helping them to see it in proper relationship to academic problems. He is an administrator who has been given the tosk of coordinating the activities of the various committees which function under the auspices of his campus religious house; and it is his responsibility to see to it that these functions take place within the regulations of the university and within the scope of the doctrinol and practical theology of his religious body Most important of all, the campus pastor is a preacher who has been called to proclaim the gospel of Jesus Christ with understanding to those who are a part of the campus community Each religious center, under the direction of its campus postor, carries out its own program In some ways the functions of each student religious group are very similar. In other ways, because of individual denominational beliefs, the programs of the individual religious houses can be quite dissimilar But with all of their similarities and dissimilarities their gools are alike — to provide spiritual growth for young people by helping them understand the relevance of religious foith, and to make a positive contribution to the total life of the university as a place where "universal" knowledge, both spiritual as well as secular, is taught. by The Rev. Elmer J. C. Prenzlow, Jr. Campus Postor The Lutheran Church—Missouri Synod 137 -Gamma Delta The compiis center serves oil the needs of the students The Lutheran Campus House, 3073 North Farwell Avenue, is the center of the ministry to Lutheran college and University Students in the Milwaukee area. The campus pastor, Reverend E. J C. Prenzlow, Jr. serves as spiritual counselor to members of the Missouri and Wisconsin Synod The campus house is primarily a reliqious center which brings a spiritual dimension into the academic life of the student through worship, Bible study, and discussion groups. The house also serves as a social center on campus with eating, studying, and lounging facilities. Many activities and programs of the campus house are directed by Gamma Delta, International Association of Lutheran College Students. 136Row 1 (Left to right): Rev. Elmer J C Prcnrlow, Jr Lutheran Compu-. Pastor. Lon Pictr, Marilyn Troeller, Manlyn E Riemer, Marilyn Bondomir. Chene Fisher, Nadine Gilbert. Row 2 (Left ro right): Carol Oarfletz. John Khefl. Morionne Gcooert. Lorraine Spies. Porric-'a Renner, Joel Brodlkc. Dione Christensen Row 3 (left to right): Todd Rcmeck, Ed Long, Tom Kotus, George Richter Jr.. Karl Johnson, Oonald Rich, Thomas Grove. Paul Dcrgatr Early worship service ore conducted Ot the Lutheran Campus House 139Decofotino the Christmas fre« ot the Episcopal Rectory Episcopal Rectory's chopel cross The Protestont centers serve many of the student's needs. These needs not only include those of o spiritual nature but also fellowship with students of similor beliefs. Socially, they include a wide realm of recreational activities and meetings which stimulate intellectual discussions. 141Newman Club A view of the Cotholic compvt house—Ntwmon Club Fother Knege of Newmon Club. Students enioying lunch ot the campui houseRow 1 IleH to right: Mary Beth Slodky, Ccolio Thornes, Morgie Quirt, Dennis J Graf; John B Keen. Oenni» J Dunnum; Fr Raymond Kriegc. Ingrid Erickson; Barbara Modercic; Marsha Coe- nen Row 2 I Left to right): Kathy Moron Money J Gotion; Joyce Knuppel; Barbara Hockney. Corolann Hall. Barbara Baronowski; Judy Ann Moos. Claudia Heppcr, Rosie Raimonn; Ann Wildenberg, Kothy Baldewlct; Kay Turgoscn; Evo Mo i os von. Carol Romeo. Mory Lynn Oouncy Row 3 (Lett to right): Jean Schumann. Koth’een M Beyer, Raymond Mostolish; Sondy Kuihonck; Fronk B. Polcxymki, Carol Prltchord, Virg Goswr. John Lovrme; Jomes Pawlok; Fronk T CrivcUo. Morco Matje, Kothleen Shoemaker. Corl Heritsch, John Oorm, CSorters Roberts; Albert Villosenor; Mory Buchcl Row 4 Lelt to right): Carl Kcwol; Arvn Mone Dolnev; Chorles Kelly; Ken Lcwon-dowski; Kathy Susitri; R»chord Korolewski, Greg Pawtowski; James Dunrum, Edward L. Thekan. Rito Bacon, Cheryl Springer, Kay Hornngtoo, Dennis Collins; LeRoy Stelxer; Noncy Cothoun Row 5 (Left to right): Michoel Wood, Mory Ellen Groby; Comille Beckett; Alton R Horbort Jr , Art Kospor, Richard Gardner, Den Hjmmen, Robert Koctmarek; William R, Ewer; Chorles Kaiser, George L. He(t«r, Romon Cybri .ky; Ted Guriynski, W Scott Wcydo; Dav-d W. Krueger, Korcn Hoys, Dennis Grolmtki A view ot the new chapel alter in the recent addition to the COmput house IOChristian Science Club Row 1 !Lc4t to right): Cbcrie Jovonovich, Kathleen LcmeriM; Keren Daub, Cyndee Pogelt, Noncy Outiand. Row 2 ILcft to right): Koren Wendt; Mark Audier, Jr , Richard Breitzmonn, Ken Schreibcr. Robert Koehler. Chorlei Poleo . Janice Niebler University Religious Council Row I (Left to ri ht): Prof William Donnelly, Judio Kembtcr, Suxie Shimon, Nancy OutlarvJ. Row 2 (Lch to right): George Hallman, Jome-, Dolan. Ken Schrciber. Paul Swortwont. Arnold Snopt IBahai Bohoi Temple. Wilmciie ill One of tHe Foiih'i greatest leocherv Row 1 (Left to right): Chmtmo Kill, William Ncdden, Row 2 (Left to right): Lorry Chwandes, liodo'c Knox The Baho'i Faith was founded in 1863 by Baha'u'llah. It teaches the Unity of God, of Religion, and Mankind The goal of the faith is to revitalize mankind, breakdown racial, religious and economic prejudices; and to lay the foundation for a unified world society. The Faith is represented on campus by the Baha'i Club which seeks to inform the University community of the new faith through bulletin board displays, informal group discussion All the world 4 O tobcrnocle for one rpliglon 1963 London Conference and other means. IBill Kru09«r CROSS COUNTRY Bnon Murphy Nick Koit.ch Add three lettermcn, Brian Murphy. Bill Krueger, and Jock Stuck., with two voriily returnees, Nick Kostich ond Jim Kohls, sp e it up a little with o talented freshmon, Dan Smith, give •! the John Tiernev touch and you hove o fiood cross country teem Cooch Tierney's team deserves to be p‘oced first in this section, which has a theme ol tromworl through unity, symbolized by the chain ol athletes, by consistency olone. He repeated his second place finish behind slrong Plottcville in the Wisconsin State College Con fcrencc. from here on abbreviated WSCC, ago .ft •n 1963. Hu tcom brought VJWM sovorabic ond favorable publicity, to cose the tr.no of tome o those lopsided basketball ond football scores, m wirvnng the Wisconsin AAU title. Monogrom winners Krueger and Stucki were o productive running duet. Krueger was o first ploce winner in dual meets ogoinst LoCrossc, Mon clte ond Whitewater, Stucki wos second in the lottcr two meets. These boy. wore cxccpl mol m rhot neither wos excluded from the first five