University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 308

 

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1965 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1965 volume:

QUIVER 1965 w s c 0 If s S T A 0 NTH E I V E R $ I T y i OSHKOSHQUIVER 1965 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. . . JEFFREY DEBRUIN ASSOCIA TE EDITOR . . . JOHN SE WELL ASSISTANT EDITOR . . . TERRANCE SCHAEFER CONSULTANT ... MR. DONALD ZAHALKA Copy Layout Copy Editor . . . Jeffrey DeBruin John Sewell Terrance Schaefer Miriam Wicke Photography Photography Editor . . . John Wanner Jeffrey DeBruin Michael Williams Raymond Kacy.marek OUicial srntnr portraits by Drlma Studios of Neu- York Greek Editor . . . Janice Meisin er Production Manager . . . Alison Bush 2 Index Eiliror . . . Terrance SchaeferSports Editor . . . Howard Foreman Robert Kreuzi er Wallace (Buzz) Barlow Business Manager . . . Yvonne Gneiser Typing and Sales: John Sewell Jeffrey DeBruin Terrance Schaefer Miriam Wicke Patricia Storm Deloris Kurtz Susan Schneider Maureen Rataczak Joann SchmilinA Special thanks to TEX FISCHER whose European sketches have been used on the division pages. The sketches have l een selected and arranged to follow a route of travel through the “old world,” representing the acquisition of knowledge and Culture. Thanks also for contributions to: W. S. Wimmer TABLE OF CONTENTS Stephan G. Clark Sandra Them SECTION PAGE Jane Ha en ADMINISTRATION 4 David Grey FACULTY 10 I.B.M. center ACTIVITIES 26 Registrar’s and ORGANIZATIONS 122 Registration offices FAITHS ON CAMPUS 150 Executii e offices GREEKS 162 Phoenix pledAes, whose SPORTS 184 p edAe master yersuaded IN THESE HALLS 212 them to spend a very small SENIORS 242 portion of their time INDEX 282 workinA on Quiver. Although I received the job of making up a yearbook only a few weeks before the deadline, as final editor of the 1965 Quiver I would like to publicly thank once again the very, very few people whose enthusiasm and hard work made possible the publication of a yearbook for the many. This book was nearly never published at all due to lack of students willing to contribute a few hours of their time to the effort and to lack of support. I would call upon the student body of YVSU-0 of future years to give of their effort and support to Quiver, Advance, and the various other organizations and activities on campus to make them better in quality and more representative of the whole student body. Make this a real university. Jeffrey De Bruin Editor “Never before have so few done so much for so many for so little. ” 35ROGER E. GUILES, PRESIDENTjf WILLIAM E. WHITE Executive Assistant to the President JAMES F. DUNCAN Vice President, Business Affairs RAYMOND J. RAMSDEN Vice President, Academic Affairs E. O. THEDINGA Vice President, Student AffairsSHERMAN GUNDERSON Dean, School of Letters and Science GARNER HORTON Public Information Coordinator DAVID L. BOWMAN Dean, School of Education EVERETT PYLE Dean, Graduate SchoolHELEN WAHOSKI Head Librarian - Polk Library L. O. TETZLAFF Registrar MRS. RUTH NELSON Dean of Women 9- Crfc atfoRp -o -AUfc a , E UC AajP 10FACULTY All faculty members are listed in index. 11GEOGRAPHY Row 1 Worrcn Geigcf. Richofd Greiieh, Done Id B'uycre. Donotd N fxc» Row 2 Jomci Goodmoo, Dooicl Dillmon, Rofcert Polk-choirmon. Donoid Montield. Detmor Multhovf. SECONDARY EDUCATION 12 Row I RicKord Kimpiton, Clovton Hadley, Lloyd Wasicr. Mcibcrt Doh man Row 2: John Mook. Cod Mutchmioo, Chapter Pirtgry Mcrvin John ion. Robc't WhiteENGLISH Row I: Richard Lyon . Nevm Jomet-choirmon. Row 2: Arthur Lciblc, David Rollings. Alexondcr Kuo, Albert Borns Row I: Chorles B erly, Everett Pyle. Corl Keen. W.lliom Sheriff, Prone. Evenhui . Row 2: Sfonley Lor too, Veryl Wolfer, Clifford Wood. Averyl Bishop. Roberto Bonmcnoe. Kenneth Hommond 13ENGLISH Row I: Dorothy Mortm, Jome S.mmon», Donold Zoholko, Jomei Mehoke, Brodtord Fteld, Mory Lee Sfopteton. Row 2: W.lliom Franc . Rooold Crone, Thomai McKcowo. John Taylor. Jomei Hozord. Thomoi OoMor. Doufllot K ldoy. MA THEM A TICS Row I: Jon Hordt, Me l-n Holle. Frederick Coodle, Robert Wonderi-cho.rmon, Woync Wolloce, Donald j4 Coitcllo. John Thompjon. Row 2: Floyd W.llmore. Joieph P.pcr, Lorry Hofcldt. Horry NoW. Jomei Oconncll, Norbert Ku«nzl. Edmond Honien.PSYCHOLOGY Row 1 Pool Anjfieid. Bruce Block, Eugene Cech. Gordon Filmcr Bennett Row 2: John Porker, Roy Rob mon. Wilber Scoville, George Sorkochairmon SOCIOLOGY Row I George Foy. Robert Formon-chairman, Emil Varda. Row 2: Jock Bolvwrck, Juris Voidcmonii. 15CHEMISTRY Row I Mo Bowmon-choirmon, Lee Kolbus, Ruth Eft , Gilbert Pollnow, Bruco Ploshko Row 2: Willord Mod son. Alton Ufkc. Wilbur Lofton. BIOLOGY Row I: William Slocy, Gian Sud, David Conover, Ibrahim Mohmoud, Lconord Tews. Mohammed Rout, Jacob Shapiro. Row 2: Neil Horrimon, Merlin Schwortfe er, John Kasper, John Klicko, Edward Schwortx, Jomes Un er- choirmon, Richard McOermid, Bernard Kosterski, Orson Nillard.LANGUAGE Row I Jonine Bierly, Alice DeBorczo, Dorothy Allenchoirmon, Stephon.c Smith. Row 2: Berthold Fnedl. Lester Bcberfoll, Robert Bercnt, Horlond Cortcr. Ioqo Krevzcr, Alon Lenord. PHYSICS Row I: Dov.d Schwork, Merlin Possow, John Evorvs. Row 2: Emerson Fine, Robert White, Fronos Schmitz, Richord Netzel-chowmon. 17POLITICAL SCIENCE Row I: Jeffry Rodell. Rol©h Norem-choirmon, Martin Grubcrg Row 2: Chorlei Goff, Arthur Darken. Dovid Chong PHILOSOPHY 18 Row I: Lee Kolbu . John Burr. Row 2 Milton Gold ngc'. Raymond Romvdcn-choirmon.' MEN’S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Row 1 - Edword Brown, Jomei Doviei, Worrcn Goehr .choirmon, Robert White Row 2 Richord Schomochcr. Ruufli Young, Eric Kitimoo, Robert Kolf. WOMEN’S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Row I: Mory Alice Mogruder, Phylli Roncy-choirmon. Shirley White. Row 2: Nellie Sporkj. Pot Koencnvon, Jonet Moldenhouer, Veto Willtomv 19SPEECH Row 1: Mol Momonn; Ann Sh.rley Pettuv Glono L.nk, Helen Molperf, Don Burdick. Row 2: Joseph Lo.ne, John Sehm«J». Robert He«te, Robert Bnvnatter. LOWER ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 20 I Jeo° Coudle- Throll, Elo.ne 0-Br.en. fl.iobcth Overton. M.kJrcd 2: Normon Frenzel. f'«y, Wc ner. Bill Morm. Al. « Ouren. Kenneth L ht. f|,J0bc hEDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY Robert Reilly, choirmon, G enr Togofz, Williom Kern. John Follmon. Peter Lomol ECONOMICS — BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Row I : Roberto J. Nelton. Kozyi J. Zcmeckot, choirmon, Lothor I. Ivor ten Row 2: Jocob J Edetheit. Horry Ottendorf, H Song Lee, Irving Wolkxe, Millon I. Vuchich. 21 i 7MUSIC Row 1: Dov.d J. Zell, Roger P. Denm . ehoirmon. Jockl.n T Bolton, Jon.ee J. Klcmiih, Mr . Florin Pew. Stonley Union, Willit E. Boetfner. Row 2: Alvin J. Curtit. Thomot E Note, Horold 8 Porter. H. Joy Thompion. Jom » D. Kohn, Robert L. Donohue. Not Pictured: Donold Foute GEOLOGY 22 Donold tomb, Thomoi S. Loudon, Burton E Korgei, ehoirmon, Ronold J. Friedcl.HISTORY Row I: Lew N. Newcomer. Arlow W. Andersen, Edword Noyes. John R. Bengtson cho.rmon. Georoe Conner, Werner Brootz. Row 2: Chorles E. Froxicr, George W. Siebor. Stonley tMotl. R .chord B. Off, Ered ). Corner, Just.n E. Wolsh. Not Pktured Virgiruo L. Glenn. Morie A Hirsch. Roger L. NkhoH, George M. Ochs. Cloude C. Sturgill. ART Row I : Richord H. Schwonke. Jeonn.ne Hort. Mor.lyn Bcrens. Richord W. Ottoorn Row 2: Titus M. Korlow.cz, W.lliom I. Torow, Jomc M. McMurroy, Chorles A, McCleory 23 Not Pictured: Atvm E. Bennett. M.chod 8rondt. choirmon, Russell E. Cortcr. Dovid W. Hodge. Allen J. Pr.cfcc.INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Row I Or. Dovid Chong; Or Arthur Oorkcn, Choirmon. Row 2. Dr. Jeffry Rodell. Donold Bruyerc. Freder.ck Coudie. George Sietoer, Donald Nctscr. LIBRARY SCIENCE Robert O. Fctvedt. Helen I. Wohoiki, Jerry M. Shea, Raymond A. Sehrocdee. 24 4n3 OLiT"S I OB CtAfe, 2627APRIL FOOLS DAY ‘RIOT7 Interdorm Snowball Fight APRIL FOOLS The year was 1965 The day was April 1 It all began with a snowball fight Under the setting sun We were having a grand ole time Throwing snowballs near and far ‘Twas only when the police arrived The scene l ecame bizarre They tried to stop our snowball spree But none to their avail So they called upon the big chief To take us off to jail Some went along reluctantly While others marched the streets We sat in the gutters tearfully While our brothers, the judge did meet So off to the president’s house The students we did go To try to mend our little louse Of romping in the snow Instead of giving us heck The president, he did say Return to your dorms — dear students Tomorrow’s another day G.G K.H P.H Gathering Spectators arc well watered 2829 Committee Meeting with President Guiles.WSU-0 was... registration frustration 30Dr. Edwin Baron Hypnotist March 1965 31.. . Science.. . . . Theoretical.. . .. . and applied.... . . Cultural Pursuits . . . .. and daily activities .. . — THE STUDENT’S SCRAPBOOK 38 WSU-0 from the air40Senator Nelson Vice President Humphrey. . . people working . . . 44mm•18•19Winter Carnival . . its people . winter carnival queen candidates Row 3: Borbcro Schley. E'eonor Honno, Kathleen Smith, Borbo'o Bouton Row 2: Tom Pfeiffer. Shoron Hollnogel. Carolyn Pcteeion Row I: Potncio Wolker. Mory Fober. Gcorg.o Bott. Shirley Weryfling. WINTER CARNIVAL KING CANDIDATES Chuck Sovino. John rTAmecourt Peggy Fitsgcrold, Choirmon of Union Soc ol Committee. Richo.rd Barker. Mr Thomot. Ron Schreier. Nick Logorokit. Mark Oc Brum, Jomey Gilmore WINTER CARNIVAL COURT Row 2 John d'Amecourt, Ron Schreier. Row I Eleanor Honno, Mary Faber. Carolyn Pcterion. Richord Barker 5456576061Farewell Tour Of Marian Anderson 62Tyrone Guthrie PRODUCER AND DRAMATIST Carlos Montoya FLAMENCO GUITARIST 6365■WSU-0 was .. . and together.... .. Studying. . .. . . and relaxing . . .. everywhere from ... , „ , New York...7376778081t 8 mcmber what happened in the world during the '64'65 school year? WWcadlines you read during the school year reminded you that your aca-demic world wos only a part of a larger world — that your academic year was lived by billions of others. Note: _This subsection is through the courtesy of the Oshkosh Daily Northwestern — serviced by the Associated Press and the United Press International. 85SHOWERS ef katse-te •hv-'d . t w fO D» h tr |J. ». Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Soventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, September 3, 1964 32 Pages Price 10 Conft End of Draft, Barry's Aim Will Keep Peace Without Draft, Says GOP Presidential Nominee PRESCOiT Am. AP Sen B.rr Goktwatcr. ke noting bis taiupj n (or the While House promised loduy to « J the draft, keep the peace jOi! halt the csnceiuu gn.atft o( the trdml government " I do Dot Intend to be » rlimc pretldeut the fU-pubiKun presidential nominee declared And GoUSuntcr MtJ he would keep the peace « about the drall. Kt vtlctta mo r-i tv drs" j ' .j -on as bt M ) pul I jewra you CM taaiar aeruwc Px-uJetE Johr.t a H Mast l , v'eclrte Sfrrtet Sitters -|W puaical «nl social Mtwir-n " Ktturiu i« ll.ou-Return ,- «. .t Otrsl kemr -heri hr la .rr tied hit t » eserpaien fcv the Sro»?e 0 S water said a a prepared Tt« ctmcwim •« ■ '■ d;-. a -lidfei'.ed W peter tfc' -u h pnr?o tv ‘ frtfrtu tK'mjh fiaetAm. pur-yw» tero jr tt s cti m■ 6 r" Pneie itfSor.'ii bftcft) a e wwd H me i ,r 8 00 — iw«i Uuo • iAk (N- pofiltalKO ft s.i oewelme :erri«rUl cape U I Aftaoea'a hr: nui;, I'O ir from PHmul n WUta t Utf.ee Sr. York. '.he IWwV.xt: prc» - »«' 1 rinim was in t Hi hate oy m •• '» kvk rt Coievatrr «... nrtwn t-a la»W advancement UxMUi K«li«Mbach becomai aC'-sfl attorney go- ' 1 today •c "o- -g tfta fa»-BM -on o SobtH f Kerrwdy Kalion-bafh. who hat b n dspoty ««fO ray lye-S'e' t" « 1962, .» a t» ™ e law profator and orwlim »Sod«t S«M)v Hurricane Aims Winds At Leewards SAX Jl'VX. I H. apt' — Huinceor (Sva I he tomm «s ee ft kdkr hurtraor » o. aimed it 111 rmle re hoar • e»t» twby Iw a flanrmf tan at the wthr»» Leeward Is laoJa The San Jus . Me.-Uer IU»-ieuu wareiit that Dora '» a ' '.at Ml InUnh. hum- | eaoe. orvSntd « hurrvane w-lrtl fee the Ue.ard aid Vtr-pa I.UfaJ. aad Puntu Kiev Oeo meannhUr meaodrred fumlewj) T J»aro acrcaa l) Beihern Mlaafle la a ll octoci CUT advncey lie aiaatin tano praDiM Dora oould pau about 104 milea aortfc at Anlifva and 50 e«let Math at St Martia Ulanl about roo But Mamun aanxd Uut only a W»iM Ha «sr to a , morr .rtlerty •hreetlul could j brmt doaferout «iad» to the ales • the tamper aateb | Al U-r rt|«at.. Dors «a» l» cStcJ olwi X) mllei ead at iSnlUua .md S5o mile eajt t 1 San Jui I' «a raovlnc to-»»nl the » -»J nonf»e»t at JO | m.ph The aeofhrr bureau aad Doia »aa ex;«Hti! to tncreoae to tatematy dienu the day. POCKET BEtXKVHXK IB. 