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

 - Class of 1965

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1965 volume:

Introducing 1965UWM IS A PLACE to experiment to study. . .to meditate and to meet new friendsand to appreciate culture. . . to learn. . . •o' on Hell t ouf ne»til cknuoont Ou kingTh librory OfOvidM a cenl f fo» »fw«dy and r««orch' niavh. k KNOWLEDGE IS.MAN M No i land FORMS LOVE OUR PRIDEPlovt Oft olwoyi popular her Browsing in ftw •t another popular postt.irwOUR STUDENT Joftn Ood - MQning oufogtcph ot a Potl Cooc 'f R c«pt-pn ROTC COMMISSIONINGLIFE Thus you have seen a brief survey of what UWM is like in the eyes of a student. We have not portrayed here every facet of the growing University of which we are o part. Instead we hove tried to reproduce ideas as they come to our minds. The feeling of satisfaction from a winning float, new job or project completed cannot be reproduced here anymore than can the thousands of scholarly attitudes that are omnipresent here. Our goal is for an education based upon the premise that all kinds of knowledge must be acquired by the individual and put to practical use. The time for meditating on how many angels can dance on the head of a pin is rarely available here. UWM-ites are at work creating, working, and living as human beings in a modern world. Regardless of our background our goal remains the same—graduation and success. Rushing o sorority is fun'Term paper Homecoming Theater I1) M A ' Become After a few years Memories» mvi mi ZMwmm UWM is constantly striving for excellence in oil fields. In recent years advances have been mode particularly in the areas of facilities and foculty. A considerable number of new members hove been added to bring the total UWM staff to over 600 persons. At this time the Applied Physics ond Engineering Building is nearing completion ond the new library construction will commence shortly. Additional dormitory space is also in the new future. Combined with the completed Bolton, Lapham and Fine Arts Building the University will soon hove a looming modern skyline symbolizing its modern climate where research ond learning con be carried on hormoniously. Such is the portrait of our growing modern university. KNOWLEDGE ADVANCINGFACULTY I Without a faculty, a University is nothing. Its many classrooms, laboratories and offices might as well be converted to warehouse space. The faculty gives meaning to the students search for knowledge Lectures, conferences and study guidance are all parts of the faculty participation in the learning process. Although space allows use to only picture the chairmen of the various departments, this section is dedicated to oil of the approximately 600 faculty members at the University PrvtldcnT fred H Morrmgton Golan. Jacob f Fticdrrck, Milwaukee, Owlw O , v-ce preudcnt. Arthur De ordekbcn. Park Fall , P»€Vd nt O-Vl A Mott Werner, Shebwgon. Standing (tame order', Carl E. Steiger. Oshkoth. Moyer M. Cohen. Green Boy; Anaui B. Ruth well, stotc mpeflntrnoent of public nutroction. on nx-mber. Kennefh I Greenquisf. Rodne; Gnbr f C Rohde. Greenwood; one Ma'.-irc B Patch of Modi ton. - Oi sre ticeo Photo4 Mort»n KtotMho Ovincelo ADMINISTRATION The chancellor and vice-chancellor are the administrative heads of the UWM campus. They are directly responsible to the President of the University system and the Board of Regents. They are charged with representing the University at public functions, directing the overall running of the University and leading the growth of our dynamic school. In the post severol years they have been instrumental in obtaining the Milwaukee University School and Milwaukee-Downer campuses and obtaining authorization for the building of our four new buildings—the Union, Bolton Hall, the Library and the Engineering Building. Charici Vevkcr V icc-Chonee 1 0 Joseph G. Boier Deon COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE Students enrolled in Letter ond Science select courses from four educational areos biologicol sciences, humanities, physical sciences and social studies The intent of the College is to give its students a working knowledge of all four fields with concentration in one area Opportunities for additional learning through Masters degree programs are available in seventeen fields of study Anthropology, Botany, Economics, English, French, Geogrophy, History. Mathematics, Philosophy, Physics, Politico! Science, Psychology. Social Work, Sociology, Spcmsh, Urban Affairs and Zoology Doctoral programs ore also available in several areos _ _ Eric Schenker Associate Dcon Michael Shurman Associate Dean Merlin Hayei Associate Decn Charles I. Twining Auistonl Dean Ted J. McLoughlm Assc o»c Dear.CHAIRMEN James M. Silvcrberg Anthropology Robert L. Costello Bo»or»y W. B. Fleischmonn Comparative Literature Jack Wassermon Art History Lowell W, Babe Chemistry Mory Ann Bums Classics M. Mason Goflney Economics Not pictured: Gareth W. Dunlcavy English 20Robert I, Hollowed French ond lrol on Richord A. Pauli Geology Eugene L. Norwood Gerrnon Lee E. Lawrence History Kenneth G. Johnton Robert f. Rooming Joornolism Languoa Laboratory 21 Paul E. Lydolph Geogrophy Alan D. Corro Hebrew StudiesMorvln R. Summers Pol»tteol Science Nonna D. Show Slavic Longuoges Horry L. Modison Psychology Not pictured: W. Keith Percival LinguisticsHugo O. Soc ingclmonn • k Qv No He U pictured: y Schmondt Affoirs rt on Quentin F. Schenk Sociol Work Gerald C. Flynn Spanish and Portuguese Mcl in H. Miller Speech Newtol I r »» Zoo y 23George W. Oonemork Dean SCHOOL OF EDUCATION After hovmg complete two yeors of some bosic course, a student moy enroll in the School of Education m pursuit of a B S. degree in elementary education, secondary education, exceptional education, physical education, or ort education. Teaching certification courses ore offered those students who hove olready secured o degree in o field other than education Our campus houses such educational laboratories as the Reading Clinic, Speech Clinic, Audio Visuol Center, Curriculum Library, and the Campus Elementary School. William A. Jenkini Associote Deon We»l«y J. Motion Asjijtont DeonRicKord L Horf Sccorvlory Education 1 The Elementary on Carr-puj a laboratory for experimental teaching technique 25SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS Adolph Support Dean Burton Pottcrwcld Aubtont Dean Hovord C. Schrocdter Am ond Art Educorion Port o the Fine Art» progrom is »o provide proctl col experience in the ort».COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING Freshman and Sophomore courses in all the various branches of engineering and most of the junior courses in electrical mechamcol, and nuclear engineering are offered by the UMW College of Engineering Groduate work leading to a master's degree is offered in a part-time evening program Increased enrollment and construction of a new Applied Science and Engineering is expected to allow an expansion in the curriculum to include the final year's work in both electrical and mechanical engineering by 1967 or '68 Students curently must tronsfer to the Madison campus to complete work for their Bachelor's degrees Philip C. Roicnlhol Deon Leonard F, Hillii C.vil Engineering Wcbeter Chnstmon Engineering G'Ophics Verne Cutler Mechanical G. L. E-gln.efln0 Electrical Engineering 27 Jomct G. Von Vleet Awstont Deon ChoirmenDIVISION OF COMMERCE The School of Commerce operates os o seporotc entity with its Own requirements for graduation complete progrom for upper clots ond graduate students ore offerod. These progroms lead to Bachelor and Masters degrees, respectively, m Busmen Administration. Freshmen and Sophomores enroll os pre-Commerecc students in either Tne College of Letters and Science or the College o Engineering In oddition to the dozen majors in Commerce combined progrorm in Commerce ond engineering ond Commerce Low ore offered There ore several scholarship awards ond loon funds specifically for Commerce students. Four organizations; Alpha Koppo Psi. Beta Gamma Sigrno. Marketing Club, and The Society for the Advancement of Management provide professional ond sociol contocts for Commerce students Herbert F. Klmgmon Director HOME ECONOMICS Elaine A. Zarse Director Most of the non-home economics courses required of home economics majors ore offered ot the UWM Also four required Freshmon courses In home economics ore offered. These include the orienfot on course, f undomento I of design, foods ond nutrition, ond textiles ond clothing The required courses in home economics, ond those specified for the individual maiors, thot ore not currently offered in Milwaukee moy be completed on the Madison compus for o University of Wisconsin degree INTERNATIONAL STUDIES AND PROGRAMS Donald R. Shea Dean Two programs arc offered in the School of Nursing. One is the Preservice program for students wishing to prepare for registro-lion os professional nurses. Four ocademlc ycors, the first two of which con be token ot UWM, orvd two summer sessions ore needed for completion of degree requirements The second pro-grom is the Program for Pro-fcssional Nurses. This ollows for a choice of mojors; Public Health Nursing of Word Administration ond Word teaching. Registered nurses ore odmitted to this program with advanced standing The School ■! associated with the Medical School ond the Sfota of Wisconsin General Hospital NURSING DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE Colonel Roy A. K Detochmcnt Commissioned Offi Floyd C. Springer Director of University Relations PHARMACY Eunice R. Bonow DirectorSTUDENT AFFAIRS Robert E. Norm Dean Dori A. Sfoey Director 0 r«tor of HS Rclotiom Frederick I. Olson Aisociote Deort C. Stomotoko Dean of Men A V Cormen L. Witt Coordinator of Student Activities Charlotte Wollocser Deon of Women UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION Arden C. Eichitadt Director of CounscliogSPECIAL Vital to the functioning of our university are several non-academic services. They include counseling in on effort to solve personal problems. The counseling staff includes several counselors and a psychiatrist. The Medical Center provides for emergency medical requirements, gives TB tests and provides medical advice. Other services include financial aids, an employment office for undergraduates and a placement service for graduates. All the services are available to students upon their request for an appointment. Or, Hoyei. Aitooote Deon of the School of Letters orvs Science, provides counseling In ocadcmic matters.SERVICES •den EicKtloedl help o ifvuJcnj u o]«ntond (he "fl of Nsr opt ••ode Ittlt.Under the direction of Dr. Hermon Weil, complete reorganization of the UW-M Honors Program occurred in the fall of 1964. As a result of that reorganization, the Honors Program now consists of discussion Seminars only, rather than the previous lecture-discussion classes. Each of the five seminars now being offered—English, Spanish, Economics, Psychology, and Zoology—is limited in enrollment to fifteen students and carries four credits The qualifying students thus finds himself blessed with individual instruction and the opportunity to receive such throughout his college career in pursuit of the degree B.A (Honors) or B S. (Honors). A cummulative grade-point average of at least 3.25 in all work corried is required for continuance in the program and for Honors graduation. No freshmen moy be admitted except under special permission of the director, Dr. Weil. Forty-three students participated in the fall semester Honors program and thirty-three in the winter semester program. Our Honors Program is to be expanded to offer eleven seminars during the 1965- 1966 school year ond sixteen during the 1966- 1967 year. Instructors for the various seminars include W. B Fleischmann, Comparative Literature; Manuel Gottlieb, Economics; Lee Braude, Sociology; Robert Costello, Botany; R. Gordon Pirie, Geology; James L Delaploin, English; Gerard C. Flynn, Spanish; Dr. Herman Weil, Psychology; Delbert E Meyer, Zoology. HONORS X PROGRAM 32For the first year UWM participated in the Glamour contest to select the 10 best dressed college girls in the nation. 15 co-eds entered the UWM elimination contest. Each girl modeled three outfits of her choice—one for school, one for parties and one for sports wear. Other winners included. Runners-up Marilyn Hovdet, June Corwin, Tatjano Budimur and Honorable mention winners Chorlo Gouger, Chris Deaton, Bonnie Canak, Lynn Hackenberg, Lynn Zarem and Ardis Levin. Mary Jackson UWM Best Dressed Entry 3370 "D CO PEACE COBrat.l 4-H troincc » ol UWM Shoron Co'ey ond Rctoecco ©»•« »ek y" d the dorm tory super , o». Stephen Alexonde» Thi» q.cxxi ol P»oce Corps Trainees «i Sc,n0 shown throuQh the AJIis-Cholmcrt Mfo Co. on the rwflht of o common.! recepf.on for th. ro.n M 0" A““ 2S5T AUKEE JOURNAL PHOTO- Enjoying on informal dkcutpon ore (left to •»• •»): Professor Gormto of UVV-M, Nor - Kelly, A Hon Ficrvnonn JOCOhs, Froncc Nochthelm, Kofhleen 0ryj Or. Jock son of UWMod.scn 35Chortort. Waltoeow. Deon ol Woman. O-ccu , comoorvy on»or» ot Ptwotr Rev . Coders Arneson, Petersen ana Wen ore the »r»l coders to rece»vo irotnino ° ,h ROTC Might tro.niog progrom R.O.T.C. The R. 0. T. C. progrom provides training for potential Army officers. The course of study includes a four year investigation and learning of army tactics, procedures and equipment use. The third year is highlighted by attendance at a two week summer comp ot Fort Riley, Kansas. UWM's R. 0. T. C. is distinguished by award winning pistol, rifle and drill teams. The Blackjacks, Pershing Rifle Drill Team, won the Notional Cherry Blossom Festival Competition honors in addition to mony other awards. Prof John Tricomo pretenft the Military Mi tor» Award to Cadet Pout Humfce 37 An irrportonf event eock ytar it the vim of the Inspector General.The 1964 Fine Arts Festival was typified by full houses and internationally famous artists. This year's program included presentations by Leon Kirchner, Kenneth Rex-roth, Gene Frankel, Lester Johnson, Ruth Currier. Featured events included lectures, demonstrations and discussions. In addition Luigi Pirandello's Enrico IV was presented ot the Milwaukee Reperatory Theater, one of the near by cultural centers. Also included in the program of events wos a festival of music conducted by Dr. Milton Weber. The orchestra wos composed of the members of the Fine Arts Quartet, New York Woodwind Quartet and thirty-five of Milwaukee's professional musicians. The orchestras concerts included the midwest premiere of Leon Kirchner's Concerto for Violin, Cello, Ten Winds and Percussion. A classic and contemporary opera was presented. The Johnson Foundation grant given to the program made it possible for such stars as Janet Wagner, Grayson Hirst and Allan Evans of New York to appear Also featured on the program was Dr David Murray and Dr Milton Weber of the UWM foculty.FINE ARTSFESTIVALUNION POUCY BOARD (left to n M) Thgmo Krosinih., Robert Woo k Mwy Jonc ;onev Karen G ego , Ttwmo» ColKm Thomas Wolton, Wiiliom Koimi, Theodore Crobb. Ann Monahan, Jomc Borne UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD (left f rfM)-Trent Row: Tom KioxiHki. Mory lone Jones 5on©er M n Sondro W.KOnon Mr Robot Ttoiotl Second Row: Janice KoiC OW»hi Anne Ewk«» l Sneila Morrison, Lorn Nelson. Rononne Ge©»be g. Vicki Le Blonc, Pot Strchlow Third Row- E-lene E.chmon. Z evcrv Ronno Swift, Shoroo Seim. Rove Stopp, Kr» Berg. Ewe Simms Bock Row: Rom Be-tnel. B il Hobson. Mike Watkimtr, Powl Bruts. fred Kommrusch. Gene Zorwell, AM Room 46The UWM Umon is rv t just o ploce to hold organl-rotionol meetings ond cot lunch It serves os o com. n'uoity center for oil types of culturol OCtivities ranging from mmers to concerts by internationally acclaimed mosters Among the prominent persons appearing here were William Warfield. Issoc Stem John Ogden, Theodore BiVcl, Jeon Boer, Supreme Court Justice William O Douglas ond Dr Victor Roscnblum Art shows arc fcotured regularly of both classical ond contemporary disciplines. Also presented was the International Exhibition of Americon Photographers 10 10. The intent m presenting the diversified program according the Union Director Thecydore Crobb is to "provide o cultural, recreational, social center for students, foculty, Olurmi and the surrounding community.' In order to provide this need fully the Union is oo •rated by the professional staff, Union Policy Boord and the Union Activities Boord The loner two are comp-itcd primarily of students and foculty, 47THE r PHARAOHS OCT.I6H1 8:00 it uwm union ballroom 2200 e. kenwood all college student invited UNKJNSOCUl COMMISSION D UNION OUTIN ffreien j "STRETCH $WIN( featuring THE gala: Friday, Feb. 5 I 1.00 per peiJO 10 Art Exhibit UNION ACTIVITIES Autogrophs mic olwoys on important pert of the port concert reception The Musk Oecwrtment Christmas week which also o concert during the Union end tree trimming contestPANHELLENIC w M Vvontv Woman oi °« »d isus m Chcfvl Johannes Donee Choirmon The Panhellenic Boll, held on October 10, 1964, is sponsored by the Ponhellenic Council in order to raise money for a $150 scholarship given annually to any deserving UW-M woman. Highlighting the event was the presentation of the "UW-M Sorority Woman of the Year" oword to Kathy West of Phi Mu. The other finalists for this honor were Donna Pollock Anania, Anne Collins, Carol Cutter, Cheryl Johannes, and Mary Jo Swanson. Dance Chairman Cheryl Johannes also presented Panhellenic Council President Mary Jack-son with the traditional bouquet of red roses Next spring the scholarship award winners will be announced at the Officer Initiation and Awards Program. Last spring's honoraries were Phi Mu, first place; Chi Sigma Lambda, second place; and Alpha Phi, third place; with Rita Gross was the recipient of the $150 tuition scholarshipBALL from tho exuberant jm.let of two couple, who would not io thot the Boll wo o WCCMS Couplet penpvely s»o l the naming of I ho "Sorority Women of I ho Yeor" S3 Obv.ouily intrigued » th eoch other, thete two couldn't ho enjoying the evening moreMany think of U.W.M. as a place to study textbooks and to meet people. Such a concept just skims the surface o fthe truth. Many U.W.M.-ers actively share their lives and skills with this world as helpers of vorious charities. The community service activities of U.W.M.