scorers m all the meets the team had, sove for the NCAA, Krueger, the team's lone senior, put on o fine career finish ogoinst formidable Man kolo State Monkoto's Merle Bryan ron o »ecord 15 minute 4 2 second three mile at the Cardmals Estobrook Pork course, but Bill's blistering 15:12 clocking pushed the farmer to his rapid pace The Cords ropcotcd os Whitewater invitat-onol chomps, edging out four other schools Krueger finished second; (trend Stucki wos one ploce bock of him Another fcoture of the seoson was when Kost h, Krueger, Kohls, Stucki ond Smith oil broke the tope first ot 16 53 ago-nst Oshkosh Stucki wos third ond Krueger fourth in the WSCC meet, with Kohls, Murphy, Kostich and Smith in the top 22 runners. Krueger, Stuck! ond Kohls were f rst, third and fifth, rc-.pectively. to win the AAU title to word of I challenging LoCroste Illness and lock of enough upper clossmen pro vented the tcom in scoring tn the NCAA, meet ot Wheotan, III With five out of Six returning next year, plus freshmen Milt Chorno ond Larry Moloney. Tier ncy’s crew will be o potent independent team In 1964. They better moke room m the trophy cote for the gold the Tiemevmcn brought .n this season ond those to come Cooch TierneyJock Stuck. Jim Kohlt THE “SCORE CARD” UWM 32 North Control 23 UWM 22 Marquette 35 UWM 22 Stevens Point 35 UWM 26 LoCrosse 29 UWM 23 Whitewater 34 UWM 15 Oshkosh 48 UWM 22 Univ of Chicago 33 UWM 37 Monkoto State 21 Whitewater Invitotionol First WSCC Meet Second Wisconsin AAU First ‘Lowest score wins Terry Rebhols, Mjr.Bob Atkinion Ken Kimpol Joe Bubonr A FOOTBALL INSTINCT George Jocklin Chuck Schults Dorncr Bruce TriechclNod Robinson Bob Evon Bob 8rodlcy Wide, Ken, wide! Ken imp«i (34) foils to turn the corner on Whltewoter's gorgontuon tock'ers. Button hook! Roger Krietc (22) crosses m dfield ogoinst River Foils with o Oick Boker poss. Mike Mooney Terry Wickmon A Cord punt is blanketed by Bill Quinn (70!. John Uhlonk, Bob Schecr (72), ond on unidentified UWMcr gripping the onkles of o River Foils bock Three night football gome drew well last season The UWM bond put on o good show for oil home gomes. Tom Musick Dove Bell John Uhlorik"Why con'l we Weep going?" Cooch Dreye' (honds Jerry Luczywko Con ground) come up with o on hip?) ponders on hi lethargic offense Ass't Dick. Boher poss John Schoufel 231 comes up for Cooch Krzosko o»SO hos 0 concerned look. possible assistance. Bill Borker N.ck lusch Jerry Luczywko Schoufel (23) olmost chonged, the 12-9 Icod River Defensive ends. Chuck Schultz 130) ond Bob Brod-FoHs hod with this 40 yard reception Foils couoht ley (leaping), pressured Plattcville's John Kirch-tvni on their 20 with seconds left gosvser's field goal try. The boll wasn't blocked. but the 50 yord boot was short. Dick BakerLACROSSE WAS GREAT, THE REST A LESSER FATE UW M football fortunes disturbingly slipped o trifle from their record of the last three years. Cooch Wolly Drcycr forged a 2-6 record in all three of those seasons Lost foil his footballers assembled a lean 1-6-1 record, with their lone win over LoCrosse, 12-7, and a scoreless tie with Oshkosh omid their six defeats. Only once in Dreyer's four year tenure has one of his clubs scored over two touchdowns in one game. The offense was conservative again this year, it finished lost in the WSCC with o modest overage of I 26 3 yards per game More "running to daylight" might have reversed the close losses to River halls ond Platteville and the frustrating tie with Oshkosh. Although defeoted in the opener by Ferris Institute, the Cards domination of the second half of that gome gave hope for improvement this yeor. The next gome ogoinsl Oshkosh was o sudden letdown Ken Kimpel streaked to the Titons three yord line lote in the gome, but that wos the closest either teom come to score in the defensive duel Pete Boumler's heroics, he pilfered o hand-off from the LoCrosse quarterback ond scampered 36 yards to poy dirt, was the impetus for the only win of the season UWM was undefeated in WSCC play when their Woterloo come in the person of Jim Boier and River Foils State We apparently hod the gome won, lead ing 9-6 thonks toon 11 yord TDposs from Dick Boker to end Dove Rovcntmi ond o 22 yord field gool by the latter, when Boier slipped through our iine for a 53 yord gollop to win the game with 2 minutes left He olso was the culprit who scored their other TD via o 21 yord dosh The rest was oil debit for 1963. The only significance in the 34 7 loss to Stevens Point was holding Sonny Redders, who scored all 32 points against us last year, to iust" 15 follies this time Whitewater, who always monoges to ploy our city slickers on their homecoming, pommeled our lads 57-2, Ouchm It wos 26-0 m the first quarter before we caught our breoth. Oh, yes. Chuck Schultz's block of o Worhawk punt was good for the two points we accrued in the one-sided affair Our homecoming wos o disappointment again, losing to the sloshing ground gome ond third down posses of Plotteville, 20-6 A trip to ploy Michigan Tech's behemoth's who shut us out 20-0, ended the dreory campaign Dreyer's task for improvement in 1964 is simply stated: get more ball players the colibre of the club's most voluoble ploycr. Lorry Schober. Schober made 10-15 tackles a game, recovered several fumbles, and blocked punts from his line backer position Thonk goodness he has one more yeor left Other |uniors who played steady ball were linemen Bob Scheer and Baumler Fnd Bob Brcdley, despite o knee injury, ond quarterbock Jock Cicerello, who had the same molody, also deserve special mention Underclassmen Nick Eusch, John Wegner, Ken Hoberli, Mike Mooney, John Uhlorik, Mike Mendelson, Bill Quinn, ond Ro-ventmi look promising for the future This wes the lost yeor in the WSCC for our hopefuls. We ploy an independent schedule in 1964 It features ’963‘s number one small college team Northern Illinois Eastern Illinois, Woync Stote of Detroit, University of Illinois—Chicago, Bradley University, North Dakota Stole, Michigan Tech and Carroll wiil olso be ployed Dreycr better recruit some troops this time, else the imoge of this growing school will unfairly fode ogam We don't wont to give the anti-football faculty clique odded ammunition to kill the sport as they wished to do lost spring We don't expect to be undefeated, the emphasis is not on winning, I hope you're listening opothetic faculty members, but we oil hope to see our school well-represented against some very stiff competition This will be a reality with the combined support of »he students, faculty ond the boys on the field THE “SCORE CARD” Ferris Institute 18 UW-M 6 Oshkosh State 0 UW-M 0 LoCrosse State 7 UW-M 12 River Falls State 12 UW-M 9 Stevens Point Stote 34 UW-M 7 