'iri' - TSo tiirarum hjac plead ad paOty to !eulmu about 11, OX la overdue bit fioea Irwn the Brilev lit IVW library Nary EUet! Uteljn. ». aod Mrt BHiy d yt SJ, adnhtlcd pock-aid tbo IMtt tx-tvreo feb-ruao otrJ tXUbet. IXU Is Ulrr opac.-j ahufi nl 'be C .leater cmttv-'SK .fi.’"'' Rap. than T » Vitaca rcn «r aliir af curd bs«i at acrig tfe T' ■' : tef a ' - maTilary Bob Kennedy Quits Cabinet Wilderness System Bill Is Signed by President NAVY LIEUTENANT KLUSMANN BACK IN U S. Nny ll- Chart Kloi-iarv, and hit aaite. Sara, are -eve,ted at North bland Naval A S’.i-oc. San Calrf att ho rehnn to the 0r-»ad S-atei Iron Thailand Kl«» mann etaapod from a Cooe nlu p,.»on ca-p in laoy. M d on hi -ay to ha Na»r Moif-'al foe te»H. Nine Million Acres Added WASHINGTON il'Pli—Prcaxlcnt Johnson today Mined into lax a bill creating 9 million acres of woodland refuge for those who love to hunt. ft h or just commune with nature The legislation establishes a kkailed wilderness system Intended to keep in the natural state lands which have changed little since the days American Indians roamed the continent All of the new protected wilderness lands are national forests The taw culminated a J-year rtttat by mattdi—ll t • r »« a wildrrorsa t S Kvm-t’ialiy. St milUoo acre 4 »i! arum rcgM could com under lh» law TV Late Pmsdcel Ate r KfOMdy wa eea d the mwf avii u.;?mter» ot the IctMtMMn HawSrd tra Vailrrei .ValKSal J«'U ui S »lldff- l«un tor polllvkui nro be (ocr formaUy tetua HI h . Hrcnoe campaipi Sioolay la Uttron The Proaldrwt decUret a« trsurrn mranirr was • - mie-tfeer oa the way to Wp.of a eommUmat to mart avrry American aa eweetunuy I the ■ a decent ham b a uh and defeat Wibbrlml He !«o rcerenebied Coaprtt tor pasvau mitt tram a. t.nt-r«aI edurjfxw aad Hber bdh ihjr be ud irprraenied (he mm cocutructne Mart aa the tcoblcBi of krrpinf America a in place In hie la another sppraraoce la the cabuse room WcdMadiy data-«c kaJrd what be lenoe.1 the kapTH aad ttnadrit aaur- be added to the system with Uw oaueot at C«Ofrr»» The protected iut»oal wool-ed are are atlmd threwth-(VI (be cuvalry. but about hall nt the must is keaiad a letters states The MW Uw drtaes a wddar-ceaa recast as -aa area where the earth aad at commaMy H 1 fe are olrananrM hy man. ■here maa himteU u a ttasor wha don ant nous Whin CMOnral ll prHubdt corrmervial rate nrttn ate peemaneot reads ■ dr li pi sene x atma UotT hUtoey He alto evpcetted hope the lime aoid coma when rece - (ewitaaed aa Pef. I . Cat t U.S. Protest Is Ignored By Cyprus Leader f wqA o W T |» -CLOUDY «dV ilOvCy SOiapM »,«h al r»oe ’ d '«•-« « eo» ’ -«n’5-'i c- Th »siM» D u » an P4{, }. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press end United Pros International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Wednesday Evening, September 9, 1964 32 Pages Price 10 Cents Reynolds and Knowles Nominated Jata A. «» Florida Major Disaster Area Hurricane Sends 75 m.p.h. Gusts Against Shore in Northeast Area A HI SOTOS C'it'j count u Hutncanr ext cooxi state He 300 000 •n ! -ifs II Ahn «l tt lum • T Hth 4 I TON Fit Dors ACH Van Pelt And Race Victors Fond du Lac Men Defeat Oshkosh Candidates in Congressional Race Rep. William K. Van Pelt of Fond du Lac pulled through the long night of vote cotinting with a narrow victor}- over Jack Stetnhilber of Oshkosh in the Sixth District Republican primary. In the seven counties of the district. Van Pelt received 24.548 votes to Stem-hilber s 20,595. Van Pel: has represented the district since 1950 and in ovem her he will be opposed by John Race, a 50-year-old machinist from Fond du Lac. Race edged Edward K Weber of Oshkosh to gain ihe Democratic nomination A lout of 7 J4l sete were cart in the Omtrromul r»ce. Tins tUal sod others pobbaiwd by IV Daily Nonhwesfert are Ihe .OwAoyjs County tally, combcoed with fceasy httui rr ten Counties, that tide in Van Pelt's Inw SlemhiitJer tad (us supporter made their mark in WraseOago and Vrrd du Lac Counties Ihe Cay ct Fred do Lac, Van Pelt'. A tide •tf'S «» (eft hit - c M3r..u!s eariy tbia moen-( vxne beachfront rkaf areas. M M M dans It so tcrldttix PUsce cars tied aXausT tuUnetf-i m • treS. tourist. eaCHI tie ra Uctn had aat Kara nanwwiy defeated Weher lor LV Democrat tad. H» lacked «p a lalal 4 HIM eOaa to Webees I MU f« NwuiiltvT. $Mo)SU Casaty seabed Mrd It waa said mn -------------- „ th( t 'ACT »Ci «e» teiC APi - Hurricane IV «w'Civ date «f Gaorr... itrtklng from 100 m milr, ■ rwy aa t ». «en‘ 7 m"p 1», r»l m lor th BANNED Et, CAJON, Cain L-PI — There'll be no baretncC Irr s - nr girts — aKk cheek on campus at Cross-moot Xutaee CbUejc whet) school slsrts nest Monday. Sclvnl officials Tuesday .u- d w 're tic d VS inrsr-tvsjn County was Slew hJber's. Or haling ».'l nf Orh-krah's l« Wants Van Pelt edeed Vemkiiber is Food da Lae County by su vote SietnbilVr. Wiowbaw County district attorney, also scored rtcMet m the City et Seenah. the City W am «d m mm cl WimictMM CeusSy's 17 towns. He woo U Village of knee la the City of Steoasha, Rare had a larger sote lots! than Van Pelt and Stemhltbee itaa la ll«w Area Weber aon out met Ms Decri' oeratic oppooeen in the CUy 't Orbiodi and in Wweehsc County For SletehUr r. V ill t" Defeat Frinzi And Knutson Primary Governor Choices Each Get Jolt in Victory MILWAUKEE (AP) — Democratic Gov. John W. Reynolds and long-time Republican wheel horse Warren P Knowles won the major party nominations for governor in Tuesday' primary, but for each there was a jolt in victory. Dominic Frinn. Milwaukee attorney who won nearlv n .m ,J 'V M '■ '" P .M--in cans- 30 per cent of Ihe Dem- ocratic vote with a cam- t Louis Han.-on and former chairman Patrick J I-ucey for what he termed "bos -Lsm.1 UAW and Chrysler Arrive at A reement paign assailing Reynolds, «-ycar-«M of slate .„„p.n,mnu. “ 2 C, • I d «111 r, ccopafs loi Knvwiea hut warned the three • time iwutenant cmernor oo to a d early today he J2, ’ Resr-sid. Stn VM Ihe state's fcosention deviates In Presi-deit Lyedoei 8 Johnson setswl Alabama Cos. Georxe C Wallace bit ApnI. sj.d he « a t Wey ratified si the result He earned eseey co-tej. bat held somewhat less of his party’ sote than M Koowlea w“«s te 4 Dearly 7! per crrX H the RepJt»rf = tttal Kaowles. veteran ef 3 years is state service. had recused the GOP state con ref MB's nsSarseffient b y aceiifnatKG U f spr-ix. N-.'cre Khutww fa.wd f_» eaadidaes ew tbr right Wdh XS« cl the state's LST precincts rrpe-rtixi. hadn't d folded whether to run as an independent Nos. 3 Tha tr name ate eaa maU the not m eve, R”s up to them." said Fruui i. who chewed hean- ty into ReysoUs' adcstnat strecchoUs i In saxbmitem Wls- And KamVrs last seven case ■wttsQw miytr m 24P.1M ft. « -ha He-Zf Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninoty Sevonth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Saturday Evening, September 12, 1964 24 Pages Price 10 Cents West Elated By Defection Russian Sources Express Shock Over Nuclear Scientist's Switch GENEVA AP - TV dtoee-tM 6 the liiutixf state to mock •cwrntrt Heott hnrat — lac a balder to U) pwiiw to the Sn i I'nim and K M rVNs nx t VSetoera oTUrm Smito »vt«i npmMl »‘ v» Thr U-ywold K »' Gtmua ta rttoudnad • mayor ptut Mr Or » «. «h b Vat two ■urfear r»rea« - K'tu rtfeha •M Btum PaMMoree - t® nwjtor. tonw » MtoM •« aa- iwboiJ Pntf m t) ®C1 -ial m W .toastie Ur made M t« •»B J»t Werfre- --i 01 Gem a hr Or 7! Mm !«• (Rt at Or peaceful nr to aferoc more l» m Midi Ctofeaxar ft «rte Sto dipped out to 4 G«errt mm «b a or roofer-tore mOr! Hr «„ gecrenpa-t l y MMt tn! Grnrjo MMoL Pie Un 'MntKt. • SOM rirniMl ha M bMO tmaafed rnfet a Kail Gar-craey Pni Baroo Mu.‘n4 w X-dreot. reactad t Or nr t by rtorstoc Out Rarwteh •«! Wed be ■ un. rr.«c. Vn Aldean® iirM to Coal Germafey I; trfeptiroa. u tor • «'.« m nUTirty «e-pfecohli rod "I mb aarr that ilrar-i rofe m an dectwec.' Mr ran! hr tonn Rmn'i «de « a. I B E «t frprjj) SiiMCMi aCiruii Marl to wee; Mak aboid In- rt. Un } « tor pr«MM ■hrrratar a MU «0 re » Ud M :i M la Wa» t«a afro toMi Ca»um Bn»r »u iracef ito a.? am 0aeta»n lotonu tatoe U Uar Into L'Muo ly Or Mad arm a le» ta defeat to Germany rn l «i B IMS R t- • I had tahan iryer aa deputy torrrtx to Or So«nto .Varlear Mororra batafuta m (hthoa. tral leaf Hide to Nuclear Re-arardi 1 RoMrmlort Wmiern atmuiit un to ■ horn Mtt torn pmnilfrd to tom!) (hr lhatou operalm U) » rcerajch la denXed to tul oar to atontoc rerrsy. Ur.I, ra Mrrtm A1 Rauntof. w to Bar-• sch's dqUm •» POfti ato a!«to into Earl femaj to »»fe after unrij a pnxn arofeor u Bruton hr jumioi madder mini to the Rutuaa The tohrr trjy-e de'ectrr to cctomwM, IttoiAo bc-m Pro trenreo. a •rebate a the Sevtto I'nne II »ro to Koui a ■'too while ««tej at top Mart •Mafafeoea to Britton IS toiKtoU declined to eay •brace Banatcb »il |o to •orb hr Or Cum Sum NEW YORK »tTI» - Thr Pn i hoik to • to Amenta IrruMer 'mart a Or Al'lir tot tha Yirfnua rod teh alula a nvw waul ttrod by •ith ihr n-eaao tre» to the uixicro • -? aboard. Tto rna to thr liTK-too GfeOe Explore atuotoord Uto »-aa»l Friday ttrrvrm about M milra til Cap (Vilai. Va. ard took to Idthotia Utor. 'tiy am paekad up b thr Pananur.j- tn.tVr La Put soda «to:h f f»rtid aS «m« safe. Caaa! Ovid U Sot Dura. n« paM to wr «r toir piama that «r»» dapahbad vw. toto t h ird y- No Action Taken On Rabinovitz Washington ap - t» Srortr Judanary CaovnitKr trrt ua Fnday orthou I a k I at aty artieo s thr arvumnuoi to Uautt Rjb ao iti a trdrral i.xJer tor Witnwa'i Wnirrn NMH Ctonmtnrr rhairtwo Kan-Had D-Uiaa rtouard to takr op (hr ormanalKo to tbr «b-K-ocr to Srt Knu I • N I,". •ho hrodod n wtxatrmlUr •h)rh rrtoenromdrd S • I Out ItaNroaitr N- rrjrttnl Eauiaed tebrdtord amthrr mrtolns for m I Torntoy. to-dralm that thr mmioalba •nu l hr arfed upon II Er u t» prrartif NEW DEAL NEW DEAL Tr» ITIi - Pol mm had wrhuu to do «dh d bat Nro Deal hral Rooaortl. M la A Tn day aarfe to a hfeh trtaol Into ball Eamt Rtoh air ■on Tnas boue thr Miprr-atrwiorr to thr SIS Ur ahip au "roxtofed to Orffir "ll au (toad «i thr wafer, real the •t'»4r rear md to H ■ M rnfultrd to (latnr . Iran mat to nuSahipo to thr atrrn. V lad Thr lorn art part to thr itud un a parOy nol tLapr It «M baamtox «hcti I fell" tharp ud that «hro thr Clobr Eu;lortr n u:htrd ntk« about atotk," hr "put oto a h»«nadrart • on rmrrewry tnqancj far a ) nod id thr Irrardiatr uacimly to accord to aunt «» laaraas TtuoL -Vrty fottuharrfy. thrm »a« th« taakrr ahoto I» nufe Burning Ship Is Abandoned Reynolds Warns Against Violence in NFO Dispute PRESIDENT STALEY ADDRESSES NFO MEMBERS Oran Uo Stafey. pre»-d «l oI Mo Na tonal farmm Orean-ia'ion, addrottod rroro Man 1600 «T"bari Fnday al o» ha rontrrrod wadi WrK y ir Oo». John W trynoWt hr ahaOto ua hour . Staloy mU Ma NtO i •nthhold.ng artlon had ©toy b y»n Barry Pleased As First Week Of Drive Ends New Viet Nam Coup Is Rumored SAIC0.Y South Vito Nam Tayhar. Wvitaj (nan neacl-•APi - botrnuiurM tro ato uue. to Washasctoo. may run armorrd rar «rtr oo thr nit i m oimv Hr had felt to ■» I • ftn tb-rr «rr k» to Meeting Ends Minus Accord MADISON APi — Wisconsin Gov John W Reynold warned asaiatt further violence on National Farmers Organlration picket Sine today a the NFO planned to lift a moratorium on demonstrations at livestock yards in the state Reynolds and NFO president Orrn Lee Staley met be- hind dosed door tor nearly su hours at the Capitol Fnday. but (ailed to reach agreement on a new set of terms for keeping the peace on stormy picket lines. thr f»m» uid br had mad a • pntartly rfear that •r rr |»at (• hnt la aad order' acd • three U be bo tnom b.ch« » am! bo Stafey ud Ua NTO » bretsemt to Stafey ud that toafto drm-noatrafaon at mruihly tbr Itrmft fecal n M Hr adrtrt that ! • m«r»tartoiTi br calfed • ■ WtsrwMto drtivadratiaM toVr !