-ers have no limits geographic or chronological. They have helped refurbish slum dwellings, tutor students, build a church and fill hundreds of other needs. The pictures here are of the Newman Club sponsored project at Pine Ridge, South Dakota. This group has also sponsored aid projects at Chunago and Pen-asco. New Mexico. Among other students participating in Newman Club mission projects were Mary Buchel and Dennis Dennum who served in New Mexico, and Marine Loehrl, Pat Hagerty, Bob Phelps and Ed Thekin who served in South Dakota. Pot Hopgerty Hot IcH) «1 Morionr«e Uetvl IceoteO pot with severoi ttixJenlt front the »o«tcm Un'M Stotet An ettentiol port of nint.yi work it proving con £ omo»i»hip to th© « who need it. Her Mor-onn Loehrl toket several children for a walk. UWMERS SERVEIhu boy ( lyptcol of ' '«• IvP Of student U-W Won o-t h«(p ng WORLD Ciscniial 10 humoo rolof on it tov Student pfaviOc th «n 9«rMtroat tupplya-a k '-'- '- UWM is really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM going UWM going UWM going UWM going UWM going UWM going UWM oing M going UWM going UWM go UW s really places! s really places! s really places! s reolly places! s really places! s really places! s really places! s really places! s really places! s really going places! UWM is really going places! UWM is reolly going places! UWM is reallywcase wcase , wccse wcase wcose wcase .wwcase Showcase Showcase Showcase Showcose Showcase Showcase u vv vi UWM UWM Showcase UWM Showcase UWM Showcase UWM Through the generosity of several Wisconsin Avenue merchants, U. W. M. sponsored a display window contest. It was won by Phi Sigma Sigma sorority and Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity. wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcase wcose wcose wcase Showcase UWM Showcase UWM cu x.,cose UWM ✓case UWM I vcase UWM vcase UWM wcase UWM vcase UWM vcase vcasego, ter s go, icr s reony go: go, let's go, let's really go! go, let's go, let's reolly go! let's go, let's really go! let's go, let's really go! let's go, let's reollv op let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le let's go. le let's go, le let's go, le let's go, le« let's go, let's really go’ let's go, let's really go! let's go, let's reolly go! Let's Let's go, let's go, let's really go! Let's go, let's go, let's really go! Let's go, let's qo let's really go! let's go, let's really go!U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-roh Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-rah-rah Wisconsin U-roh-rah Wisconsin U-rah-roh Wisconsin U-rah-rahun, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin’ On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin' o o OOOOO 0 • 6 o o o o o o © o o OOOOO o o O 0 o o o e c o o o Ooeoo it e o o o .A •J s oooo o $ ooo O o oooo •ooo o S 1 o o oooo o o O OOOO o o o o 0 o O O o o oo OOOO O OOOOO OOOOO oooo oooo ;s ? o o O O oooo 8 o © o o o o o oooo o o o 0 o 0 o 0 o o o o O O % % %°°.° o o o o o °° I 8 OOOOO o Oooo o o ooo O oo ©O oooo oooo On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin' On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin' On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! On, Wisconsin! ooooooeThe Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio T rio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio The Mitchell Trio tu. AATKing Mike Mooney and Jane Fritchie 63(Front Row, Left to Right) Marsha Nawrocki, Kathie Stahler (Bock Row) Mickey Holstein, Jane Kasmierczak, Jane Galbraith. r 6465Prom King John Koller and Queen Shirley HomanMILITARY BALL Karla Hocrtcl Lois Hoiem 67 Betty Smith Betty MarisD on of Won en OortoHo Well ftowc . dtgu.Md cy a wether woman. «norl» a% she l« co ght invoking into the mtn't dorm ' Lucky Old Son" - xr Qivrn o se rttuo istic rendition by Perry Lee 6a mmPEAK NITE 1964 The 1964 Peak Nite trophy and first ploce honors were won for the third year in o row by Tau Koppo Epsilon fraternity for their comic skit, "Little Snow." Second place was won by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonio for their "Barber of Seville-Revisited ' 'Kappa Lot" by Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity took third place Doug King received the award for the best specialty act. The program which ran from Februory 27 to Februory 29 contained a diverse selection of specialty acts and skits thot spoofed almost everything Peak Nite is produced by the UWM Post newspaper and all proceeds go to their special peak fund. Ton Kappa Epvlon plover rehears the tropic scene ot the dooth ot Little Ttv» lovely brunette. Cory Heilnson, ployed the Coding role in Tou Koppo Epvlon't original creof»on, "Little Snow." Little Snow ond Prince Chomting [Gory Weal |0 n n o nappy duet ot the en j 0» tholr performance 69B«ll Long. Present Ot » • lnl rfiof«tn fv Council, protect a ocqu» to Doon Louit S'omatolcos «n reccgn.t.en ef hi help in tmp»oving tn« frotonvty tyttom and th ttudont DEAN STAMATAKOS HONORED Just before Christmas recess a carnival otmosphere appeared at UWM Winter Carnival hod commenced It started with U-Sing, a competition m song between ccmpus groups Alpha Phi Sorority won first ploce. Others winners in order of award were Phi Mu, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Alpho Omricon Pi, Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Zeta, Johnston Hall, Holton Holl and Alpha Epsilon Pi. The onnual ice sculpture contest was also held The winners were Phi Sigma Epsilon, first prize. Sigma Pi, second, and Beta Chi, Alpha Omricon Pi, ond Triangle tied for third, Alpho Kappa Psi, fourth ploce, ond Delta Sigma Kappa, fifth prize All of the ice sculptures were mode on the theme of Christmas The carnival wos climaxed by the Fire and Ice Dance at which owords were presented Dean Louis Stamatakos, resigning Dean of Men, was honored in presentations from the Interfroternity Council and University Student Government for his contributions to the welfare of the student body. The entire Winter Carnival progrom was dedicated to him Jamci Botr O'C'.Cnted Ln.tcibty Student o-Qtd 1c to the Uo.vemty convrKjn t» »C Orcn Sfomolokot 70TropNc ate a »0 droorw about 71Third plocc wt'Kf. Trior o c frotetnity, depicted the fot In the Eott Tou Koppo Ep: Ion e»"ry dep ctir«3 "Our Lord Prom the Oib to the Oost. rp m 72 Alpha Omncon Pi oho tied tot third ploee.WINTER CARNIVAL F»r»t olocc winner Tb Sp»flt ol Chflstmot' «nfer d by Phi SiQino Epilton ICE SCULPTURE CONTEST The 0cfo CK entry The w m n»on to »hc »io» in the east oHo tied for third place 73Queen Sue Smith 74M I L I Cathy Brooks A R Y Rena Rollader B A Judy Weber L Cheryl Johannes Judy Kraier 75 Kay KubicekMony hotn or w n» lyctvonaiftg tound ©"d lighting tn o Otr 1o product o Quality production. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS HAVE THREE PLAY SEASON When viewing o ploy most ot us see only props and players speaking their lines. A few who hove worked in a light booth may appreciate that the play must be lighted. These two pages are to provide a little insight into some of the essential behind the scene cost members—the directors, his assistants, the wardrobe mistress, the stage manager and others A play must first be started by the selection of a script. Then the director, Mr. Lester Fuhrmann, must commence casting to fill its ports Soon casting is done and blocking and memorizing has begun. Simultaneously students scour the community to locate cameras, holsters ond other props that the Theater Arts Department collection does not hold. Costumes ore being fitted and altered to fit the mony sized cast. In fthwrvo » port cwlo? detain Q«v«n to ice that oil ccetmne oo«t« ort In chofoctcr ond poned. PKturcd h »e It o typical cottumc .n up 76Backgrounds are set up in the scene shop for modification under the direction of Mr Elmer Dennis. Soon they will be corried to the stage for ossembly The beginnings of a play are beginning to emerge. Lines ore learned. Props ore found. The actors costumes, under the direction of Mr. Jack Gillum, are nearing completion. Scenery is neorly ready. Now the actors start to move about the stage as their newly learned characters. Lights are being adjusted. The play is nearly ready for viewing. Publicity is going out. Then comes the first technical rehearsal and numerous other rehearsals on stage Then the first dress rehearsal. Then the final rehearsal. The play is timed and ready for production. Opening night is here. Weeks of work are nearing their climax. Back stage make-up is being applied Lights ond props ore being checked. Final touches are being added. In a few hours the lights will dim and the new production will begin to unfold. Once again we will see actors on a stage and applaud their performance. The actors and the many persons behind the scenes have done well. Prop alto ploy on important port I" producing a ploy Ho»e o »o!l porfroit standi port-y finished 77 Lines. octions ond chorocter ore developed m numerous doily reheortols ITHE QUEEN AND THE REBELS by Ugo Betti Porter..... The Engineer Amos........ Argio ... Roim........ Maupa .... . . Jim Tellier David Steckler . David Brown Dorlyne Berg Raleigh Miller . Gordon Gray Peasants ................. Roberta Burkhardt Jean Loumonn, Don Peterson, Peggy Whitney Travelers.....................Michael Alberty Ed C. Jonczak, Chorles Jenz Soldiers...................................J. Bertram Frank Sutschek A Young Peasant Boy..........John Burkhardt 7980ALADDIN Each year the University Players present a children's play This year's production was Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp. It is presented once at UWM and then is taken on tour. This year's off-compus productions were presented in the afternoon for the Wauwatosa Children's Theater; Northshore Children's Theater, at White-fish Bay High, Shorewood High and Nicolet High; Sheboygan Children's Theater and Hamilton Harlequin, Inc. All performances are intended to give the lower grade school children an opportunity to enjoy theater and to start knowing the delight of a good play ployed by a live cast. AND THE WONDERFUL LAMP •ITruly, »-re. »he •« on Ondrne fix I neonJ her »oy . , , , 1 9 THEATER 6 ONDINE CROWNS 4SEASON w con olwoyi r ll on Ondln even I» .t movauorodci o» o »OlomonOer For on On » 'c to 6c Octroyed by o mortol otter »hc token him ter a husbord i» dcoth for him. Ondme by Jeon Girau-deaux was the 1964 spring theotcr arts performance. The ploy is on updated version of on old fairy tole which tells of the life of Ondine, a water nymph, who falls in love with o human, Hans, who is a very earth bound knight errant. They do not live happily ever after as Hans never fully realizes the wonder of Ondine. Ultimately, Ondine is forced to redeem her pledge to the Old One that Hons must die and she must enter the realm of forgetfulness as he hos betrayed her. The play was produced under the direction of Mr Jack Gillum, assistant professor of theater arts Stars included Leila Hinz as Ondine, David Hanson as Hans ond George Diefen-boch as the Old OneWORLD WARTHE PHYSICIST Mocb-Lfi the phvKit who ho 3 h nse(f committed so fhot man would rwf learn the secret of science from him. by Durenmacdt MAN ? N| SCIENCE E N E R G Y mind «5 fleolty » p cfo». I'm oot Sir Issoc Newton I'm really Albert tmderCAMPUS CARNIVAL 1964 Meeting carnival either beoit o» hrovtie wotn’l u'uvjoi for UWM-ttes during lime. Here imv try to iho c the good for grandmother. The sixteenth annual Campus Carnivol, SoSSft z ,0‘ '°' 0"VV01 be y' “ e',ot foncd sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity, started off with a bang on Thursday, April 30th. The first event of the day was the greased pole contest. From the midst of the shirts and greasy hands of the sixty competitors. Delta Sigma Kappa managed to emerge victorious. The theme, "Dizzyland Daze", was carried out by the fourteen participating campus organizations in designing their booths for the midway. The top prize for the booths was captured by Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity for their ship, the S.S. TKE. Second place went to Phi Mu sorority, third place to Alpha Phi sorority and fourth place to Chi Sigma Lambda sorority. Kathy Kihm, a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Jay Brukman, a member of Beta Chi, carried home the honors as Beauty and the Beast These awards were bosed on the number of ten cent tickets cost os votes for each. The Carnival was said to be a great success by the more than 4,000 persons in attendance. •6If you con'r cli»t b If. you tear tf down Gomrrta Ph« Be a Mfonty prov ded a Dace i«o canfnt for fh ir 87Nc fh»r rom, nor »le«t, no fraternity mon can d«»or hl» up»ard route RECORD 90 Record numten crowded the mid»oy n ih» f-ak) Home91 293AH programs ore deigned one produced bv irodenii Interviewing mu-nting i c»»oni jucb at Joync Mam field it port of progrom deoortmenr Tati Telecosfmg plans loom in the future per hap at eorly at next foil— for WUWM, currently the University’ FM radio station, at Chancellor J Martin Klotschc proclaimed Morch I to 8 OS "Educotionol Rodio Week WUWM" in honor of the ttotton't six month on campus According to stotion manager Roane B Hill, o TV ttudio in the Fine Am broadcasting center it ' nearly completed, bu» getting o transmitter ond FCC license clearance will deloy beginning telecottt " Meonwhle. Hill ts enthusiastic over the prospects of add rionol trons-mrssion power for the FM statron requested from the FCC this month It would rois the station's output from 830 to 3,000 watts, facilitating better reception of the station on the east side of Milwaukee and ot other points remote from the transmitting tower "Our progrom philosophy," Hill void, ''will seek more and better ways of expressing wnot o modern urban university's role in its community is Wr hope to involve more ond more UWM students and faculty and to cooperate with a growing circle of c-ty ond orea organizations and institution ' Hill soid. The station in it six months on the O'f has enjoyed mony triumphs and a few setbocks Citing post successes, Douglas F eshner, progrom director, listed the mony speciol programs which the station has aired including live broadcasts with such personalities os President Lyndon B Johnson, Hildegarde, Dovid Ogilvy, Alon Robber Grille!, Peter, Pouf ond Mory. Theodore Bikel. Pete Scegcr, the Smotheis Brothers. Williom Proxmire, Warren Knowles, Gov George Wolloce, Louis Armstrong. Borry Goldwater, Julie Harris, Herb Philbnck. Earl Giltespe. Word Quaol. General Edwin Walker. Fred Harrington. Joyne Monsfield, Jems T Leonard, ond Sandy Paget. In oddit'On, Frcshner said, the scope of the stotion hos widened It started with on engineering staff of five and now ha 21 These ore the only paid staff member at this time (setting the faculty involved in production has ollowed introspective, 'octopus’ coverage of events, The foot that the stat on hos three of the four locol |OZZ progrom is a speciol point of pride fn conjunction with the proclamation of the special week the stotion will occupy the student union lobby with a disploy of its facilities, accomplishments and programming throughout the week Students may get information ot the booth or sign up to be put on the mo.ling list for program schedules On the evening of Thursday. Morch 4. tapes of programs then on the oir will be ployed. Joanne Zutz. program director, gave thi occount of WUWM's pro-gromm ng format, "Our programming is l-ke O TV station, really. The programs differ from on to the next, with o different oudience being interested in ecch." "W hove o number of shows which arc unique to loco rod 0. including "Movie Review of the Week ' o panel discussron of a movie currently rimning m Milwaukee, and considered for network airing Others would be ' The Poet Speaks." a weekly rooding session by Carol de Debay. ond The Bookshelf ' o weekly discussion of current books periodicals and writer ."WUWM GOES ON THE AIR Sue RoSns is mw ot the iworry UWM-lles who contribute their to lent» to IfOhon prog»omr»vr oBETA CHI BRINGS WING DING TO UNION Ron Enron »o» ih (colored »ir 9lc in • Eord Motor Componv' Corovon. "VilinQ Dino,' P'CJcnteO here on April 2 964 96ho k Gordon. one ef U.W.M ’» t »f tnmpftter . led fws o n flfovo of Jou-ll. The B«©« City Si held The entire oudiync ihyttw bound 1 964 TKE JAZZ-U Tqu Kappa Epsilon maintained its tradition of presenting the best in local jazz to U.W.M. The program this year was headlined by the Frank Gordon Quartet, Perry Lee, the Beer City Six and the U.W M. stage band. The varied program ranged from foot thumping dixie rhythms to the beat of the big band arrangements. 97By Tom No-rock-IVY PUBLICATIONS AT UWM Richard Jacob AttociOtc Editor Raymond Moitabth Huimtu Mortogar Jon Kroftt Secretory John Ciwkai One of the Ivy' photographer 100The customor it «H« moil .mp© to» port for the conikiuolIon of the Ivy. At tenet prwtt »een- to foot m up to our non Each year the Ivy strives to creote a book that is different yet ot the same time fills fully the requirements of a yearbook os o historical record, memory book and outlet for creative talent. This year the emphasis has been on the creation of quality color inserts, the massive picture accompanied by little or no copy and portraying the fast moving spirit of the fast moving UWM. The color court series is a series of transparencies transferred to a single negative which is not normally done. The color candids are the first we have ever published. The introduction represents the first time the book has started with a panorama of our University. The candid coverage represents the start of a new policy to emphasize the action of the individual as a person rather than part of the moving crowd We hope that such innovations will meet the approval of our readers. We have tried particularly to show the many parts of the campus above the social level Our praiseworthy faculty, competent students and spirited university are all part of the fast developing UWM picture. This book we hope captures the spirit of UWM and the transition from a group of transcients to a university of students. Each staff member has contributed something to the book. Some have contributed pictures — others layouts — others clerical help — others ideas—others co-ordination Through the efforts of oil, this book was accomplished. ■til Snedomorm oltc procouod mot of our p«furo»James Borne President UNIVERSITY STUDENT GOVERNMENT “USG” Miehocl Flood Traosurer Barbara Howard Secretary Louis Marts V»ce-Presid«nt «02UNIVERSITY MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS BANDS CHOIRS ORCHESTRAS FOR ALL INTERESTED IN MUSIC Mr. Leroy Oonieli CWolrmon, Music Dept 103UWM POST It's t xj • r»tl« old ed'tor—m« frcdr cklWhen eoch issue of the UWM Post is distributed on Thursdoy afternoons, few people realize that it is an accumulation of a week of hard work by 20 or so staff members Lights can be seen burning in the Post office well into Monday night as the final copy typing and picture captioning is done to meet the printer deadline But newspaper work does not stop on Monday night. There are assignments to complete for the next issue and the proofs are ready for Tuesday checking. After proof-reoding, various staff members paste the galley sheets to page dummies and return them to the printer to be plated and final proofs pulled. Wednesday nights are spent at the printers reading the paper word for word to catch any typographical errors. Thursday grants the staff o little rest as the distribution staff does the job. But on Friday everything is back to normal The news must be prepared for presentation in next weeks issue. TN» picture cropping eon'r bo rtgM 105 Gootqo iww puli rno fkntahtnQ quipt on he ex Ho» ol nwPANHELLENIC COUNCIL FRONT ROW— te»t IO rxjhtl tVoo Chcwloi .