Whitewater Stote 57 UW-M 2 Plotteville State 20 UW-M 6 Michigan Tech 20 UW-M 0 'Homecoming Aii'f Cooch Bill Ritter Hcod Cooch Ah'i Cooch Wally Drcycr Roy KrxotkoALL SYSTEMS ARE GO! UWM mermen itir up o b»g woke n the pool in proct cing their rcloy combinot-ons. Tom Rheineck Al Rote Dick Kluge Don V»«ouDoug Jocobion Coach Kluge SWIMMING After disposing both LoCmste and Othlosh in a fr-angolor metir a week prior to the WSCC ehom-pl on ships, UWM'l swimming from found lt m-url»e» upset and disconvolof m third pfocr CoocH Hrrmjn KhjQc'i squad finished with 48 point , o hall pont behind Oshkosh. ond were only eight bock of LoCrasse's winning rccol of S6 Steven Point hod 38. there wo-, o b'g plunge to Plotte-ville' lO' i. ond hou River Path tuw scored tn throe event with 7 mothers. Perhaps the Cord failure ro defend Hint 1963 title » ettributed to two loeiort nee matching the-r depth of I Oil veot, they hod two men tcorc •n every event but two, ond o pouoty of flew place finishes, thev hod onfy One con-pond to lour m 1963 The leno superlative performance by our mermen w« then vetory in the 400 yords nied'ev relay. composed of Sreve D-Hey. Dove Cochrane. Marly Goldsmith, ond Ocog Jacob ton The 400 yord free style reiav wot second to Oshkosh Captain Chnt Xover look two fourth in the 500 free style ond the 200 mdividuol medley Jocbhvsn mowed to ooother fourth mi the 200 von! free style end Goldsmith and Al Row i»cm the same distance in the butterfly to vcm c second ond fifth, respectively Last year we were one'two m the 00 free style ond the 200 backstroke, this time we only got a fourth from Tom Rheneek in the 100 ond OHIev'l third ord Jim Grobo-wtki's fifth in the bock si rake Those two events, coupled with the foci we did not pi OCX o diver. Jim $prtel‘« second place m ‘63 wos deeply nutted, wot probably the reason why UWM hod o short tenure as o champion in the WSCC. Our scoring wot concluded by Cochro«w t fine second ond Ocm BeteUo't foswfh n the 200 breott stroke Rfwuveck, o trontler from Anrorxi. propelled fo O second in the SO l-« style w.lh Wolly Crowford three pieces bock of him Stevens Point' Bill Gelwxh -OS eutuonding in scloth mo to first m the 50, 100, ond 500 yord fir stylet Kluge' room wo; the bridesmaid in Hw Oshkosh relay . Th ir dual meet tecord wo o foir 6-3 mork. Th kntti to Northern lllituls ond Lawrence, two tcom they eovfy duikcd ton year, went forebodings of the title they foiled fo keep LdytAs » Ramfers, on outfit Kluge closvhed os B-g Ten colder ", repeoted thr-r S8-36 win, •'th tho Cords tokmg mony sticund ond third but |ust one first In divlrvg Dors Bcxella John Moody Morty Goldsmith Dove Kovcn Dove Cochrane—-9 Pefo Schmitt Stove Dilly CHrit Xovicr THE “SCORE CARD” Opponent' Score UWM Score 40 Northern Illinois 55 Oshkosh Reloys Second 60 Milw Inst, of Tech 33 60 Plotteville Stote 33 61 River Falls State 33 56 Michigan Tech 39 46 Lowrencc 49 36 Loyola (Chicogo) 58 70’ 2. LoCrosse 53, Oshkosh 44 Vi Bill Rucih W5CC Meet Third Jorry Norri Wolly Crowford Dick Gfoenhagcn -Dave Kranski Gory MrtUk Chuck Wobig WRESTLING Coach Borfkowtok Performing copobly in season loumonunli and winning o majority of their dual meets cast the UWM wresllmg Itxjm into the tolo C-l O IgvOtile to toke the WSCC choox»on»hip Then Cooch Don Bcrtkow.ok'; gtopplua took o 300 mile bus top to Superior tor the conference meel It ■ coniectuu- •! the tudous tide tool. the utcogth out ol the fello-s. but t i certain that their dit-mol linoh took the luwro owoy from mow of the progress they omasted during the yeo' L WW, got Itl biggs-d performance from HI smallest wrestler, 115 R . Derma Turtenwold Ho law to defending chomptan Joe Semrod of Oth-koeh, 2-0 Joe Sapoeito lout to Madsen e River Foils for foonh piece Gary Mrctei took third place from Stout-» Ott Juris Putiviis was the only other Cardinal to finish in the upper echelons bv defeoling Stevens Point's Chmi-om n, good for thmj in the heovywcigh doss, The tale was wen by Superior, and they -ere iut» that by reacting four firsts and two seconds, pood far o robuw 74 points The stondmgi of the u lwe WSCC teonvs Inflow: Stevens Pp-«t 4S. Oshkosh 40. LoCrotw 40, Plctttcsdle 36, Stour 34 River Fobs 31. tWM 29. Whitewater 19. ond (gu Cfaire 9 TK sod commeneory to these uondmgs is Wot we betted mow of the Clubs who finished jlcive us m e«iher dual meets or m the Store Cuflugiote Tournament The CardmoU fin-shed Prong poor to the WSCC meet. They won four in o ro» Oror Uoke Forest, Mo'qucttc ond isn't that something to savor, Wisconsin, it wot just thrir jwniot vorsity but we villi CO" glow with pride, ond LaC'Ossc We w«ie o little tired ol tying Lake Forest the lost two vco's. The only time the meet wos even, wot before it ironed. We powered to o 25-3 w-n over the Illinois school Marquette won the first two contests m our February encounter, but Chuck Wcbigs victory •os »hc hoibinger to end the Womor streok Six ■‘I"er Cords went on to sweep the icmommg unties Putn.ns ended tlx motch with a p-n to avenge th low MU go»e us last meson The trip to ModitOn -OS O Ireot Our offiUote •os only able to w-n two bouts Mrotek ond Wobtg wan Bartkpwiak’s prone m the duel. LoCtcs.r defeated us in '63 try the tome count we tkjmped them in Ooket held house thn time. 14 12 With this ouspidous victory, the CotJs hod o 6-1 record. Mrotek hod the best •ndividjof record for the compoign, 11-2, and Pouf Piaster's 10-3 ledger ot bright at 159 lbs Pete Bosenfer hod e knock to win the key jffoir in a tough meet at 179 tbs if» tco bed thn hard working club d-d not fair better in the fhomplcnship engagements as a fitting tribute to their fast oppeorencc ,n the W5CC t Mike Vukobrat Bill AndersonDennis Schumochcr Bruce Holl THE “SCORE CARD Opponent Score Oshkosh Stare Milw. Instil, of Tech. 4 Store Collegiate Tournament Fourth Whitewater Invitational Central Michigon Marquette Wisconsin JV's WSCC Meet Don Peterson Bob FlayterAl Cottrell Dote Boker Todd Fredcnberg “FRANK-LY,” JIM USED CLAW WORK Jim Frock's grotesque hood tries to ne up o Whifc ofer reboonder,Don Contcnicn Phil Mtcholovif Horry Klink Jerry Fredrick Milt Colemon Morty Hqrr.ion Dennis Koct EVERYBODY FREEZE! Al Cottrell pots «n o short jumper os other players store Hotfooted.KRIETE HAD HIM BEAT CARDINAL IN AIR FOR A PAIR Ro0cr Krictc tip , one m over the hond of Morquette's John Stone Willie Kingsley looks on APPENDAGE LEVERAGE Denmt Murphy is well off the floor on this loy-up NICE WHAT HE DID. BUT WHY CLOSED LID? A White oter pkjyer desperotely cro ls up Phil Michokw.ti's Todd Fredenberp (53) ociuotly shovels up o neot reverve loy-(35) UtO lo ,0P former's drive up Morwctte s helpless defenseIN QUEST FOR A SPHERE Mcssmer high school, n.cknamcd the Bishops, hod two