■• NTO parkto. ar killed by a livrtoort tnark to floadurt WnJorrtj) »ild ba Idled Nrare fulilrt Vklmi Stafey told LNe NTO h»» adaerated rare re Irarr " He calfed rurrrto diaor-der aadirtdwai aetxau. bad ud MWBr to the trouble haa brew Three are arene. dm a the NFO. ran ooold oelceeM draav aatortoaaa that eaowid rtflert aa tbr NFO hr Cipfeaart. Wtarnctam aa one to It Otoea •here the NFO i to lie chrrkxs aytorm A crowd to more than 4JWI Msdhend el the Dm Coaety Fife Craurd . tea eta.' miles Iran CapfliM Square Some lhOS rrtnaiecd uotfl Stafey returart Ireapo tbr meetas. Thr NTO trader cud that t.V • abbefetac acOan W «n t to atay aa natal buyers mutr cena latotorrS ra fax to. Cat. • NFO Violence Is Subject Of Sunday Parleys M-ADtSON 'AP -W ReyacC. ! today hwoiM ifcairiet atlarory ifeeifli ta acre reffeoa! I Ihfr Sooday to do to dealuts • ilh the potothUBy el y m’ettrr to the Na-Fartnm OrfaattatMaWARMER ff-y Cwd •O'l'pSl nd » vg warm VSed-rwuy I - At a.5 Cve J» o" papa 12 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press ond United Press International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, September 15, 1964 22 Pages Price 10 Cent Halt in Draft Nation Wants Seen Possible ?a"8e:B Says in South Massive Study of Men's Histories Will Be Analyzed by Government W1XSTON-S UEJLN C AP - Religious Accord Signed By Vatican and Hungary WASHINGTON AP- - Tha gawwnacf ( .= ta aaalyw Setaetjvt Saoxt huttew cf I.ooo awe u curt of a pt » fcb »’.owawt rr»tad rhai ■ a has is'hr Mllftary ■ OfiKUU i«U The .Arextated nrrra eooductox the Craft aiL«a« hr Prewar JcecKn tr Ard the Salrcflvr Sen-Ice SyvMei to take a I per cm w-npu the record el aH em • rtw Ci aft paai t : esd » SctortJve Snwt Oeirew ea£» tar r»M0 to “ ! ««t WHMte Uiaoce the urapl rx X the chattfd Wo thr KWh today fiscal rear with a drumbeat ci crUicum fee AuaoCr I hr Supreme Ccurt aad Iw ak»ce n JiVia. ' .7, cKupoi that aerrw Democrat .-ZT .... " drel area itaok 0 » «« h ■ • monthly orae cf heuaehAl la "Tta. reentry • a a I a a defenntee thr attdodr of younc » « awe toward military imxt Gwfctwatar aant . . TV. too. w to be (too $1 thr T wocctD arnec American rrtjor,. of MChentwr conduct- « « mere a thr Craft .tody ■ fair and I hr way the Iftrty ta’ta toocic- fc» (hr r« » Bureau Krrry. oOic-ab . Vw at Stare TV rerpme el the ®rk Ktvnn rxpiaafd. wtH t to ■JT a acre defends view C thr rtanua cf prop U» poo.- from whies nw ar ca’JaC for ttOwtwi CrrsCi other thus . lh sampta wiO » to find cut lo what ntattf mro hair moved frtert oo» deferred clasWfeeatVM m avcttaai indue- aaid toiiy ,r ' ■ ' " •r, ,r Caret 'ran rata rey by tataaoe UK Aprt Hr uM but ta. thr Mh of thr at thr tare will cccudtr Cceftttobcii ” .Jtrreati . tacW j “Ow CoMwatet uX) a Jrffeoooua Tty 4 m« «c oor rr Dnoocrat could net arm thr «»tary hat. is thr not aa Pair la. CaL Mre br_ i drattad Lira Cay rent, ahcct S yrar oM P--mC »• naa a ear ara Bi-irtaC a-", cf «htm F«£X aM tea Army Tax Relief Error Gets Hearing Date taSTOOM tff -Tha Lrata tatnr CouKS took rtni M rs Car «a carrara a Si Sts a arrar Gemini Shot Out for Year HOCSTON tTl- - The a» tote no IW i re« pm oal word ta out Aoroca alTPrC. n wf«ui . to rarly. rpteemte ara irouWrj tcc thr nuCdl Uu aol tota. tatr t H tr t cf thr yrar. Sloolay. thr iqx Wary Ajad aocnxtaCy. Uwy may m»ty bortad Ha chaocr far atlS hr pUymt Taj'S pr aM." Out yrar Dr G «r r Murfirr. «auC it Sr. a their c-« thr or anjaino . top mi tar 1 .- aC MlroMaC procraic . a rf a tarkly M df)cul:»t Tua rtmv « a Mindszentys S Fate Unsettled VATICAN CITY lAP) — Tha Vatican and Communist Hungary signed an accord today giving the Vatican at least partial administrative authority over the Church in that country for the first time in 1$ years. It paved the way also for the eventual transfer of Joseph Cardinal Mtndwenty to Rome Within minutes after the announce- FAILED winchxom: mu. Ea - toad iCPti - K m Ed.'h MscCcmsa. a TVicsr-ciC r - backyardt Thta t«. a ft packax pope ? tai rrlaf tar tha Prowet Gmwu Thr srwv Korfln MO.bol thr pnw'pwe Mi to 'tloK M u rtw 0 rr» V KOREAN FLOOD SUFFERERS AT MEAL TIME Wrary Korrao family rah tirrpla maal amid Aa wrrekapa of rhaw Soma io OvtuWlv of $aovt today Warn in baclg»0v«d it remiodar el flood r wt ro wHtd Aa arra $o-a 10.000 Soma. «wt damapad o dauroywd by flood rod laoddida. " " " Fine Arts Building Asked for WSU-0 ment. the Vatican Press Office said Pope Paul VI had named five new bishops and confirmed one selection by Pope John XXIII but never approved by Hungary Vatican official. Mdd thr limit ladimed thr ajpomtmrot of thr bow bnhrp wa part of that fa-.lrC thr Bk lime la tiv year Redistricting vrnrrrr Compromise mawirstiT dirret.ja over thr • Before Senate WASHINGTON AP - Tha Ira today ot a lrswla- coev t cf Catdjul SLail. rraey e» rharcr « '.f au» 1J yrar aso But the rtata cf tha cardinal »»» left iwttled in thr orw accord. aol Vailcaa xvrew •tmatd that ha ramatacd In . SXT “•us z thr abarllvr Hunfanan revolt Cmixrrw ' .A turtle M r a reepmaf by Thr partial accord •» rr- Seoair Rrrubivae Leader eaidcd aa a major tap forward fhcmt V thrlren - to t.xce a in rrlatmi. bdwren thr church OcUj cf a yrar « meet to • ltao»m and codd aftact re varam Ccurtardrrad reae-V • y . - or - v y v T v CWARMER V krwin I t -• Wtmm. IP ■e « « j: ««• • Paul1 »» c-rj 'J Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Atsoooftfd Prt»» and United Prat International Ninety Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Wednesday Evening, September 16, 1964 40 Pages Price 10 Cents Ford Strike Travels On Deadline Set FTg So! UAW Gives Notice of Termination Effective at 10 a.m. on Friday DETROIT IPI1 • The t’nited Auto Worker today jive up ‘ iwn-mtu bargaining" and set a strike deadline for 10 am Friday at the Ford Motor Co. I'AW President Walter P Reuthcr aid union trat-Hbti re lewed r.egotia-tion» "very carefully and with some reluctance concluded the dynamic of the situation requited a •ink deadline We are giving notice of termination effective 10 a m Friday " TM cirrest Ihwaywf c trset MCwert Ford 60 She •» n Jrr ae «C e. erd rail till VI awl seOxef to Crmu-nat by eohrr »idr oc m Smwi GMi Trublr M Jtrucbrr Mid s£at th ua b ar»! company «»t» apart w » t« Ntonric r s — efdrfly • l[i OrquiLjrt — a:A net rtf’ maurn ► » • (erdudma «n!v »td »or tins etc-CtM Me Met tor ’ m« has M ) - ►! 10 TOrnw h .-r r B. c »• hope ’ ry wU ywld to «rua iooso ■ -rf tad She wWi •» t te vdi) - ba d V T jrv.,, t r: "Metoar « B' » w — Ptni dm Joint m. rroharking on M» nm hum trip 4 to ompoisn « vn racks op a raipto at tint today — by foxbuic lorrtxa Mil and by irevri.oi in a loreicci plane WtoM «tw «dl be icnr tram M'arbmcion tm day fa a oerpamy sort tha uwoo m r» ennenrx paekaee Nccnfatkan tUHed lor t hour Tur d abr ahoul «(W rnmsbm Local c« » Vd oa the » at (V rcmpiKy’t nuienveli RiKCe oentdn WHV NOT? Haverhill. Em ImiI I'PI — A firm « aeroMl nunularturerj here b brlBsms ii a pia tx spray conla a r filled preuunod nhtsky tl wtll Sc called Vt«a Mix ' cal Sy the W r Mob . five f.r»t l Great Falla. Meat. te be pirtod up by Prime M nutter l rrt 0 Prjrwc « Cauda Tbr tan men aere to Ity to Vaneev rr. BnUeP (atumbu ebaard the prime mouber'i Amcricaa-msdr Malar Iran pan — twin ta the Air Farce craft trequrtoly wed by (he PrcvaSms in hn Amrrtcaa Unfit Veteran ainatd the tty.fe pin«v ocraek op which an Americas prr tdrpt apn-d In m P. to. Cat I Sen. Thurmond Bolts Democrats South Carolinian First Senator To Make Switch Since Morse in 1955 _ WASHINGTON 'ITT - Sea kafiaz A» WUH toward » kea • bartaitt tbi J Strrm Thvrteami at So h ttatom and rmwcneeral ««. ■uc roe be d » Comtrna. wba raa tor pe «d»ei „ BavAer np-ato Wwad- ■ tMi a ttabera . - baJ ”■' 7 tar baa aUraCUto Ob aHap t _ lk_ n baraed that aoaay « IMS be a ' , ' Ur' 8 1 n k Fare •» «tfi MMd that • nrtKD-rsa u,mi nipeat party al verb MtW inMa be Ml tWwaTi deeuoa enakaa Irpbn Tbe oaaalar H aald —— tre.-ja r-s CarwbM llu Ira rare a a K»pvh.n-a »'fl ww « tv U Russ Claim Weapon To Wipe Out All Life Seen Aimed At Red China MOSCOW (API - Premier Khrushchev say the Soviet t nion has a new secret weapon which could destroy all life on earth His words eemed to be aimed primarily at Red (tuna andjiot at the We ! Khrusb-chev. who did not describe the weapon. w i speaking to a Japanese parliamentary delegation Tuesday The Japanese said he mentioned the weapon during a blast at Chines Communist leader Mao Txe-lung. Khnahcbn aconed U» • •aMUaf to lake pm fen KNOXVILLE Tran AT' -torntocr The Jj «»e •! v jurr, (Mdwalec imud - k.UbMU rb.u.. dtoMl .am to UM U ew «ib Dnrp Sort today cfcaOrt weapooa. M - ywu Use »cv l aa PrewtoM JtfaM to teO lh» •oNm «j bwdd howl kae a Amrrxaa proob wBer hr ......... stands as CmneW Cuba Wr . Nb Wb-i T » lUpnbOrw ymalndtol . w • FiFbrtd tar dsbmy i d n srepon . tbr Japan- a , batf eh a bal e r porled ( Hr t d tWm tlut Ml Barry Urges Johnson Tell Stand on Cuba Rabhtr had taad wbra M Mil icM that the PAW «f cm :»W prtbtanfat cam paua- Hr • lh» fed wnator rtb. ««»'«• m nia 7« reetait-n ,bwr, i-« b . ; Dem Leaders Seek LBJ Aid TW Hew ms Tre- ., . . . .T rz__■!»—» rue to db Aim Rail Walkout f gg l r rl Knm Fvkuaaga. lewtar at ih. 1 i I Aapam rtr rt— MM a — • 1 'l a' rt 1 I - cr rr--» •ad' l « rDRIZZLE CVvd tsS mUtxOttl re a«d '08 today w h . • v, -e-» ••»«" U-U •1 • s« 8 5 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Avtcciated Pres and United Pre$» International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wit., Saturday Evening, September 19, 1964 24 Paget Price 10 Centt WISCONSIN REPUBLICANS THANK EISENHOWER $o«a'e».«l Cs-wf-ds Wife- («M«. tb d, (or- P evderi D-9M 0 f '-3—' to ». ‘ r M «»de .«d K creddscy v • Gere Ur - «e Fndey. betied »« •••« GO tr-d-irfi '- 'ud. 3 Gvb -v««o . Cj xMare Wr--»- ;'-« Go- right «-« J ti. Ovy. (VMM »0r UviOAa oov •' ». »• - • Cert ( Sw-ge ei OthVn h v so—. «. background cantor Return State to GOP Principles, Ike Urges Former President Also Endorses Wilbur Renk in Green Bay Speech GREEN BAY—Former Present Dwight D Ej « -to»er «! Acre Frldty and cast a solid endorsement In an oid fnend. Wilbur Renk of Sun Pratne. the state« Republican randidete for the U S Senate. • Bring First Lady's Farm Houses Get Tin Roofs AITAUGAVII-LF. Ala l'Pt» Gulf Stirs of Tonkin Incident Investigation by U.S. U.S. Forces Put on Alert SAIGON. South Viet Nam ■APi - I'A nwiiury lor or m Smith Vet Nar.» wore |Und on •pcoul airrl today t Ut report! to a ucw unarm U Gun ot left ol Ihc t:s Tl» Fleet •h® but offnal cincd nmmi Itoennaljac in keu»n bore •». MMr an actual ctoto Kal (aka place frt.ren L S d »-treyer amt North VieCnamere lift on what actually hap-prord Premier N'rot Khatoi dr-recited tV randrot b-sever. a part oI otrr aH CrenmuaMt (Cam lor aermoxa aad sato be aa act surprised Htud br plaaard frruh lecvrity duets » hare a reemed eery dear details yd But w are not •irprurd btnur Ihr C'amu ants hate (Saw and thry so au • Its the plan, they hate droan. Twelve Saved, Seven Dead In Ocean Mishap MonrroN ray. IUPU - Ska d' « O wrenra today Irore water-txhl HTKuitman hi the MM ton Oanoh dredfrr Kate NSol- lert d not«r Fhdoy ttjM The thip't Aaatratun senna |»Va raid u rrrumru uerr ald a oubcuy inndrM re- nmd Friday but iM MtV Four Gunmen Take $37,1 At Milwaukee MILWAlKEi: lAP' - Four trr lav mouth. Cu d Ttohto ms a nrtato mar tlal law enpped the Mm He ordered a jrerraI ranMliram d manpouer aad resource and •utpradrd Mrmai k al pro- The South VwtaaneM lea.-ed a retaliatory attack (root Com mum North Wet Nan- alter VS atr Vrtkrt £aaav Bed torpedo bore , the counter btaw follooed cU hr n thr G«U d Tookm on Au t and Auf 4 ohen North VMtnamrre torpedo boata fired on DA dr uere orlii lh lived m mtum The Mp mover. Dutch Capt Coraeln Sort Vr. una: the dead By met adermon. II urrt - Pollce o»d 'here oere S Dree one Dutchmen aad ooe Amtrafeaa aboard ohre. the dredjrr reputed Capt W H Smith d BnVuoe iV retav piW d the vearel. -at with cp to RT.bOO the hold-tip ol a South Side bonk Fnday apparently were keeptac to • An attack Irten (ha north A palace eapanded thru in-tevitataon rnday oitf . they rarted the rnminl V the loot and lourred the nmnbrr d nan latr.Ned la (hr dartac daytvM rcthrey d thr Soutfc »te Ne-tatnal Bank T o Imt m U mornioc hedd Governor's Airport Visit Set for Oct. 2 One Mere Aboard? Police were chrekHip report there »« one more creuman on hoard, but they uerr handicapped her jure none d thr tur-time ipoke Knt: «h Thr mohap occurred »We the Vwtren - one el drolxre unriux H Uw rra’o channel to be ured by at two ad re- Martor erteiab Miete vl •ucked by the rdsrr from the ereao bottom ihdled to vune fJtham. caurens IV in rel to IBp orer hortS dor Heavy Blasts Are Reported WASHINGTON (AP) — Tbe VS. jovernment. operating behind a teertev Krecn. sought today to determine whether two US. deatroyen patrolling the Gulf of Tonkin fired at Phantoms or at threatening Communist North Vietnamese torpedo boats The North- Vietnamrec foreign ministry claimed two destroy-cry were in action Friday near a place called Nghc An. that "heavy explosions nere heard and flashes of light and aircraft circling over Ihe spot were seen from the shore " A New China New A rncy reprel nom Hanot ptsred thr •rent • mdr« lt Njhr Aa aad tpefcr d W» 111 warship brirj utre.