- WcUOtgOf Coil Cocelof'd. Service. Judy on . Treasurer. D anc Mcuthey. Re C orili ro Secretory, More Jockton President. Carol Cutler, Vice-President Anne CoilifH, Corretpcndina Secretory Mary Jane Jonei Publicity ChOTrr x- 2nd ROW—Mrs Dceoth Donohue. Alpno S'Ofno Alpho, Bo'boro F vhet AytrxJ Brerv Govermng the nine social sororities at UW-M, is the Panhellenic Council, composed of two delegates from each sorority and headed by Mary Jackson. The council's most important function is correlating the sororities during Rush. It sponsors various service activities, in which the sororities work together as a single group The council provided net, Sue Brill. tCothy Clark Suson S.mcn Jone Oyocn Sue Vnilh. Motv El n M-icfcey, Becky Schell. Mry Herbert A Prtlton, Dr to Zeto Advitor BACK ROW—Jon M jry Beth Fo» Go l Renmon, Monho No»roefcr, Koren Schout. Ittee Gr.go tour Hone. Mary Pot So«r CortXyn LhvXJuIH hostesses for the Provost's Reception in fall and in Jonuary, held an allschool clothing drive. Annually, at the beginning of each school year, the Panhellenic Council sponsors a formal dance, the Panhellenic Ball. All the proceeds from the dance are used for a scholarship which is given in the spring to any worthy UW-M woman. toeALPHA OMICRON PI —Social Sorority FRONT ROW—|l ff lo Vv Jam Tev a dcvl. AdvltO . Honey M-hte »cvi. Co»row n{j»no Secretory. Semrwe truck, Record- xj Secretory. Koffvy O'Doy, Prctidont, Mow L «enoo, V -Pf »kl n». Shoron limber . Tr o»ur r 2wl ROW— Beverly Wipf. Pot - ft.nrdo", othonrve Landry CoJMen Foi y, Jone Fed chi . Sue Olyon, Karen Comm 3rd ROW — Jill Bceder low V »ol©. Sue Wolf. C»-nl JoArwon, Judy Hmt, Jono Kotrrrerccak, Mary Jon Jowm, Becky Schell. BACK ROW—Jo" Schopf. Koren Borfett, O-on Jocoh. Baitxvo Oovn Jon Froelich. Sue Mu ir- Korlo Ho r One of nine sororities on the UW-M campus, Alpha Omicron Pi is a national social sorority. As its philanthropic project, the local chapter o Alpho Omicron Pi gives aid to the School for Research on Mental Retardation at UW-M The members work in cooperotion with the Milwaukee Alumnae chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi on this project. Alpha Omicron Pi sponsors on annual Christmas party for the students ot this school and all of the sorority's proceeds from Com-pus Carnival go to the school. Alpha Omicron Pi has won various honors in the past year. Karla Hoertl was on the freshman Prom court. Jane Fritchie represented Alpha Omicron Pi os the 1964 Homecoming queen and Jane Kamierczak was o member of the court. Alpha Omicron Pi also won third ploce for its Homecoming floatALPHA PHI —Social Sorority FRONT ROW- Utt »• riytiti Paifoo HanUm Soc-oi CN»riw, Su« Storr, Treasurer, Betty Smith, Vi c-Pre»x ent, Barbara Km , httititM, Ma»v Moafcsfjce, Secretory, Cheryl Jononnev 2nd ROW. Beth MNWA KoTr y Smith. Boitioro Jeon Stunar, Noncy Bartlett, Kathy Stabler Sharon Moltwitc, Su Smith Founded in 1872, Alpha Phi is one of the oldest social sororities. The notional philanthropy of Alpha Phi is Cardiac Aid and accordingly, the Gamma Upsilon chapter of Alpha Phi ot UW-M donates its share of the Campus Carnival profits to the Milwaukee Heart Fund. “The Happy Ticker," a children's magozine published by alumnae of Alpha Phi and the UW-M chapter, is the local philanthropic project Well-represented in various UW-M activities. Alpha Phi took first place J»d ROW. Morion Mora Keren Hutting, Co'ol D»ngc , Bonnie Seitr loune Men , Donoo Roe Lcttermoter. Louiie Arm Rydle-mc t. Go l Lorten. Me ten McCrore BACK ROW- Nancy Cfcctcn bacn, Bcnrwc teevngrr, C oine Zn»mer. MorRyn Mov 5»t. Koth. Suvtti, Sandro He:lend Jo- Modgon Chorlo Gauger m U-Sing, second place in “Yell Like Hell," ond third place over-all in the Campus Carnival. Donna Anama won the 1964 Ponhellenic Scholarship and Alpha Phi took second place for the Ponhellenic Scholarship Award. The 1964 Military Ball had Sue Smith as the queen and Corol Dinges and Cheryl Joannes as members of the court. Betty Smith represented Alpha Phi on the Prom Court and Kathy Stohler was the sophomore representative on the Homecoming Court. JOBALPHA SIGMA ALPHA —Social Sorority fMONT OW. (Ieft to n§ht) Cato I Cutter, ftervs Rati ••d r. Kot W HoK' © AAorv flien Hickey. Aiv WoHe«tJ o 2o4 OW. Jut Rui(h Karr ' Mo l r. Carol So-o Ko «» tit , (tote ScHooft. Joor WiOf r. Nontv A y| ut. Jon Koehl » BACK ROW-Joomv Mok ly » Gthrond. Klara RwOP ,f (l'«n Criao. LoffM» Zmo o, MoriMlh Modgct, Moro Qiybotnk Alpha Sigma Alpha, a national social sorority founded in 1901, was the first sorority to be founded in the twentieth century. Its philanthropic project is giving aid to Southern Colony, a state organization for mentally retarded children. Each semester the members of the sorority have a pledge sale to raise money for Southern Colony and every Christmas the sorority sends gifts to the children there. The Provost Award for homecoming was given to Alpha Sigma Alpha, and the sorority won second ploce in the Christmas tree decorating contest Three of Alpha Sigma Alpha's members have been selected for positions around the campus: Carol Cutter is Vice-President of Ponhellenic Council, Cheryl Anas-tasio is President of Marietta House, and Lena Rohleder was Company D sponsor at Military Ball. The President of Alpha Sigma Alpha, Kathie Halvorson, represented the local chapter at the national convention in Asheville, North Carolina this past July. In March, State Day was held on the UW-M campus, at which Aloha Sigma Alpha members from Illinois, Wisconsin, and Michigan attended. 109CHI SIGMA LAMBDA —Social Sorority fRONT ROW—(!•« to rioht): W loO» W«.«. Judy K o-t Qiaoe Neuncdef Polf' Vector , Judy Weber. Sorb Car«Ot eti 2nd ROW—Janr Moerrr, Bortxxo Milt. Do.onovic Mc'flif Rcer, C tyjy BucMo. Solly Schm.l. Jeannie Browrt 3rd ROW—Mount" Mu:lc« V-onlyn Losonooro. Sfctrle, w-vnon Glfli GobeM, Mory Len«ofde!li. Jon Jcno» l. 4th ROW—V-? r klvoctor. »Co»hy Keew! Core yn Rucdt. So-: 140ft. Meier Ann Kop . Gov Murie Sth ROW—Jur O.Hon, Jeon Kir hberh«r, Kofby Stouter. I on ftueto». Bev Goulke Chi Sigma Lambda, founded in 1903, is a local social sorority. The philanthropic project of Chi Sigma Lambda is the support of the Milwaukee Boy's Club. Each year, members of the sorority assit at the Boy's Club Halloween and Christmas parties, and all of their proceeds from var ious bake sales and the Campus Carnival are donated to the Boy's Club. Three members of Chi Sigma Lambda were chosen as Fraternity sweethearts. Barb Campbell was the Tau Kappa Epsilon sweetheart, Jane Maerty was the Sigma Phi sweetheart, and Sally Schmit was the Alpha Phi Omega sweetheart. Judy Weber and Judy Kraier were members of the court for Military Ball. Chi Sigma Lambda won the Homecoming Float Provost Trophy and in Compus Carnival, the sorority took third ploce over-all. In addition, Chi Sigma Lambda has planned a combi-nation Initiation Activation and Mother's Tea, a pledge dinner and a pledge dance, and a dinner-dance party. noDELTA ZETA —Social Sorority FRONT ROW—mu to right) Sondra r, Itwch. None Pokey, Mo y Ann Kay KutXak. Ml Mary Jo R«ce. Advnor. 2»d ROW—EtiatKwth M.|r«r, Woo B«th Fo». lane ranee. Jayne Sartholmol. Pom Byeriy, Morton Ro » Founded in 1902, Delta Zeto is the lorgest social sorority in the United States, consisting of 180 chapters. The local chapter of Delta Zeta at UW-M supports the Milwaukee Hearing Society as its philanthropic project To raise money for the Milwaukee Hearing Society, the sorority members sponsor bake sales and in Moy, they will put on a style show in the UW-M union, the proceeds of which will olso be loch roll the DZ't hold ine-r onnwoi S rMty tr« dance Mr S- ot h.rt. rhe -inner of rtw «nicn of a aorartty Jrd ROW—A|-il Hefcyeauic Bortxxo Noot Cohoes $h.-n gncfcui Sue Moire . Po» Mmelmon BACK ROW—Cheryl rylock, Beverly Devi . Sc son Snofor Joyce Schumbocfcer. Sondy Seymer. A |rtd Brenner donated to the Society Members of Delta Zeta modeled hearing aids on television for St. John's School for the Deaf in Delavan, Wisconsin. In addition to its philanthropic work, Delta Zeta sponsors the annual Sweatshirt Swing and the Mr. Sweatshirt Contest. Sandy Seymer was chosen the Pershing Rifles Sponsor and Kay Kubisch was Company B sponsor at the Military Ball this past year girl for O day. »« pictured or «« r Ohl IIIFRONT ROW—I kit to right) Helen leKon. Coth.e 6roe s ;one Iherhoroi. ioonn KoMKaoen Mory Jo 5-onvy Rotoi N«lvon Louivo Lortem S d ROW—J v«Jy Poge Shores Rcwtond. nny Luecko. Pot G er, Lot Pueoc Gamma Phi Beta, a national social sorority, was founded in 1874. Gamma Phi Beto owns and runs two camps for underpriviledged girls, in Colorodo ond in British Columbia and each summer individual members work as counselors at these camps. At Christmas, Gamma Phi Beta donated toys to an orphanage. Besides this, Gamma Phi Beta awards two scholarships a year to any college woman who is interested in entering social service The popularity of the Gamma Phi )rd ROW—Bonnie Bouer Mkhr Mory Jock ten. I(Xl Ho »w. M«xy ferry BACK ROW—Sutan Hug Morylee M.t»er. Lett Ferry, Jone Drydcn. Mory Pot Soger Beta membership is evidenced by the number of individuals participating in a wide variety of Campus activities. Mary Jackson is Panhel-lenic Council President and also Vice-President of the Senior Class. Jo Ann Kolhagen is Secretary of the Senior Class. The Prom had two Gommo Phi Beta members on its court—Betty Maris and Lois Hoiem In addition, Cathie Brooks was on the Military Ball Court and Mickey Hochstein represented the sorority on the Homecoming Court. GAMMA PHI BETA —Social Sorority 112 ONT IOW. |!«tt »• hjM) Jane Stouts, Piedoe 0» rector. Jon Colt ro th, T« oiw»»». Kotnv West Pr . wtiefM Oomo Vlce-Prtvotnt, Oo»y Mout- ►wy, wsH Choirmon. 2nd IOW. Bortoora Otter land. N a»sHo Cocnon. Judy Jon AAontyn BtUmom Joyce Ihos. Jonct Golbroim 3rd ROW. Ko'tn Bury CtXde Own Kovich, iNvon Zvonor. Jane SoHnoc Joyce As the second oldest sorority in the United States, Phi Mu has 89 chapters. Their national project is maintaining the "S.S. Hope ' a hospital ship which sails from country to country giving much needed medical aid. Phi Mu's President, Kathy West, was acclaimed UW-M Sorority Woman of the year. The sorority won the Panhellenic Scholarship Award, and two of its members, Diane Mouthey and Judy Jang, are officers of the Panhellenic Council.Phi Mu won PHI MU —Social Sorority nu«3«i, Lynn Zvonor Id NOW. Wottv Cfoke. Mo .. 0 vw fouN . Kody ClO'b. Ru»h WitMtof. Jon Susan Maryho Now o«kl, 5u onno uyion UACK ROW . Ka h, Harris, Nance 8 cid»f So d a Proudon. AO'.snro Dortour , BorbO'O Vo«x, Lorelei Jones, Jul o Vomeiow second place in both the U-Sing and Campus Carnival, and was well represented in UW-M's 1964 Homecoming. Their float won first place and they placed first in the "Yell Like Hell" Contest. Two of their members, Jane Galbraith and Marsha Nawrocki, were members of the 1964 Homecoming court Some of Phi Mu's special projects for this year included a Pledge Party, a Christmas Date Party, and a Spring Dinner Dance. 113PHI SIGMA SIGMA —Social Sorority FRONT ROW—left !• r.gkt) Cotbv Po t. Kothj Mow Jodi Oft 'Ht «. Cyrm latprn, Ga l fottmo Snvnr Fro RACK ROW—Judy Hufnooe'. Off»v K X C Sue Bntt, Rush Cho.rmor, Carol Kanler. Bora Soeoei Susan Ctuvno", PHy« » Kona Recently chartered on the UW-M campus, Phi Sigma Sigma is a national social ond service sorority. Their nationol philanthropic project is donating money to different organizations such as the Albert Einstein School of Medicine at Yeshiza University in New York City. The local chapter at UW-M has planned a service project with the County Hospital Individual girls from within the sorority will work in the hospital offices, will work as Candy Stripers, and will read to and visit with the patients. During Homecoming week, Phi Sigma Sigma placed o special window display in Chapman's department store. The sorority held an Apple Polishing Supper in December to which each member invited one of her instructors. At the Sigma Pi all-school mixer, Phi Sigma Sigma was awarded a plaque for one hundered percent attendance of all thirteen members. A scholarship dinner will be held sometime in spring, and the girl with the highest grade point average will be treated to dinner at a Milwaukee restaurant. 114SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA —Social Sorority FRONT ROW—(Ml to i h» I l«na Oku. B«vo»1y Cio'-Lyonr Mpycr Anne Collins, President, Jurdu Dtcrouer. TrcosufC'. Vyia Sorenven, Co»'espo»vJI«g S Cfe-rofy Arisen Rot»«yV Advi ©» M ROW—Jud-fh A D-etoi'cr ior«t Kothy Z-eck. Sonj a Block. Bo - tJOro CbiWc Judy Utwonn, Mary Ch».t N.ete 3rd ROW— Sigma Sigma Sigma, the first national social sorority on campus, was founded in 1898 As its national philanthropic project, Sigma Sigma Sigma contributes to a hospital in North Carolina. This Christmas, the local chapter sent clothes to a needy family and made favors for the Milwaukee Children's Hospital. Sigma Sigma Sigma's proceeds from Campus Carnival were donated to the American Cancer Society. Sigma Sigma Sigma provided hostesses for the Provost Reception in September and held their annual formal dinner dance at Christmas. Kathy Kbvw, Korto Krk tjen. D-onc Rotch crfl. Cattr D riQ Too Lome 2oew« Suste Simon. SorxVo Griechen 4fh ROW—Caol Scroll $ond P lfi. Pot Wcsterylcrff So OoM. Go I Ccectond, Sontfy Mchn-ig BACK ROW— Lorrom Stouton, AAo'y Ann Biro . Ke n School. J x?y Lolhroc Chrl» Deo ton Nc-akj Ne«der, Shirley Werhcne The sorority was awarded the Milwaukee City Panhellenic Scholastic Improvement trophy. Two members of Sigma Sigma Sigma are officers on the Panhellenic Council. Gail Copeland is service chairman and Anne Collins is corresponding secretary. Two members, Janet Mundt and Anne Collins, are also on SLIC sub-committees. Kathy K i h m brought honor to the group by winning the beauty contest at Campus Carnival. Sigma Sigma Sigma is planning an international costume party ond their annual Founder's Day dinner. nsINTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL fROMT ROW. OvJf to .ghr Qcnold f iher. Thomci Tf «o 4ir«f. Ho»ord Beult i, Vicc-Prtvri«nt Wili.{yn LohQ. )r., P'wslent. [ or»«l Nce .lcy, S»c»e cry, O loui C Sfoma'oko . Foculty Aj}.« 2nd ROW . Lorry Kcaberg, 6ot Hoepf), Rich- Governing the eleven fraternities here at UW-M is the Interfraternity Council, whose president is William Long. Each froternity on campus hos two representatives on the council. The eleven fraternities offer the male UW-M student a combination of professional and social benefits, making the fraternities o vital portion of the student life on the compus. It is the goal of the fraternities to cultivate high ord Mom, Ron Sdvrvdl, Michotl £rW v Ro ki Toy lor. Oton N mtncf BACK ROW. Jo mo, Al lecher. Myron Roch. Martin Occrrborg, .'ones Athord Thomot Smith. Dtflnu Kc-itk o Stuorl Schwort» standards of education, leadership, character, and responsibility and likewise, it is the purpose of the Interfraternity Council to urge the fraternities to work together as one group toward their goal. In December, the Interfraternity Council sent two representatives to the National Interfraternity Council in Cincinnati, to olign UW-M's fraternity activities with those of other fraternities around the nation. 116ALPHA EPSILON PI —Social Fraternity FRONT 0W—(Mt (• rtffct) Myron och« f© c. Lorry ScNoonttW. Barry GaBOk tcJ-O'd Annan, Mart, n r «n bero. R-chord Cohort Stanley Labor. Lawrence Go Hot 2n4 ROW—Alon Low . Gory Vopock. MIL ov n, Lany Lo P«k ». Irtc iocebton. Floyd Schwodo, RHili© 0 mon, Tom Hom-iton JH ROW—torry Rocker. Ne l Settlor Chariot Rotbord. AI on Scfxonimky, Norm Mnnolcm, Art Arnjfc n. Arn-e C« k. Joel 9orfc n Jtft Hoteb BACK ROW—Rot 'T Wc trite", Merrill SctVOPO'. StOVO Bor-mon, PoiA N. Joe ob«. More Ackerman. Torry S’cm, MO'vm LO aiMr More SetecFte Founded in 1913, Alpha Epsilon Pi is a notional social fraternity. The fraternity brothers are active in many events around UW-M, Alpha Epsilon Pi entered Ice Sculpture and U-Sing and members play basketball and football with other fraternities. The fraternity held a Beatle Party, a Peppermint Lounge pledge party, a sleigh ride, and a formal New Year's dance. A testimonial dinner was held in honor of Dan Lewis, Alpha Epsilon Pi's national president. Besides participating in various social events, the members of Alpha Epsilon Pi held the highest grade point average on campus this past semester. They also received the highest number of pledges in a single semester. The I. E. Goldberg award, a book scholarship was awarded to Martin Greenberg. Members of the fraternity raised $125 for an Alpha Epsilon Pi scholarship On Jonuary 6, Alpha Epsilon Pi gave Abe Saperstein, of the Harlem Globetrotters, and award for outstanding service to Alpha Epsilon Pi and the sport's world M7ALPHA KAPPA PSI —Social Professional Fraternity FRONT ROW—(Itll to rxjM; Cl»d« B.ngmort. T cj Oev.d Bob Knoll. Thomm Womte. Ocrmi Oevvbki. Alton Goll m » Ji d ROW—Ocnnit Sobomk.. Pe-.e Underwood, Den. rn Ko«tba. J ff Serioe-do', Ko«h Jim Keitertr Jim Gornowf, W.Uiom ScNomrrof. Jed ROW—Roger t-'ede - ton. Robert Scuddor, Cdword NiioenOsrf, Riehord Tom R Cho»d Mollmo»vv (loei Koirortfi RACK ROW— Jc »n Loomi . Howard PHipw. Ted Co», M e o«te». Thomot H » e' A Ion K'seger. John H Uop. Thomot HuQhet Alpha Kappo Psi, o national professional business fraternity, has one hundred thirty-two chapters on various campuses throughout the country. One of Alpha Kappa Psi's primary aims is to "foster research in the fields of commerce, accounts and finance." Speakers inform members of achievements and happenings in the different business fields at monthly meetings. A Professional Outlook Day was held in early spring ot which people from various fields in business, such as bankers, engineers, and accountant, spoke to the student body on the opportunities offered in their particular field. The fraternity participates in social activities os well as business activities Alpha Kappa Psi won first place in the tree trimming contest ot Christmas. Three of their members were officers in different campus organizations. Tom Hetzel wos the treasurer of the Interfraternity Council, Tom Hughes was vice-president of the American Marketing Association, and Bob Knoll was president of the Economics Club. itALPHA PHI ALPHA —Colony Social Fraternity FRONT ROW—I let! to fi M Roymon J 5 aw. Thomo» 5m, th, Mi iron Common, Stepper fUOcJ RACK ROW—CoH Novotv Roch-.e Toy'or, Curti Mcrgon Founded in 1906 at Cornell University, Alpha Phi Alpha is an international social fraternity, consisting of about three hundred twenty chapters scattered throughout England, Canada, Africa, and the United States The local chapter here at UW-M was chartered just this past year. In December, the fraternity held a sweetheart dance, which they plan to make an onnual affair. In addition, members of the fraternity are active in intramural basketball and they ore entering a skit in PEAK Night The fraternity plans to give four tuition scholarships to UW-M each year to encourage others to attend, as part of their civic program, Members are also working with young students just entering high school They act as big brothers for these students all through their high school careers, by giv- ing financial aid as needed and by giving advice and information on the benefits of a college education—Social Fraternity BETA CHI MONT ROW— I M to »' M) Mlchool Sctvomm. J.m Avyyd. Richo'd Gruoflhogeo Joww 8«llo»d. Mithe l Patrick, Poul J« »U 2nd HOW—lorry U M ho«l McCarthy. Robert Woe ok, Jim on». Robert Ihrhortft, Jo Sweeney, Goo«o« Honnomor Mo Min GoMMnrttt. Thomoi Gu»t ] ROW-. C J M c«r f . Bob WNtoker. Chrii Xovwt. Jot Gormon. St v«n OK toy. Peter V«bb r. Jom » IMwtfotd, Don Horrn . Ooog Jaccoton Roy tiwnoriwn 4»fc ROW—v ke Sonder . John CKiptock. Robert Evo«o, Thomot M « n torJ. Tom Mwnfl, Bill Ballon, John Drew . Bin B-ege Mchoe! Indtn. Stk ROW—ft,a Loun, John Kvohl, Kent IhWv. Joy 8-ukmon. M»k Moron, Dt k Yohr. Jim Du 30 « Mk Schofcer, John Notion Jam Sues One of the two locol froternities on com-pus. Beta Chi was formed to promote fellowship, scholarship, sociol well-being and physical fitness among its members The Betos strive to help create understanding and fellowship among the entire student body ond the foculty, ond to stimulote student interest and participation