of its former teom-motes on opposite sides this year at the Arena. We sec UW M's Jim Frank getting the best of his highly roted Marquette buddy Tom Flynn. Jim Fronk ond Northm Illinois' Jim Futtrell Icop ol mid-court to stort o gome at Boker field house Dose Boker (341 ond Phil M holovit 35 were poised for the tip in o gome the visitors won. 66 54 BISHOPS OF A DIFFERENT COLOR 163BOBBLES, BOO-BOOS, AND NOT ENOUGH BUCKETS An onochron.wn is def-ncd OS "anything Incongruous in point of time with its iurroundmgs " This con best describe the boshetboll season ot UWM. As the school mode some dynamic policies to become o motor university, its locol live wos caught in 0 lethorgic rut, spinning in o maelstrom of futility. Roy KrzosKo, inheriting a team with little experience ond foie height from Russ Rebholtj, who took o leave of absence, hod the mfomouv recognition of bringing bovketboll fortunes to ts nodir on this campus He posted a feeble 3-18 record, ovoiding the cellar by wol-loping doormot Eoo Clare UWM has now won 11 and lost on embarrassing 52 gomes in the lost three yeors. The season storied innocently enough ogainst tough St. Norbert. A little more depth could hove revtrsed the 82-66 loss the Green Knights gov us. Wt ds to Eastern Illinois. 87-63. and the departure of highly touted Bob Duvall, who couldn't get odiusted to the UWM environment, mode lor further gloom. Oshkosh was the fimt team to toll up a three digit score on us, 103-66. We hosted Western Illinois, ond held the Leathernecks ot boy for the firs hoi Colemon Corro-dme's circus field gool ond Hoi McCullough's reserve role mode it a rout in the second 20 minutes A trip to Stevens Point wos in vom. The Cordinols then ployed three fine gomes, but botrly winning one of them Phil Micholovit ' first holf scoring blit gov® us o 20 point leod Over Plotfevillc. The Pioneers come on strong, but were staved off for o 89-88 win. Hurray! Northern Illinois then moved into our boiliw k, ond were pressed hard to win, 66-54 Indiana Stotc's Sycamores, nationally ronked in small college circles ot the time, go necr heort failure. Oennis Kocs. one of the better freshmon prospects m yeors from Don Bosco. put in o 30 foot iumper to put the tilt mto overtime. Jim Fronk, rebounding well, fouled out in those extro five minutes, ond Jim Allison finally broke a fine Card defense to score inside to prochrce a l$U win. 77-69 Marquette’s Tom Flynn hit his first tlx shots in the unsuspenseful offoir ot the Arcno. ond the gome wos then ruled no contest It took five minutes before Kocs put m our first field goal. We don’t know if the Warriors' seoson. «n which they lost more gomes thon we. wasn't mode by Just foiling short of the century mork, but their 98-67 triumph gave Ed Hickey what little solace he hod oil year. Michoiovitt wos then ruled ineligible for the remomder of the first semester to ploy in WSCC gomes Krtosko possibly hod o mentol lops by not o I low mg Phil to ploy ogamst non-WSCC Loros ond Illinois State, which sorely missed the former Riverside star’s gunnery. Those two contests sondw»ched failures to River Foils ond Superior, the latter rocking up on even 100 markers The return challenge with Illinois State, oftcr being duped 72-66. sow the opposition do likewise. 100-84 We come hom to Baker field house to absorb a 92-73 defeat by Whitcwoter ond on unbelievable misfortune 10 Oshkosh, who trailed oil the woy except before the gun, 82-80 Plotteville got revenge on then hordwood after we blew another lead. 78-76. But the two month drought of ogoay ended with o doub-'e wm ogamst Stout, «c took it in overtime, coming from behind for o change, ond Eou Clone, who olmost had their count doubled. 94-48. Stevens Point and Whitewater moy hove proved the ephemeral win skem wos o fluke by handling the Cordmals lumps 17 and 18 Thus, the potsy of the WSCC the lost throe yeors bd its adieu to o loogue who will hove to find o new cousm to bee up an Only Fronk. Micholovili, ond Kocs look like the cobber of boll plovers UWM needs, ond certainly they con be found m the Milwaukee oreo alone, to moke the dub uphold what pride they hove ogomst some lost independent compony in 1964-65. Denru Murphy, A: Cottrell. Todd Fre-denberg, and Isadora Sorce. who dumped in 20-plus several times, gave fair performances. The othletic deportment must moke o concerted effort to find boys with speed, sue. ond scoring ob-lity True, there is no scholarship gronts to be awarded, but the panocco for improved quintet it to prove to the mony high school plovers m the metropolitan orco the benefit of attending thi university Wally Drcycr is proving this COn be accomplished by recruiting local talent for his footboH roster THE “SCORE CARD” St. Norbert 82 UWM 66 Eastern Illinois 87 UWM 63 Oshkosh State 103 UWM 66 Western Illinois 86 UWM 54 Stevens Pomt Stole 80 UWM 64 Plotteville Stole 88 UWM 89 Northern Illinois 66 UWM 54 Indiono State 77 UWM 69 Morquette 98 UWM 67 Loros 71 UWM 59 River Foils State 71 UWM 58 Superior Stole 100 UWM 86 Illinois Stole 72 UWM 66 Illinois Stole 100 UWM 84 Whitewater State 92 UWM 73 Oshkosh State 82 UWM 80 Plotteville Stote 78 UWM 76 Stout Stote 76 UWM 79 Eau Claire Stote 48 UWM 94 Stevens Point Stote 85 UWM 69 Whitewater Stote 89 UWM 81 Overtime gome i exJett Po Her A GRIMACE TO WIN IS LATER A GRIN UWM'i Jim Gordon woi a ttep before the repo to edge out o I oC retie ipnnter In the WSCC Reloy ot Pearte F-eld Don B.litiSWIFT ON CINDERS . . . Krueger Dean Risscuw rokes o b»g slop forword ckx! down-word in one of the hurdle relays Bob Boehler (swcotshirt) gove the boicn to Dove Bollr.chord (outside lone) os Dove begins lo p k up ground on a leading Whitewater runner In the mile reloy. Poul Frederick Bill Krueger opprooches the finish line ir»t with many happy onlookers in one of the distonee relaysBill Lemke STRONG IN THE FIELD Jim Gordon Bob Brodkv's toss of the Jovelm helps UWM to Bob Schecr launches o UFO Id'SCusJ porollel to another tint ploce »n this event. Pool C'iesJak Kenwood Blvd and Brian Murphy were the Other Strong speor throwers The straining, picturesque form of LoCrosse's Pool Freoud II caught by the Ivy Comoro He wot the top high lumper ot the WSCC Relays with o 6' 2W leop. Bob Bunck Coach Tierney Nick KoitichUW-M: THE BEST IN TRACK WSCC schools will be hoppier when John Tierney's frock teom mokes its final appearance in 1964 Tierney's squad won every ma|or event the state of Wisconsin offered The Cards swept away these prize plums: WSCC Meet and Reloy chompions, victors of the outdoor and indoor AAU meets, ond the Whitewoter Invitational title They lost only one dual meet, to strong North Central by just six points. Outside the stote the Tierneymen gained additional laurels