- Today inoj led at daybreak Saturday Rad teewre VI la a lUlrmret broadcul by Red CtoJU dficul nrw »r»o cy. the North Vwtumrer mm coord nochin- about any d Uwu units brtaa tmalred Thr Ccmmucut domed they ro» nVed thr isodret and accused thr VMM State d lotos to create sn own Ire silsckos North VM Nam Poor to thr North VirtasmrW rtautnrnt I'S source had ud two dtetreyers itoamms to thr dsrkenrd sad erercao GuB of Tonton hod opr red foe n whs( ihoy thootto woro Com-mul torprd boat, ctoaias to altark TV- Wrw -r dto art repr-1 nSormnats. but sad thry oh-•cord what apprsred to be hovik crsfi on radar re. or si mlo aw a T » souice said that ta reports to the Pen-a ton — reports drrertbod • {settled - thr V b warship did ore tay tbry wwre Ind oc as were achrr US Orenym a clarhe A t 2 and 4 Then enrtar ctashr braosht r«ull.«rl M Pare IS Cot. t Denis’ Farm Programs Hit By Goldwafer BITTALO. N D -AP' - See Barry Gtodwalrr donoovod the Drawer ats’ asnewitvs! pro-grunt today aad pCMtorel town -J wta top thu bureuorratx mrddbas to yore private atfaer .' As tor world affairs, thr Be-puhfiran jrrwtotnl nmmn e dcriared "ho have to unde sG Ihe brer Air boactot of the last itor years that has brwsh this tnmn “ wm •Ore tWtoi W WARMER Tartly vos' s«d turning warmst wiah an aa-patted low between AS-J2 Deia-'t O" ?• 6. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Monday Evening, September 28, 1964 26 Pages pMCf. 10 Cent Oswald Acted Alone, Report Finds Okay Airport 5SelGrl°1up n i Will Take Up Runway Work ice Age Park Opinions Generally Favorable State Aeronautics Unit Includes Winnebago County Extension Job KV Tint ASSOCIATED PRES kMin, art Iboae WVMIINGTUN I PI - TV pnOrtd -Ice [ Nirtmul Scientific Kcsrtse la Wutuo wno ’ tin «an whrduW Itr cnc.aVt IV awaswaamn ,4 PmwWwc MADISON APi—The Stole Aeronautics Commit- k 1s by 0» Senate Pjb- Keancdy were - mth in n U L" •+ »" ctf Ke. - t««r«hi mpretsed stoo has included In its 1965-67 Wisconsin airport development program a runway extension I or the Winnebago County Airport at Oshkosh T K. Jordan, wuceoue ptin the ajo m c m commission director, uid aoate art a rrturtxa The mm r air U. Cal t today increased traffic at the facility make the addition essential and said eventual development hir.gcv on availability of state federal and local funds He added that plans rail for acquiring properly at ar. estimated cost of ?»■» 200 in 1966 and con strut Hon costing $605,800 In 1967 Acquisition amt construction costs would come from federal, state and local source TV twvyaar |KOir m lor the fs»e» 'e«Utj ml. B« te aa ' a,rte.4wrt««re - m "ZJ'ZS'TbJTZL •Maawnrt a« rt. H V — ’« — ■£ ■ '»• .MD MKM, m.-mi dw » MaMww rw RawaaS prnxrl art lr V IV appros natet tl «■ am (dll |rt- d the Kale satrty mart TV slate art «V aersrtd tawa. I'D from emrtiee already o»a tSr ted Mrs Marpurree Unali art Two Seized In Burglaries VlAKIEKl. tfi» AP' - (V- Uw wdh Vrafc, art Ur Wj v V Gaytart .Vrtm. tVW». art »»ter»f Mart Uor. art « d Rea H lVmjarai. aurt lertaret arourt the aorld hat af the Nauewal rsrermrt Art lhat Lee lLar- ey OaaaM the-------------------------------1 t r n— - «v- i had,as Muiri W via I rt the ruaii TV Melwi t e'»oi lor IV 7 " W nr aertd lavoS hOKU ht" ™ terpnva iS iv airrnfl part M afrr TV actual raartructase Inquiry Shows No Conspiracy Warren Commission Also Says Ruby Loner in Killing WASHINGTON -AP'—Lee Harvey Orasld hostile to his world and hungry for fame asaaasmsted President John F Kennedy and shot his way to Infamy without the help of any conspiracy, the Warren CommUtioa report .lad Jock Ruby olio octed os a toner when r omZSUrt lux tv be gunned down Oswald m wiwn »• aw lYm the Dallas )oi] two days mnamt —we a «r after the Pmidcat f death the lOmmisaWa said in ns was Mmi la no report to President John- y f aon whvh was mode pub- VSTal-JjrTI S be Sunday night ■w-swatws »«S» Vanoa. n sou Jrtnac there acre hr WIU ADVISE PRESIDENT tow art USM that tV mrdrr 'v Pr - d a PmiM ar Ve prmVei dim lUtare M MVm ■ • V rr ds a Was Trta B !■• _________ « IlKUrt » r. r tV v rt ‘V-aVl m Seem Snsne. IV r l. rVi-« Vtf been Uresta mUe art ihr o«da ■ —1 « » ■ N“" ora h -at TV Presldeat liani’i tv uar Ha sad. oru a, narresl « Ds.- -a: «TWQ lau » sof U ita} OV- ahiar l en m the wr.um • pnaK lawf a chiar nOr tecwumreCanwo Vi Tecale ... ---f■ tVracralK leaVr Mae Mart v,. Kewa s Wake; ten v.M V- e tv Maa» T 'ram v cv« re« aanlii wa rae (•» Jrttae Cart Uarrao art u aa Pam S. Cal 1 RfOMl Obtuaras CdHatlOte Today’s Index _________________ Part I Ma hn MtD Varto TVs km Vsw yrtrt I. I V a rase a Hat he »—1 IV M V rart dTarmart— '• lad art la WO Pair • may IV trt Iron. IV bur.U. "• • 1 S-WV-V f- Ipwr i ol V Wane CemwnMO O- tV ci Trwaswy SacrMary Ooa«Ut CWi 0a«. NkWo Katianbaah Vn wal buaftgmae Ae««y ioAa A. f TtT y ,] are- eepa. m«M Aawo« AO . Mi. thrreka O «S C» MiCm. art Mae •■dM, , v . •aa V'krme-n «l •» Is- I V. Vnaie Nee e VT Car Burns Ip Jo rs rhh=P= Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Dttah on Pag tf. w Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Seventh Yoar Oshkosh, Wit., Fridoy Evening, October 9, 1964 24 Pages Price 10 Cents o Ul GUARD OFFICERS DISMISSED IN MICHIGAN Go . G«org RO"r«ry o M- kgn announced ii.ng of tk Hare’s lop National Guard oH.c n lolloping « report of turnerovv t»reguUfi i t in the m-lnury operation. Averted »• » . trow Wt. Me,. Gen Ponaki McDoneld. sta e adtv tant qenerel Sng. Gen. Ca'v » Ne'trt, ou»' er »»ter general. erd It. Col. Vtrsel Cava Jr Ar Scandal in Michigan National Guard Bared State Adjutant General and Two Top Officials Ousted by Governor LANSING. Mich IAP) — A Und. money and liquor tcandal in the Michigan National Guard was bated today alter Gov George Romney dumis'cd the state v adjutant genet a 1 and two top officers yesterday Romney ordered relire- menf of MaJ Gen. Ronald t McDonald, the adjutant general He removed from aetne duly Brig Gen Car-son K .Seifert quarter-mavter general, and U Coi Venel ( ate Jr, (he fjuarirrmaitci t executive lay pro eal at WrU aM tel Cm «t r, i. TV mno imeenpnrly tcdrral «]ui|ai«ttt Another Yank Shot, Killed By Viet Cong Fire .SVIGON. .• • h At" A I-S Ara llii dtv(h bra c tiumVr d U S kilVd aa cershsd Edict Given Soviet: Pay U.N. Dues or Lose Vote AF Colonel Is Kidnaped a sobmachinr cm on thr etti ter TV) totced Smoim a£o a • Jitinx rtatwo «»soo aad sped CARACAS. VeeriuclA 1 AP — A li S Air force teinorl apfSM-rtiltj •» klilnaptd ltd ) b prtK'nmn-mrml tenrortsU a l S. Kmb » spokesman wU He « • uStnUlmi at U Col Mirluc-I Smotto. depot) cbiH of thr I'S rruuson to the Ymrtur Ion air Iter . Nmolra •hc'iwl away by law m-o m be k(t Sa hour n route to Murk this murtunt OHirlali evpeeoevl tear rt Mow tie work ol thr f ALX — Aimed forces lot the .Vsfluoal Liberation — tie undttcitwxrf letmt-m movenwet «h h ux N» vcrnVr Wtujs-d U Cot James K Oeouuit. dervty chief rf the L S. Army ns»oti I rmJ l.w l Iter i CVtumlt mat I leased Dec 4. lutsl but uj sywd esMtlKD Hr seal V bail bteo lorced to spend ha rcnrintmeal tunc in pajamas m a modest horrw annrwbrrr in Caracas Tortuy t k«bif t| ui ml ncsvctl by Cot Henry Choate li Air force mmm cbW Choate two itirv-l men tuital NnxJee as be Ml ka The otlirt Iriuatsl Inhn'on Rno aMay Towns Group Fights County Board Change WAt KKMIA «». I Pt» -HcjeeserMiiv H Wiacocutn towns Thursday promised to lixM In keep nunty ho td mmnbresJup based i (wpula-two aal area rather than on populalam akor HeleKates at the ttaK » •srn of the arus.i l convention u« the Si-poms To i.- Assoc, s wo muMssoly parol a to nlutim omtainliu tV UUa IV? mu Use «w»mt pop its Urai ami area fust.is hr Ml ■satlna members of county - Chanres koent bv rot.it de l OUt1 If R«Y»N»r Toots olllruk IVeuttfsnut Barry Says LBJ Fears To Deal With Reds LOS ANCEUS AP1 - Vn Barry Grids alrr ran back tesla) to IV Wale »Vre he nadrd down the Re ibiaem torn, net wo to aorta PrrsaWu Jetaeoa of pUjmc a dancer oh came or rtvsnieot Mil tbr Sovwt la . The GOP prrssdmttal ■ — -date sauxht to Stir tu Ckldortua preemrt lulkowers ado thr bat of idM Uut ;jyr hfltl j %jcio ry » 'hr J w « uT primal) lie Ushed out ai u» OmxvTadc Prtsadrnl as a nun nbo Mas Jtiaxl to lake tbr risk irf ttaiklmc up to thr nksit "In delen I ire, tom — and if ever IV bnaataoes of the free smVI ate In be mlarcrsl — there mu! a1ma » be risk.” he aaat But I submit Usal the (lewler t sMtlaurd ra Pace 7. CM. I Showdown Is Asked by U.S. UNITED NATIONS, N Y AP —Suggwtaow to postpone the opening of the U.N. General Assembly were heard in U N corridors today after the United States called for a showdown over the Soviet Umon’i refusal to pay it peatekeeping asseswaenu U S Am-b.iMjdor Adlai E Steven- ' son gave notice to Set re- ' tary-General t’ Thant Ob imacstew oat loe the Thursday that when the AMMBhS la -prs Daceteiee. assembly opens Nov 10 A dijVBu; tod VN aru-u!a thr United State will de- were i tie . «S mand that the Soviet (Mipcettmee v hr » fre»Md Union and nine other de- deubt there messfc! be ear. linquent nation pay up or Strscnacw RsrnwraaAxa »aa made (iAiIk ter VcreUry of lose their votes in the MM Pea. Rak uld » » A ...amKlv .rxtJe that tae Sonet reeuaai to wfRIOI will ipr. . (he t’afled Xarwm H a i'uui Satteaa koes n vtte ■ - — -jnimt sf OaMi AAhaafh (he teset laws baa pud Its swvertr'j for re.- - ar The iravwtww or upeaaas a the I V ti ttm rf pv !I 0 :£ |V il M m sayrhzf toaerd vka -jt ih. .'am ■ us Crashes Take Two More Lives K. Tllf VVWX IAD O IWW 1 0 Msdrty s «skr»led erasbe- feyni Utorr tV tnf« o( Bim t •■±sv€ IV IffM Wiwsvi»;r trtJftc ceil tA Ok «iUi «T • w 06art Iftl « W urr.FAIR GanaraQy »« wdh not ?v(h «ha»pa In »an p«eaVra. tow ©n M 32-40. 6eia.lt on Page 20. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, October 13, 1964 24 Pages t wi's!-’- Price 10 Cents LBJ Neglects Duties: Barry Politicking Is Turning Sunday Into Campaign Chaos, He Charges TOPKKA Kin AP Sen Barrs' (ioMwalcr charged today that President Johnson L« neglecting his duties (or ‘'(ttlMime politicking" that turns Sunday Into campaign chaos." The Republican piesidential ruvninee refmed to a campaign trip Sunday by John «n that included a vi it to a church in I "hoe nix. Atlz.. GoMvutnr's hometown Goldvater said the President had "visited church alter church and city alter city in a political travesty o( the Lord’s day” Alter a wk ftj» here frsm PVemx to (pen • (In M Ih» A’lirna me Ur roe-sed ha demurls that lift l televised Wt Tepr V the mu »t» iw» occupM-s the scute H'-U.e .ufi u, he Were (4 Kim Pr.-tideor b rer. Trm arsl Mrtru day. ttef N •» .' (Mwfuater Mid The eay he tatd. tt a oa»Jt»-•I.) »!niw»t debate the r uM be taped so at to nwl the pwslteldy i Mr W mnn making t rrsst alte Hu rutW ar-Uae rattruU weurttj " GoUvalwr -06 1 h BUM hr iVm • • ten place V t» rtureirg. • e to perm turn U atml free t-ir at A NEW STORM Map I e c a I • i now tropic el lter" ItbeU mowng thrOvOh Caribbean Ocean tnutb- tov'keeti pi the western hp Ol CvO • ' " Speech Tonight At 7:30 M1LWAUXB CPU - Sen-n Oties arrf tengeratwres In the mjH40» were rtpeered to frt i Sen Bart) Cotdwaler •See he lakes h.t campaign ter the pertidmrv to MdwatVc t day TV Anrana Republican Is xVduled In arm at Geo. MCrhell field at 1 II pm aad ■peak toelii there helcee taking a mrewcadr to (he downtown PfcWei llrcei Mil ? » pm .vWrcvi at the Vreaa an.) kuditunum sill U nxxetatty tclctp«! tw »,. oon were njwtnl or yarn tV adjacent downtown buikhngs ler IV talk PwVr uU the mil IS predKi the sue 4 the croad a large new "« unharmed Hxulay nipt TV saMPW .s3 V arreenpa n » '»• °» " ft’«’ « ■ ertl alieig tV mdsecodr by • that ahduc'« l him KreUy »et roovmtiroil police recrel orvt trusted t saewdy dataal mh hr w«h her lor the dural •» 4 M v'a la the 4 . saal P 4kv litapre-| e R, n md D hl Hr rfp-linrd tft akte-nte IV sue 4 tV dr- tag Russian Space Makes Safe Colonel Freed By Terrorists Communists Release Smolcn After Two of Abductors Are Arrested CARACAS. VeoeweU AP" - VnW loreet «4 Vatawl tab racmw ' PALN1 otter suspected terror uls wsre peeked up laser M newsmen ha •ad tV kidnaped him In make r op«-aMj tor their tmdngnaarf on arena (4 a cat about II pm oa a arret eonuu a eastern Caracas A paani pal e car aped-ted turn almoal tmra«lijle and to him So a roller tf Mum Trio Landing 24-Hour Test Is Successful MOSCOW AP The Soviet 1‘Bloc's throe-.Tin apace ship the world » (tnt to carry acre than w astronaut tn orbit. Unded salely today alter completing id trips around the earth in 24 hours and IT nu.v uter an o(Octa) announcetrent said The program •iltc research, de- OOPS! SORRY! Mgnrd (or 24 hours ot (light, was accornpitihevi in (ull said the ottictal announcement H added that IV doctor. 