in the university octivities While being of wide ond voriec interests, the members of Beto Chi find o common bond in the ideols of the fraternity ond toke pride in working toword the common goals. The brothers of Beta Chi ore active in intercollegiate othletics, student government and community projects. The Betcs hold on annual Christmas porty for underprivileged children of the Milwoukee areo Beto Chi's participated In many campus events including Homeconvna, Ice Sculpture, ond Compus Carnival The fraternity tied for first ploce in the Homecoming float competition this year 120PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA —Honorary Freshman Fraternity FRONT ROW—to rlohl) T iom©i jobber, ) . «% F|rchc« Al » Soto, Hcro-d Jornen, Sonic' Neeiley BACK ROW—Jomh O o« , John Sluckt. Robert Rothwc l. Roq t H»nf fthu , Jam OuMM. Founded in 1898 ot the New Englond Conservatory of Music, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonio is o professional music fraternity for men ond anyone with an interest in music con belong. Members of the fraternity work together to contribute to the music activities on the UW-M campus. They present at least two recitals o year, at which music by American composers is played. A music department party is sponsored each year to get music students better ac- quainted with one another. The members also give help to the music department whenever necessary and they have formed o dance band which ploys ot local high schools. Officers' workshops are held periodically at different universities and in July, the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia national convention wos held in St. Louis. Besides their numerous musicol activities, the fraternity brothers entered PEAK Night and participate in intramural sports. DELTA SIGMA KAPPA —Social Fraternity FRONT ROW—(tel! to n hi): Rolph TiJiomo Fre err»ty Atfv'Mf, Jof fr«y Wert . T«eo»or»r Charley Vchulfl. Crond Matter. Don King. Secretory, DonakJ Bezrlo. VicePrcvdent. Robert ogle, Foeulty Advior 2nd ROW—Gary Pcrkinv Tern NuRinif, Kent Mrc cy o Jomey 2or Po„l Welnok Jomei Bottom. Jr. 3rd ROW—Larry Maloney. Pc»rv Brodcn, Delta Sigma Kappa, the oldest continuing fraternity at UW-M, is a local athletic fraternity. The group is composed primarily of men active or interested in athletics The purpose of Delta Sigma Kappa is to further encourage participation in athletics through direct participation in intercollegiate sports at UW-M and sideline cheering. In addition, members of the fraternity are active in various intramural sports on campus. Nick (uKh. Tom V.oiick, Bob Bradley 4th ROW—Denr i Murphy. David B«U, Terry Cony ton! J«m RohH, John M Idwipl, Melvin B ng«' 5th ROW—M.chocl MeMorrow. Brian Murphy. Mark ZoviC. Tom Pfilmfoo. CoarOe LaP nt . Joirci Sprlol, Jam Oobc-vl Besides participating in athletics, members of Delta Sigma Kappa are active in other affairs. The fraternity brothers sang Christmas carols at an old people's home and each year they play Bingo with the people at this home. This year Kent Hromadka was master of ceremonies at the U-Sing. An annual square dance was held in March and a semi-formal alumnae dinner dance was held at the end of the year.SIGMA PI —Social Fraternity FRONT ROW—(toff to rtohf» Oov. J Flynn, W rrokJ. T.m P«txoio. Trea u» r, Oernu Me1. PreiideiM Bill PfonnenjUel. Secretory, Victor Gotcei, PeOsernotter. 2nd ROW—;onn Mxtycr. Jerome W Bob Mociyntkl. Cliff Co'roll. Jim Oletr t Bob Cherruyy, Fr k McGrath. John Motecjahck. Jfd ROW—Jarriet Formerly Delta Kappo fraternity, Sigmo Pi was chartered on November 14, 1964 Sigma Pi, founded in 1897, is a national social fraternity consisting of seventy-nine chapters located throughout the United States. Despite the fact that Sigma Pi is a relatively new fraternity, the members are activity engaged in all functions at UW-M. Sigma Pi won the Provost award at the Homecoming celebrations Yoonfl, Joh Mona . Ted Poukn, fretl Goliath Hob Kojok. Alv Leitl. David Otson. Mcrh Nolvon, Robert W«tk BACK ROW—Carl Zdoritok, John Bull, Vol u eoj Robert BuO. Phrllic Micholovrf . Don Storr. Thorro Grogutko. Tony Stoll. and took second place in the Ice Sculpture contest. Active participants in intramural sports, the brothers of Sigmo Pi took second place in football, basketball, and trock. The fraternity held an oil-school party in November at which they crowned the Sigma Pi Sweetheart plus another all-school mixer in the spring In February, Sigma Pi held a Founder's Day Banquet to which alumni members were invitedTAU KAPPA EPSILON —Social Fraternity PROMT ROW— WM to ri«M) Jorr » F»e-k Boge. . MKhocI Goo-O. Sonet Robmck, 8.II Aroe or M-k« Oingnion. lee Ne-ftel. io v Fo.kav 2iW ROW—flob Schoftor, Do« PcccouJoi Pete", Oran Nmtvt , T omo» Dumd e, Re o d Fi h f, Cho W« Wob g Marty Ho»fiton Tom Pf it«r J»d ROW— «n Sip Daiwtit Peliek, Raymond Unger R.chc'd ofo»» k . Pool Louder. Founded in 1899, Tou Koppo Epsilon is the largest international social fraternity and the oldest fraternal organization on campus. Tau Kappa Epsilon is a participant in all compus activities. The fraternity took first place on Peak Night and retired the traveling trophy and is now working on the next Peak Night. At the Campus Carnival, Tau Kappa Epsilon won first place in proceeds, first place for booth, and first place over-all. They Jock McG.ll, Jim Wood. JoHr Holer, WlUiom Fc mak« Thomot No fOCk Jock Bthrtndl RACK ROW— Mt t GJyw Mom Woittgifbor, Gerhard W«.», Norman Colotono. John $ch.e,t-cr Mlchoel Pc»koniok. Do J kroll. Ool« Di»k . Do»« Goodwon. Mon Surmg Jock Ko ©ock. Jock K'omberper. took third place over-all for Homecoming At Christmas, Tau Kappa Epsilon sponsored a party for the children at the Milwaukee Children's Hospital, which they plan to make an annual event This year Jack Behrendt won the "Top Teke" trophy for the most Active member. Tau Koppa Epsilon olso awards a scholastic trophy each year. The Tekes sponsor Jazz-U, and annual all school jozz concert, each April. 124PHI SIGMA EPSILON —Social Fraternity MONT ROW—(left to Michocl M.»; r y. N 0 _-v u- lc», Recording Secretary. Cory Lc u . Vic«-P»ei Oe« i. Wichorl Zinvrcf, PretideAf. Ho- e 0P..»I««. Cot tew "I'"a Secretory. Jim Mcdrfenth. PJeOgcniOkte' }t»d ROW—Ha. lorv $|rc J»-Joek»n. John BrooL W.llion Mcnicl Lou-i Marti G 1 The brothers of Phi Sigma Epsilon contributed to what proved to be one of the finest years in the history of the chopter. The year was highlighted by several fraternity and individual accomplishments At the fall Black Ball, Mike Mooney was named the 1964 Homecoming King. Mike was also voted the "most active active" in the fraternity. The froternity also took the three top awards in the Homecoming festivities. Using the chapter cannon ond the services of Les and Lee Wilson the Phi's won first place honors in "Yell MatJii"!. Lr» W Ivjo Lee W.lwr Jrd ROW—Ken Winniefcl. Joicph lo« '•(!. Jamc chli«g. ZcoHy W.lliam Spin- nook1. Michael Ci-» CV BACK ROW—T.wirtiy Soft. OoiQtxy StroM. Gary Junghunt . Philip Pore . Ken 5o»0 . Roierl Pfab»1. Mike Like Hell". In the porade they won top fraternity float honors and best over-all float. The float was built in co-operation with Phi Mu sorority. The chapter also received two awards at the Winter Carnival. Lee Wilson won the Ice Sculpture contest with his carving of a Madonna ond child. The fraternity also won top froternity and third place in the U-Sing contest. The Phi's also won the 1964 all-school football intramural championship This was won after successfully breaking a three-woy tie.ALPHA PHI OMEGA —Service Fraternity FRONT ROW—|lcM lo right! Mrchoei Buck. Scoutio® Aevi or. U M Mothgwt, AJv.tor, Roocr Lso n. Fin V c .R» u l n», Rmi JtNT'uJt. R'CDo •« T«gty n. Plrdoe o»«r». I C Butfonwntc. Adv»o». Oc ® fl . Aevisor 2nd ROW—Dtnrut Rohan, GmoX) Ney. Jorow Boroer, R cNord Bollmor it , Jgftrgy EhrtWtJt W ROW—Arevn M ll ». H.ebotd Ho»n, Rooer Monthe. Lotwty N«w» l. on Otto. Dovkj Otto. BACK ROW— John Kokolii. Ron Slomotl, Jo««ph Bo'kgrV'OOe" Oovid Profhe» Ocnnn Morlgnten. Trcav er. The brothers of Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, make up one of the largest and oldest fraternities in existence It is founded on the principles of leadership, friendship and service. At UW-M, these principles work toward o program of developing a mature, well-rounded individual. The men of Alpha Phi Omega participate in various activities which cover both the service and social aspects of campus life. The service areas include operating the Lost and Found, giv- ing campus tours to new students and visitors, conducting the student government and homecoming elections and providing comping trips for underprivileged scouts. One of the biggest projects undertaken by Alpha Phi Omega is the management of UW-M's Annual Campus Carni-val, whose proceeds are donoted to local charities. The fraternity program features participation in all intramural athletic activities and various social events. 126DELTA CHI SIGMA —Honorary Science Fraternity FRONT ROW—(left I ngM) Jonkv, N «l tvn, A!»»»t Villotwtto', ) R-cKr'tJ Sutherland. Oeoi t I'rvntyn 2nd ROW—R-chord Gr-uRnAo©© . Joy Zimmerman Ma- o«f er, Pout Gufieh BACK ROW—Thomot Wolf Do.- 3 L. W-lfcon, ;on t Fnborg. Andrew PlOU Delta Chi Sigma is a local honorary science and mathematics fraternity. All of its members are asked to join on the basis of superior scholastic achievement. Meetings ore held monthly, at which speakers from on and off campus talk on timely subjects of interest to the members. The group occasionally takes tours both in and out of state and made a tour in February of the Argonne National Laboratory in Illinois, which is a research laboratory of the United States Atomic Energy Commission and which has one of the world's largest atom smoshers. Each May, Delta Chi Sigma holds a senior banquet and various social activities are being planned for the coming summer. 127PHI KAPPA PHI —Honorary Freshman Fraternity PROMT ROW—(left to Mor KoctVe . eamet Oeon Oxrlott« WotVo 9 r, Arfvnor BACK ROW— Cotm«n Witt. Co'otyn D»Mn-vor»r D.oo. W»th. Mont V rluc Founded in 1897, Phi Kappa Phi is a nationol honorary all-university society and its aim is to further scholarship and leadership. The society is made up of outstanding juniors and seniors, faculty members and honorary faculty members. Students are invited to join Phi Kappa Phi on the bosis of their grade point average and their participation in extracurricular activities. Not more than ten percent of the senior class is invited to join the society and even a lesser percentage of the junior class • s invited to join. Phi Kappa Phi, along with other honorary societies has been sponsoring a series of lectures on voried topics Speakers are chosen both from the faculty and from off the campus. Dr. Daniel Muller, assistant professor in secondary education, spoke about the Latin American Project at UW-M, of which he is the director. Also, Dr Keith Perci-val, chairman of the department linguistics, spoke on recent trends in linguistics. 121FRONT ROW— »i0M to •••): Mory Kor Longe SwOAMfV Pot GiCt, Joanne KcbMogcn. Lo » VlfOt v Madeline Kujc»o. Cheryl Ano»»0» 0. Siorid ScudOer, Sue Oteorv SACK ROW—Anito Nyhui Mor.lyn Shoron Rx4X t SICOND ROW: Sue Wr.olty Mfl'v Jo S'obfrou MARIETTA HOUSE Thirty-two girls ore living ot Marietta House which was once the Brumder mansion. This year the dormitory is o cooperative which means that the girls do all their own work such as cleaning and cooking. Last December, the girls participated in University Sing with versions of "Out of My Dreams" and "I'm Just a Girl Who Can't Soy No." Other Marietta House activities include mixers with fraternities and semester initiations of new residents. 129OHjMA ALmA tIA —Honorary Speech Fraternity FRONT ROW— -left to right) Florvne Fc kJnujn f. r V. r A t« J"fv; SACK ROW—v-o y OoAr Poch f Uy. Waion Polm f, Mofy Hou««, MorM Oe«»cH KolNy DelOP Oy WllliomHA, G cf Mo ROW—KotHy Ot Oy. Noncv t tX'Q Janet Thfttga S»' JOY tonign The XI chapter of Sigma Alpha Eto, o professional group, has over seventy chapters throughout the U. S In existence at UW-M since 1952, Sigma Alpha Eta attempts to create and stimulate an interest among college students in the field of speech correction and in the education of the deaf and hard of hearing The group has three levels of membership—Assoc iote, Key, and Honor. Members begin at the Associate level ond must work to earn the higher Key and Honor levels. Miss Catherine Zimmer, associate professor of speech and advisor to the local chapter, brought honor and prestige to that group when she was elected notional president of Sigma Alpha Eta. In November, the group held a panel with parents of speech defective children. Each spring Sigma Alpha Eta sponsors an annual party for the children ot the UW-M Speech Clinic and for children in the community with hearing handicaps I JOSIGMA EPSILON SIGMA —Honorary Freshmen Women’s Fraternity fRONT ROW— loH 10 fight) Mo«ie Koollw Belly 5 '-vl», li.ioo Cxo|l«o- ti 2nd ROW— hlltftnc Month -, Co'ol Motrhewi. Eugenic Mu«ak, Ruth Scholr Ruth Gatv ckn Jrd ROW—Oc rvce Moortr Corol Watth ‘Joffcofo Moot, PoulO Thamptoh, CXjroon Wu«st , CofOlyi' Ann Oett-mono. BACK ROW—Oi htmexif. Oy Tcxgcnon. ;caivuc Ritstnon Barbara Bowker. Karen Kunick Joel n Urvon, Nolo Smith. Sigma Epsilon Sigma is a national honorary sorority for freshman women and it was created to promote and encourage better scholarship among the freshman women Members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma are women who have maintained c 3 5 over-all grade point average during their entire freshman year. Members are initiated during the first semester of their sophomore year. At present, the UW-M chapter of Sigma Epsilon Sigma has fifty-five members and expects to initiate about twenty more next fall. Each yeor, the sorority awards a scholarship to the senior member who hos achieved the highest average during her first three years at UW-M. An onnual initiation teo is held at the beginning of the school year. Freshman girls in the upper ten percent of their high school class and other guests are invited to attend. This year, Professor Elaine Marks, of the UW-M deportment of French and Italian was guest speaker at the initiation tea. 131SIGMA DELTA CHI —Professional «ONT ROW— lelt to n«M) HorokJ N Ahlgrcn Advlww Gf a fl Lortgenoh'. Detv'll Sarecoon, Micho -1 Wrick, )orr+i flrrhl ng RotoM Jovlyo ProfdUOr Kenneth icorner, 2nd ROW—Jamn Con'P'On Mork BoehcwU., Gorrn Behrendt, Journalism Fraternity ;corner Met Dick £l ngtoe, cr Treiter BACK ROW— Donald Rich. Ph«l Mo» Riehord Stork. Kenneth Luedtke Robert Koto ot' e, Dote johmon. Dovld Tl »ven The UW-M chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic society, wos chartered this year. Sigma Delta Chi strives to assist its members in acquiring the noblest principles of journalism, and to asso- The UW-M chapter was founded in September, 1963 as the Men's Press Club, and was accepted into Sigma Delta Chi in December, 1964. The local chapter sponsors addresses by Milwaukee orea journalists, and co-sponsors an annual journalism conference for high school students. 32PERSHING RIFLES FRONT ROW— left to r.«M| 2nd Lf Mfl'k Cotr on. 2 vj LT Alltn Andoricn 2nd L» Afo-s Kemcif. 2nd Lf Richard Corr»gon. 2ryj Lf Jamb Kaiurn Code’ Copto n Irnett Re» . Jr, Com-montfutg Officer. Mar Copfo-n Sondy Scvmcr Sponsor. 1st t». Ocnoto Onjeoer. E« ew». e Officer, 2nd Lt 7nomat 6o»c. Worronf Officer John 2y cite 2nd ROW—Sergeant flr » Ctotl Ciorence Rmcck. 1st Siijw' Alton Macborf. Bomr JonAtowKI. Joe WftM. Herbert Mormon. Jcrrei Jatchke. Froncn flak ken. Robert Blanks. Moms SodKono, Worront Sndictv Coptom Lee W.ter. Adv.ior Jrd ROW—Se'Oeont M.thoel Young. imMUl Laurence 0"ne e . Ronold Klopfor, Williom CX,c« Arthur Named after its founder. General John J. Pershing, Pershing Rifles is a nationol honorary military society The organization is patterned ofter the U. S. Army and its purpose is to "foster friendship and co-operation among men in the military departments." Within Pershing Rifles are three units; the Exhibition unit, the IDR (Infantry Drill Regulation) unit and the rifle team, which compete in drill meets across the country. Pershing Rifles first entered competition at UW-M in 1960 and since then, Roetch, U . Ed« xd SchrcmJrr Cory U o kj, Cor old N y. Sfoff Sergean? Corl McOo«eflt Milton Kling»po»n, R«y Mo if mart, c«n« Schwarxmoii' Carl Zifc Cdw n Oe. ra. 4rh ROW—John Jacobi. Bryonf Poruyk, VYilham Vacca. Alon Eifnof, John Finnegan, Tom Crichlon, Roger Bouo Wo for Andortof Charity Wolloco. M.ko Gilmore. Terry Zohn, Bill Ruff. Chns'ocher Kent Thomot Houo. PolOf Wnf. BACK ROW—Michool Ccrhcn' Chorlo Modi in. Way no Stool , Oavk! JAotond. Tncmo Wcofto-kng. Atom Hurlebou . Thomas WosCO Allen Sehoub. Michool Moe . Ranald Smion . John KoKoi»t. work Conioo. Rick Br .» -monn. Poul Humke, Dov«3 Toiion . Robert Schro l the group has won many honors in vorious meets At a meet in Champagne, Illinois, the Exhibition unit took first place, the IDR took fourth place, ond the group took second place overall. In Modison for the regimental drill meet, UW-M's Pershing Rifles took first place over-oil. Both the Exhibition and IDR units placed first ond Rifle Teom ploced second. Greatest honor of all was at the Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D. C. last spring, when they placed first in competition ond became the nation's champions. 1)3SCABBARD AND BLADE SOCIETY FRONT ROW—(left to right) Lr. Col R W. Oowlty. D:ookJ Ktueott. Treotunr, Goo 19 G »n . Andrm Plow. Gcroid GolhotJi?'. Secretory. Major W n h Dougherty. Adn»or. 2nd ROW—Keitn Holt. Jomct G Founded in 1904, Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary and military society and fraternity. The members of the local B Company, 14th Regiment work to further the interests of the community in military affairs. Within Scabbard and Blade is the Saber Honor guard which stresses the manual of the Saber. Al Kenipf is Schwertmeister, captain of the Saber Honor Guard. Scabbard and Blade does not con- Pourcn, (mat O. R«4. Jr , Oondd Peyno. Donald M »-rov. Martin Gotairrvth. Cook RACK row—Ar. r CottrtH, T try RobotaO. Joto Keen. Terry Mam Thomot Lcwr.e. Aio«i Kempt, Kenneth Ho't fine itself to military affairs. Members of the group are active in intramural sports. Their group finished in second place in the ROTC Turkey Shoot. Each semester, Scabbard and Blcde holds a dinner dance Scabbard and Blade is the sponsor of the Military Ball, a formol dance held annuolly at UW-M, which is one of the important sociol events of the season. 