They were second in the Ferris Relays, champs in the 880 ond Frosh mile relays in the Eastern Illinois meet, 5th in the Mid-East NCAA, 6th in the college NCAA, and 4th in the Nafionol Junior AAU. With a record as this, 1963 wos more than a successful year. Jim Sprague was one of the heroes in the WSCC Meet He won both the mile and two mile runs Bob Schreiber wos 4th ond Bill Krueger wos 5th in the former event. Dick Pauley and Poul Cieslok took 2nd and 4th, respectively, in the shot-put. Cieslok took 2nd place, with Brian Murphy reaping o 5th, in the javelin Murphy took a 3rd in the pole voult to wind up the scoring in the field events. Jim Gordon took a 3rd in the ICO yard dash He wos 4th to White-water's Jim Gonoung, who won both of the short sprints, in the 220 Al Stevens, despite injuring his leg in the low hurdles, wos onother UWM champ m the high hurdles in 15.8 seconds. The 880 relay wos 2nd to help beat Whitewater for the crown by a 52 to 461 2 edge in the lost event. The highlight of the meet was the 440 UWM almost ran 1-2-3 Bill Lemke was stete champ Dave Bellrichard in 4th and Murphy's 5th closely challenge their teammote to the tape. UWM was a poor host in the WSCC Reloys by toking the fete Lemke, Nick Kostich. Krueger, ond Sprague bested Plctteville in the distance medley, The two mile wos won by Jack Stucki, Doug Konc, and rclioble Sprague ond Krueger Bob Buehler, Ken Konieczny, George Jocklin, ond Krueger anew triumphed in the sprint medley. Buehler, Bellrichord, Murphy, and swift Lemke were the best boton passers in the mile Bob Brad-ly. Murphy, and Cieslok took the javelin with cumulative throws of 482' 10" The lotter set a new record by tossing the slender speor 183' 5V4" Gordon paced the 440 group to 3rd ploce ond the 880 team to 2nd Another 2nd was taken by Pouley's and Cieslok's work in the shot-put. The UWM discus corps was 3rd. Mike Rotajczak, setting a new record of 21' lOVi", helped the broad jump trio to 2nd behind Plotteville UWM scored 48 points to 38 of Whitewoter to earn the cherished trophy We wish Coach Tierney much luck ond adequate replacements for rhe likes of Krueger, Cieslok. Pauley, and Stevens this year. It was a treat to hove such a teom represent UWM last spring. THE “SCORE CARD UWM Scor« Opp. Store 49 North Central (indoor) 55 63 Whitewater (indoor) 43 100 Univ. of Chicago 40 77 Whitewater 59 76 LaCrosse 56 3rd Place, 8 lap relay, Milwaukee Journal Gomes 1st Indoor AAU 1st Frosh Mile and 880 Reloy, Eostern Illinois Relays 2nd Ferris Relays 1 st WSCC Reloys 1st Whitewoter Invitational 1st WSCC Meet 5th Mid-Eost NCAA at Baldwin Wallace 6th College NCAA 1st Outdoor AAU 4th Notional Junior AAUGOLFERS TAKE THIRD IN WSCC A fine third place in the WSCC Meet at Lowsonia Country Club at Green Lake copped the UWM golf campaign The Cards split their dual meet affairs at 5-5. LaCrosse was WSCC champion with a four man aggregate score of 630 for 36 holes Being third behind the Indions and second place Eou Cloire. the Cords still hod much to boost obout LaCrosse's Phil Toussaint five over par 149, 75-74, was good enough for medalist honors, but our own Tom Schlomel applied the heot for the second best individual mark, with a 153 Coach Wally Dreyer felt the withdrowol of Pete Langley, because of an ankle sprain, meant four or five strokes Second place was in the bolance because of this. Eau Claire shot a team score of 637, we were five strokes back ot 642 Longley's presence might hove changed the standings Greg Stcnislowski corded a 166. Steve Ross a fine 160, and Charlie Woshburn amassed o 163 to round out the Cordinal scoring in the tourney 1964 could be the year for UWM to make their final experience in the WSCC a memorable one. Schlomel, Ross, Washburn, and Langley all return for a strong nucleus THE “SCORE CARD UWM Scon Opp S or 1 I Yi Milwaukee Instit. of Tech 13' 2 St Norbert College 4 12 Oshkosh 4 8Vi Milton College 1 2 8 Carroll College 13Vi Whitewater State 4 4 Stevens Point Stote 4 12 Whitewoter Stote 6 8 Northern Illinois Univ. 10 4 Michigan Tech I4 Tom Nowrocki TENNIS Although it is a minor sport our ten nis squad gove us some soloce over crosstown rival Marquette, who gove us our annual basketball spanking We were on the summit of the aforesaid's "hilltop" twice in dual meets We eosily took the first encounter by an 8-1 score Marquette mode it a match the second time, bowing out 5 4. We won 5 ond lost 4 in dual meets for 1963 The four losses were nothing to be ashamed of Our tennis teom, composed of Werner Zeitler, Jim Pouros, Tom Rehberg, Tom Nawrocki, Craig Hasting, and Terry Taylor, pushed WSCC champion Oshkosh hard in a 6-3 setback We lost to second ploce LaCrosse by the some mark, dropped o 5-4 squeaker to Whitewoter, and lost 8-1 to De Poul. Besides the Marquette wins, the ccemg of the Stevens Point and Concordia, 9-0, were other highlights of the dual meet schedule Oshkosh took their fifth title in six years. Brouger Zeidler was singles champion; Dick Deidrich and Roy Werner were the Titans' other winners os their version of Dennis Ralston and Chuck McKinley in the doubles We finished a not too distont third Roy Krzoska replaces Russ Rebholtz os coach in 1964. Krzoska inherits a teem only losing Rehberg from its ranks. The club will be c definite title threat if a freshman or two comes through or past veterans, such os Vilas Cakins, are again on the court. Jim PourotCroig Hotting W I UWM Score 8 Marquette University 1 De Poul University 9 Concordia College 6 St Norbert College 3 LaCrosse State 5 Marquette University 9 Stevens Point State 3 Oshkosh State 4 Whitewater State WSCC Meet Third THE “SCORE CARD” Opp. Score Terry ToylorSTREFF, CICERELLO STAR FOR UW-M 9 Bill Ritter's boseboll team finished with a 6 and 4 log. Their entire slote was a sub- 500 performance thanks to doubleheoder losses to Winona Stote and Northern Illinois. We monaged to take a 10-8 slugfest from St Nor-bert in the other non-con fere nee tilt. Craig Streff was the big man with the stick He whacked the boll at a ,463 clip He and Dick Gruetzmocher had the most RBI's, 8, and the most hits, 19. Right fielder Gory Perkins had 14 safeties. The lottcr was o pesky player who would go 0 for 2 in a game, os he did against Stevens Point, but still score three runs Gruetzmocher and Terry Constant scored the most times with 9 ond 8 respectively. Shortsop Constant was a Maury Wills by position ond speed in leading the club with 6 successful lorceny attempts. The pitching staff wos heoded by Jack Ccerello's 2.29 earned run overoge and 4-4 record. Bill Gould, 0 53 ERA ond 0-1, and Howie Scheeler, 3.52 ond l-l, mode up the dependable mound trio Seniors Dennis Koehler ond Roger Krause were counted on to give more