'J Mrs GnMuatee «a schnluM He armed a tV emtssaiy awrty w ira V TV 0-»«ar«M "Hirer trroi Aril tnrs nes SHOT TO DEATH tv sfcp y pskhrd - .va mlucted "Samaaar ta eueer apace ll Ml t«ui eoerareW bah. rw NaipsMiii reerrra hat hacouse d dutiruaies Uaohaa' to oenvo ol Tnpaaa vis Or Vst sUp ad a nee sees nl naot gmng IV keod hj s sM tr. !» V- res Tius lUkrs rM TV aetuWu. m a Irieslaad bWrssru Waoday elgM soul be led tf» VAO, |Uka- t -sros burtotg V praardrsu mnr thaw aajdldaw aka oad that (M Tropical Storm To Lash Cuba Ml Oil 'I'Pit - Trope ol storm isMI •leant up kta than W irate 41 Ike road ol ueslen Cuba Monday asgM oad •v mpsetad to tosh IV astoad todoy llraey ratba Into a tropteal litll (Itf Itflh to her hudvuxl Nw was trhsduied to gn trsan tbrre to IV Hater uhrro the Galdwalers ad aupvt how today, said V Wt far amt m alter yarled hr had been treat I aefl I l terse Me in Venriueta of lie a cm Vet Cowg terrnrisl « Sisdli Vet Sam tlairtns .aid tV too lenwats Van.— aasnynmus irtepVoc srlnnl W ■ daaabaa t'oracaa (oilers had rvpaned wafh pro Tt imwooard oay pun u urO haw be petdeoi pnaua •«» me •• »onaay m rM, ugiM tetare leaves span mere nsrlj Moaday an apparent holdup s»e—pt. at the walked along t o Chesapeake and OVo Canal soer-path In the fashionable Georgetown soetton 4 W ad'- ll a as Weabasdoy be Vpesuh t w Oty. Me s4 IV IV aitt vii bad cauxsl it Havana heptott frwn tha Cuban Mpdsi tael hi lewU |l h Au, had rollamed • tr b-vrvis id -wa Hot Pace to Be Continued: LBJ Johnson Asserts He Doesn't Want ’. •... . 4-w»iiinq f0 ctv"- housh Vue Nam poilcr acureet iTporlrd Utol IV el«Mt MU d IV Wrrenu mrauawd ■ cep-nrrtKw uNh IV Sery.Vn aMur Hon. Nguyen Van Hot It, Vili nos scheduled (nr Thursday . m4ea woe tha semari inter ■can diner lit ha ahdotSest aad ites rrlrosesl saharioed ht Red letrnrlots laM Vnemhre. VS, Aims Cal James Chmautt » held Ite ngM days L a Charge R AHalret JMu. Hal uO Sen., tews roHmty smtstruUy tarn re so ‘V sir- u-te Artist Killed In Washington, Negro Held elrvka 4 the rorlh »Vc as onanaader. Cal Usdaxur KcutitOO M (reared to re dab a broking detxua. Taaa irpartad nVti at -Vs TUwe Tooa mctoMel Uui cwS a '• am eataed • that tv (ro tad ■hot 04 the UAMIIM.TON Mrgtu ty at ap carnets isN ta •tars drltsertrs aad otter t » S rSarh. Added Woes Beset Major Auto Concerns t'iTROJT VP — v e». Flaws Vawi Atwartroe Hans CVr and Wu IkM Wi rentr«el M Ho » u s W- Mn mWie Ami 14 'POshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Pross and United Press International Ninety-Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Wednesday Evening, October 14, 1964 36 Pages Price 10 Cents Nobel Prize Is Awarded To Dr. King (MA Nteway AP' - TV ISM Xohrf Pcaca Pn r • ! » anted lad la Dr Marl luthrr K« Jr. Gaorgla-honi , Veto »t bre-xne mil rlcMt rru. drr to to faded Suit | Marla. Lutor Kmc h » cow , uXratl) uaerted to pca»np d ocmvntrorc.- to Mo Nobel toxxute ial m d Kiag. mm ci mm AUaaU Bap- bllaw TELLS OF KIDNAPING Kl‘ -q on a «gar«f . U 1 An tore U Cd Michael Smote" h %s f n r Caracal Vareroeta after hit r«lc»vo by k«ri-MP«) VtnerveU pol-ca announced Monday nlghi tot toy K«d arrattod Hrfn -♦—tU'l of to gaog Arrest Seven For Kidnaping Society Artist Believed Leader Of Gang in Abduction of Colonel CAW AS. Ymrjjei AP— UnUiMM and Cliruali were hdrr Sold • wu'i : Mated mtomved and to artai 'any nM nuMnmuM (ot.bCuv «w iKtAiml to knir-aptst a t' 1 Air Fw sn»jee. B. a Charetlr, Am . U Cat MataH Mbo « TMy aH cAzcmml Waylay • : «» ito rMiabrn to ,n«« two of to (M( were Camwl CoMMM uln.p fT»vr«l TV acre !. r hire a-'r n tor uml -rMr piocruw amnol d e tie Var toxar 1 rector ■,. rj | nM f l W to Unary Mum India » Stoia Cmdb m to I Iuhi lor Vrro mil tt hu wa Rmkr ai m Km » award, nnwnl lot mntilhn. all) amrwrr to 771 (MO Swntuh kroorr - iM IM -lhx» : y«r TV cadi petre and to Vohcl (old medal and diploma am v handed lo Kw al cere-n»nic» la Otln Dec 10 King was born in Attaara. Oa In l » aerf acta to to Crooer | TWi©ral Sr.naur), Onfer | P He took hit doctor . (Wo-I In toolro at llmi-e, l ateru I) and waved bier a. a Bap-ll»l miiiuicr In l»» V at rhoarei In lead to Negro bojrwtt ■( to Moot-0»o»r) Ala. ol tene Saar too he hat wtv.d at a leader j m to Negro hiH for Ctrl 1 »Uht» at prreklrol C to South era Chtiallan l-radriUug (cm- Wa. “Mm 4 tear King •»» made Mm ti it Year" b Time nugerto I IM aad (hu r r ■«« mat an tKMoroo toto al Yale fa wody and «« a«aeded ll John r Krnnrdy Pi ur h) it Cato Itoard he (caper Ito Iktwern to Kare» to a IM AiwirM la to iracr ici r hora M.a.ir r..wr. - .r-:,. TUama ad Aage. I y«e a patto- _ , ira abtlrad poiatar, waa to . m — i Goldwater Rips Johnson At Huge Milwaukee Rally 17,500 Roar Their Support . KEITH Sll'LLb Sort -.-errer,! A WiKor.tiii Rep. Da MILWAUKEE Barry OoMwalcr al the Milwaukee Ar niRht «a» a uiM. cnthussiulSc and vt tioa of support for the M P PtcskIci the BadRcr SUtc Time and lime a .» cal (mated 17.500— roared with appru attack on the John»on adminutratK'n of drift, deception and defeat TT;c ing roar when Goldwater. hu wife ITkilv and thetr nir children entered the irr-awrr u Arena Klag wawng. cheer- -» •■ ‘ ing and excited Goldwater- lira frerjurntU intermpted .j -v,' Goldwater ! hour • long Trim-i . pee»h with applauw and «•» ■"•» 1 chants of "We Want t; Barry." in»" umr Umi ft to IIVW »V near- wan m GOLDWATERS LISTEN TO RALLY OVATION standing On a platform at h« Milnavloa A.ma Timday n ht, Sa ry ColdraMf and bn n-fa Poggy l.uar lo a tkvmfring oration g-«»n tom momanfi attar antar-ng to arena. Scpporl rt of to GOP Piawdan».al camiidaaa apglavdad. .hovtad and chaarad whan to Arizona tanatot atkiw.tndgad ton ihant. Wa Wan San, «. CaA »NO COMPLAINTS for totogto. wth •t-pfo lucei to h« 40 agh $0»ur-day to tha 70. DH»k on Peg 2. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninoty-Sovcnth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Friday Evening, October 16, 1964 26 Pages Price 10 Cents School Budget Picketing Up $378,459 Oshkosh Area Board of Education Adopts 1965 Total of $4,858,631 The Oahkosh area board of education concluded a Itr.Sthy October meeting Thursday night by adopting a 1965 budget of $4 858,631 It represents an increase of $378.438—or 8 45 per cent—over the 1964 budget which totaled $4,480,172 Added to the $4,838.631 budget for 1965 operating .. costs la $660 919 for debt service for school pur- ,t» bscVfce'. tew '•• « eo poses Comparable figure »(« " wesent MASS to ssooo ir. the 1964 budget .« 'JZTuZTtSZZS $6,i i 302 tearhets with IV bachrloe i de- TV «» boded, a adefttd tier 1M USM Wd erderwt W b« wh- nbc rru son. uortrf iV WMd to IV Coenmcc Cawed IMl[orlMI t,n„ «f Ww 1 0 nd Ha rts-rmoi. -as „ vto u art cost 4 jr i ia»vj ft. tebeei .wd -At-re w — board aot wttml MW-vOratoo tV Itoi effect i tun totact „ » . ssa.- MwVr f-W KflWW w. m fS.S a lor hratb V TV trhenl cwnrusuoBet yeraoe paid la 1 4. m tocreast wn tt the rtC buriert (» wi W Bret, hiabrr caat o( oatnruas- operMta - IV cchrr section si Waff. suppOr. ao «gu.(«neM of IV budget -US IV CreutcW rmoUHtt from an wneatod nt ___. _ . . nijr ut and aa aaunpaffd V l-w • ' ' " 1 erraae M J| Ortl Vpfnpbar To ! Ktrol WJ!«i as of V.-r ». is , -a. to . a. ««4 - H» tW to Jum I of 'Twt ) V an Increase of JO Aa aO tsMkal a--, leeevrs turr V-o maM)id far IV nenut 1 KM «ar Eujrvarl laO hoard al edu •»' ai r e» M» .r tet a. IV Bfw |M p« • t AllXla Ifft Mg UP b) 17 I V raw-W V cay at (MWI and arc- Us lav} TV 1 U i npU, rsrl—-m, -4 las lr j, 'id tied SI Si teas W»‘» l»"l lartTMf r-a CM OtJ al CMfc-th. Bie Ma ta to ( ih IK bade a if a«et C by 'V nmna Cmani -HI ’«a! II.SOJOS It Th,» ra rrunc- aa win- at It veto pat iMn 4 »r ’as -tf» u NO 7AKEKS SWANSEA. Eaeleod CPI- - P-bVeprf Kred Itartrer had oo ttkar (ran IV Ural rtrrfjr vo V af fared IV awe oMV pub far Red Chinese Blast A-Bomb TOP VO 'Af --vl -aoa r V»ob •» » ta (Mb for a fur— ■to R In IV name iM Russ Change Leaders MILWAUKEE -Al - {ruled Cuiu Wartars Una mmshars picketed JMm Motor Carp plants to MAwaukre amt K»o whj today rw tln xh an atrrement ca a rarwcal ects-Irart jjtrernicni had V-e aa cmmcrd Loral kttun cunsldulr IV r-maimne stombiiec bloat to a resumption of (wotartloa Only token voluntary plctrt uMti -err Uw Hac in the hours More da-a Orxmued (artellni nuUmto In art roe Iwm handed U »mttm mm Acts Thursday, -» -rhcduVl ta start later is IV day Al KriK-ha -heir the major I rty nl VMCt U.-mndn »o»t lame rmpkoyrd, -ertm ea IV merbppias srreod and third shut left thru fobs at ouf- Bfifd Uitr t.r—p al «.»trv TV second stall Vrf bee •cVduM to Hoc SI m uiules lator. ami tv Hurd bad start rd to » rt al II orlock Thursday tuft poller sasd tv Last tt the rieaoup Clw Ml IV too Kenosha plants al « a m lar » croups had clustered at IV (ate •Mfausbt. carry mi slats readme. "ISW local 71 Ob Sliie About i.aao meo —ere eo IV third shut, ateord-lac to mm nurm .At IV tasfy Hast • Mitoau-Ver ahou! KB -nrkfr • IV Iktrd dull dal ent rr a rt lor I-onward m Pace N. Cal I CHANGES IN RUSSIAN LEADERSHIP NA.so S. KhrvtWv. 7a w», Somae p»em ». ho. b—- wereeded by leovd I 8reiV« . cantor, who took 0—» o» fw t Mcratory of sha Commursv. pony ond AVse. N. Kovygm. right, th- n— peamiar.________________ - v arim Smoke Fatal For Oshkosh Man in Shack Kirhard K Krhn. S at (lit « Want— At-.. (Mfuto dmf aoatoi) from utwke •tow lla sanac as iV to Unirtoa dart V tv Cone CaadntrlMO Os arar PlekeU lirnti Art C Vil r saal aa autopty -aa to V prrt-e—tod Iku rrsaBMC to -totirm the latdaUtw I abac tbjl Helen .tad frwm lb elfreu f a ■rrudmir Had No Data On Aid, Says LBJ VP1 V b-d Irut Mr TV tie '• ' (mtevpriatr reeved -a. Mr — anted t IV Vrrvf trolfr. ■Waa •• » an Atok start had mruested the ntor-lot iM ivuld Hjvr In) lam la naira «P cmn the P"“«s»l c ».i t at Ttkul tV Vrte Verve ,M his top ad betor Mm too U IV -lata n .brouard a arrest, aa mreaf rhmtn V svmy. tv IV i .ait Xa-iber I Hi lb vcr«t Verve M iwmit rraantswef) —v -At IV inv Jdma was ire IV peuM sad Jenkois -as Ih amh one id Ibein Ib OOP aM-arPht a.udaaf ami V id , tod -e k V Mama s itotnwt. Vary a.ked Mm to mm Mia -tab e-mpw ».w to to tear J iax(ly M aa Win le »• - — d ■• ‘to JOS pita hut tv ipotvh IVeda) a . «... luhl bnlspsi PfdNN tal m Nikita Pushed Into Obscurity Brezhnev Put in Top Post; Kosygin Becomes Premier MOSCOW iAP'—With Nikita Khmsfichrs toppitd from power and pushed Into obtcurity. the now- leader e the people that de-Suitnirati 'n and 1 |, u-, . (|T policy indication given I Leonid 1 Rrrrh mcv. tl beefy, brooding p Khrushchev who emerg iiryfifiyni party meeting aa U lary—11 top job here It »n co hi today to 1 economic titiprmeitier PRONUNCIATION y.tSCOW AT1 - He:. 'near rvp af tatned in a statement In the party paper Pratrda Alexei N Kosygin, a weary looking administrator, became premier in change announced early today A wife: ut Xknirtrtn aid- -« e nototed by toss Me to tan tod IVu Most petouwtwtiy «t me Bame af U top mre « tv dm n» vnd l to ar« I W —Tstary tt am C.entr i nwty — Leh'. oc need Df-ytcb Breab' NyeC • f b vfC nr Mta it atta • » k« ■was. Afeaet VtotawVi edit af Ihr .-.rr-on' iww liwwa Caraf Saty«Au r i «■ f fV «-.U .■ am ief t W to to-r TV atysCoy su«ais' - ;i v bed hr— -si's 4 IW K;er ja • -i-n-W »hnr iv I to Be T r M. • .» Vt Reynolds Is Given Salute By Humphrey ™ faTv“tf, vWARMER ctowdy avj «OM«M urWi l M f m Dov •fely wi««d —to lie,. PWlfc on pjj |J Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and Unifed Press International Ninety S«vonth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuosdoy Evening, October 20, 1964 20 Pages Price 10 Cents Former President Hoover Is Dead Equal Video Time Denial Hit by Burch wasmxgtok vp - Re fukUta Natwaai OMnua Dna Barth ay» (WtfV nafnmrato addiea Suorfj) ni£W -poral, political" nk) the w m«J»«l's refusal to order ppm! On tnr Nr Barry (Mdaadf stmjnt. TV C.OP atil u tt P W»I Cemmuiucallaas C.