114UNIVERSITY STUDENT LEGISLATURE FRONT ROW—(left to ri«M) Mu C Ormen Wilt, LCoit Mon . Oo'tom How x S. Jim Bdrnrv H I Woth, Foculty Ad». w 2nd ROW—Mark NlMenboum. Tom Kofiich Penny Sflehm Richard Oow«n, J m HorniV. ltd ROW— Randy Gnont, Williom Stied»monr . Oiono Fu«h». Nancy The University Student Legislature is a student organization patterned after the United States' Congress. Its members work together to pass the rules which govern the actions of the University Student Government Members are chosen from each of the respective schools of campus: the College of Letters and Science, the School of Education, the School of Fine Arts, the School of Commerce, the School of Nursing, ond the College of Engi- Colhoun. Ctrvjy Coin, Gory l«mw 4th ROW—Bob Brod-«y LvlC A-dy filer, thane lifehy. Jlidie K'PP. R Wood i Loyd BACK ROW—Doofllci Milter. Cco g Sir !!. Arthur Longlo , Williom D long, Jr.. John Koka'it. Micno l Qmrn neering. The number of members chosen from each school depends on the number of people enrolled in that school. The USL has passed several bills so far this year. One bill passed, transferred the regulation of student organizations from SLIC to the Student Government. Another bill was passed to study the feasability of a student activity ticket ond a student credit union USL also approved the USG budget 135STUDENT COURT FRONT ROW—(kft r M) John Kee KG'frQor CMaf Juil.Ce. Corot Cutftr BACK ROW—frank im.ih Kmlrne Molt Jorr t Ron Lv»vc Bfrry, »ry Tingttod Functioning under the University Student Government constitution, the Student Court was organized to take care of any legislation on campus. The court is composed of nine justices. Three are appointed by USG, three by SLIC, and three by faculty members The president of USG chooses the chief justice from members of the court and the chief justice chooses officers from the remaining justices Each justice has an equal vote at trials. The Student Court can review legislation passed by USL; but most of its trials consist of appeals for campus parking tickets. Parliamentary procedure is used only for business meetings. Trial procedures are set by the court itself, but they must be approved by USL. New legislation this year provides for a three-man court which requires that only three justices be present ot certain trials. • 36SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT FRONT ROW—(left »o n Mi For .LV'dQfr'. SfvO » Adv« Pe»er Boumier Mofoaret Grocf. Cloud? He d Jo r imHof. 5« « v CNoetc Co-o?diooro' 2nd ROW— o n Metier. Jorrvet Poorer. Cor « B— ■?«, Koymfd M t' l »k BACK --- —Monk. Robert V L«Od Consisting of one hundred fifty chapters throughout the United States, the Society tor the Advancement of Management is a national organization open to all students of business administration, economics, engineering and any others interested in management The organization at UW-M is offiliated with the local senior chapter, made up of businessmen. By bringing together students and executives in business, the Society for the Advancement of Management gives students the opportunity to learn the problems, policies, and methods of management in industry. The group holds meetings at which men from industry are invited to speak Seminars, panel discussions, ond career conferences are held periodically. Each semester the Society for the Advancement of Management takes a plant tour of a local industry. The Society for the Ad-vancement olso works to find job placementsLETTERMEN’S CLUB FRONT ROW—;lott to r.«ht Martin, Secretory. Tr oiutirr, B (on MurpHy. Vce-Piendent, Boto Bradley, President. CfO-g St'ctt. publicity OirtttM J»d ROW—Steve v. Tom f C-'-ocki. Jim IhicnfiSd. lo fi Grobo% ki. ;omt» Bottom, it, Rocert Eumgtsn Jeir.ei Sprtel Lei W.liorv Monty Horriten, Let Witian M ROW—Ter-y C U ehl». t ona! J Bezel lo La»ry Mokmey. John i. Sfucti, Cinch. Ttrfy The Lettermen's Club is one of the oldest organizations of the UW-M campus. Its membership consists of letter winners from the various sports offered at UW-M The members work to promote school spirit and interest in athletics. Three lettermen scholarships are awarded semesterly and a scholarship covering tuition and books is offered to a promising freshman athlete. In November the Lettermen's Club held Owg Jocc »or ,v,k V-acney, Gory Porfcir . • ROW— Terry Pebbo x. Dowd Bckcv. Helmut ien'mg Walter Crawford. Dick Ktuoe R hOfd Boric I. Denny MuriMw. Chm Xov.iir, Gory Covert BACK ROW—M.choel Oo-jn. Bo»rn.yn J Ung«r. Chuck Pofohl. Let Ntitttt. Alien CottreB. Roger Kr.ete. Jam« Frank. Ronold Willmen. Bob £ion» W.llion Morqucite B-n Beckett a reception for high school football players and their coaches. They ore also planning a similar reception for basketball players and their coaches. The Lettermen's Club sponsored parents' day at the Woyne State University football game, they made as much of the homecoming activities as possible. Through the cooperation of the Letter-men's Club, the USG was able to bring the Chad Mitchell Trio ond Ralph Flanagan to UW-M 138HOLTON HALL VRONT BOW—lletl to r» k») Lynn G crko Gena La non, SuMO l"90’l« Cl» Lov fl Korm 9»-jo . Anne Coo»oy Kothryn O'Co k ' 1M ROW—9o»boro Ann Hour , iuton NodQwn, 6orto o Schm.d». con Gful rmae tier. Dorcy Jol nc (JJvv.o Cunian. Pom Ohon. No»vv None Brown Ir4 BOW—Portxro Lwouck. Bor boro Otto, Kotfcy Go.nwr Doc Scherer, Mory •Cnall. Cathy Doono, Monty Wicrj oc Jonot Hoycv Joan Ro »o rwr, Soion tuTvnronn 4th BOW—W«ron im«o, Ju'-ana Kcm«o, Son ) Li.kowck Soio no Winkler, Martha Oi».nc. Joronny Lo b tone! lanoc. Rotate K utc. Kothy CMe, Susan CoKort, Anne M_mn BACK ROW—Go' RuH Coro Jeo' Dbmwi, Lynn Larson. Co-i Roo wa». Kathleen Kroenke Coro o K»»th. PouVj Letynonn, Swion Mwlcnj V..cho W Sue OoldHort Marilyn Lommenot One of the three new dormitories at UWM, Holton Hall houses over eighty women. The dormitory combines clossic architectural beouty of a mansion with modern food facilities In addition to its student residents the dormitory houses Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bassett, the head residents, ond their two children. During the first semester the dormitories' occupants included seventeen international students. They were teachers working primarily on their masters degrees. At Christmas time they joined in the dorm Trim-A-Limb party by teach- ing the other residents to do their native folk dances and singing Silent Night in their native languages—Portugesse, Finnish, Lootion, Hindustan, ond Greek They were also guests of honor at the dorm Pmata party. The dorm also participated in U-Sing ond ushering at the Pabst theoter. They were the first dorm to put up a house Homecoming decoration. This is a tradition they hope to encourage the other dorms to join them in the coming yeor. The dorm also held an open house for the public in Morch. McLaren hall FRONT ROW—left to .i«M'ord Sto»k, Ra L.tokci monn, John Mooven. JcNr. B«ch tr, R«cho J LfMohifu. Lo»rr Outlet i-oo 2nd ROW—v i c Pctf-ck. Oo«e Blumo, Thomot Durkm, OanoW LutJ«..g Paul Schulte-» Wu.iom Koonx, Imet’O Marrero Jed ROW—PKI Found, tame Cyirmooort CQr I V.ollrronn, bon 5c hrc Oe», Allon Rank John R McLaren Hall, o dormitory recently acquired from the Milwaukee Downer campus, is a men's dormitory Mrs. Doisy Thompson is house mother to the sixty-eight members of the dormitory. Three floor assistants are appointed to help Mrs Thompson Two foreign students are staying in McLaren this year. Members of the McLaren Hall Kafpir-iky, On ill Wangerm. 4th ROW—R.thO'd Johnvan, Lo'» $»vza. Cliff Voc k. CtQ’O G»ou. Davd Sod »lun l. J l» Zopny. l' m lockrct. John Mlrtmortft.lACIC ROW— Cove Vertsiut. Lo"Y Schne.dc . J m Ckjodoto. Wfl»nc Tew. Bob Sconce . Tom Woe ho I, John Hovno . Gotv S »»«lf. Mcnoe' Bcwtock dormitory participate in various campus activities McLaren Hall won third place in the "Yell Like Hell” contest and the men in the dormitory entered all intramural sports. Each semester McLaren Hall held a party and a dance. At Christmas, the members of the dormitory went caroling ond participated in the Union sponsored Christmas tree contest.INTERNATIONAL CLUB Th exfcjtxt »0»J,r»3 crowd CfCoted Ih mod for o night 0 .nternot.a y i hrowledge s e -ng The Union International Club promotes the understanding of the diverse cultural backgrounds of UW-M students Their program includes weekly coffee hours for informal discussion, programs on various notions and the highlight of their year. International Nite. The Nite starts with an international dinner of specialties from all over the world Then it adjourns to the public part of its program The Union Ballroom serves as an exhibit place for the world Booths filled with the products of national skills are on display. In the latter part of the evening students turn performers and present the songs and dances of various lands. This year's program included Russian dances. South American songs and Swedish folk songs. WatOrCOMrs »h 1 0» '« ol J000 1 booth A quartet o Venezuelan ptoleisars studying ot UW-M stole the she . ot th entertainment Oort of the program. After the sho- they Wd on nformai singing session Of South Amrr.tgn tunes 8oothi of alt rvtt.ont were f' notionol N.te Bonn Mover,_International Affoirs director of USC. inspects with o me Turkish booth her JOHNSTON HALL ?"0HJ "O' — Wl •• »«M) Ch ry DnCrao V- Sto» "?2 Chn»f «ao» G or o Jensen. Joe l cn Bivon. tl.jofwfth ?? » . .WWjl K rouse. Helen Mollmorm 2 4 ROW— Kat"y _Mostr it «, Corny Schuppe. Morynell C-etK-nlouf. Al 9 ck, Mory Longtey Mary Londcotttrgcr. Judy 5 « -kono. 8'endo M »,i ,. Po’moo M v «» It4 ROW— Jon LOvO ?f . J0n t Jm.lh. Kortn Jloll. Mory Ung . mot Mo’y Do " Dor lent Petersen Adorn Judy TfOpp, Mo 0 flo-ne V"Olk n, Lynne M.lcher 4t HOW—Cnr.v Oven Lor no Rash. Belly, Go. I JohorwAQ Judy Genu. Oar fta nt e S. CHorlottC Win n n. Mo'ton Pa nei SACK ROW—Money Grorses . Carlo Reynolds Osnno Lo m Rose Sen ouinogd. Corrmo 2.m 6»»efc. Jon Melton, Peggy KoiHy Horns Pou c IrmLmoM, No . Tomthefc. Jon Schopf Johnston Holl is being used os o UW-M dormitory for the first time this year. Johnston Holl was recently acquired from Milwaukee Downer College and houses more than fifty women, Housemother to all the women in the dormitory is Mrs Lou- ise Hackworthy Amoung their activities this year, the girls at Johnston Hall entered the Homecoming "Veil Like Hell" contest and U-Sing In December, Johnston Hall had a Christmas tree trimming porty with Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. 142 Johnson MolH eating tool'll or in a modern «o-oo »Ot‘v k«rc» n room Holton or i MeOoren Mom o io us tt cs« looiit-c  m 7 s ' t -f 1 ft | $ 1 If F - 7 W w f V % • V " v f 4 ■ V • « V 'T 4 V as a TRIANGLE —Social Professional Engineering Fraternity »RONT ROW— Mt •• rtRMJ- LWJ1 ikXAon. Sob Hoepfl, A- Loche». Ron J« fy VoOo mono, )qm« Ncjtrrfoi 2nd ROW—Gary SchnoW, Owen B'oOicy. Cort Gobbert, Tim Mu U| , Eckeftord fuArmonn. John S.uutflu Icr Angm W.llrom Hurnnu. BACK HOW—Ocnrvv Inter, mki, Wichod Bcldikoik., Wilkom bong. ir. John En jlc Trwnot Junge, Richard Blanchard. Oenn.» Roihynmow . Triangle is a social-professional fraternity whose members are entered in the fields of engineering, architecture, or one of the physical sciences It functions as o social fraternity and additionally offers its members a broadening of professional interests and opportunities. This yeor Triangle at UW-M, o bronch of the Wisconsin Chopter, ranked fifth nationally In competition with the other chapters of Triangle for Chopter of the Yeor honors. Their basketball team won third place in the Annual Tnangle National Invitation Tournament, while their swetheart. Jeon Kep- pel, of Phi Mu sorority, ploced as one of the runners-up in the Sweetheart of the Year competition Their boseball team won the divisional boseball title at UW-M Mike Boldikowski's ice sculp ture took third ploce in this year's Ice Sculpture contest Outstanding individual achievements include Jerry Spredemann being initiated to Phi Eta Sigma, freshmon honor society ond Bob Hoepfl being selected to receive the Triongle Brotherhood Aword. Triongle's Bill Long served os Interfraternity Council President for the fall semester 143ON A symbol points to o reality beyond itself. The wedding ring is one such symbol. It announces that the person wearing it is bound to another whom he or she has chosen to marry. The ring itself is nothing aport from the reality of marriage which stands behind it. The religious houses and organizations serving the campus of the University of Wis-consin-Milwaukee are symbols also. Each building points to a spiritual reality which it does not embody. These structures are established and maintained by men who hold that religious experience is a pervasive and necessary part of the existence of all men who wish to be truly alive. For religion is not a single activity or study so much as it is a style by which to live and a perspective from which to view oil knowledge. Religion provides the light in which all life and all knowledge is evaluated. Since this is true, it is particularly appropriate that religious groups should be repre-CAMPUS sented upon a university campus where their activities can add spiritual dimensions to the acdademic lives of the students. The pictures on the pages whiqh follow illustrate chiefly the social and humanitarian purposes which these religious groups serve. In these pictures one sees college students at worship meditating quietly, studying, or gathered convivially over meals or coffee to discuss their common problems and aspirations. Other pictures show students from these religious centers engaged in clean up and paint up projects in the heart of Milwaukee. The pictures, however, like the wedding ring to the religious houses themselves, are merely symbols, as the very life thot they depict is o symbol, of the spiritual reality which brings these people together, erects buildings and initiates the quest for service to man and God. Rev. Gerald Cross Pastor, Wesley Foundation LIGIONWESLEY FOUNDATIONThe Wesley Foundation of Milwaukee at the University of Wisconsin—Milwaukee is one of over two hundred centers of the Methodist campus ministry located at state and independent colleges and universities in the United States In every sense it is the Church at the campus with particular emphasis upon an educational ministry. Besides the regular Sunday evening meetings of speakers and discussions, the Wesley Foundation also offers weekday classes, worship services, retreats, state and nationol conferences, and occasional parties. The campus house, located at 2211 E. Kenwood Blvd , is used frequently by students commuting to school each day for study and relaxation. In this building is a lounge, a study room, and lunch and recreational facilities for the student's use. The Wesley Foundation works closely with Kenwood Methodist Church, located one block from the campus house A Sunday School class is taught ot Kenwood each Sunday for college age persons, and three or four times during the year the two institutions co-sponsor outstanding programs of quality open to the public Entertainers, significant theologians, and well known speokers are invited to take part in this joint endeavor Studwlt involved to hc » tludmi. A con muniiy i--ooc mjotu tun ood v'o»at.3iRcl- ouv tOrYKC O' Nt-wmon Cl« b NEWMAN CLUB The Catholic Student Center, located ot Lmnwood Street and Downer Avenue, is the headquarters for the Newman Club at U. W M. In the interests of providing for the mony needs of the Catholic student in o chongmg church, o wide variety of programs is offered Every Wednesday evening, the club meets in Plenary Session to tronsact its business, heor a speech, osk questions, and then od-journ into a pleosont sociol. Topics discussed have included Birth Control. Positive Attitude Towords Love and Sex, Freedom of Conscience, and Wine, Woman, and Wheels. The Club also sponsors an annual debate in co-operation with the Forensic Union Theological Fish Fries every Friday is a new innovation this year to encourage discussion of Catholicism Through discussion, a Dry Run Mass, and hymn singing with the Lutheran Student Association, the Club WONT ROW—.bit te rtfktl »athc- Ray'-J-xl Kne C. C«» ThOmoi Ted OtMiymki. it, T,caw»Of. AJhe v.iloww J' Pretiden . KottReen Uocr Secretory De wu» Crot. V-er-Pr nidcn« Mary Bern IMky ROW—Mona GowryMOk, Ginger Shcihan. Bortoio B.Tion Na« y Jak-nj, Cd c Kmtn. So - 1 KUhonyk. Sue C(Qrne(k . Shorn St.elow. He»«ne P»" Cloulio Kc«e. Korr , 8o-dr» i 3rd ROW— •Cov Turoovr . Rotrrl Crewel. Do e ZdroiewyJti ftoy MaslaLth John Cortington, Tom Kara . Oa'tio'o Michocl fr fc OivClto. Morrv « inr.i»i Vrchv Wocker Tom Mue-et Ccreh) Nev 4tk ROW— C.N3 lotto StOwMm. Neil Bradley. Poulme Tnmovn- JCO" Schumonn Cory SokJty, lamrt Zenmermonn Ouona Tutor Michoel Kaipol. Richard Bu'Ocrmeutcr Pot nek Rhodr Arvjreo Tot l ki. John Ck»wt RACK ROW—Ceroid Holt. Bill like . Ai Stp r r. tomes D jr Xim A W cio« k. Greg Powkmtki, W M-choei White howic Vor, ((ten Grot- Thomo JvfcwtwOk Cory Bnntr, Rita Bocon. Kenneln Stack l«lFun ond louQM Nghlighted Iho Hallow en Pwty is acquainting its members with the new English Mass and their greater role in the Moss Students serve os lectors, commentotors, ond hymn starters, in oddition to the traditional function of men as servers. The Club also participates in mony sociol activities at its center and the University The Newman Club float won first place in the Independent Division at Homecoming this year Newman Club activity is not within the University Community alone It extends to helping tutor students and revamping homes in the inner core of Milwaukee in co-operation with Gamma Delta Rebuilding a church in New Mexico ond teoching in Pine Ridge, 'South Dokota are among its other activities. The group caroled for convalescent homes ot Christmas. Spiritual needs ore provided for through the celebrotion of the Moss twice daily and confession and counseling ore available from Frs Kriege ond Duffy An afternoon of reflection is held every semester to provise for religious reflection Mlwntin Club Convention. Suptror. Wijonvn Fother K'.eoc conduct mow 2 30 doily at IN Convoke Student Cento 149Comma Oerio often a pioce to tfudy Reverena Promlow ou.dmg ccn. tr member GAMMA DELTA Gommo Dolto, sponsored by the Lutheron Church— Mifioun Synod ond supported by the Wisconsin Synod, provido b We dosses, se'vtccs. sociol octtvrtios and icrvfee projects o» mony of the Lutheron on compus The weekly biblc class includes o series entitled "Amos Without Andy" ond discussions on the Church ond Ministry m Transition ond bosic Lutheran theology. A "Doubting Thomas" class ts held for those who ore inquiring about the Lutheran Church or Lutherans wondering about their faith Daily servlet ore provided Ot the Center ot Forwell ond Kenwood A communion service s also celebrated every two weeks for the benefit of these whose home chutch is not In Milwaukee Biweekly cost suppers on the second ond fourth Sundays ore o speed fcoture of Gommo Delta Their program includes a tolk by the Pastor or o member of the University Community ond O question ond onswer session, plus the fellowship of the membership Gommo Delta's activities include o vivid demonstration of Christian love in oction They have coroled ot nursery homes, tutored m the inner core to help prevent high school dropouts and hove participated m o clean up project with o less fortunote fomily’s home They also participated m the Missouri Synod religious census of the eost side of Milwoukee. The group olso participates in University functions such OS Homecoming ond Religious Night MONT SOW—(left I r 14 11) BcO LuCtJIke. John Albers. Joel BroatSe Br-an V Mo, Hi Arm G l Titus. Jin Horrvk 2» BOW—v.01, Atcl Horen Tongcn Mo»i n Cr rt. Coro I Do'potr. Corot SchmMjl. Lynn Gorrm RhondQ Fue«sfer. Jr BOW—Janet Burss. Montyn BcnOom-r. Lois Uits Manlyn Riemer Campus. Houi ' Voctivv Urene Kukimski, Ruthonn Guenther. Lionne Brueggemonn, ChoMene Halter Rev Urn or ) C Pfgnjtow, Ji BACK BOW—Thames Gorgcn. Cnorios Oohns. Tom Bocfchout. Jon Ktaffl, John Menuser. Kathleen Kelet Jomc» Cra g. John PedersenEPISCOPAL CAMPUS RECTORY The Episcopal Compus Rectory is located across the street from the main entrance of Mitchell Hall. The Rectory is sponsored by the Episcopal Church and also serves the Eastern Orthodox and Polish State Catholic Churches The chaplain. Father Robert