curving strength, but were badly pounded Both only won a game apiece Right hander Koehler was the oce of the staff in 1962 with o Sondy Koufax-like feat of 38 strike outs in 45 innings The forecast for 1964 will be very bright if Ritter can replace Cicerello, Krouse, and Koehler on the mound. Good pitching generally will win the World Series, os the Dodgers proved, and most certainly as WSCC champion Oshkosh did in '63 with o short 10 game schedule Streff Perkins, Gruetzmocher, first baseman Dove Roventini. outfielder Horry Klink, keystone sacker Gerry Bailey, and Scheeler will knock the boll oil over the lot, but even the Son Froncisco Gionts' power wasn't enough to defend their Notional Leogue title with a poor pitching plotoon lost year. Boseboll cooch Bill Ritter's smile will be much larger It he gets more pitching to moke his club o threot for lhe WSCC title in 1964 172THE “SCORE CARD” UWM Score 0 Winona Stote 2 Winona Store 2 Northern Illinois University 3 Northern Illinois University 2 Whitewater State 3 Whitewater State 10 St Norbcrt College 6 LoCrosse Stote 1 LoCrosse State 3 Oshkosh State 0 Oshkosh Stote 5 Stevens Point State 10 Stevens Point State 11 Plotteville State 1 Platteville State 73 9kSUPPORT IN REAL GUSTO Sondy Bicrfcc Doe » Vi« cr»» (Copt.) Mory Vc»bick Shoron Fovft'rJono Seidel SEVEN POM-PONS FOR UW-M Row 1, I. to Corot Oeniewshi, Carol Krzyxon. Bonnie Erickson. Morg.e Reep Row 2: Linda Stenn.s, Pom Toylor. Jon Schultz These were the girls who storied a new pop group ot UWM to increose more school ipirit ot othletie events They were commendable In their debut.1964 Senior Class Officers Paul Kroute President James Schmit Trecsurer Richard Monn Vice President Jacquelyn Kreuqer Secretory 178Potncio Allison BA PolltiCOl Science Bonmc Lee Ames 8$ E cept«o«cl Educotion Lois Anders BS Elementory Education Peter J. Arnold BS Own. Engineering Dov»d Bonto BS Psychology James Barg BS Economics Karen Baselc BS Elcmentory Educotion Vernon S. Bostjan BBA Production Management Theodore I. Bauch BS Psychology Susan Beck Virginia Bernhardt BS Secondary Education BS Sociology Petor J. Becker Suxonnc Bernhardt BS Economics BS Secondary Educotion James C. Beckett BS Political Science 179Judith Berhmg BS Execeptioool Education Nod Bvtiki BBA Accounting Lawrence J. Bilantky BBA Accounting Fronk Binder Jr. BA German Borboro Bjdland BA French Michael C. Bloslnski BS Economics Judith Blomberg BS Social Work Donald C. Bock BBA Production Monogement Ignatius Bocwinski BBA Morkef.ng Jcrold W. Bootzin BS Social Work Richard R. Bosley BS Economics iorl G. Bossord BS Economics Brion Bowser 8S Economic Dorthy Bril BS Secondary Education Smith N. Buck house Jr. BS EconomicsJulie Brocket BS Sociology Corol Brooks BS Elemcntory Educotion Joseph A. Bukont BBA Reol Eitotc Bruce Bullomore BS Geography Judith Bullomore BS Sociol Work John P. Bullock BBA Accounting Koine Bultmon BBA Accounting Sondro Burkort BFA Music Jeon Butchenfeld BA History Jonct Bushmoker BS Botony William W. Butler BS Economics Edward N. Chomberlain BS Economics Ouone R. Champogne BS Psychology Beatrice J. Chappell BS Sociology lowrence Christiansen BS MusicNorman E. Christman B8A Bonking Fi nonce Jack J. Ckorcllo BS Psychology Bruca F. Clark 9S Economics Mary Clemmons BS Exceptional Education Go11 Cobb BS History Myrna Collins BS Journalism James Cooper BA Sponnh Christine Cooper BS Elementary Education Rosemary Damoto BS Secondary Education Kenneth H. Dohnke BBA Accounting Dove Cornwell Koren Crowe BS Exceptional Education Arlene Cwiklinski BS Economics BS Psychology Jcneane Doskom Martin L. Dcon BS Philosophy Karen Dcttncr BA Zoology BS Anthropology 112Potrick M. Dempsey BA Germon James P. Dcprcy BBA Accounting Rickard Oetjen BS Economics Jeanne Dctpord BS English Petra DetkloH BS Secondary Educotion Susan Diedrick BS Speech Diane Dilronccs BS Sociology Robert L. Eckordt BS Zoology Rickard R. Doomek BS Art EdocotiOn Robert G. Darner BBA Bonking and Fmoncc Roger J. lickmon BBA Bonking ond Finonce Susan Endres BS Art Education Barbara Dulok Gerald M. Du Monthier 85 E ccptionol Education BS See .O' Work David P. Engbcrg Mrs. LoMont Engle BBA Accounting 193Williom Enei BS Zoology Susan F. E stock BS Soc.ol Work Jim Eufing BBA Mork.etin j Gory Evans BS Psychology Clifford Ewert BS Journolism Sondro K. Fotfi BS Zoology Gene C. Fallin BS Music Andrew H. Fcrber BBA Accounting Gerald F. Fivchboch BS Muuc Robert D. Fish BBA Accounting Alvin Fogcl BS Chemistry Williom R. Frick 9S Anthropology 164 Jim Edward Foote BS Soool Work Shoryn M. Forman BS E cept onol education Doris Godicnt BS Sociology Carolyn Gailbroitb BS BotanyRichard H. Golineau BS Economics Bonnie Collett BS Social Work Joseph A. Gaspcrctti BA Speech Richord C. Gedymin BS Economics Thomot C. Gennermon BS Psychology Robert W. Goedeke BS Secondary Education Gene Gohlka BBA Accounting James A. Grochowski BS Zoology Jeanne Groncmcyer BA French Justin A. Gottfried BS Zoology Donald R. Goldberg BA International Rdotions Morionnc Gmhn BS Music Educotion lunico Growth BS Elementary Education Dennis Gralinski BS Psychology Miehael G. Grumley BS Philosophy USKeith Hobcrman BS Pollticol Science Don.cl R Hahm BS Botany Mory Homilton BA History William Gutknacht BS Chemistry Beit W. Gutterter BS Speech Jock W. Guth BS Economic Judith A. Hontcn BS Art Edueotion Joan Mary Hanlon BS Social Work Ruth Heoncy BS Elementary Education Robert A. Hartvnon BS Economic Kothlcen Harrington BS Elementory Education Patricia Honton BS Secordory Education Betty Hastreitor BS Elcmrnrory Education Gerald Hasenbein BS Psychology Klama Hartimo BS Psychology Jeon E. Hoyle BS Psychology B6Rondoll R H«id«n 8S Sociology Gory H. Hcilmonn 86A Marketing Philip H. Hfinlun BBA Accounting Jamn C. Helm BS History John G. Helmlc BS Economics Richard A. Htmmtn BS Zoology Alan Henmngsen BS Geography Thomos L. Herzig BS Economics Michoel Hcmi hmcyor Robert J. Hermanuts BA Philosophy Kenneth G. Hetzel BS Elementory Education i s z ui • ■S 0 1 X BS Soool Work Hoi HeltcrhoH Susan Jo Hlavlto Henry R. He BS Economics George A. Hollmonn BA Latin • fitHorlccn Hoffman BS Exccptionol Education William Hohn BS History Mary Hollander BS Botany Robert A. Holmes BS Politicol Science Norman S. Holmes BBA Bonding and Finance Jo met 0. Honold BS Sociology Oonn A. Hundcrtmork BS Secondary Educohon Judy Horn Ria Hunger BS Medrcol Technology BS Elementary Education Tom M. Jonke Lynne Hunn BS Music Education Ted Ikalcr BS Chemistry Lawrence J. Ill BS English John A. Jamounik BS Zoology Lynn Jaros BS Elementary Education Marilyn Jasperson BS EnglishWilliam Jones B5 Joumolism Jean Johnson BS Elementary Cducotion John B. Johnion BBA Accounting Morjorie Johnson BS Secondary