«nnu»«oa to » Hfuct to aoetmra Vaaday'i rj«i IM ito PrasadM » tofe-vtoinn-rarfio IxtulcW - on tor hirv prmxM lire by 0 • • aorta - S toll ■ichio tV ojaal l«w praWnoi IV rotwmuh)e.»riot» Ad, Rurrh v.ld Murtay XV ltr(»it« ltiyw,l TV ItofXitihraO riKrmn ! tot N IV «kMMrM M | moi oipprnsjo aad appnsM , tor road to lawr a MM FIERY DEATH FOR TANKER OFF ANCHORAGE, ALASKA to SSO-'oo •’■«• Sk'i Mai- » t defrayed by Hamai ©H tV Port ol Anehorag . Alaska Vvaif !»' • ©,-l toOn —to to $ »rab. tMn' tant • » lying off ir« port Tr $« h, inbound « was 'V Sant Man , if barely v.ubl at iK Mt, r-r-3 t. y» t«» 1'roia and Hamas MV bJtowad o ar ts AUtfc harbor. On ol iV W ('t ntr aboa-d in Santa Man I«tt and two 0M1 rtit touted. - AP eatme'e Goldwater To Visit Oshkosh GOP Presidential Candidate Will Arrive About Noon, Wed., Oct. 28 T ankers Hit, Burn; One Missing AVIloKAOK. AUA 'APi —Tan m mm laVrt Mnl » h (rUtlRM yralltli •laanwl -to«t « Are Vr 0 harbor AfcaHay »V frw to( Hr iyr nl Amt il)»W toasVrrt M ha j (KnM-a»l by 'ndtoratot. (V ;«» rnnMnl Wrdr d alibi JohntV frre pmcram" «i north ahato half a toffltan Mian, b I o 1 Barth iM on NBC » tin pr«n»toil aiihjU rhaner by IV v« nrt allar d. CBS aod ABC M itydrd tot rnjml that • Me alar V in egaal He in match IrMlia'a boteV-arf -to (fee Ianr - toll PTC had harirtt up Ihnr ihnuea IN". t » Thar After Barth afadt . Drtno-rnitr NalaMtol IM-rmm JHm SI Bailey mar a Irtoftam to W illtam tortsdreo XBC i m rrenrtrat ■ tof« ol ami •ay«4 Hr Amw had taJkato Ml nliaani hum aato otadr a Hr tor turtr-ba to • • t«e Mh e ■ Goldwater Asks Jenkins' WASIIIVJTOX ‘APi — Sr Barry OoMnmrr tun baa ramytHia no lhr» Ir.ait. to lay after athuif lor ao rHI rrywl ■ '|ww«V wvtmlt Intot" Bitaitad to IV fw H rat.RMtl Hw a i » tor « Jrrhtot TV MrraMirM prraaMDal rotor atotow V «rr1 IV Report II he lh rood attm uotsM I m aUrra ol Ptowilr. Sid II rarrM a »i«vh In KahttM aad | al| oan1 uaUi (Vt V «Mkn O Kolithary t irtyar thr WiNm iM. TV Talk Ur H Mr to me r a •»» auto udn'tav tor a W hoa •awr Death Comes Quietly at 90 NEW YORK iAPi — Herbert Clark Hooter. 31st prtasdent ol the United State , died today at the a$e of 90 Death came at 9 35 a m CST aad followed a recurrence of mvtlvt sastro tetestmal hemorrhage The ataunch old atatesman. whose life spanned a varied career of engineer. Ing. hi(h office and humanitarian service, had kept busy almost to the last Hoover's two sons were at hi bedside when the end came •wort ' «« hu ml Hr r 3fd a "tV V t aelid(t« to Uik H til sod pills ' Drxh i-an quxl) art his ipanxnft l IV Waldorf To -m albcfi he Mr'M as Vs "cotntortahle monastory “ Itorial to V to Vi ttomrr afll V m alsto H Ac Bsrtbnkenrw r Church. Part Arrau aad Its! iM. lor Va days. Alt« mrawriaf kiicti. V a S V lahw hy Irase to WaMaotaa There, he i3 li la state «v Acr tv nduada ol tV names: canM Strike Ends, AMC Orders Work Resume HILWACKn: AP - Amsev raa Malory (h ordarad V somptoa 1 til protorbno H VUtoaukv aad Keocafca f.aato •At) after atci'anvto ad s tnnvaU stfih to nwreVe d U I'Mn) Auto lirtarl A COtwpain Knnras aa d that MM nreMea « ths V.-aadwt oad ptoss sad UJM vim at Krarahs rrr » atructod to rape , to 9a£ recast rtodts vet td per M d tv either r rrva'.'n: ttaiai to roiun lh Uitsitor aad KiaMs fiaats tor taC praoue- hedy wiO V IV»n to Mac TV urtr « toCtoO AavUr Braarh. toe . ah r IV BaaI rutfr « asvrim ■ i w •mini 9 to toil a hr a tail I a I. tort raasatoos Usd to rest ■ IV aamaol pari s aha;uM Haa »a H IV Mo U tv an »Vt V aaa totw to Krp tff iy tod anawtjn V « wa If t I atom tlniBl mu an tom ly fa hla tar- Oevral M-u-.«. ftoi' a»l tor rar V had hw«V off se CHyator  A •a » •« COOLER Penty clcvdy and ceot«f »o-Tkgnday « i» t«-d cooler w h lo«» U hOt- Drttf on Pape J Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associoted Pr« » and United Press International Ninoty-Sevonth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Wednesday Evening, November 4, 1964 40 Paqes Price 10 Cent o 00 NEWLY-ELECTED GOVERNOR m.Iy-r'wled governor. W rr n Knowle . 4«d A I Knewtei »'• ihown at ta 04-On h« d jvarter In Mil-»».«»« 1 mo Knowles Wins Control Of Assembly Is Held by Dems MILWAOCKE APi-TV Re pubtiraa ' AwenbS) majority crumbled beneath a DmwrtOe tswdrilrtc Toetday. but the U mature remained apt aa OOP rcetfrol or the Sauce « Inmeeed by only two o»a The RrpvhlxAn wewt u o the electKe. holding a M «h majority. but Democrat. »Kft vl m OOP ncvmbeata la a hoa at Ureaph that matched tu ihma-«X in other tate law Wood stare l U The «•« majority claimed by the Derrocrali wa» oMy the aeo-At tune unce 1933 the party baa matrctM the tower hnute Democrat hrM a major-I dy la the 1 0 lews . Democrat rtetoner mrr Re tobtrean incumbent stacked up thu way Kred J. Moiec ol Cionbrrlaad •Wealed Thoma SI Aejeto U For Governor 'r-t-iM lohn Reynolds; OuntartMi: Ma Radrtiffa d Strum defeated Merlin J Peter-KW of Black River Kalla: Mftad McDnuta! of Or«Mo Phfti defeated I Jcryd Rawngart of Uma; Herbert Grow of Shawano defeated Theofcre Abratwmsoa d T. efba; tewt Milroc. d » YV V%- r PRESIDENT AND VICE PRESIDENT foMwafer q:nJ w onncU Tops Barry Nearly 62% 486 Electoral Votes Go To Johnson, 47 to Goldwater WASHINGTON AP.-tt Lyndon B Johnson by a Until tide He won the presidency in fcu own right Tuesday flight as be swept even Republican strongholds and buried Sen Barry Goldwater -seder an avalanche ol Democratic vote The popular '- 5e showed Johnson with 39.128 864. Goldwater 24.741.820 Johnson was winning by nearly 62 per cent With 270 electoral votes needed to win. Johnson had 486 to riumpsm - U a I lur a the way Goldwater s 47 and a lie had r-dajr- r.rew d thumping 00 percentage prmeeMO margin Goldwater had " won live states CrMwate . w d pwOat Johns wasted a taeduftd the htcpiwt peUara) upeet d P a «e and tat pad that far Mai eea(ar had ibaV a tear ant ha vice err « d«rriaf nth- ntpmi « »W» • » »•» ■ms bus . IhSwn It Hum l-chalwpsfl m s h« ted |Orry TV V»«a lewdtr JueC ner- Mi Drawntli «e »« aWe « tapet fSdCW. »Nvtt MaW awl Vanmm btwidtd atlum wards, that hrokewda tha part awd Moad - - - M r . » CM. » the IViwnliCLOUDY Partly c Oud north. Warmer •0 1 Mrtore iom®b». to 0-20-3 . W.nd, SW •Oe'a.'i on P»8« 12 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Sevonth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, November 24, 1964 20 Pages Price 10 Cents RETURNS TO PEKING AFTER MEETING WITH RUSSIANS 0 0 I"-' , '•'i. » • cha-r-an o chr (♦ «! ol M Inp to Mokcw CN u cOelerTed ».ih Human leaden m CVnrt Co—Cur'll Party, it Qby M o tw-twng. on rrto.1 to imprenr relation bel-ee- iht two Commvntl thacmac o ... party. at K, reared IO Pei-ng Monday Gore r-abont. -V Sole Blame for Assassination Pinned on Lee Harvey Oswald AM11WJTON AP Mbuo- Uin ad nil dwhacH n . •ff»» imran tut y lit Me f UN d fvr-A-M Mu y KvwnSy « Nuuiiim •• I .a K»ne OrraM. Iha Mataut pho « i ha Med Anrf.tt W l M ! (hat tin Swt- Lam “airlift " Ha » vaiumr «T tkarrm a ho nor drev a kaulr ao hit tnuhn so4 ronUrnplanudy rr linKi la « "a bead ahruikit or a ml 4v «r." Had «he eapneity. 'he tesnrllMIty. the meant ami the aid IA .UMinutr perel riert Xml. a One I JvU'f K»rt ttarrro ar»J hn o« mvolnilm MdceCMa tauni. da) •» The aulm atked rm imre V ih« ed Amere-tos - W«M « n V I I K W lunm attl Iwksd at turn. I R«M vec a peer nt hit abA an) I rwnemtue I » . lleth (dan1 I rrmrmhrj UusJunc he M luhn] at ll K had a dutie headache 10A thru he Kiel at Ad thi . pul ka hunt tn let liohral. M M IM» my tafia Go Of thy, ran™ de-tpdr (ratv imali. aa -ei the pas. blur «| iitleo a -Hwnh at Ina litMir at la at afcmal m ISuiehe !' .Vrrrl S«vk» wn ' 1a .-.« IM ahn leaped lai the arceket-a i c ear at .• M nt oil lo Part-land Ik af r«l Ihraclrt hr krxv ■h Mr Kennedy .revfcd out the rear Art at (hr adon Idle — an fV Ur vaad ahr reaahl not leralt I Ml aaM ha IVaiyV Ur a Hostages Are Killed In Stanleyville Fight Two Children Die In Blast; Man Missing KANSAS cm-. Mo aw -IVrrr.ee today rerote-red lh K«!« el ivo rtaldfto kJrt la an mptoaim 'hat ripped apart a three - .too apartment build-tat Bear doantona Kaaui Cdy. The octant rm Debra Bmna. I. and hrr trochee Cant-erne. S month. Aa rajrrty m»a a UU mnaac and (eared dead fltn pnoM «er injured 1 Ihr Sait .Nelly alter Rud-at M hut only cm required hot-pMaloMMS Two unaJee Matts bi a Harm •ever at mat - rooranu that maabole ee en Rytac "da the air but Cheer »err an addHamal myaeMt K the 15 laaved. eoJy nor •a hmrrtahsrd lie •« )de» tiled a. Lourrarr Preard The cthm nerr UmM at ho | -tata aad rrleuMtl Poixe Im otd M peetena lived A the bu.Vbn; ant «nty :« had been arrogated hr. tail « appeared that about » arre ■ Ihr Orurturr and only the there mr moiety Ga» leak The Um reduced hat) id Ihr old buiKbiu lo nibble roller v l » t » leak apparently oat leaded ohm a tecum U a nt afelte Kuwll IIcooti. the (alhet ol Ihr Ion imuins cNVK.e ud he «at uttin oa a led odh ancdVr rhAl ehJe Ivhea X ami atneothold l amer eo lay on a led arroa Ihr renm lie taai tb. edm( rand • and ihr uh., hall i Ihr ream dlMrtd II k . Missionary, Dr. Carlson, Among Them LE0P0LD 1LLE. !h« Coajo API — Br'.g!»3 paratroopers swarmed down on StanktTllk today and irtred virtual control of the rebel capital, but not before about SO foreign hostage were killed, taclading a t S mmtonary doctor ofOcul report said IS. transport plane fkw te the paratrooper , and eocne of them Mere shot at and reported damaged Ai ihr M ji Imbi •).! led Cmariwe mveraerr nt-Arre .Uarted MxlQtfa N atlxhu If oread earth Cl Ur-. Can) hr had rendmaad aa a dl. a u u-jiiicr wd 1 imai S Ma r hecatv and Oped mi dftul wpw MUl U • wee UM a d m rm shkN Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Dttoiti o« P»0 M Associated Pros and United Press International Ninety Seventh Year Oshkosh, Wis., Friday Evoning, December 1 1, 1964 28 Pages Price 10 C nts DEATH IN WRECK STATE'S 1.000th TRAFFIC FATALITY IN 1964 Th convertible d"t by tee O V «o 0 M «vlee n »eb eb u«d«» • »ite buck «ta«r h eetl-«eu ripmi-ry In Milwaukee. M«. 2d. M Uled in «ve -«k. end fet w't i’ ! twe •«ell on» teute t-«ioi o »ih »« the ttoto't t,000»h IrtoUcy In 1 64 The « n y ««i ittuinlnf Iron a hip lot the boyy to tee Santa Clone at a nearby ihopplng center. x r ■! ri ■ f HeWasJust Young Father States AverageMon, 1,000th Traffic Victim Lee 0. Bricko, 24, Milwaukee, Is Killed; Wife, Children Injured MILWAUKEE AP»-A young father became Wb-cumin's 1000th traffic victim of the year Thursday » he drose hi nmUy home from a Christmas shopping trip that inducted 4 start lor his two small aOtot with Sants Claus. Lee O Brvko. 24 was kilted when hu uxyear-old eon w, fuM um a T n«h? vertibte and a aemstraller • -See tom tv ..u« • Kn-t X «o hted rear aa «b- ' Bomb Explodes In Area ofU.N. CMTKD nathv . N V. «tan — A» Wdrrewe « ato ■M Mb a ' Cxcin .4 «torr manat S Irvt afcovr tor t-mt Hater tetoto Ibr llfute N» law Hra e»arVf» larlay aWr CUbte Ci—ill bate K •tale 'fb i Camre eat •a m ie s« ’ei • •“ Thu war Ibr Incline real Iterate) to tee O. BkMhh H ebaar tea to a n«it tweraci rrat ru-te Ibr »» new totoe Ml I I uneb iw le late lar the teal tana to C taalrey BnrVa yr mute etla. tee |aimr V a I tteir ate. TW-toby. V nd Pad 1 «tt» » tote to te n« Prato eea cate! -je a»er ac ate" by to Vto-er Kaa ar- Twenty Cleared In Rights Slayings CAB Asked To Reconsider Airport Ruling WASHINGTON AP' - M CaylonJ Naten. HU'S. tofey » lel toe Ofl Aerenaelr. tterd le intex Sr rrcett team tovehtM dr ana to Sitilte. CtoMonXe end Acetate. la Tto three nbn and tor Urn coruia AarenaUM C«nei u» hava filed ptotona «tfa to CAB to ractoMdn a Net 24 tevm -tact wtead AtoUcd air anvr i aadnrad to Ite-«ad. Mid. CmmamlW to Cure Bay tod Vpfcto ren-» «Ul d a«M Ototodi to a Wtlar to CAB Chaimm Uw S ttoyd. tea aad IV Him anrd la fates le fee-ociwr lut l hare la to tornrt hasteay Ntma i t-ntrat !: aad Gran Bay ate tool Ur board arte la bsurms tor real d tarpnrl mamtndi d CIMterflto an w» Vrtoea tad t at ApvfcOta, •ferh tamealy nadrM emu U.S. to Congo Plotting Is Denied i vrrui mtwva vv ‘ VT -(to«toa l umen Uaato Pad-Haan 'te dictate to te a leeraa tote aar are to SaterytiV Mtor (bn rate Kbaayc I ha rabai leader toraeiwwd •hit Vr'aot -tomilri V dmourad nod cam ter tarn rat a! torn baron to coo i hem ab e Ito into in iba C Unatj Caote to m to rhartae tor t aand Mato a l Brixaaa abrned torn ajiatol blab to rarryto ad I hr anum •hah I .tot otaton eere ran rand aad atonal to pantbad at tor hate d tVa rapCarn Seee Starr to bb ha neevtad tor Unraaa d Bya 4 to « a Vrtra Iran Ho rep 'ted “ » to pc IV fatorh mm acuul tor »hir ' Mr read out to tor ceuinl a mmipr ha aad «aa remind ( nat—rd m Papr II CaL • Boost Viet Nam. Aid Commissioner Nulls Charges RIIjOM Min’ AP —At th request nt th Ju»t»ce Department a immd I S cunumnspJtier twli' freed a 20th mao srreried last »wk in conoecuor. «ith the slaytnx of three mil right uorkeri m M n ppL ComnMh»ioo4-r Vtrta l e S» cstnun dlnmuted thp charge against James Etf ard Jordan. 