Brown, celebrates Mass at 6:30 A. M. every day and keeps the rectory open for the rest of the day. Noted for its ecumenical otmosphere, the rectory radiates a convivial atmosphere made up of full coffee pots and friendly members. Students of all persuasions are always welcome. The Rectory's facilities include lounging areas, study rooms, a kitchen and a modern chapel. Services are held there three times daily. Father Brown is always ready to provide counseling. ond o«Jv Ch » 0" the r ct yy'i «v n tier board . o«J ttudy otxx t God to fho Itbrory.A t»o if •mini n ccnirif or We Un o«. L SA . C£xy i' LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Lutheron Student Center, sponsored by the National Lutheron Council, provides a program of Lutheran concept, direction ond octivity —keyed to the university student—in an atmosphere of attractive, stimulating hospitality The Center i$ open daily to oil students who wish to use its lounge, study rooms, kitchen, library for activities ranging from purely sociol to informol study ond discussion Among scheduled events, brief student-conducted devotions are held doily during the noon hour in the Center Chape! A series of sfudy-dis-cussion groups led by Rev Myron Olson, acting Campus pastor, and other clergymen, os well os bible study conducted by Jort Burmeister, LSA president ore feotured during the lunch hours doily Topics hove included "God's Word In the World of Today" ond "Letter to the Hebrews" The Association meets twice monthly for supper followed by programs presenting guest speakers spanning a wide range of contemporary subjects LSA participates in many UWM functions, such os the ice-sculpture and Christmos tree decorating contests, plocmg third in the latter this year. To encourage appreciation of fine art, the Center exhibits paintings by well-known artists m a rotating art show which is open to the public os well as to students. Rev. Olson ond the Campus Coordinator, Mrs Mane Hilligoss, are ovoiloble for consultation and guidance Compw hem •» ttw »KK en»» Horne (W» Uorn harnr- 152ALL RELIGIONS In order to provide for the religious needs of UWM students many other religions also provide opportunities for study and worship. These include the Bahai, Christian Science, Jewish, Society of Friends and Unitarian faiths. »5J WE TRIED HARDERTHIS YEAR!4-5 SEASON RECORD 160SCORE CARD Wc They Brodley 8 28 Carroll 19 14 Oshkosh 12 19 Northern Illinois 18 29 Ecstern Illinois 8 7 Wayne Stote 33 9 U. of Illinois 59 14 Michigan Tech. 21 8 North Dakoto 6 28 The football team worked with a high leve of accomplishment No one will be noted here except Bnon Barrington and Larry Stoiber. Lorry was voted most valuoble ployer for the second year. Praise belongs to the entire team 1611965 GO TEAM!i°oi°oioo|00SCORE St Norbert We 5 They 7 Whitewater 1 2 Whitewater 4 5 LaCrosse 10 7 LaCrosse 10 7 Milton College 6 5 Oshkosh 0 4 Oshkosh 3 4 Northern Illinois 2 5 BOARD Northern Illinois We 3 They 2 Stevens Point 1 2 Stevens Point 5 6 Plotreville 4 2 Lettermen Richard Bortell, Kenneth Bigler, Terry Constant, John Coste'lo, Mike Doun, Richard Gruetzmocher, Richard Herbst, Alex Kaminski, Horry Klink, Tom KovoCiC, Gary Perkms, Joe Starck, Croig Streff GO! GO! GO! GO! GO! GO! GO! GO! 1 5GO! WE WON MORE IN 1965 THAN EVER BEFORE ill 16?WRESTLING TEAM1965 SCORE CARD We They Marquette Triple Duel Bowling Green Marquette Northern Illinois 8 15 1 18 12 23 20 Joliet Tournament 2nd. place Central Michigan 21 8 MIT 30 5 , Wisconsin Triple Duel Indiana Ohio Wisconsin 4 24 0 26 14 14 Marquette 15 13 Wheaton 20 8 A A. U. Tournament 2nd. place State Collegiate Tournament 8th place Lettermen: Slayter, Robert Gibbons, James Gritzmacher, Hal Krebs, Adolph Leese, Robert Mrotek, Gcry Pofahl, Charles Putnins, Juris Coach BartowiakI TOTRACK TEAM GOES FORWARD! SCORE BOARD Cross Country We They North Central 31 25 LaCrossc 30 25 Whitewater 22 33 Oshkosh 31 24 Whitewater Invit 2nd ploce Marquette 31 24 U. of Chicago 22 37 A A U 2nd piece Track Journal Reloys 3rd ploce U. of Chicogo 56 57 North Central 56 45 Whitewater 57 44 A A U. 1st ploce Ferris Reloys 2nd place LaCrossc 78 58 Whitewater 72 64 State Reloys 1st ploce mGOLF SCOREBOARD Marquette We 12 2 They 51 2 Oshkosh 12 4 bl 2 Morquette 9' 2 8' 2 Stevens Point 7 n Whitewater 9 9 Northern Illinois 5' 2 12V2 Carroll m 3! 2 North Central 18 0 MIT l4’ 2 3’ 2 Green Lake Conference meet ploced third Letter Winners Tom Schlamel, Steve Ross, Roy Urge r, Les Wilson, LeRoy Wilson, John Brink 73TENNIS (t«l» fo M9h») J-m fc»C"., »VO » Go lr»I, M« v» Hc«tfi h n« SCORE CARD Marquette We 7 The3| Whitewater 5 4 DePaul 1 8 Oshkosh 5 4 Whitewater 7 2 Marquette 7 2 Concordia 9 0 Champions at Conference Meet Lettermen: Fred Burton, Ivors Gailans, Henry Huettich, Glenn Meier, James Puros, Jomes Voight. 175176BASEBALL 1964 SCORE BOARD BASEBALL SCORES Score UWM Opponent St. Norbert's 5 7 Whitewoter State College 1 2 (double Header) 4 5 Lo Crosse Stotc College 10 7 (double header) 10 7 Milton College 6 5 Oshkosh Stote College 0 4 (double header) 3 4 Northern III. University 2 5 (double header) 3 2 mCoach Kluge SWIMMING ■ soSCORE BOARD TEAM MAKES SPLASH Valparaiso Northern Illinois George Williams Central Michigan Bemidji State Lowrence Loyola Macolester Oshkosh La Crosse Stevens Point MIT We They 50 45 34 61 58 38 3) 64 38 57 69 25 11 83 19 75 41 54 37 58 42 53 71 23 Lettermen Chris Xavier, Donald Bezello, James Bottom, Walter Crawford, Steve Dilley, Lartin Goldsmith, James Grabowski, Douglas Jacobson, Richard Kluge, Thomas Rheineck, Chester Slawinski, Richard Gruenhagen. (l l» lo right) TOP BOW: Mr, Kluge Paul Mog «, Rich Gruentwgen Steve Oucc»lo»v Mortv GoMvn.ih J n Soforv Fran Mayer $re. LofQren Otlley. Clvn Xav+t. ItCONO BOW: Jirr IhtonftwJ. Wolly C'awlord 0.1 Don Hovnn Meuh. Dsug otcbvjn, ) m Grobo Ui Art Mclecke FRONT BOWi Al lilJUDGES AND TIMERS READY! TAKE YOUR MARKS!GO! GO! GO! IH«GO!!! A oc'frct joMi fyptfim LoWanrto Ncvel wtvte vh v«ll "Let'% Go'-1 inPOM-POM GIRLS TO HOW Ko’cn Kr.nimM MIDOU HOW: 5.grid Scurf.Mr, Lowro Pollen. ioc . Oertor BOTTOM BOW Bol’y V Ci, DotVy filter, MeWo Pe»rv. Keren Pool The pom-pom g.rlt od3 iptfit to ba ctboli and football gomei IU GIRLS GO SPORTY Loot I kc the prelude o o OeouMut dive A »rrxjr l left, promenade I 7 Sqvxjrr- saiwm t mGIRLS’ UW-M girls hove mony opportunites in the field of sports, square-dancing, volleyball, basketball, swimming, and archery to mention a few. These may be after school or during regular hours of the day. An added attraction is that its a good way to stay slim Think they ought to join the Varsity? IBB ll'i a bird; il‘» o plorx. if o volleyball'SPORTS Conte on In—the »oter « V«l gifti «f» not at r o t Ot oil (hot’ 89Steve J. Ader, Morkctog, BBA Americon Marketing Association. Society for Advancement of Monogement Rcmhold A. Amon, German BA Louis D. Amoizo, International Relations, BS Shoron Aw , Mus-C EduCOtKJn. BS. DelfO Omicron, Symphonic Band Ruth Bobich, Upper EI m ntory Educot on. BS John G. Badgerow, Accounting, BBA Dovid M Baker, Economics. BS, Lcttermcns Club, Vorsity Basketboll Robert C. Baldridge. Economics BS, Alpha Koppc Psi. Economics Club Renate A. Bchre, German BA. International Club, Puerto Rico Exchange Progrom Garth f. Bchrcndt 192 Borboro Ann Boltstrcri, Elementary Education, BS. Alpbo Phi Jim Barnes, Accounting. BBA, USG. Vets Club Peter R. Baumler, Accounting, BBA Football, Wrestling Woync W. Bosnian, Sec on dory EduCOtiOn. BS. Post Marilyn Bondomir, Lower Elementary Education, BS, Gommo Del to. Ivy Jock Bendrock, Polir.eal Science. BSDorlyne C. Berg. Secondcry Educotion. B5, University Theater Plovers, Pi Epsilon Delto Paul Bergen. PhySiCOl EdoCotion, BS. Lcrtermons Cub, Swimming Judy Berman. Lower Elementory Educotion, BS. Student NEA Diane Bertch, Speech Correction, BS Sigmo Alpho Eto Jomes A. Betko Kothleen M. Beyer, Upper Elementory Educotion, BS. Ncwmon Club Nito Bienchi, Elementory Educotion, BS Rickord R. Bier, Lotm, BA, Eto Sigmo Pt-Intramural Athletics Ken Bigler, Physical Educotion. BS, Varsity Boskotnall, Hcmeconung Jonct Billock, History, BS. Ncwmon Club. Choir llgo Birse, Chemistry, BS. Delto Chi Sigmo J. Emery Bitten, Personnel Management. BBA, Society lor the Advancement ol Management Sandy Block. Muse Educotion, BS, Sigma S'gmo S»gmo. Music Educators Notionoi Conference Corole Bodicn, Accounting, BBA, Society for the Advancement of Monogement Jamas A. Bottoni, Jr., Philosophy, BS, Delto S gmo Kappa. Lettermons Club Judith A. Brackett, Elementory Educotion, BS. Orotorio ChorusRonold R. Brondt Morketing. BBA. Alpha Phi Omega, Senior Placement Committee Milton T. Brotx, Psychology, BS Peter Brcm, Exceptional Education, BS Douglos Brenner Patricio Brinkmon, Secondary Educotion. BS Gory F. Brost, Production Management, BBA Society for the Advancement of Mcnegemcnt. American Marketing Association Clinton A. Brown, Art Education, BFA, Tou Kappa Epsilon Penelope Brown, Lower Elementory Educotion. 8S, Womens Chorus Ruth Brown. Education, BS T. Brueicwit . Economics. BS, Track Curtis J. Bruning, Chemistry, BS, USG, Delta Chi Sigmo Paul S. Bruss, English BA, Union Activities Board, English Club SENIORS 194Joints W. Buegc. Economics. BS. Beto Cht Jomcf Button, Lower Elementary EduCO'iOn, BS, Chi Sigmo Lambda. Women's Chorus Bonnie Lee Bullingcr, French. BA Jomes Buchord Thomos A. Burg, Accounting, 8BA Lowell R. Burt, Art Education, BS Jonothon L. Burmeistcr, Philosophy, BA, Lutheron Student Association Ph Eta Slgmo Karen L. ButenhoM, Lower Elementary Education, BS Oonald J, Cantensen, Social Studies, BS, Bcsketboll James Cheski, Art, UFA Football USG Anne Collins, Psychology, BS. Sigma Sigma Sigma. Ponhellonic Council Tom Collins, Accounting. BBA, USG, Union Policy Board t«Molly Cornell. Education, BS, Chorus, Women's Voile ybotl Lowii J. Crntiono. Politicol Science. BS Borboro Curtchmonn, English, BA Chester H. Cuuck, Speech Pathology, BS Thomas Ctajkowski, Economics. BS Economics Club Richord Ctaropota, Physicol Education, BS. Senior Gift Committee, Leftcrmens Club Dione Oohlke. Psychology, BS, USG Sarah M. Domtke, Finance BBA Roger Danmngcr. Political Science, History BS Beverly Oovis. Spomsh BA, Delto Zeto J. William Dowicke, EdwCOtion, BS, Delto Chi Sigma. Gamma Delta Morlyn B. Dcitch, Deaf Education. BS. Sigma Alpha Eta Sylvio Dcnon. Speciol Education, BS Carolyn A. Dcttmann, Music. BFA. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi Elcno E. Dior. Art. BFA, Sigma Sigma S«gmo Rose A. Dicck. Secondary Education, BS, University Theater, University Women's DepartmentJudith Dierouer, ElementCry EduCOtiOn. BS. SiQfryJ SiQmo Slgmo Jurdit M. Oitioutr, Art Educolion BS. Sigmo Sgmo S gmo Timothy J. Dieti. Gecgrophy, BS Donno Dolphin, Upper Elementary Educotion BS. Phi Mu Michael I. Dubin. Philosophy, BS Jim Du9dalo. Art, BFA. Beta Chi Edwin D. Dumke. Industnol Monogement, BBA. Scobbord ond Blade Roger E. Durond. Politico! Science. BA. Polificol Science Club, YGOP Jane M. iberhardt. Secondary Education, 8S, Gamma Phi Beta, Military Boll Queen 1963 Andrew Eiler, Jr., International Relations, BA, Vets Club, Student Life ond Interest Committee George H. Emmons. Phys.CS. BS. Delto Chi S»gmo Judith Ann Epke, History. BS Corol Erber, Music, B.S., Delta Omicron, Christian Science Orgonizotton L. Erxcn, Speech, B S W. Eudcnboch, Chemistry, B.S. Greg Fabos, Morkeflng, BBA, On Compos Radio Show, U5G Public Relotions 197Jeon Kotheryne Folorsh, Lower Elementary Educoflcn. BS, Physicof Educotion Motors and Minor Club John M. Forkot, Markoting, BBA, Tou Koppo Epsilon, USL Douqlot Woltcr Felder, Personnel Monogement Reol Estate, BBA Florone Feldmon, Speech Theroput, BS, Sigma Alpho Efo Maryann Felt , Geogrophy. BS. Gamma Thelo U pi i Ion, USG Gloria Ficbig Pool M. Fitchcr, Accounting. BS Gerard Joieph Flood, Psychology. BS, Tau Kappa Epsilon Michael P. Flood. Accounting, BBA. USG. Tau Kappo Epsilon BovcHy Koye Ford, Social Work. BS Angelo P. Foti, Political Science, BS Ron Frederick, Secondary Education. BS, Alpha Theto Kenneth C. Fredrick, Jaumolism, BS. UWM Post, USL Carl M. Gabbart, Applied Moth Engineering Physics, BS, Rom Bowl Bond, German Club Jone Galbraith, Upper Elementary Educotion, BS. Phi Mu. Newman Club Janet Golbroifh, Upper Elementory Educotion, Phi Mu. Ncwmon Club »9SBarry Alton Gallo , History 6 Ph.losophy, 8S, Alpha Epsilon Pi. USG Beverly Jean Gaulke, Elementary Education. 8S. Chi Sgma Lombdo, 1962 Prom Court Sharon La Gvllingt, Mrd.col Technology. BS Carolyn J. Gcnger. Gcrmon Secondory Education, BA, Intcr-Varstty Christen Fellowship Monlyn Giacolonc, Lower Etementory Education, BS, USG. Ntvmefl Club Jon C. Gilmore, Upper Elementary Education, BS, Alpha Ph« Omega. Advisory Council, Schools o( Education, Madison ond M.lwoukee David P. Giuhoni, Botany, BS Frank John Gninski, Finonce. 88A Mary Ann Goctimon, Lower Elementory Education, BS Evelyn Foy Gombosky, Lower E ementory Education, BS, Student NEA Dovid M. Goodton, Economics. BS, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Trock Jeffrey D. Gormon, Pre-Medic»ne, BS Morgarct Graaf, Accounting, BBA, Soc cty for the Advancement of Mancgemcnr, Gamma Del to Barbara Green. History BS. Student Equality Fellowship. Dorodo Lorraine Greenberg, MuSiC, BFA IW Karen Anne Gregar, Intemationol Rc ations, BA, Student Court, Union Policy BoardRichord Gmenhogcn, Applied Moth Eng.neering Physics, BS, Beta CM. Vo'Sity Swimming Marilyn Gruhle, Upper Elementory Education, BS. Student National Educotionol Asscciotion Linda Anne Guthrie, international Relation , BA. Student Government Internotionol Affairs, University of Puerto Rico Exchonge Program Poul A, Guftch, Chemistry, BS, Delto Chi Sigmo Borboro R. Hannon, Music, BPA, GSG Ruth Ellen Harris, Upper Elementary Educotion. BS, Koppo Delto Pi, NEA Sandra J. Heilman. Secondory Educotion Englsh, BA Alpha Omieroo Pi, Sigmo Tou Uelto Robert M. Hcrtscr, Chemistry Psychology. BS Claude Held II, Accounting, BBA, Society for the Advancement of Mcnogement Pomelo Herrmonn, Art Education. 8S Thomos G. Hetiel. Accounting, BBA. Alpho Koppo Ps . Interfroternity Council Edward J. Hilgcndorf, Rea Estate, BBA, Alpha Koppo Pki Donald G. Hiller, Apolied Morhematlc Engineering Physics, BS Douglas M. Hintcman, Geography, BS, Gommo The fa Upsllen Muriel Hints, Music, BFA, Anthropology Club, UWM Orchestra .’00 Koren Marie Holgcrsen, History, BA, International Club. Art Students LeagueDovid I. Hollo, Finonce. B8A, Phi 0 sigmo Judith Host, Sociology, BS. Alpho Om.cron Pi Tom Howdle, Accounting. BBA Sue Koren liermann, Physicol Education, BS. PhysciQl Educotion Majors Minors Club James M. Jaeger, Elcmentory Education, BS. SNEA Noney Inberg, Speech Correction, BS. Siamo Alpha Eta Patricia Ingroham, Education, BS, Aldo Leopold Conservation Club, Eta Sigma Phi Russell R. Isbrandt, Chemistry. BS Andrew Johraus. Mathcrrotics. BS Marilyn C. James, Social Work, 0S, Oratorio Chorus James A. Jonka, Chem.stiy, BS, D«l?o Ch. Stgmo Paul Jenkins, Zoology, BS. Beto Chi, Interfrotcrnity Council Betty Anne Jcskc, Lower Elementory Educotion, BS Dole P. Johnson, Journalism, JBS, UWM Men's Press Club, WUWM Announce! Evelyn Johnson, English, BA 201 Geraldine W. Johnson, Social Work, BSJo Anne Jone Juds, Lower Elementory Educotlon, BS JomM B. KoroieW, Psychology. BS. Bio-Med Society Jonc Koxmicrc 10k, English, BS, Alpho Omicron Pi John B. Keen, Personnel Monogcmcnt, B8A. Newman Club, Scobbord Blode Dennis Keller, Accounting, B8A, Socety lor the Advoncemcnt of Monogcmcnt Doniel Patrick King, Political Science, BS Frederic Kinkel, Accounting, BBA Robert R. Knoll, Economics BS, Alpho Kappa Psi, Economic Club Nancy Koch, Sociology. BS, Alpho Onucron Pi Jamct Kochon, Economics. BS Mane Koeller, Secondary Education, 05. Delta Chi Sigmo. Phi Koppo Ph. Ronald A. Komot, History Pol ticol Sconce, BS, USG, Della Tau Koppo Rosemarie Kopp, Psychology, BS, United Campus Christian Fellowship, USG Helen Ann Kop», Speech, BS. Chi Stgmo Lombdo. WUWM Traffic Dept Kenneth Dovid Kopydlowtki, History, BS. Newmon Club, University Ployen 202 Janet E. Kotortt. Social Work, BS. Newmon Club, Social Work ClubDonald W. Krueger, Accounting BBA Pervh-,ryg Rilles. Scobbard 4 Blade John M. Kropp. Psychology. BS Ivy Publications Koy Kubicch, Lower £temon»ory Educotion, BS, Delta Zeto. Guidon Richard Kujoth. Socal Work. BS. WHA Announcer Carol M. Kulpo. PhyirCOt EduCOtion, BS Physical Educotion Majors 4 Minors Club. Womens Recreation Association Terrence Kurzynski, Botony, BS, Delta Chi Sigma Donald Laganowski, Psychology, BS, Newmon Club Dennis P. Lohey, Psychology, BS. USl. Swimming Teom Joseph L, Lakoto, Accounting, B8A. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Intromurcl Sports Arlene Bernette Lokrifz. Lower Elemen tary Educotion, Ivy Publications Roland Lamboy. Education, BS, UWM Po-.t. Phi Delta Epsilon Curtis LaSoge, Jr., Elementary Education, BS Thomas J. Lowrie. Economics, BS, Scobbard 4 Blade Gerald A. LcClaire, Speech. BS Norman A. Lange, Economics. BS Perry Lee, Music, BFA, Student Equality Fellowship. Phi AAu Alpha Smfono 2CiJudith A. Lehmann, Economic . 8$, Sigma Sigmo S gmo Patricia Lee Lehn, Hittory, BS Kenneth A. Leibhom, Accounting, BBA. intramurol Larry L. Lemmert, Secondary Education, BS. Intervortity Christian Fellowjhip David L. LeMoinc, Zoology, BS Vivian Lenord. History, BS, Phi Alpho Theta Bonnie Beth Lcuck, English, BS, Alpho Omicron Pi Kenneth Lcwondowski. Speech 6 English, BS. Newmon Club, S gma Tou Dei to Lawrence A. Liebe, Production Management, BBA Anne Liehtfeldt, Ptychology, BS Mary Linrhon, S060I Work, BS, Alpho Omicron P Homecoming Queen—1962 Larry Loh, Applied Mathematics Engineering Physics, BS, Beto Chi A. James Mollmann, Mathematic Phytic BS Roger B. Manthe, Politico! Science, BS, Political Science Club. Alpha Phi Omega Mabel Martin. Lower Elementary EduCOtion, BS 2CX Carol Ann Matthew , Upper Elementa y Education, BS, Sigmo Epsilon Sigmo, Koppa Deito PiRobert W. Matter. Accounting. 