Education Roger W. Johnson BS Zoology Richard W. Johnston James Kodow BS Botany Carol Koliebe BS Enceptionol Education Phil A. Kommercr BS Chemistry Kothleen Keller BS Sociology Carolcc Kelley BS Elementary Education Thomas W. Kannenberq BS Geography Judith Korweich BS Secondoiy Education Jean Keppel BS Secondary Education Elinor Koutmann 85 Social Work Kenneth 0. Kctclhohn BBA AccountingJoseph R K.ehl BS Speech Olgo Klein BS Med Tech. Mary Kocton Marianne Koehler BS Elementary Education Robert R. Koehler BS Speech Carol Jeon Koehn BS Elementary Education Barbara Kohlhogcn BS Elemenrory EduCOtron More I. Korman BS Psychology Dovid W. Kovcn BA Spanish David Kownider BS Economic David W, Kruger BS History John W. Krocning BBA Market.rg Jacquelyn Krueger BS Elementary Education Williom L. Krueger BS History 100 Judith Krueger BS Journolism Thomas F. Kruger BS Elemenrory EducationLeroy Locals BS Psychology Frederick M. Loun BS Psychology Virqinio Lokso BA Psychology Richard A. Lambert BS Soool Work Levin Louotion BS Application Moth ond Engineering Physic Powl Lowent BS Journalism Bonita Loper BS Elementary Education Judith A. Lathrop BS Secondary Education Glodyt H. Lecher BS Elemenrory Education Marlho Lers BS Music Education 19!David Joel Lew 3 S Anthropology Noncy Lewondowski B S Elementory Educotion Neal E. Lewis B B A Accounting Ellen Loebel B S Exceptional Educotion Jon C- Lohr B.S Economics Edwotd Long B.S Social Work James P. Long B S Economic Douglas Los B S Music Educotion Gory L. Lwgoucr B.S. Psychology Elaine Lukostewict 9 S. Political Sconce Monannc Luther B S Secondary Educotion James Luts Loi Mochmeier B.S. Sec on dory Educotion William J. Moerfi B.S. Sociology Kenneth P. Makiewics 8 B A Production MonogemantRichord Mann B.S Politico Science Brian A. Marriott B S Politico! Science Curtis Morsolck Do id A. Martinsek B.S Econom.es Joroslovo Mosenko BA English Thomo 0. Mown B.S Music Education Gwcndclyn Mathis B S Fine Arts Paul I. Matthioc B S Zoology Judith McCann Medical TecKooogy Diane Maidel B.S Elementory Education Janice Melatik B S Elementory Educotion Dennis Mcnke William D. Mett B.S Geogrophy Geraldine Meyer B S Lower Elementory Educotion Kenneth C. MichoelsJoyce Moe Mielke D S. Secondory Educotion John Morw« B.S Political Science Susan Morse B.S. Elementary Educoflon Fronk L. Mullen B.S Ecnnom«c» Dennis R. Mueller B.S Botany Goith D. More B.S GeoQrophy Dennis C Mullens B S Economics Woyne L. Mueller BS Chemistry Thomos W. Mueller B.S Geology Virginia Murphy B S Secondary Edwcor on Renata Mundt B.S Secondary Education 174Borboro Lee Myen B.S. Elcmentory Education Richard R. Nicholson B.S History Hannelorc Notxkc B.S Sccoruloty Education Zoo N.cklos B S. Elementary Education Suiannt A. Niemann B.S. Elementory Educot-on Christopher Nowicki B S History Karen E. Oleson B S Secondary Education Marcia M. Northouto B.S Elemental Education Borboro Notvboort B.S Elcrtvnfoty Educotion Ernest G. Oil . Jr. B.S. Psychology Ann Morilyn Olson B.S. Speech William A. Poouh B B,A. Bon Finonce Vollory M. Pagcls 8-5. Elementory Education Constoncc Poppas B.S Elementory Educotlon Patricia O'Connall B.S An Educotion Pot O’Reilly B.S. Psychology William H. Paope B.A. French Robert C. Porks Eva Jonat Parrish B.A. Latin James Pawlok B.S History B.S Psychology Karen Petersen Shoron Petersen B S Mcdicol Technology Robart E. Petty. J B.S. Medical Technology B.S Gongrophy Robert F. Perkin Elementory Education Julia Peterson Secondary Education Penny Pcttold B A English Robert M. Pfeiffer B.S. Elementary Education ' 6Rochel Pichclmeyer B S Elemcntory Education iamci D. Potter B 0 A Accounting Jerry L Quotiui B S Economic Kooren Power B.S. Exceptional Educotron tnoro Prusis B.S Geography Michael C. Quinn B A Political Science Kenneth I. Radtkc B.B A Accounting Eve Pulme B.S Secondary Education Jock Quaid B.S. Secondary Education Jerome M. Rofot B.S. Psychology Patricia Ratenifein B S Scoot Work 197Judith Roll" B.5. Med.cal Technology Thomot J. Rowling 0 S. Politico! Science Andiej Reccnnis B.A International Relations Judith Rc Ming Elementary Educof'On Welter E. Reilly B.S. Economics Theodore C. Rcincek. Jr, Gory C. Reinkc Secondory Education Jon A. Rinka Music Education Dennis W. Rhcoumc Elementory Education Morilyn Rice 0,5 History Morvin E. Rodgers, Jr. B.B.A. Marketing Claire A. Rohlinger Exceptional Education George J. Richter, Jr. Secondary Education Ronald R. Ridley B B.A. Accounting Mory Lynn Roley Exceptional Education Joseph J. Romonowtki B.S. Botpny toeCorolyn L Rui'dt B.A. Spann-h Vitvoldis Runpctcrix B S Art Education Georgia Rydell B.S Elementary Education Ruth Solovo B.S Ei mentory Education Corol Salmon B S Exceptional Education Paul F. Sawyer B B A Personnel Manager log Corol Sam B S. Elementary Education Dewey D. Sonderxon B S Geology Physic Doryl R. Schallcr B.S. Chemistry Will.om C. Schcndcl B S GeegrophyHarlow J. Scherf B.B.A. Marketing Sandro Scherkenboch B.S. Socrol Work Kflly Schitono B S Sociology Drone Schlodcr Elementory Educotion Reuben Schlipp B8.A Accounting Alice I. Schmidt B S Sociology Robert J. Schmidt B.S. Commerce Wolfgang Schneider B.S. Pro-Medic me Jomet B. Schrmt B B A Accounting Fronk A. Schncigcr B S Politicol Science Ellen Schmitt Elementory Education Gory K. Schubert Art EduCOtion Suson Schmitt B S Phy.icol Educot.on Darlene Schuette B S Joumaliim Mary Jo Schneider B.S. HittOry Evelyn S. Sehwvter B.S. Soeech TOOMark Shekorc F A Art Emmo Shaw Elementory Education TKomoi G. Stmolo B S Political Science Barbara R. Si I ho B S. Social Work Ronald C. Shikoro B.S. Zoology Jean Smith B.S. Nursing Jane Sibilsky Elementary Education John F. Sicpmann B B A Accounting Lea Soldo B S. Secondory Education Cynthia Sood B.S. Upoer Elementary Education 201Williom Spitrnogle B S Psychology John J. Splovcc B 8 A Mork«t ng Jomcs D. Sprague 0 S. Botony Sondro Stonlcy BS Mathematics Charles L. Steele BS Geogrophy Susan Steininger B S Journalism Lon Stiehm B S Sec on dory Education Jocquie Sfier 8.A International Relation-; Gerald f. Stilb B B A Marketing Barbaro Stoll B S. Mui»c Educal on tmo Stone B A Sporush David C. Strondc B B A Marketing Pout R. Swortwout B S. Zoology Edward TomoH BS Chemistry James A. Tarnowski B.S ChemistryMr . Alice Temple B $. Elemcntory Education Melon J. Thompion B.S Elementary Education Gunther H. Thom 8.S. Physic Ed Thorn Jon D. Tillcmo 8 S. Exceptional Educational Robert C. Timian B.S Art Education Barboro Timmlor B S Med-col Technologist Marlene Trv kow ki B.S Elementary Educat or John W. Toutcnhootd B.S Philo ophy Judith F. Troub B.S Elementory Education Christel Toucholkc B.S. Art Education Anthony J. Traxler B.S. Psychology Raymond R. Tuitmon B.5 Polnicol 5c ence Money Trucbenboch B.S Excepfrona' Education Borbara Tutton B.S. Politico! Science Deri Vincent B.S. Spanish 201Gerald T. Viguc B.S. Secondary Educotion David W. Waid B.S. Journalism Sue Wogner B S Music Education Lynctf e Weed Elementary Education Charles W. Wothburn B S Social WorV Kenneth P. Walters 9 S, Economics Barbara Wolkowiak B.S. Psychology Emma J. Wells Secondary Educotion Amalia Weiss B S. Secondary Educotion Karon Wonto B.S. Social Work Arlene I. Wendt Elementary Educotion 10  Richard A. Witnicika Richord H. Zenda BS Economic! BS Chemistry Clara Williomt Maries Zocharanko Gary A. Ziegler BS Elementory Educot-on John Zink BS Elenwnlory educat or Garold E. Zunk BS Economics 8S Economics BS Physical Educollon John Zimmcrmann Judith Zittcll BBA Accounting} BS Physical Education :on?