3 . dunag a pre Uotfnary hearing here that toot only t o mi. . Nineteen other white men “ arrested in the sensational case were freed at Meridian Thursday when another woman conmivMoner. Esther Carter, refused to hear a purported confession on grounds it constituted hearsay eudence CwrtoHB In yen were diteed to wbto oat cited sa unpcwnlcWed tottoto Tbvy refute U tOtr MO «IVr nv dtei «( «■ Tim ten tort nd ten tote they •odd •“ dhto • Mm! pMd pry h cimmr.! ewkly to coertoer 1b mi had pmw l H • ■b lb di) - i bto Munpr r te arrvaied "Or dnupw. La ate war M d-rort K -v pr«tot r Knowles Raps Plan for New 4-Year Schools m Hi!w Ctectote TTr - ».-.,i Kmta etnl d iter OrBwtoBtoa i'B tWARMER InrreaWtg ctovdlncM, tonight $oo » flvrt.vi $vn-day. low 'on-gM 20. 0et».l» on pjg« 10. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninoty-Sevonth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Saturday Evening, December 19, 1964 28 Paget_______Price 10 Centt Snow Storm Follows Cold Doar to Be Assistant !n Rights Agency Disturbance of Near-Blizzard Proportions Billows Out of West Kjl UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL A snow storm of near blizzard proportions billowed out of the Far West today to follow up the record cold air mass that numbed the Fast Blowing snow sleet arid freezing ram tangled traffic from the Pariftc Northwest to the Rio Grande Valley The rapidly - developing storm will continue' to move east, the weather bureau said ftsiew mo ct4d spired in No KagUnd b op lo W f»ur featured Win ftrrnrvt hat of ;b wrrtry one l o pvsch Frwrc£ trmper -turrv txtmdrd »1 mod Ur MtdH) a Bt or.si.IV-tbc soothers. Truas city no a bwptude »:!b C»n£e r. »r .rr tet reals 'l i» tU« Owl i-otv «tu|KwS --Sbi l.-vr fed Britt by « nuk an bc«r «.i da ricooc | ( r slice «• I tie itjo WASHINGTON • UP!--Burke Marshall. the «lrrwi,ur»liyo-« Itps civil rtjftU trooblrwhoc-ter n resigning ku Jufttiee Depart mem He «ill he restored by his chief aid. John Doar. President Joftiaoo Friday an onurwed Marshal: s resignation a auiusol attorney genera] in ! charge U the department' eh- | 0 rights division and Doar ap pm ot men to the post Marsh 31, one of the atthi- I tecli U the nos etvil rights ; law has teen a Uy figure » ' nearly every right crisis since | he Jrunrd the Justice Depart-rtvenl In 19 1 In a Veier to 1 Johnwn fw U t ' eomjeilmc i pcesnul renauM" prompted hup to resign his post. Door, like the man hr will replace, has been m the front , line i tV civil rights fight osshtaM to February. 19 1 Mas Gls.e Award Last June. Johraces conferred tc him thr Presldeet s award ( toe Divtinguubrd Federal CtvlJ : Ian hen tee - the blghrsl hco I r which can hr aceeedrd a career Bovnnmnt employe. In an Actuate letters. 1 told Marshall "I he I Hove that soar comntorion to ( day r-rta ms) tlraadrd an ev tiOV ! t» ran I'p to Us arjfi m « ■» fell serosa th outhwmt atrt an rprat amount Cl the murrain 'I Anarau and New Mrg.ro 7m umpwainia w: tn« «-vot u vzrwi at M r |« is Itra Frxi»y tight «nJ ulB-rial Wntwi Ow math al a The wvaltxr bureau tad H was «h» drwfam rwM Mr mam to truth 'M c.fj» ..ace mi tt' 'jtal as is nan Friday — BrWlr« rsarts d ti ud 8 Ukra In northern Nr Keglund NAMED TO POST The wn.to House annov«e d Friday I Ho irarre of John Ooat ot New Rxhmoed. Wit so be asfeltani attorney gen-»»»l tn charge of the t.r.l rights tf l-v. Reds Down Plane TOKYO it'M - Kerf (.Inna's nasy sh y down a UJj. • made Cfcltoar NatKOahsl rcc-dtku aarurv piano ever caacorc fTiina Friday. PekJVX Hadto repr-rted the pnerrew that we h.se sens to thr civil right field in Use 1 put tour years hat been X tv ! Irtst magnitude." The Presalrva us! hr «c iUI arc opt Marshall's rtMimUM I refurtanlly becaose m SJ year i rt service with (hr federal pis erwnor.l I have tew known any person who rendered a heeler m M af Hsb6c service M.irsluJI usl tot retisnaltoe was in keeping » .h » uslei I standing he hat) with the late FresWcvil John F Kennedy and i his toother, farmer Ally Ceti | Sir Children Johnson Urges New Atlantic-Pacific Canal 'ALTERNATE CANAL ROUTES’ Nicari|M Costa Rica Routa CARIBBEAN SCA PACIFIC OCEAK 0140 mi 037mi ©46m Atrato-Roote ©102mi COLOMBIA FOUR POSSIBLE ALTERNATE ROUTES FOR SEA LEVEL CANAL FrcMfene Johnson said Friday 'hat the U. S. and olh in alse-rsato routes t Nkatagua-CtoU R-r route 2 S s r tod -uH-m -ill voread »i h | l n foe e es.lw J rana' Os ’’ rouse, ? Caled hey ro. t ftf' Tn nr re eo Agreement Will Retain U.S. Rights WASHINGTON : (api — A historic presid enttal or der has opened the wrajr for a new Atlanl rtc-Padftc canal lo replace the Pan- ama Canal within 10 to 13 years The new canal » to flow at sea level through Panama or a ne: ighboring country'- and will prohibit put the old pa stiff y with its expens rrt locks out of business TV trrutried l«M tffJO ibtS Par.--ni ■» to te Kt ly'VN MB n (nor ti » 9em p becus TtiK «f h di)i. rrv%A0««i Srtmrr i wm +■ tTM rni Usk to Ope TftUss I Secretary Staia IV a Ktan wd atari whs • O Uvwr «r bn iwnsM wbsc hasw Ci I—b Ns-sru - M per-hfttw Crsi Xxa w m toward aceemeeu w rr §aj t»-! protest to ttUOmc t.V nps QUICK CHANGE CWy and - - o« h». low In (Ho 0i Windy nd iwvck oldo« Friday. 0 l Ut on P»9» 6 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and Unitod Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, January 7, 1965 28 Pages Price 10 Cent STAR OF INDIA SAPPHIRE Tv S«3 •’ S » of " •« tappNra. tftlw Oc ot fro— m« A war-ea" Mvv vm of Na wf l ikisory In N w Votk. way oo« ba raturwad DetacWt baw M by baack- b«y. Alton Kuhn. on, o« tkrea suVt «cU , N W Suspect Aids Hunt For Gems MIAMI aPh-A riulch 01 Sr Yort V«e!n i losdrd taxi nidi baiter ami u»-preSed )mtt Ihwf early lolly nA rwrtd 41 ,« « th . pre- i dawn l.iitom. leaving n -»v mm wondering if the fa-ned Sint 4 ledu tfbat had bcm recovered At toad lour Mvw York detectives anil ji aotstaa V-» York district altoriwy fVw here Wcdne-ds) with beackboy Allan Kuhn uor of Urn w pretcd n the burglao ol ihr America Mumuti of Nslural History. reportedly In reco'c Ihr r»rt» taken Iran Do Now I Two Kuhn o«l Ho escorts •tucked newsmen lor Ibr second lane during rl bw earty today rti«Vn (Socked to Ihr airport on thr rwtumyUm Ihr Croup OKU return In Mow Airport Sets s Record Year York AU nri.urs arid, kow- booked (or • ftighi early t»- Far Greater Advances Indicated KmrMi to MH Nine 4 the adlrinto striker-by the lrtfjas of the I erics W carat i iffhrt. nrH s largest and 21 "thee Jrwaf oMi«rlhrr valued at Hum Ird Crt a taw asy bM (It) wrrr ready Is aw- For 1965 in Services to Region A recent year an 1964 at Winnebago County Airport and tins year portend far greater advance tot Use far tilts‘a tarvk to the fegtoe North Central Airline recorded a 12 per cent increase in passenger boardings, up to 34 4"0 from 36.576 and climb'd a gigantic 65 per cent In air freight boarded, from »“ '■'w t- ' r '• ptotxei torwceaH 14 Urn urvua In W thrar renpisimmf m that try tXtf day asd it latest sMdrk H takr Wist Jan B iraadm •crolwn la OHwk A vetttnwrt night Iran ‘h ragw whisk arrrad 4 0 ' ui and dKrctnro wvec at a M. mt Bred) har-srveral baisa werr spent -warty la the evrwJsa w l axr II tat. I Johnson Asks Broad Health Care Program Insurance For Elderly Urged WASHINGTON AP - President Johnson pro-, puaed today a broad health tnsuran .e-beaUh care package that includes a suggestion that the federal government pay part of the basic operating co t of medical and dental school menage entitled "Advancing thr Nation Health." plugged first for enactment thi» year of medical insurance for person 65 and over under the Social Security pr »i Hr made the me « ag ht» first one on a pe SltftC sub- Jed in Ihe new thereby giving tt high prtontv ••J Uuy y ra to th »on, submitting a QUITTING U N. red way - -wa-ww-vif EIGHT-ROOM HOME DESTROYED BY FIRE TKv -s oil ikoi ,.««« of Ska Oowotd Matowsh how .« tvreko tofe" • •O'h today ihoi ton th. lomly ol 13 horeatots Tha 0-«oTow« oI kwsMord ■'« foupM tk, blare wkeh wov opporenfly tMvtod •« • wall tton « • O.: cioffwtg ond pmvoooJ povMsWoot wn loto. Air Force To Deactivate 155 Fire Leaves 13 Homeless fi Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Pross and United Press international Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, January 12, 1965 22 Pages Price 10 Cents GOVERNOR KNOWLES PICKS ADMINISTRATIVE AID Bo«h S. ScNnck. fish . 49. batons to Go . Warren P. Knomht, kff, tad member o ■ i of‘ o- J 'he pres that ha Kov appcncd Schtotk oi M od -.- Hr0s»e o-d. SchlKk •ill ba po-d SIS.COO o ycof, the fWgheii vi'-ory «f ony mee-toer of Knowtov Outagamie's Bid Will Be Opposed County to Present Airport Brief to CAB on Thursday WinnBbafio County will oppose Outagamie County's motion for a »t y of the Civil Aeronautics Board order ending airline wrv« to ApptHoa Jan 35 DM Alt) Gerald I. Engel dinger said Monday that the rounty’a counsel In bWe C ve-i-v-V:- President Program Appleton Airport OK Is Seen Near IPPLCTOX - TW (Mtfaiw County tVwd «M l 4-) this mvwac that appro 1 U traav fer of opera! Iron thr old •apart (• (I m m u ihr T«» of OmevtOa will con Alrrort tvmiittr rhaltman Mart CaUto uJd IW ffu-«h of Uet. 0 Mill Vronatitles Cons-■II Wl »M thr Kntrcal Atto « • AaM(7 la H IW ara o«1 Union Leaders Seek New Vole On Dock Tieup NEW YORK i AP'—Top eft!-cUit 4 lb Ixsttsharemra' L’a-ioo. M bni a quick end to the Allantic and (Soil court dock XrUc. ha bunched a cam-l»un lo rrt rnrobcTt In the Pori rt New York to tot ana and appro a contract they rejected by a dim maroa. TW rejrcUcn tnatnd the Unkr by eu Hu member» of the AF1XT0 International Lmf shoremen's Association a pen from Meier to Tcvai. Aa Minuted S» stop are tied op to port More are ex-ported lo amv trday Estimates 4 loaac to the xt T»r lurporl trot all .| ifiea. IbM of th tun atriru-. Catlln sort lb- r- a • try • r n (ret oo related todurtheo. raaxe from SID mi3x to «J rrulUoa a day Unra leaden and Aral Secretary of Labor Jam i Key. ea W toy the cortrart waa re- feted here ta»i Prefer hrrimi the rank-aod-Wr rasuaderstort the contract A campaign to aril the connect to the mm »». iVc.Vd oo at an IL cwcvtl cruaeil ntNtnW Mroday. tir-t day 4 IW strike I'Won official west In ». t Mum aa Pace II. Cat Hilbert Man f ' : -0 1 Burch Is Out, Bliss In WASHINGTON' AP R»- Draa Porch nil toaiaocr today he b rtepptnc doan — aftn a Iran.it»» fcrxxl-to make way lee flfee GOP (tontua Ray C IUIm. a party ourf anbJ TW dtoft. with lornre Sen Rjrry CofcfwaKc- approval. • I te aaaouanrd Ulee today to Ikient Am Kerch. UcUaatcr. Kito aod Lamer Rep Wi' ten K MJBer. the party' «Ke pm idee la I mentor . gattoce t Ihre toe a r • v T Aa Asks Record for Education Non-Public Schools Are Invited to Share Dozen States In Northeast Hit by Storm By Till: ASSOCIATED PRESS Tt» cl «a» imbued, school end road. »rr rtoeed and fame Nerthrartern erne lay aadrr a tool 4 mow In the k 4 a taaadann aka draeft a Warn Mate . Vca York Cay «a» bt by » la • tsrhn of k m and the sob-«hs bad Omer xf.iwrtrtinn Mod road in th area ha hem cleared Rail travel ta hea Mmljy m tax corn-mulct' acre forced to torn thru auto 4 home SrSxV m foe Maryland countie mere ckeed from the Jrero »tilth Naokrtr.1 the »tat wilk up to « todies of . A nce pbn »a» to effect far » of IW it count m ard in Bal limoc horn rw road w r clOKd. but main hictraaj »crc open. TW him ram at Ibtoi . Md . «rce held de p.te to toctv-n 4 tsa Kronen t irt at w s- rfce l Park to Chcvee. W. Va. earned the day' racmd pro Baa to W caacetot About JO mrW of new tnrm « V WASHINGTON (AP) — Pmidml Johnmo r.t Congress a record $l«6-bil!wn tou-lhrough- .t«ns education program today, with an open imitation to private and parochial reboots to take part The proposed program with hea emphasis on the children of low income families m the beaileot pmalecual artillery yet in what Johnson calls hb »»r againrt poverty The provtuom for non-public schools to share in the benefits seem certain to trigger