8BA Aon Kathleen Matt. Nursing, BS Patricia McClone, Secondary Education, BS. Chi S gma Lombda Robert J. McLeod. Eccnom.cs BS. Soc.ety lor the Advancement o! Mono ge merit. Economic Club Sandro Lee Mchrmg. Lower Elementory Educotion. BS. Sigma Sigma Sigmo Joseph I. Melter, Secondary Education. BS, Delto Chi Sigmo Joseph M. Mcmmcl. Secondary Education BS ROTC Ranger , Pershing Rifle Kenneth M. Merrill, Secondary Education Socio' Studies, BS Brendo Metzler, Seoul Work, BS Carl J. Mihlciten, Geography, BS Nancy Ann Mihleiten, Politico) Science. BS, Alpha Om ron Pi Jean R. Milont, Art, BFA, Art Student League Douglas F. Miller. Economics BS. Vet Club. USL Jerry Mittelstcodt, Upper Elementory Educotion, BS, Phi Sigmo Epsilon Dennis Moore, Soc al Studies Educotion BS. Oelfo Phi 205 Mory Morse, French, BA. Slavic Club. Alliance Francois Denim N. Motifnitrt, Accounting. BBA, Alpha Phi Omega. SLIC Ruth Ann Mosner. Lower Elementary Education, BS, Student Notional Education Association. Sigmo Delta Pi Koren Moxoch. Music, BS. Delto Omicron The Lost Term Paper Is OVER!! Carolyn A. Mueller, English. BA Loll M. Mueller, Psychology BS. Psi Chi Bnon Murphy, History. BS Trock Team. Cross Country Tcom Mcgumi Nokaiato, Munc. 8FA Joseph Ross Naset, Sociology. BS Myron Nsumann, SoC ol Work. BS. Sports Editor, Basketball, Sheboygan Center Korol J. Nelson, Music, BFA, Gamma Pin Beta. Concert Choir Diane Jeanne Neuneder, Speech Theropy Psychology, BS. Chi Sigma Lambda, Sigma Alpho Eta :o« Marjorie J. Neilsen, Secondary Education, BSKoihlcen O'Doy. Speech Correction OS. Alpha Omicroo Pi, Sigma Alpho Eta Bonnie Oeuu Cheryl Morgorct Ollmgcr, Educotion. BS, Gommo Delta Jomci Often, Political Science, BS George E. Poge, Zoology, BS Shirley Ann Auttm Poge, Sociology, BS, Sociol Work Club Downer wood! provide-, a plocc to rclox. sketch or Just sit ond think Loroye Polmer, Lower Elementory Education BS Lee Frederick Poulton, Political 5cienc« History. BS. Young Democrats, USG Donald Poyne, Upper Elementary Educotion. BS, Men's Glee Club, Scabbard Blode Dennis M. Pelxck, Accounting, BBA, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Circle K Gory T. Perkins, Physical Educotion History, BS, Men's Glee Club, Boseboll Tcom 201 Paulo J. Perkins, Arf Education, BSLctho Peterson, Speech, BS, Student Equolity Fellowship Michael J. Pctrick, Journalism. BS, Be to Chi. Men's Press Club Lois Piet , Elementary Education, BS, Gamma Delta, Student NEA Denita Marie Rodfke, Lower Elementory Educat-on, BS, Debate. Ma,orette» Dovid E. Romokcr, Chemistry, BS, Phi Efo Sigmo Linda Ruth Reincck, Psychology, BA, Gommo Delto, Delta Tou Kappo Karen Ann Reuling, Education. BA Brian R. Roberts. Marketing Finance. Americon Marketing Association Nodson K. Robison II, Geography, BS, Gommo Pheto Epsilon, Delto Sigma Kappo Morgorct Rcttig, Sociol Work. BS, Social Work Club Gordon Rieska, Accounting BBA Tau Kappa Epsilon. Vet's Club Dennis W. Rogan, Accounting, BBA, USL, ROTC Glee Club Richard D. Rogers, Sociology, BS, Vet's Club 2 M Thomos L. Rogers, Economics. BS. Economics ClubGary Sompton. Psychology, BS, Men's Glee Club. Wesley Foundonon Patrick Sconncil. Political Science, BA, WUWM Sports Director, Young Republicans Karen L. Seharinger. B o'ogy, BS Judith B. Schoumberg, Upper Elementory Education, BS. S udont NEA. Student WEA Ellen J. Schimek, French, BA, Ivy PuWicotrons, IIWM Post Carolyn Louise Ruedt, Spanish, BA. Chi S-gmo Lambda Violet Ruplmger, Sociology, BS. Soooi Work Club. Del to Tou Koppo Louise Ann Rydlcwici, Speech Theropy. BS, Alpho Phi Darlene C. Schmidt, Journalism, BS, WUWM Radio, University Theatre Judy Lynn Schmicdlin, Phys.col Edocotion. BS, Koppo Delta Pi, Sigmo Eps ton Sigma Borbaro J. Schmitt, Social Work. BS Gerald M. Schneider, Accounting, BBA, Alpho Koppo Psi, Lutheran Student Association Rochelle Schneider, Sociology Gory A. Schroeder, Psychology, BS Corol S. Schuchmon, EduCOtiOn. BS, Ph Mu Sigma June Schulti, Montally Retorded EduCotion, BS, Phi Mu Sigmo 209Lawrence R. Schulf . MothemoliCi, 6S Catherine Schuppe, Elementory Educotion, BS, SLiC. Commit! on Student Com Lorry P. Schwondes. Chemistry, BS, University Religious Council, Student Tutorial Commission James Sebanc, Sociology, BS Edward L. Seeberg. History, BS, Lutheran Student Center Patricia Shonnon, Sociology, BS. Oelto Tou Kappa, Intcmotionol Club Robert M. Shotolo, Economics, BS Betty Smith, Education, BS, Alpho Ph-Senior Prom Court Lewis M. Smith, Secondary Education, BS, Men's Gee Club, Ph« Alpho Thera Dennis €. Sobanskl, Reol Estote, B8A. Alpha Koppo Ps.. UWM Post James Lee Smuckler, Chemistry Botony, BS, Delto Chi Sigma, Sgmo Chi Myle Laurcnc Sorensen, Lower Elcmenfory Educotion. BS, UWM Symphony Band. Srgma Sigmo Sigma John M. Sowinski. Geography, BS Corlyn E. Spies, Soonish, BA, Gemma Delto Donold John Storr. Geography, BS, Delta Koppo :»o Ann Sternberg, Elementary Education, BSThomot P. Stcubcr. Economic . BS. Pershing Rifles, Scobbord 4 Block William Stiedcmann, Hiilory, BS, Ivy Publico ion . Aldo Leopold Conservation Club Marjorie Ann Stolt . Medical Technology. BS Movilond Strode Jockton, Zoology Piychology. BS. Phi Sigmo Epsilon Jo me L. Stubler, Accounting, BBA, Society for the Advancement of Management Richard L. Sutherland, Secondary Education, BS, Delta Chi Sigma Mory Jo Swanion, Lower EI«m ntory Educotion. BS, Gommo Phi Beta, Gu dcn Morion Swortwout, Med • col Technology, BS, Wesley Foundation, Medical Technology Club Karen F. Siocch, Lower Elementary Education. BS. Sigma Delta Pi Robert Siymbortki Sudio E. Totum. Social Work, BS Patrick John Tcicher, Education, BS. Beta Chi. Vorwty Athletic Marilyn M. Thame , Medical Technology, BS Shorlcne A. Thayer, Sociology. BS, Delta Tou Kappa Raymond C. Todd, Geology, BS. UWM Post Geology Club Richard J. Tomctyk, Accounting, BBA. Alpha Kappa P i. Pershing Rifle 2 iKay Torgerton, Journal ™. BA. UWM Po t. Phi Koppo Phi John J. Trcp», Product on Management, B8A Daniil Troudt, Psychology, BS Diane Lorroin Trump, Lower Elementary Education. BS James T. Tucker, Physics, BS William L. VonCoster, Sociology. BS. Dello Tou Koppo. Young Republican Julie Vomelow. Lower Elementary Educof n. BS. Phi Mu Marilyn A. VerBerkmot, Medical Technology, BS. Alpho Omrcron Pi Erich A. Viertholer, Sociology, BS, Delta Tau Koppa, Wijccntin Sociological Association Albert Villasenor, Jr., Sccondcry Education, B5, Newman Club, Delta Chi Slgmo Edith Valk. Zoology. BS 212 Penny Eloino Vo . BBAJock R. Wogner, English. BS Robert Edwin Wogner, Conservation, BS, Aldo Leopold Conservation Club, Wisconsin Adventurer Bonnie Jane Wohlberg. Speech BS Corol B. Wolter , Elementary Education. BS fnter-Vor$ity Chrisfion Fellowship Frank Weaver, Chemistry, BS. Koppo Alpho Pli David Weber. Social Work. BS Judy Wcidig, Med col Techn-con. BS Lola Poulctte Weis . Art, BFA, Art Students League Gary P. Welter Kathleen West, Physical Education. BS. Phi Mu. Koppo Otlta Pi Jerry W. Wilkerson, Education, BS, Student Life Interest Committee. Student Housing Ji J Donald W. Whitney, Chemistry. BS. Delta Chi SigmoDionc Wirth, Speech. BS. Forensic Union, Ph. Koppo Phi Dorothy Wisniewski, Music. BFA, University Concert Cho«r, University Theotre Allen J. Witkowski, Politicol Science. BS Morilyn Roe Witte, Upper El«m«nrory Educotion, BS. Senior Ck)»s Convncnccmenr Committee Joy ?. WoMfrom, Educotion Psychology. BS. Delto Zeto Linda Wolfgromm, Educotion. BS. SymPH£K'v Orchestro Ann Wollenbcrg, Jouenolism. 8S, Alpha Sigmo Alpho. Lutheron Student Association Dennis Wood. History. BS, Rangers Rifle Teem. Scobbcrd Blade Sandro Jo Wright, English. 8A, Alpho Siomo Alpho. UWM Post Joy Wydcrko. Educotion. BS. Gommo Phi Beta Richord J. Wymon, Geoprophy, BS JH Domel I. Zoch. Soc.ol Work. BSRoberto Rot Zohn English. BS Gommo Phi Bero Dorothy M. Zeinemonn Elementory Educotlon. BS Phi Alpha There Werner A. Zeitler Production Monogeovent, BBA Track Team Tennis Team Nancy M. Zielinski Psychology Economics. BS Psi Chi Economics Club Jay A. Zimmerman Secondary Educotlcn. BS Delta Chi Sigma USG Loriso A. Zivers Spanish, BA Union Activities Bcord Slavic Club Lorraine A. Zmonio Speech. BA Alpha Sigma Alpha Dennis C. Zuelke Social Studies, BS Football Manager Ji5PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT Croiq R. Strcfl Speech. BS Phi Sigma Epsilon Lettermen's Club Mary Morqoret Jackson Political Science, BS Gemma Phi Beta Ponhcllcnk Council TREASURER Michael S. Dinqmon Production Monogemenf, BBA Tau Kappa Epsilon USG CLASS 0 F F 1 C E R S SECRETARY Joanna Kohlhogcn English, BS Kopoo Dfllto Phi Gamma Phi BetaBOOKS BOOKS 5555|GR£tNS y|JQQi pipf D 0'if KC »rc Of'» A FAMILIAR CAMPUS SIGHT ACROSS FROM KENWOOD CAMPUS 2i» It has been an 4 r honor to provide portraits for the IVY Cilento Studios, Inc. 2581 North Downer A venue ED 2-9445 Specialists in Portn liture and Candid Weddings ALLEN-BRADLEY CO. MILWAUKEE 4, WISCONSIN Quality Motor Control and Quality Electronic Components 216KQEHRING------------1 THE MOVE... Everywhere you look, Koehring is at work... building, growing, innovating for progress. StRVlNG •U'lOlMG CONSTRUCTION . HKiHrtA» A HQ MIAVT CONSTRUCTION . PtPCUNC CONSTRUCTION . M£TM 0 ING . PLASTICS . 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IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH 2132 E. LOCUST ST. MILWAUKEE 11, WISCONSIN PHONE-EDgewood 2-1800 J2SAn end ora beginning? ALUS-CHALMERS There was a time when a college degree could be considered an end — sufficient education for the job ahead. But no more Not in these days of ever advancing technology and intense individual competition. Now, whether you're planning on a career in science or the humanities, tho requirements are much the same — special knowledge, special skills, special education. And that means post graduate study. The decision is yours. Make it carefully, for it will probably be one of the most important you'll ever make. We at Alhs Chalmers hope it will be for further study Deeply involved in space age technology ourselves, we know first hand the crucial importance of special skills and education. Just as you will, in the future—when it counts. A-lfltC 2;eP. S. 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Steve J 196 Adm.n.s ror»on 18 Ahlgrtn Harold N ISO Albert, John 154 Alpha Eptrfon Pi 137 Alpho Koppo Psi 138 Alpha Ph. 86. 128 Alpho Ph. Alpho 139 Alpho Ph. C"n go 86. M6 Alpha S'flmo Alpho 129 Attshulf, Harvey 240 Art.», Bill 154, Louis Oovi 196 Amon, Rctnhold A 196 O'Ambrotd, Vince 240 Analysis of Ideas 22 Andcrion. Allen 151 Anderson, Walter 151 Andrus. Money 129 Anholt, Edward Froncu 137 Arndt. Mike 125 Arne won. Bril 144 Anrsttin. Art 137 Aschenbrenner, Ron 146 Athard. James 136. 141 Awe. Shoron 196 Bobrch. Mrs Ruth 196 Bochowski, Mark 150 Bacon. Rita 152 Bodgerow, John G 196 Bohe. Lowell W Bailcn Bill 14 1 Boker David M MB. 196 Bokken, Franc.s 151, Kothy 152 Bold.koski, Michael 146 Baldridge. Robert C 196 Bolittren, Barbara Ann 196 Boll, Military 55 Bollmon, Richord Jr 140 Bondom«r Marilyn 154, 196 Gorkin Joel 137 Bomcs, Jim 148. 154. 196 Bartcll. Richord MB Bartholmai Jayne 131 Bortelf. Koren 127 Bartlett. Nancy 128 Bossuencr. Jean 157 Bauer. Roger 152 Boumter. Peter 156. 196 Boucr, Bonn. 132 Boxmono, Wovne W. 196 Bechler. John J 160 Becker. Terry S 137 Beckett, Bill 148 Beer City Six 94, Jomes P M3, 150 Bchrc. Rcnate A. 196 Behrendt. Gorth E 150, 196 Bebrendt. Jock E MS Briggs, Dorothy 157 Beitzct, Ronald 48 Bell. David M2 Belland. James Ml Bcllmonn, Mor.lyn 133 Bendrock. Jock 196 8crg, Dortyne Christine 197 Berg, Kr.t 48 Bergen. Paul 197 Berger. James 140 Bermon. Judy 197 Berman. Stove 137 Party, Lytw )3S_______________ Bersch, Diane 197 Beutler. Howie M3 Bcutler, Howard 136 Beyer, Kofhlecn Morion 197 Beyer. Kothleen 152 Bezdlo, Donald M2. M8 Bionchi, 197 Bier, Richord R 197 Biernocki, Jill Mary 103 8.QJ«r. Ken 197 8 lonsky, Larry 240 Biilock, Jonet 197 Bmger, Melvin M2 Bingmon. Clyde 138 Birxe, Hgo 197 Bischoff, Joonne 129 Buko, Jomes A 197 Bitzon. Borbora 152 Bitzon. J. Emery 197 8 lone hard, Richord 128 Blanks. Robert 134 Bod.en. Carole 139 Boeder. Jill 109 Boncw, Eunice R 28 Boshnack. Michoel Philip 143 Bradley, Bob 124 Bradley. Neil 154 Brondf, Ronald R. 198 Brofz.Terrence Milton 198 Breest. Poul 240 Brem, Peter 198 Brenner. Astrid I 13 Brenner, Douglas 198 Brinkmonn, Patricia Ml, 198 Brockmon. Dawn 240 Broe der. Nonce 115 Brill, Sue 116 Brooks. Cothy 77 Brass, Gory Fronci 198 Brown, Clinton Allen 198 Brown. Penelope 198 8rown. Ruth 198 Brown. Father Robert MB Brukmon, Joy 86, 123 Bruesewitz, Tom 198 Buetow, Jon 112 Bruning. Curtis J 198 Brunnhummer, Ann 240 Bruss. Paul S 48. 198 Bryon. Joeilen 133. Ml Buchord. Jomes 199 Buchel. Mory 94 Buchholz. Betty Ml Buchto C ndy 112 Buck. Michoel T 122 Boege. James 123, 199 Buege. Bill 123 Bueilet, Don 240 Buetow, Jon 108 Bueton. Jonice 199 Bull. John 126 Bull. Robert 126 Burg. Thomos A 199 Burgermc.ster, Richord 154 Burmeisrer, Jonathon Louis 156, 199 Bums. Mory Ann 22 Burt. Lowell R 199 Bury, Koren 11 5 Bustomonte. LG 122 Butenhoff. Koren Lynne 199 Byerly, Pom 1 13 -C- Calhoun. Noncv 137 Colvert. So son 140 Campbell. Barb 112 Campion, Jomes 134 Canney, Mike 238 Campus Carnival 86 Corlson. M.choel 134 Corrington, John 154 Corroll, Cliff 126 Carsrensen. Ocrvold J 199 Catalano. Normon J 127 Co»hot,c Student Center 154 Ce,ko. Barbara I 17 Chon let. Modlm 134 Choplock, John 123 Cherney, Bob 126 Chesk., Jomes 199 Chi Sigma Lambda 86 Ciesidsk., Dennis 120 Chopp. Joseph M 131 Christenson, Jon Ml Christmon, Webster 27 Chybowsk,. Mo'Ci 111 Cilento, Tony 240 Pan Hellenic Council 108 Clark. Kothy I 15 Clorut. John 154 Coenen. Marsha 115 Cohn . R.chord M 119 Colemon. Milton R 121 Collins, Anne 108. 117, 199 Collins. Tom 199 Commodore, Jomes M3 Coni . Mark 135 Conrog. Ann MO Constont. Terry 124. MS Cook. Joseph 136 Copeland. Go.I 108, 117 Cornell, Molly 200 Corngan, Dennis 240 Corrigon. Mark 134 Corngon, Richord 134 Costello, Robert L. 22 Cottrell. Allen C 136, M5 Coutixc, Pierre 240 Covert. Gary M5 Cox, Ted 130 Cro-g Jomes 152 Crowlord. Wolter MS Chr.chton, Tom 134 Crist.ono. Louis J. 200 Crlvcllo, Frank 154 Croke. Morey 115 Cross. Rev Gerotd 150 Crowley, M-choel 125 Crowley, Lf Col R W 136 Cupcry, Dionc M2 Curschmann, Barbara 200 Cusick, Chester H. 200 Cutter. Corol 108. 111. 138 Cwik, Amie 119 Czaikowski, Susan 133 Czajkowski, Thomos 200 Czoropoto, R.chord 200 Czornecki. Beverly 117 Czamecki. Sue 154 Czukos, John 240 -D- Dahlk . Diane 200 Dohm. Mory 132, Ml Dohms. Charles 152 Domm. Corol Jeon MO Domske, Sarah M 200 Do if's, Leroy 26 Donning r, Roger 200 Dorgotz. Carol 152 David. Ted 120 Dav.s, Barbara 109 Dov.s, Beverly 113, 200 Doun, M.choel MS Dowicke. J William 200 Deotcn. Chn 117 Deitch. Morlyn B 132. 200 DcLop. Kothy 132INDEX D lto Chi S'gmo 129 Delta S gmo Kappa 86 Oelto Zrta 113 Dcnnum Dennis 94 Ocrxon, Sylvia 200 Deschneou, Cheryl 141 Deilmonn Corolyn 130. 133, 200 Devine. Edwin A 134 Dio?. Elmo Elizabeth 117. 200 Dicck, Rene Ann 200 Diefenboch Noncy HO Dierauer, Jud th A. 117, 201 Dtcraoer, Jurdis Mory 117. 201 Dietrich. Jim 126 D»etz, Timothy John 201 Dilley. Steve 123, 145 Dillon, Sue 112 Dmges. Carol 110 Dingman, Ca»en 11 7 Dingmon. MicHoel S 127, 220 D.rks, Dal 127 Dirmciet, Lourence 134, Marsha 140 d« Dcbay, Corol 238, 240 Doicinovic, Milli 112 Dolphin, Donna 115, 201 Donohue. Dorothy 108 Doone. Cathy 140 Dome, Reiner 240 Dot tower, Adrienne 115 Dougherty, Moior Wm H 136 Dowen, Richotd 137 Drcwi, John 123 Druggit, Bcrnie 240 Dryden, Jane 108, 114 Dubm, Michael Eotl 201 Duce, William 135 Due. Kothy 140 Duchlmeicr, Susan 133 Duffy, Friar 154 Dugdote, Jim 143, 201 Dumdie, Thomos 127 DuMc . Jam R. 131 CXjmKe, Edwin D 201 Dv Kovich, Corol 115 Dunn urn. James 154 Durand. Roger E 201 Durkin, Thomas 143 car .ward, Anne E, 48 Eberhordt. Jon Mari 114, 201 Ebert, Morllyn 152 Ehl y, Kent 123 Ehrhcrdf. Jeffrey 110 Ehrhordt. Robert John 123 Eichenloub. Morynell 141 Eichmon, Eileen 48 Eil r, Andrew Jr 137. 201 Elias, Joyce 115 Ellingboc, Dick I 34 Emmons. George H 129, 201 Enderv, Michocl 118, 123 Engl«r, John 128 Epke, Jud th Ann 201 Erber, Corol 201 Erdmon. Robert 25 Eptscopol Compos Rectory 148 Eknergreen, G. L 27 Elfner. Alon 135 Enen. Lynne 201 Essmgton, Robert R 145 Esser, Bill 154 Eudenboch. Wolfgang 201 Evon, Robert 123. MS Euich, Nick 124, 145 •r. Fobcs, Greg 201 Folorsh. Jeon Kotheryne 202 Forkos, John M 127, 202 Fouber. Mononnc 115 Fpilboch, Sondra I 13 Felder, Douglas Walter 202 Feldmon. Florence 132, 202 Felss, Moryonn 202 Ferry, Lett 114 Ferry, Mory 114 Fieb g. Glorio 202 Fields, Jon 115 Fmk. Sue 240 Finnegan, John 135 Firchow. Jomes 131 Fisher, Bo'bara 108, 112 Fischer. Poul M 202 Fisher. Ronold 118, 127 Fix. George 122 Flood. Gerord Joseph 202 Flood, Michael P. 202 Flynn, Dovid 126 Foley, Colleen 109 Formoker, William 127 Ford. Bev fly Kaye 202 Foti, Angelo P. 202 Found, Phil 143 Fox. Mary Beth 108, 113 Frank, James 127, 145 Frank, $ mme 116 Fronxcn, Joye 132 Fredrick, Kenneth 202 Frederick. Ron 202 Frouden, Sandra 1 1 5 Fnberg, James F 129 Friedrich. Richord 143 Fritthie, Jane 94. IC9 Froelich, Jonet 109 Fuchs, Dione 137 Fuehrer, Rhonda 152 Fuhrmann, Eckchord 128 Fuhrmann, Susan M0 -G- Gobbcrt, Carl 128, 202 Gobert, Gigi 1 12 Gaffney, Mason 24 Galbraith, Jone 115, 94. 202 Golbroith, Jon t 115, 20? Gollos, Barry 119, 203 Gollos, Lawrence 119 Gomauf, Jim 120 Go mm, Karen 109 Go mm, Lynn 152 Gommo D lto 54, 55. 152 Gommo Phi 8eto 86. 114 Goodeli. Ruth 133 Gorces. Victor 126 Gotcs, C ndy 37 Gauger, Charla 1 10 Goulke, Bev 112, 203 Gowrysiok, Mono 154 Gehrand. Marilyn I 1 I Geimer, Kathy 140 GelImgs. Sharon 203 Genger, Co roly n 203 G ocalone, Manly" 203 Gentx, Judy Ml Gibbons. Jim 123 G»bson. Ehzobeth Ml Gtoson, Jeon 141 G crke, Lynn 140 Gilmore, Jon 20 Gilmore, Mike 135 Girlioni, Dov.d 203 Guimskl, Fronk 203 Gleoson, Gerold 25 Glick. Alice Ml Gfusmon, So son 116 Glosberg, Roxonne 48 Glynn, Steve 127 Gnont, Rondy 137 Goctrmon, Mary 203 Goidblatr, Michele-Su M0 »a3 Goldsmith, Mortin 136. M5. Gollosk. Fred 126 Gollnick, Allan 120 Gollwitzcr. Gerald 136 Gombcsky, Evelyn 203 Gonio, Michoel 127 Goodson, David 203. 127 Gordon. Frank 94 Gar gen, Thomas 152 Gormon, Jeffrey 203, 123 Grabowski. Jomes 145, 124 Groby, Mory Eleen 154 Groef. Morgoret 203, 139 Grof, Dennis 1 54 Grones . Noncy 141 Grou, Craig M3 Green, Barbara 203 Greenberg, Martin 119. 118 Goenberg, Lorraine 203 Gregar, Karen 203 Gregar, Karen 138 Gregusko, Thomas 126 Gr ucl, Robert 154 Griechen, Sandro 117 Gi«f, Pot 1M Gng Ellen 108. Ill Grms, Georo 136 Grow. Sue 117 Gruenhogen, Richard 204, 129, 123 Guenther, Ruthonn 152 Gruhle, Marilyn 204 Gnjtimocher M0 Guriynski, Ted 154 Gust. Thomos 123 Gutrnecht, Susan M2 Guthrie, Linda 204 Gutsch. Poul 129. 204 •M. Hockborth, Marcia 240 Ho rt t. Korla 109, 72 Hoggerty, Pot 30. 94 Hall, Keith 136 Hall. Kenneth 136 Hoi I, Phil 134 Halter, Chorlene 152 Halverson, Kothie 111 Homon, Elmer E 120 Ho mi Iron, Tom 119 Hanlon, Patncio 110 Honnemon, George 123 Honsen, John M3 Harbort, Ailon 135 Harms, Don 123 Hart, Richord 25 Honncn, Bo'boro 204 Honsmon, Edifi 240 Harms. Ruth Ellen 204 Harrington. Dr Fred 18 Homs. Kothy 115, Ml Harrison. Marty 127, 145 Hostreiter, Kathy Ml Houser, Mory E- 132 Hayes, Janet 140 Hoynor, John 143 Heddench. James 118, 125 Heilman, Sandro 204 Hcitmoo, Roy O. 135 Hcifzor, Robert M 204 Hcltond, Sondra 110 Held. Cloud 139, 204 Helt. Gerald 154 229INDEX Henning, Carol 238 Herrmann, Pomelo 204 Hcrt, Borbi 112 Hessel, Thomas 135 Hetxe', Thomos 204, 120, 118 Hickey. Mary Ellen 108, 112 Hilgendc«f, Edward J 2C4 120 Hiller, Donald G 204 Hillis. Leonord F 27 Hilligoss, Mrs. Mone 156 Hinterthver, Roger 131 Hints, Muriel 204 Hintxmon, Oooglos M 204 Hislop, John T. 120 Hocksticn, Mickey 1 14 Hochtntt, Korea 140 HodQim, Susan 140 Hodges, Maribeih 111 Hodson, Bill 48 Hoepfl. Bob 128, 118 Hoessel, Gretchen 132 Hoffmann, Richard 120 Hotem, Lon 72, 114 Holb, Jill 240, 238 HoJgerscn, Karen Mone 204 Holla, Dos id L 205 Holstein, Mickey 94 Holt, Kristine 138 Holton. Holl 140 Homon. Shirley 60, 79. 112 Hovdet, Marilyn 110 Hous, Laurie 110, 108 Horn, Richard 122, 118 Hornik, Jim 137, 152 Horfmor, Herbert 135 Host, Judith 109, 205 Holub, Jeff 119 Houte, Barbara Ann 140 Howdlc, Tom 205 Holzbouer. Jeromo 126 Howord. 8a’baro 137 Huebncr. Tom 124, 154 Hufnogel, Judy 116 Hug, Susan 114 Hughes, Thomos 120 Humke, Poul 135 Hurlebaus, Alonn 135 Hussin, Anne 140 Hutting. Koren 110 4. Ihlenfeld, Jomes 123, 145 Illingworth, John 143 Imhof. John 139 inberg, Nancy 132. 205 Ingalls, Susan 140 Ingle, Robert 6, 124 Ingraham, Patricia 205 Isbrandr. Russell R 205 Iscrmonn, Sue Karen 205 J- Jockson Mary I 14, 108. 220 Jackson, Peter 127 Jacob, Dione 109 Jacobs, John 135 Jacobs, Poul Narmon 119 Jacobs, 102, 240 Jacobson, Daug 123, 145 Jacob son, £r c M. 119 Jaeger, James M 205 Johraus, Andrew 205 Jokubiok, Thomos 154 Jokusz, Nancy 154 Jombor, Thomos 13 I Jomes, Marilyn C 205 Jonke, Jomes A. 129. 209 Jonkc. Tom 139 Jonkoewocx, Barry U5 Janowski, J on 112 Jonsen, Harold 131 Jonx, Judy 108, 131 Jenkins. Paul 129. 205 Jensen. Gloria 141 Jeschke. James 145 Jctke. Betty Anne 205 Viertholer, Erich A 216 Johonnes. Cheryl 77. 