- • mm m m mmmJr 9 WHAT'S ON YOUR MIND? As you look around - you see a world built by the curious. You see their answers, which, in turn, stimulate more questions. Dynamic curiosity is the heart of vigorous corporations like ALLIS-CHALMERS, where thousands of inquiring minds are doing their share to help you share in a better future.It has been an honor to provide portraits for the IVY Cilento Studios, Inc. 2581 North Downer A venue ED 2-9445 Specialists in Portraiture and Candid Weddings THE MEIGS COPE AGENCY, INC. ARE THE AGENTS FOR YOUR U W M STUDENT INSURANCE PROGRAM ARE YOU ENROLLED? BR 1-1418 P. S. GIFT AND JEWELERS 3136 North Downer Ave "DIAMONDS" "WATCHES" Gifts and Cards Watch and Jewelry Repair ED 2-1206for sweeter honey in the hive » •( li ■ fcee'i We buunna. lie iu lt it aaay rMh • MacV-miminl |mt|» «r »r‘d all I ' to copy- litre, «t’it made it m tan m t jo U lot )«i to be • I . Yew ran Uin, ,i in or mail M In OrnraHr ran-dorvit Automatic Saving Wan. MWi mrr, t »rtlrs not imnrl rqalaK', «rnh a Vmry aa in nr rate. Ur Dad uvd to h«, m«( al ike Fini W««a« to (he bcc'l kaenl BANK at the. • FIRST WISCONSIN mat mncoHvu »»», mi o •awauerr . u coaiNtm omen ROEMER-KARRER INC. Loborotory Supplies and Equipment For Industry. Schools and Hospitals 250 North Water Street BR 1-0468 THE CAMPUS STORE RIEGELMAN'S DOWNER PHARMACY "EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT" 3116 N. Downer Ave. WO 4-0600THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORES An official university department operated to service the entire campus. Our revenues are allotted for the support of student functions. We will soon occupy new quarters in the Student Union where we will serve you tetterHOFFMANN'S PHARMACY INC. IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH 2132 E. LOCUST ST. MILWAUKEE 11, WISCONSIN PHONE-EDgewood 2-1800 ALLEN-BRADLEY CO. MILWAUKEE 4, WISCONSIN Quality Motor Control and Quality Electronic ComponentsDIESEL. SPARK IGNITION GAS. DUAfUfl' AND Ttl-fUtl INGINE GENERATOR SETS DIESEL. SPARK IGNITION GAS. DUAFUEl AND TRI-FUEL PUMPING AND COMPRESSOR DRIVE ENGINES DIESEL MARINE ENGINES SYMONS CONE CRUSHERS SYMONS'1 PRIMARY GYRATORY CRUSHERS SYMONS GRIZZLIES AND SCREENS GRINDING MILLS. KILNS ANO OTHER MACHINERY FOR PROCESSING ORES. CEMENT AND INDUSTRIAL MINERALS MINE HOISTS NORDBAK’ RAILWAY TRACK MAINTENANCE MACHINERY ELMES1 HYDRAULIC PRESSES AND EOUIPMENT SPECIAL PRODUCTS FOR GOVERNMENT ANO INDUSTRY NORDBERG NORDflERG MFC. CO., Milwaukee. Wisconsin 53201 THANK YOU FOR PERMITTING US TO SERVE ALL OF YOU. ACE FOODS CHARTERED BUSES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Badger coaches BUS DEPOT ALL "AIR-RIDE" BUSES First Doily Express Service Between Madison ond Milwaukee Via Highway 30 Also Packoge Service Running Time — 1 Hr. 55 Min. Daily Schedule Leaving Mliwaukee and Madison 635 N. 7th Street BR 6-7490LAKESIDE SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. HEATING ROOFING VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING 3117 N. 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WISCONSINIntelligence ond knowledge con be a great burden, for the ignorant cannot see the hint of madness in some governments, the lost cause of an economic system which may become over-burdened with taxes, the complexities of human relationships Education imposes a responsibility to take part in life and make it better, to elevate the individual above the average, to protect the heritage of the past, and carefully scrutinize the roads for the future. The ignorant face only the challenge of survival . of the plow and season, the essentials of food, clothing, and shelter. You . on the other hand, face a greater challenge; to use your minds and youth to fill the hours and years with fruitful labor ... to sweep the dust and cobwebs, the dirt ond the grime from time and shine tomorrow up with the brighter furnishings of order, trust, faith, respect, good manners, and truth The opportunity is yours! MILWAUKEE BREWERS' ASSOCIATION It pays to see us... the bank that wants to see you i Saturdays too, 9 ’til noon! 177 E Silver Spring ED 2 7147 Member E O.l C.You Can Count America's Finest Laundry and Dry Cleaners on One Hand. Adelman is One of Them. Phone EDgewood 2-6000 for Route Service Drive In . . . Stores Open 7 'til 9 Daily One Day Service When Needed BEST WISHES FROM Ask us about — The "BLUE CHIP" Plan designed with the COLLEGE MAN in mind. Bob Wagner We represent the "BLUE CHIP" Company Connecticut Mutual Life INSURANCE COMPANY • HARTFORD 534 Marine Plaza BR 6-1131UJe umld(ike to extendm thanfa to-... Miss Trudy Koszuth who was our model for several of the division pages and numerous other parts of the book. findto... Our contributing photographers Larry Bilansky Paul Breesf Tony Cilento Pierre Couture Isadore Knox John Kropp Ken Smith Bill Stiedemann Clndto... The many organizations, departments, advertisers and individuals who helped make this yeorbook possible and especially to the Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity for their aid during the post year. To everyone we wish to extend our sincere thanks and we hope to hove the honor of your support next year. Marilyn Bandomir Poul Breest Caryll Cain Margaret Douglas Cliff Ewert Joe Gasperetti Rick Jacobs Bob Koehler Barbaro Korbel Ray Mastalish Tom Nawrocki Ann Olson Renee Rowling Barbara Rayburn Ruth Ritter Ernest Rose John Sanford Ellen Schimek The $oi Qtaff Sue Schroeder John Siepmon Ken Smith Cheryl Springer Bill Stiedemann Suzanne Vincens Wendy Wagner Janice WegnerZ1EN PLUMBING HEATING CO. 4450 N. Ooklond Ave. SHorewood 11, Wis. WO 4-4110 ’ Plumbing Sewer Construction Heoting Ventilating ' Air Conditioning Sheet Metal Work Refrigerotion Only the Steinway sounds like a Steinway Those who know pianos best Know that the lone of a Ste-nway can be produced at no other keyboard. What is the secret? 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