110 Johannmg. Gail 141 Johns, Darcy 140 Johnson. Beth 110 Johnson. Carol 109 Johnson, Oak: 134 205 Johnson. Evelyn 205 Johnson. Geroldlne 205 Johnson, Kenneth 134 Johnson. Richord K 143 J ones. Mary Jane 48 108, 109, 142 Jones, Lorelei I I 5 Joslyn, Robert 134 Juds. Joonn Jane 206 Jungc. Thomas 128 Jursgkuntx, Gary 116 -K- Kolofatric, Robert 134 Kanter, Corel I 16 Kone, Christopher 135 Kone, Col. Roy A. 28 Kopke, Kethy 116 Koras. Tom 154 Korotek. James B 206 Karpinsky, John R. 143 Kosum, Jomes 135 Koxmierczok. Jane 109. 206, 94 Kat:sch, Tom 137 Keating, Jim 240 Keen. John 8 138. 136, 206 Kees . Korhy 112 Kaith. Corole 140 Keller, Denn.j 206 Kelley, Kothleen 152 Kempf, Alois J 134, 136 Kenr. Barbara 240 Kenth, Edie 154 Kepper, Claudio 154 Kiessling, Helmut 145 Kcssro. Juliana 140 Kcttcrer. Jim 120, Ko’hy 86, 117 King, Daniol 206 King, Doug 76 King, Frederrc 206 K pp, Judi 137 Kirchberger, JoOn 1 12 Kirk, Will C 121 Klingsporn, Milton 134 Khngman, Herbert 28 Klopfer, Ronald 135 Knoll. Mory M0 Knoll, Rcben 206 Koch, Nancy 206 Kochon. James 206 Kocfler. Marie 206. 130 Kohlhogen, Joonne I M. M2. 220 Kokol.s, John 137. 122 134. 240 Koller. John 60, 127. 79 Klatiche. J Martin 55, 18 Klug, Don 124 Kluge. Dick 145 Knoll, Bob 120 Knox, Isodorr 240 Knuppel, Joyce 115 Knutsen, Karla S M7 Koch, Ernest 120 Koefler, Mone 133. 129 Koehler. Bob 240 Koehler. Jon I I 1 Koesrer, 120 Kohls, Jim 124, 145 Kolpack, Jock 127 Komos. Ronald 206 Kommrusch. Fred 48 Konar Phyflit 116 Kopp, Roscmor.© 206 Koonx, W.lllom H 143 Kopt. Helen Ann 206. M2 Kopyd ow ki, Kenneth D 206 Kosberg. Larry 118 Kostka, Dennis M 120. 118 Kotorst, Joner E. 206 Koven. Mike 119 Kozok. Bob 126 Korpol, Michael 154 Kotow-ski, Richord 127 Kozlowski, Dei'drc I I I KozlowsVi, Jon.ce 48 Krofft. Jon 152. 238 Kroier, Judy 77, 112 Kromberger. Jock 127 Krosinski. Thomas 48 Krause, Jerry 240 Krouse, Joanne 141 Kress, Bo.-bora 1 10 Kricge, Fr Raymond 154 Kricte, Roger 127, 145 Kroeger, Alan 120 Kroenke, Kathleen 140 K'oll, Dovid 127 Kropp, John H 207. 240 Krofft, Jon 240 Krueger, Donald 207, 136. 134 Kruse. Raldeen 140 Kubicek. Koy 113, 207, 77 Kuehl, John 123 KutOth, Richard 207 Kuklmski, Irene 152 Kulhonek, Sondy 154 Kulpa, Carol M 207 Kunmcr, Willtom B 128 Kumck, Karen 133 Kurxynski, Terrence 207 -L- Laber, Stanley 119 Locher. Al 128, MB Lockner, Erwin E 143 LcOoue, Gerald A 207 Lagaoowjkl, Donald 207 Logo negro, Morilyn M2 Lahey. Dennis 207 Loib, Suxonne 140 Lohn, Donna 14 1 Lokoto, Joseph L. 207, 125 Lokriti, Artcne B. 207 Lamboy Rolond 207 Londenberger. Mary 141 Landry, Katharine 109 Longe. Jonet 140 Lange, Mary Kaye 142 Langley, Mary 142 Longenhohl, Gerald 134 Lange, Norman 207 Long las, Arthur 137 LaPidus. Lorry 1 19 LaPlonte. George M. 124 Larson, Gena 140 Lorson, Louise 1 14 Lorson, Lynn 140 Lorsan, Suxonne 1 15 Larsen, Goil 110 LoSoge, Curb , Jr. 207 Lossen, Marion 140 Lothrop, Judy 117 730INDEX Louder. Pool 127 Lawn. Fred 123 Lauwosser, Marvin 119 Lov.olerte, Jonc 141 Lownc. Thomas J. 207, 136 Laydc, Michael J. 137 LeBlonc, Vicki 40 Lee. Perry 94 207 Lehmann. Judith A 208, 117 Lehmann Paula 140 Leimnger, Bonnie MO Lehn. Potncio Lee 208 Le-bham. Kenneth A 208 Leitl, Alvin K 126 Lekan, Helen I 14 LeMohieu, Richard 143 Lcmmencs, Marilyn 140 Lcmmerr, Lorry L 208 LcMoine, David L. 208 Lchard, Vivion 208 Leniuj, Gory 137, 125 Lconordelli, Mary 112 Lrszczynski, Dennis 128 Leuck, Bonnie Beth 208, 109 Lewandowskr, Kenneth 208 Lichtfeldt, Anne 208 Licbe, Lawrence A. 208 Limberg. Sharon 109 Lindquist, Corotynn 108 Lmdhon, Mory 109, 208 Livowc, Peggy 141 Litchy, Diane 40, 137 Loehri, Marionnc 30, 94 Loh, Larry 123. 208 Long, William D Jt 118, 128, Loomis. John 120 Loosen, Reger 122 Lotrermoser, Doono Roe I 10 Love, Alan £. 119 Lovig, Clare 140 lucos, Vo I 126 Ludwig, Donold 143 Ludwig, Elizobcth A 25 Lueckc, Gnny 1 14 Lucdtkc, Bob 152 Luedtke, Kenneth 134 Lukoszek, Barbara 140 Lukoszek, Sondy 140 Lukowicti, Gory 135 Lundgren, Earl 139 Luthoron Student Center 156 -M- Macek, Robert 123 Miadlvon, Horry 22 Modigan, Jen I 10 Maes. Michoel 135 Maertz, 133 Moertz, Jane M2 Mallmonn, Helen 141 Malfmonn, Corl 143 Mallmonn. Jomes 208 Maloney. Larry 145, 124 Manthcy, Christine 1 33 Manthc, Roger 122, 208 Mam, Terry 136 Marek. Anthony 139 Moren, Mike 123 Mans, Betty 72 Maris. Lours 137, 125 Marx, Manort I 10 Marrero, Ernesto 143 Marquette, William 145 Mort.n, Mabel 208 Mostolish, Roy 240, 154. 139, Mo the von, Donold 25 Morhews, L, H 122 Matter, Robert 209 Mattes, Sue 113 Matthew. Carol Ann 208, 133 Motouvhck. John 126 Matz, Ann 209 MoudoH, Gill 125 McConn, C J. 123 McCarthy, Michael 123 McDowell, Corl 135 McKennon. Scoff 240 McLedd. Robert 209, 139 Me Cl one. Pott. M2. 209 McGill, Jock 127 McGrone. Helen 1 10 McGrath, Fronk 126 McNamara. Pat 240 McMc row, Micoel 124 McLaren, Hall 162 McNutt, Ion 128 Mchring, Sandro 1 17. 209 Mel, Denms 126 Meissner, John 152 Mcltcr, Joseph 209 Memmct, Joseph 209 Mcduc, Marie 1 36 Merrill. Kenneth 209 Menzel, William 125 Metz, Jerome 134 Metzler, Brenda 209 Mihtciscn, Corl 209 Mihleiscn, Nancy 209 Miller. Allyn 122 Miller. Douglas 137, 209 Milofsky, Mrs 240 M lkir, Moryiee 114 137 Mi Ion t, Jean 209 Mittelsteadt, Jerry 209 Maland, David 135 Money, Mike 94 Moore, Dennis 209 Morrison, ShCilo 48 Morse, Mory 209 Morrcnven, Dmntv 122, 210 Mosncr, Ruth 210 Mouthey, Dione 108 Mozach, Koren 210 Mueller, Carolyn 210 Mueller. Lo.s 210 Mueller. Tim 128 Murphy. Brian 210 Menos, John 126 Merz, Arlene 132 Mc-.ier, John 139 Metz, Jerome 134 Metzler. Brenda 14 1 Messer, John 139 Meyer, John 126 Meyers. Pot 14 I Michoel, Borboro 154 Mieholovifz, Phillip 126 Mielenz. Susan 115 Mielcnx, Susan 140 Mierendorf, Thomas 123 Milhenen, Nancy 109 Milscher, Lynne 14 1 Miller. Elisobcth 113 Mishelow, Norm I 19 Moczynski, Bob 126 Moeller, Jeon 142 Moeller, Karen 111 Molloilz, Sharon 126 Mookcriee, Morv 126 Mooney, Michoel 125, 145 Moreon. Curies G 121 Mover. Leo me 117 Mow, Kothy 116 Mouthey. Dione 115 Muhich, Goy I 12 Mueller. Sue 109 Mullen, Maureen 112 Mund, Tom 123 Mundt, Janet I 17 Murphy, Bnon 145, 124 Murphy, Dennis 145. 124 Murphy, Donold 136 Muicimon. Pot 113 Musick, Tom 124 Mussok. Eugene -N. Nokozato, Mcgumi 200 Naiet, Joseph 210 Noumcnn, Myron 218 Nawrocki, Marsha 238 240. 94. 108. 115 Nowrocki Thomos 127 ‘45, 238, 240 Neetlcy, Daniel G 118, 131 Ne.der, Neota 117 Nertzel, Lee 145. 127 Nelson, Jan 14 I Nelson, John 123 Nelson, Coral 114 210 Nelson, Lorn 48 Nelson, Mark 126 Neuneder. Dione M2. 210 Neuendorf, Jomes 128 Nevels, Corl 121 Newell, Lenny 122 Newman Club 51, 94, 154 Ney. Gerald 135, 154, 122 Ncllsen, Morjorie 129 Niescn, Mary Cnris 1 17 Nielsen, Marjorie 210 Nimmer, Dean 127 Nlsscnbcum, Mark 137 Noof, Borbora 113, 133 Noyes, Arm 86 Nyhus, Anito 131 -O- O'Connell, Kathryn 140 O’Dav. Kathy 132, 109, 240. 21 I Oesaw, Bennie 21 I OlImger, Cheryl 211 Olsen, Jomes 211 Olson, Christ! 141 Olson, David 126 Olson, Rev Myron 156 Olson, Pam 140 Olson. Sue 109, 142 Ondinc 82 Oslerlond, Borboro I 15 Ortenstein, Judi 116 Otto, Barbara 140 Otto, Dav.d 122 Otto, Jon 122 Oustcrling, Lorry 143 Oxman, Philip 1 19 -P. Pochefsky, Ellen 132 Pogo, George 21 1 Poge, Judy I 14 Poge, Shirley 21 I Pogel. Mary Arm I 13 Poieopulos. Don 127 Palmer, Morion 132. |4I Polmer, Loroye 21 I Palmtag, Tom 124 Ponhellemc Ball 55 Ponhcllen.c Council 126 Parcs. Philip Edword 125 Poulson. Lee 21 I Povoglio, Anno 240INDEX Powlowski, Greg 154 Poyne, Donotd 136. 211 Peoce Corps 34 Peak Nite 71 Pederson, John 152 Pederson. Roger 120 Pelt , Richard 22 Pelzek, Denn.s 211. 127 Percival, W Keith 22 Perkins. Gory 211. 124. MS Perkins, Poula 21 I Perry, Helene 154 Pershing Rifles 153 Pcrwyk, Bryant 135 Petorson. Darlene 1 4 1 Peterson, Letha 212 Petn, Soncfc 117, Mike 143. 123. 134 Petiold, Tim 126 Pfonnenstiel, Bill 126 Pfeifer, Tom 127 Phelps. Bob 94. 30 Phi Mu 86 Ph. Mu 132 Phi Koppa Phi 148 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 149 Phi Sigma Epsilon 142 Phi Sigmo Sigmo 134 Phipps. Howord 120 Pierce, June 113 P.etj, Lois 152, 212 Plasi, Andrew 129. 136 Pofohl. Chuck 145 Poss, James 138 Post, Cothy 116 Potkcnjak, Michoel 127 Poulos. Ted 126 Poaros. James 139, 136 Prother, David 122 Premlow, Rev. Elmer 152 Preston, Mr Herbert 108 Probst, Robert 125 Puccio. Lois 114 Pukoy, Money 113 Puls. Gale MO •Q Qumn, Michoel 137 .R. Roosch, Art 48. 135 Radtke, Borbaro 238, 240 Rodtke, Demto Morie 212 Romoker, Oovid 212 Ronk, Allan M3 Reboli, Terry 136, 145 'Record' 90 Redd. Stephen 121 Reep. Margie 112 Rcinck, Undo Ruth 212. 152 Reiner. Gory 154 Reith, Judith Ann 212 Rcitmon, Goil 117, 108 Romifz, Kenneth 212 Replocemcnt Pictures 115 Resseguie, April 113 Rctt.g, Margaret 212 Routing, Koren Ann 212 Reynolds, Corla 141 Rhody, Potnck 154 Rice, Mery Jo 113 Ricmer, Marilyn 152 R h. Donald 134 R«eske. Gordon 212 Rmeck, Clorence 135 Riordon, Pottic 109 Ritrmon. Jeorsme 133 Roberts, Brian 212 Roberts. Maureen 142 Rob-nson, Arlcen 117 Robinson. Nedson 212 Robmck. Sonds 127 Rochwerger. Myron 119, 118 Roomer, God 140 Roets, Mor.on 113 Rogon, Dennis 212, 137 Rogers, Richard 212 Rogers. Thomos 212 Rose, Ernest 135. 136 Rosenberg. Dane 117, Ml Rosenthal. Phll.p 27 Rothwell, Robert 131 Rohan. Dennis 122 Rohledcr, Rena 111 Rolond, Reno 77 Rotbard. Charles 119 Rothennvoier. Dennis 128 Rousseou. John 128 Rowlond, Shoron 114 Ruedt, Corolyn Louise 213, 112 Ruff. 8.11 135 Rupfmger, Violet 213 Ruppel, Shoron M2 Ruppert, Kloro I I I Rusch, Judy 111 Rush, lorno Ml Rydtowici, Louise Ann 213, 110 -S- Sabo. Ale 131 Sodicorio, Morris 135 Soger. Mary Pot 108. 114 Soloty, Gory 154 Salinger, Jone 115 Sompson. Gory 213 Sonders, Mike 123 Sonoer. Dionne Sotg. Corol 111 Sorrier, Neil 119 Sother, Sue 240 Scobbord ond Blode 189 Schaffer. Rob 127 Sconncll, Potrick 213 Schoringer, Koren 213 Schaub, Allen 135 Schaunrbcrg, Mrs. Judith 213 Schous, Keren 108. 117 Schell, Becky 108. 109 Scherer, Dee 140 Sch.mek, Ellen 213 Schmidt. Borboro MO Schmidt. Corol 152 Schmidt, Darlene 213 Schmidt, John Michoel 124 Schmidt. Ron 118, 122 Schmiedlm. Judy Lym 213 Schmitt, Solly 112 Schmitt, Borbaro J. 213 Schnobt. Gory 128 Schneider, Jerry 120 Schneider, Gerotd M 213 Schneider, Lorry M3 Schneider, Rochelle 213 Schcber, Mike 123 Schoenfeld. Lorry 119 Scholz. Ruth 133, M2 Schommer, Williom C. 120 Schools, Eone 111 Schopf. Jon 109. Ml Schroget. Merrill Stuort 119 Schroml, Robert 135 Schramm, M chael 123 Schraufnogcl. Rose Ml Schrceder, Don 143 Schroeder. Edword 135 SchrocOer, Gory A 213 Schroedter, Howord C 26 Schroeder, Neol 125 Schroeter, Merri M2 Schuchman, Carol S 213 Schulie s. Poul M3 Schulte. Charles F 124 Schultz, June 213 Schultz. Lawrence R 2U Schumann. Jean 154 Schumbocker, Joyce 113 Schummsky, Alon I 19 Schuppe. Cothonne 2M. |4i Schwoder. Floyd I 19 Schwondcs. Lorry 2M Schwartz, Stuart 118 Schworzmier. Gen® 135 Schweitzer. John 127 Scudder. Robert 120 Scudder. Sigrid M2 Seim, Shoron 48 Seors. Lucy 240 Sebanc, James 214 Seebero, Edward L 214 Scdl. Mary 132 Seitz, Bonnie 110 Seymcr. Sandy 113 Shaw. Norma D 22 Show. Raymond 121 Sheo. Donold 2B Shcohon. Ginger 154 Sherv.s, Betty 133 Shimonckos. Colleen 113 Shotola. Robert M 2M Silverberg. James 28 S mm». tssie 48 Simon. Susan 108 Simons, Nancy 1 17 S mons. Remold 135 S-pes, Ken 127 Skofar, Susan 113 Sladky, Maty Beth 154 Slow son, Chorlotte 1$4 Slouton, Lorin 128 Slouson, Lorvome 117 Smies. Betty M2 Smith. 8«tty 72, M0. 214 Smith. Fronk 138 Smith. Janet Ml Smith Ken 240 Smith. Lewis 2M Smith. Nolo 133 Smith. Sue 83, 108, 11Q Smith, Thomos 118, 121 Smotkin. Elome 141 Smucklcr, Jomes 214 Sobanski, Dennis 120, 2U SAM 157 Soderlund, Dovid M3 Sdidcy, Brion 152 Solochok. More 119 Sorensen, Denms 134 Sorensen, Mylo 117, 214 Sorgl, Ken 125 Sowinski, John 2M Spiegel, Borbaro 116 Spies, Corlyn 214 Spitinggle. William 125 Spender, Bob M3 Sprcdemann, Jerry 128 Springer. Floyd 28 Sprotte, Cord 11 7 Spnel, James 124, 154 Stacts. Woyno 135, 240 Stobenou, Marilyn M2 Stock. Kenneth 154 Stage Bond 94 Stohler, Kathy 110, 94 2)2INDEX Stomotokos. Dr. louts C 118 Srorp. Roue 48 Stork, Richard 143, 135 Starr. Don 126. 214 Stouber, Kothy I 12 Stouts, Jane I I 5 Stoin. Bob 240. 238 Stem. Terry 119 Sfcnitrtrg. Ann 214 Sterner. A) 152 Sterr. Sue 110. U1 St tuber, Thomos 215 Stiedemonn, William 137, 215 238, 240 Stiehm, Penny 137 Sticlow. Shorcn 152 Stole, Karen 14 I Sloltx. Marine 215 Stoix, Tony 126 Stroff. Cro o 125. 137, 154. 220 Streilf. Gory 143 Strong, Alice 132 Strchlow, Pot 48 Hoviland Strode-Jockson 125, 215 Stabler, Jomes 215 Stuck., John 131. 154 Student Court 138 Stuner, Barbara 110 Styeo. Larry 143 Summer , Morion 22 Supccn. AdcJph 26 Surf, Tommy 125 Suring. Stan 127 Susitti, Kathy I 10 Sussmon, Lyle 137 Sutherland, Rrchcd 29. 215 Swanson. Mary Jo 114, 142, 215 Swartwout. Morion 215 Sweeny. Joe 123 Swift, Ronno 48 Srcxoch, Karen 215 Sxukolto, Judy 141 Srymborik., Robert 215 -T. Tofeliki, Andrea 152 Totum, Sud e 2 15 T K E. 86. 92 94. 127 Talcott. Sharon 142 Toylor, Reekie I 8 121 Teichor, Patrick 215 Teschendorf. Money 109 Test, Wayne 143 Thames, Monlyn 215 Thayer. Sharlene 2'5 Thekln, Ed 94 Thisted, Jonct 132 Thomos, Cecy 152 Thompson. Paulo 133 Tietycn. David 122. 134 Tillcrmo, Ralph 124 Tmgstod. Jerry 138 T.tus. G.I 152 Todd, Raymond 215 Tollont, David 134 Tomosim, Pauline 154 Tamchck, Money 141 Tcmcxyk, Richard 215. 120 Torgerson. Kov 133, 216 Tropp, Judy 14 I Troudt, Daniel 216 Trepj, John 216 Trester. Ken 134 Trionglc 128 Trotolh, Bob 48 Trump, D onc 216 Tucker, James 216 Turgosen, Kot 154 Tula. Duone 154 Tylock, Choryl 113 -u. LM. . Lois 152 Underwood, Pete 120 Urvgemoch. Mory 141 Unger. Raymond 127. 145 University Student Legislature 155 •V. Vacca. Williom 135 Vocek. Cliff U3 VonCoster, William I 216 Vonsetow, Julie 115, 216 Vebbcr. Peter 123 Venskus. Dove 143 VcrBcrkmot. Marilyn A 216 Vcvicr, Charles 18 Villoscncr. Albert Jr 216. 154 Vitoto. Lois 109. 142 VonVIeet. Jomes 27 Volk, Edith 216 Vole, Barbara 115 Voss, Penny E)om« 216 •W. Woe hoi, Tom 143 Woker. Vicky 154 Wagner. Jock R 217 Wogner, Robert Edwm 217 Wohlbcrg, Bonn.e Jane 217 Walerstem, Robert 119 Wallace. Chorles Walters, Carol 8 217 Wongcrm. Orville 143 Wamke, Thomas 120 Worth. Carol 125 Waicoc, Thomos 135 Wosvermon, Jock 2 Wcover. Flank 217 Weber, Dovid 217 Weber. Judy 77, 112 Webster. Ruth Wcidig. Judy 217 Weis, Gerhord 4$, 127, Joe Weiss. Lolo Paulette 217 Wc ss. Melody 112 Wchsgerber, Hans 127 Welle. Robert Welnak. Paul 124 Welter. Gory P 217 Werhonc, Shirley I 17 Wertx. Jeffrey 124 West. Kothy 115. 217 West. Peter 135 Wb.tokcr. Bob 123 Wh.tchouse. W Michael 154 Whitford. Koy 240 Wtvmcy. Donald W 217 Wiscxorck. A! 154 Wicrxgoc, Marilyn 140 Wilkeison, Jerry W. 217 W.lliomson, Koy 132 W.llmon Rcnold 145 Wilson, Dav.d L 129 Wilson, Lee 125, 145 Wilson, Lcs 125. U5 Wmg Ding Idents 96 Wmkier. Suxanne 140 Winners Chorloite 141 Winmcki, Ken 125 Winter, Joan 11 1 Wipf, Beverly 109 Wippernvmn, Dennis 139 W.rth, Dione W.lhemmo 218 130 Wiscorson. Sandy 48 Wisniewski, Dorothy 218 Wisn.cwsk. Morm 154 Witkowski. Allen J 218 Win, Mrs Carmen 137. 130. 28 Monlyn Roe 218 Witter, Lee F 135 Wobig, Charles 127 Woelkerlmg, Thomos J 135 Wolf. Sue 109 Wolf, Thomos F 112 Wolfe, Eleanor 240 Wolfgrom, Joy P 218 Wolfgrom Lmdo 218 Wolk, H I 137 Wolk. Michael S. 48 Wollaeger. Charlotte 94 108 130 Wollenberg, Ann 111, 218 Wallenberg Nancy 238 240 Wolterstorff, Pal Wood. Dennis 21 8 Wood, R James 127, 137 Wright, Sandro Jo 2 I 8 Wrigley. Sue 142 WvStrock. Jim 240 Wvmch. Doreen 133 WUWM Indent 94. 95 Wyderko, Joy 218 Wyman, Richard J 218 -X- Xov«er, Chris 123, 145 -Y. Yohr. Dick 123 Yopock, Gory 119 Young. Jomes 126 Young, M choel 135 -2- Zoch. Daniel E 218 Zohn. Roberto Roe 219 Zohn, Terry 135 Zorem. Lynne D 116 Zorse, Elo ne A. 28 Zorwell. E. Robert 48 Zdorstck, Cor I 126 Zdroiewiki. Dove 154 Zcmemonn, Dorothy M 219 Zeitler, Werner A 219 Zielinski, Noncy M 219 Zillmer. Elaine 110 Zimbrick, Comnc 140 Zimmer. Michael Steven Wilbom Zimmermon, Joy A 219 Zimmerman, Jay A 129 Zimmermon. James 154 Zimmerman. Roy 123, 143 Z.tek. Corl 135 Ziven. Lorisa A 4 8, 219 Zomomo. Lorrome A 219, I 1 1 Zoesch. Lome I 17 Zophy Jeff 125, 143 ZoviC. Mark 124 Zuelke. Dennis C 219 Zunk. Jomes W 124 Zvcnor, Lynn 1 15 Zvcnor, Sharon 115 Zwcek. Kathy 117 Zwvicke, John J 135 n 3Ue JOoufcffoike Jo Cxtencf Our Jflanks Jo . . . Our GontriOuhny Jjfiotoyrapfiers . Lorry Bilonsky Poul Brccst Cilcnto Studios John Czukos Reiner Dorno Journo! Company 7Incf'"Jo . . . Isodore Knox Jory Krause John Kropp Ken Smith Bill Stiedemonn Bob Stein The many organizations, departments, advertisers and individuals who have helped make this book possible 7ln f Coeryone . . . We wish to extend our sincere thanks and we hope to hove the honor of your support next yeor Jill Biernacki Scott McLennan Mercedes Borman Pot McNamara Paul Breest Morsho Nawrocki Down Brockman Tom Nawrocki Don Bueller Barb Rcdtke Dennis Corrigan Sue Sather Carol De Doboy Wayne Stoats Reiner Dorno Lucy Sears Sue Fink Ken Smith Marcia Hackborth Bill Stiedemonn Eydie Honsman Bob Stein Jill Hoib Eleanor Wolfe Rick Jocobs Nancy Wallenberg Jim Keoting Bob Koehler Jim Wustrock John Kokalis Advisors Jan Krafft Miss Ann Brunhummer Jary Krouse Mrs. Anna Pavaglio Ray Mastolish Mrs. Kay WhitfordFINALE This is our fourth yeor of publication. These four editions mean a lot to me As the last continuing member of the original staff, mony recollections of faces, ideas, facts, private jokes ond crises flash by. As I write this I particularly remember faces My mind sees— Mrs Milofsky who put up with us during our first two stormy years, Tony Cilento and Pierre Couture who provided our portraits and taught me to shoot o focused picture, Vince D'Ambrosio and everyone at Delmar Printing who hove put up with some of my unusual ideas and unfortunate annual lack of celerity, and to Mrs Kay Whitford whose advice that "you should never admit what you can do or else you'll hove to do it" this editor-photogropher-writer-artist-business manoger is just beginning to appreciate To all of them my sincerest thanks for their help and advice Post staff members flash by too—Kathy O'Day, Barb Kent, Harvey Altshull, Bernie Druggis, Cliff Evert, Barb Rayburn, ond particularly Ann Olson without whose help the last edition would never have gone to press, and, of course, this yeor's staff who will carry on next yeor. To them ond the other students who have helped, thank you. I have seen many changes in the last five years. We have changed from a converted state college to a dynamic university. Land acquisitions, new buildings, more students, superior departments ond thousands of students seem to be part of the unre-strainoble genie who keeps boosting UW-M to what it is and higher. The university spirit cannot be captured in ony book save for a camera's recollection or an editor's stroke. I only hope that port of our spirit is here. We hove tried hard to capture it, but it is so busy pushing UW-M Our growth has been our theme and I hope it shows in our annual portrait Except for one year we have been on our own and self-supporting This status has allowed us to provide a means of experimenting with ideos in presentation and the graphic arts. Often we have fallen flat on our faces The falls hove taught us much I only hope that time will allow the glories and depressions of free enterprise oriented experimentation to continue My only hope as I graduate is that future staffs will go me one better on anything I hove started. I know thot the current staff will make a real effort to do so in the coming year. Bill Stiedemann Editor

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