a bitter light on Capitol Hill E c be tort the dread. •«« N brfara Cancrtw. ■ » learned, the croup lam a ProCcftaoU and Other Atoerv ran l‘n«d for ScparalsW 4 Church aod Stafe." tcadr Cvxn JtA QppeutiOO tW cr. il tv » 'earned that the Roman Catbste herar-rty jxoera'jy appro , aad to ds ofo (final 4 the Nat.ns-al Educaswp A. ortrtML which trade«mU appnw the m 4 public fwd fee ot - (MbllC ■dnO t aOrd “C«W BiB -Aa adm—tnurw source » » ronfaimt "This to a seed bUL and «e e WUctc w can (rt tfccowc tW Candle ' TV cofepr W»: e re«ram ■odd provide asaiaUfV to KWci y -usdtfm to the h»n rlravnury and K nU,i Kb.w Impels to the natuut rocket of pororty. and courtfC xbolarsbUM and « • Wtp tor wfethy end needy totk acbosi Boy Falls 235 Feet And Lives san krajococo t pi- — a to-ymreM Wy ft totoTO SB tort freer the Gtfdrm Gate Rrdde Mrod tea jr n d th W yaw thrt dart drorc-Nad an ’ act cntstal “ tob oa RWe ■anon Asa OBr toed tar $ InO from the ie«tr while a! Saart 7TI ft See fate W k-bnl TW bay. TWouo Paul Taw -rr f Lnrrmerr Calif. hi th water rr.Kji srtewa the Gcii-ru (Safe. Nibbed to lb tolb faro a few mrtnentt lator. aa4 WdM tm imat s»l fremtag wrtee rtf to frtrt a hy a Csuaf C-.ifd fvirof Wat lie wa abetart n • k» • ywea cart Pnctart at LV AlBO’l larter-J04 FAIR, COLD Fair end coldar tonight, tew sbev OS. ft-'. oid Sunday, Monde y. Details on Page 7 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Saturday Evening, January 16, 1965 24 Pagos Price 10 Centt Plan Airport Court Action Winnebago County Set for Fight On Delay Granted to Outagamie The County Board's aviation committee learned Friday night that the Civil Aeronautics Board granted Outagamie County a delay in iu order ending airline service to Appleton, and the committee Immediately girded for federal court action The committee unani-mousty approved a resolution to be prevented to the County Board Tuesday authorizing Winnebago County intervention In the promised appeal to the Federal Court at Appeals The resolution also authorizes appointment of special counsel for the court appeal. TV CAB if. Friday Ir»« d i «tay f. a Nor « t« ex o.rta settle to ApfWe . CUatwntSo ud AMCsed pewi-teC j cene ef the [eomtsed ap-(.si lo (Ktnal u1» U peUlun. ter • to " 1 -re led »UN lie Court of . . Apr ui- i'teax » CAB or- | i Jrr |M tUy srtil K(MIB IB effect !il W d » b1U» U» re vtavnag ctnai h«» »r r manU-r or aiwmmj IDo lulS l Vn Z4 Vnl Hrp t» AW 1 TV Seal ln 'am » W" ( as ojp i (ooetdl ' , s««va (Imii « ih« federal Premier Of Burundi Assassinated WASHINGTON 'AP» - Prr m e Pien Nteodtasamnsra of ihr iteu African bmIob at Burned, «« uoauoiM Friday ouutee a heapdal la the capital of laumbwa, accorUma to re port reactant th stole Depart-neat from the US. Embassy three N2endorxkim«e. believed to be a mJAtte-ef-Urn reader. had beta frrtmer |ut e«SM days. He turcrerVd Alboi Nyameya. suspeeted 4 beioa infer tied Chlncae ini turner Premier Mooe Tshwiba of the C «zo had accused Burundi of uoftyme and snpporta Congolese rebel toreeo »«h the nuitavr of the Bed CV»HI embassy Wathtactm uncials derived to spmilat mi rtBwMU ft the WMUIMlXO Just Alter Birth Aeeordin to the repeal re-reoed here bam the I' S Embassy in Usumbura. the premier • os hilled a he Ml a hoaWUl •here fcn « had )uit pin bulb to a bab . In October iMt beiare the former Mfum Inal eetany Ciaaed its mdrpradmr. Premier Pnace l«» KoojssKee ■ a« Ufled bom snbuih by a dVrrwiled fin Burundi bet-amt Indeprndced m July I. IW. Churchill in Deep Sleep, His Condition Unchanged Life Is Slowly Ebbing Away Canada, U.S. Agree lo End Tariff on Cars OTTAWA 'Api - Canada and the foiled Mates hare agreed tolr and am p«n». opemtes the ■ay (or a North American n» mm martlet for the automobde atop that tv lx mat Ftadaj A eritlae re tf Ibirmaa Art Orate L Find Bomb In Viet Nam Pool i i Cr Iau hAIGOV Ml Viet Nam. e rr ' AP — Ameesraa arrs-ieeiBeit. bat tba Bur »lws and rhddrra rT» nawl. mriaite from a larpr rnm-auac pool today •V £5 "» »■ • Usr««td " tomb teddm at Mr pal “ T a • p«r a sf TV pot ta t«« firm the normally I hr pot to thot a nurttto tould rawly he attar bed. The t»iTjnie t i la operated by the US. The piaa anaounred Friday. ■Ill toad to better iMecraltea of tbr loo rountrm’ ear Industrie and »U1 MSMlleant iy tesaor manufartunns eorts « Caamta by increosanc pMurtioii runs and tfldMry Kveniiutty. the rttail pen of ran n Canada «lU to ifcnan tail the immediate effect m pores lU be ncxhcittr. efiselah sold Caaailua ear (ten ate tint It per rent stone those M the United State . Ne» Tapatal lo.otinrol Karl K Hrvsnr d r. pmaSml ef the Molar Vtfccfea Manufac-turn' Aaeocialmn. vaat new aal heavy rapUol imrstmeni sarfl be rsspjired to atLoio the jertive it Ihr acrretnnil (tevemmrM Mtrsals estlmat ed the manufaeturer . moat at them aafaidiwlr .f U S com (Mane . «auM Mite ahuN $5 nvlIUai a va . there Srere tortv the nvory «-. ild be LONDON i APi—Sir Winston Churchill 90. feared near death nifh a blood clot on the brain, n as in a deep sleep today suffering no pain, after a peaceful night under constant medical vigil- Sacceastm aedKil bulletins indicated his life was peacefully ebbing away. The latest bulletin, issued at 6 am, CST. by Ijord Moran Churchills physician, said there had been no material change in the statesman's condition VrunSy for tbo «oto of Brrt-sis» evtim hm iirT «i tv Sraru prayt-rv 4 mttirws. frrrr redmoo -‘■•h to tesdrrs c4 Ask Alabama's Vofer Literacy Test Abolished Near Clnrchifl's MsWidr ■« 1-nJ CkurrMI »M iMr A th-In son Ksrstolph snd psnd-vn named Wmmuw Swwr fee b tottuns pai lfrtb« the uwd f e ptoM e»p ai l .S DjsZnrt J »- .t Dennrw sOatttam ti tW Oushrrr harsh armed !r«t uw M Atefwno teens by ytons hrasi a tar fv wat HM root sif Sat item she w, Ce« dress ot It it t'htntaB rreh- V e e droct end rushed nuldr j I'rssil Urn l u OnUalr. ui thr tntiy sfrere». ■ etesM 4 lalVte W ttiew pheedd Pwrsrwn mb stsd As many aa M etaid FWttareewe. these donna tV day Atasd M IV «ur' » «■ tasvhed M ttarh swate throne — ■ ! Fritij hy tv VX rz jvctrejja tr: 1A a ryflCt«rl f.»- 10 Arrested Thr dieme TV first a vCLEAR AND COLD Vary C0 d tO 'V . W - ill .. lew 6ov. -50. Friday »bovt 10 aboea. D wA on F»?a 59. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, January 28, 1965 32 Pages Price 10 Cent Royalty Joins Blind Vets At Churchill Bier LONDON At - IV.yaXy Jouwd Wind anl crlpplrd vrter-ten term World War II laday la p y:nc hemag »• It t « H tto Boat reartower Sir Wmatoo OtochlO la ito »«tt tl t nwiwm. Ihrt mrrrtor. of Brdato't royal (amity drova to W ifm:r.»i r Hall Kmp «b f Mr Wtn-awri'a fedy to tytoc la Met Tfcry »« The Due-toa. o Ckecotor. Queeo Ciubtth It . aunt, fna CM Manaa aaottor auai aI tto quern and ito Ductoaa at Kent married to thr aren't Ant two. the Duka M K M E-tonln threaigh a Mdr door, ttoy alood to iiMet (or ala min An tolor (b ratalalqut •um irded by M paid raoAa. and towrrod ovtl by a toWm eraaa Ooaa totoad 'to royal warty carre former Prune Mmaier Harold Mcanflhe ®d bn nil . Lady Dvotby. and lorrnrr Prim Minktof Urd Atike, •hoae labor party MHM Mr W ieMnn » wnamaUeto war lha aod 4 World War II CMat to Krtrad. TV blind many ai«» nndaU. ehfrbod tto .boulder. 4 trend a. tb C W part tbe Oaj-draped e 4fw N Mr Win ■an. Iyia« in tU 1 • «• «.:«!■ toatarr WnMIMaUr H 3 Huy Mood M alnrt betoe to lu« ktadWrtprf Ibp Caafei ooro to tod pan In etaaVoairi Orton mbbtad by «a rrakjw b " lat •Ml WPa tax WUM ad tor Mpenttar ItnVM trwml truths. OK bto Hurt-aflad In tor •ha by 'todmenoM a a ! C.7TJ yaceto bed IWtol »-r- -i—f aa Pat AM I VIET LEADER Nwy " Xua” OanX K » bate natatad caeatakar prima mln-■tM. « Sou . V-rt Nam by .Boe ma i I . G fl. Npuya" Khar . - » Khanh Names Oanh Premier Of S. Viet Nam SAIGON. South Vk Nam AP — Stmtcmm U G o-Nfuyte Ktonb meto Neuy a Xuao Oann pcemkr at South Vn Nam owe a lain today Mat raid ha .arid na m ip a M-rrember m.'.r to 'ad.u ' Recessions Can Be Obsolete In 'Great Society Says LBJ London Trip Is Ruled Out Doctors Consider It Inadvisable For President to Attend Funeral Appalachia Is Before Senate WASHINGTON IP - Prrw dtompfetod | ltu« riuarm » • « Jnbana. to dm nedtoal lamer Prrwfet Imjcbi D adrke that hr ihaalia bap af Rwnbmmr «« M hr prrM er artmdtox Mr awoo Ourrb m at in CWcfcdl lararfy Ca loarrj haa cortmml “| Kifeolwa mm to Oy to I t-doat to tto tooocy fe im« do «tfh Reck ead (to Aim W VMILNGTDN i.AP - Tto .Vnat tea , up todi) th ad mmutraoa'i toll to aid tto de pc«a d ll-rtat AppeUctua r t w DnmonMv ltadm Vue to haw it on dr »a to to H w by ouMIrfl ejtt Km Senate .formal IWor tto I! oiO.aW'"» RVUiMjrr. pi»«v tpredJy by to Pttbfcr Work. Cornmdt •preototow W«to ad»y cone up lor 8 » SLAIN GIRL Duma Cowfeia'd. 7. of • • home W d" »d y. A baby-vtto Donald NaCottna, pawnptod by bh oeo Mrtrrrec ate drtuv tto Iradrr. if. tork antrd "my a ott mi ao tOtntamtnUtm NB to tisNm coatral U »at«r poflia two TV.I. to , it r p«t«t to g — to hapad to m .tom daj. W p l» to older rmeure tn- •la rutnnvwrd »r'ro rrportm to hit todnwoi Wmtonday atfM lw mgrt" tn go to tb to annomr to eouldal to cMrM lanrral Ha May- ny ioi to Idtodto tom dmaxat cam at a tar- piau wad te ten! to lb Hnnr JnM M to aaal tto ladrd to maay em . -to «Mr SUto. .ill to m e-« to had r4 tto anptm. . ( wr that M tocrrUry « Sal Drat. ReU v.hAr itoo nettoai refort. Ctorf Jutlic Ear! Warren and (tut Jobava .aa him- •total K r. Knar lie tom ag.m ran amhuMda to Rrxala la ariditMo. to noted, twh Caaaiaafd an Pair M. t at S Prw« rf njetary tnm or. tto • ■add (|ta fck nurctar caatxol al tto gotrr TV totetmrn a to ta. tto Ptraakel axreed to totdud U_ _ , octor than lht had rtptrCtd S PlanAc - • • •to ■ lUlICa lour pualrt. raoasted bed tree r I to m«I . c«wkto M I) »«" Dynamited, u “«• -1 Officer Shot a I M Par I . CM. I NO HE ART (HMJOVT ST PIITTR, Knctan.1 it’PI. —' Aitttm tto Ml tartrtm 4 aaad aKba att« 4 a total pot. a oar railed Tto Mother, ml . " Tto uicndealt are told tl«uld r. atrong l«Uba«4 tone Oe-p-r " x,'der DA Criticized In Handling Of Murder Case UU-WMKEC 'ITI' - Alt) tit Rrnwan I TaWtlr mo Wcdamtoy n KHmcak »• outb .111 tor tnioM torrit utc » lair trial to tto lata! Mnooaa o4 a Kiri too we 4 w-ioe.1 by Urges Tax Streamlining Annual Economic Message Is Submitted to Congress WASHINGTON AP) — Pr udrr.! Johiuoa form noting a filth conaecutive »»• r of rutng proyprrttjr, naMimf I'ocgrCM today that rvcwioni can becoo obsuloie In I hr “Groat Society era For long-rwr.gd .lump tnaurancr. be a ked Coogrem to ftrenmline its Ux-wntmg mathlnery to permit “rapid art Ion' oo temporary incocne tax cut If recenaaoo threaten The Pmldcnt explained, in hi Find Bodies Of Two U.S. Enlisted Men annua! economic menage “A time of prosperity u;th no rccesMon in itght to the time to plan our defense against future dips tn bust-new activity | do not believe rece» s ns evitable “ to rutoc r Jatraa pw t'apru a (kder al Mi Cmtb rvprrwd ter? b laheev to Iftd drayMc thr ISU tVy lav rto aod tka ; 14»i»«ii la US. I) Tnytof. aho «praty ■W«al latorlmar. by KKaob aM in rtranh to V)H Nam . M»artowi4al aflan Tayk aiwt 4lh toontn Wedomday »to KXa 4i e-Mtod «' • T» V II to EDMONTON. A«a IAP--A utM « evak 'Urn ant MM la da b to luw I'S Air I'oree I'M |a4a m Aamafad by dyaa N«rt i.«M i4.nl to Edmudoa ptJm nraiir a ■to f a to I Cold and Snow F If ' 'aJ-h A TP u roiwttf referred ta tto Unottoi m i-alayvtte County Tiaraday to(M ot Itototo I----- hard IWd NKWOtoa. •aa ftrto .Vctaa murdto tottor.to. « d «• vtoTh hto •«. to. rr vbtoFAIR, COLO ton oiyJ coW tonight. low obov 10. Tuesdoy. cloudy, poss-b-lfy of snow, tWh on Pojc 12. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninoty-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Monday Evening, February 8, 1965 24 Pages Price 10 Cents Bus Strikes, Kills Woman Millie Eisenschmidt, 72, Dies Crossing Main Street in Oshkosh Millie Euenxchmldt. 72. of 136 High Avc. was killed Ihu morning as she crossed Mam Street near Pearl Avenue Police said she was struck and run over by a City Transit Lines bus driven by Herbert Reiter. 33. of 916 Central St. Miss Eucnxchmidt. a long-time employe of Oshkosh 8 Gosh, had left home about u minutes before the accident, and the bus had just started Its first run from Main and Algoma ft carried no passengers It was the tini latalay r the year in OshktoS the fourth for Ih eeuoty At this Urn year iso there »ete an fstabito a Maddox Shuts His Cafeteria ATLVVTA. Ga 'AP' A UmMox. . a .ecregattooM wbo test • Iona court struggle ;au . toning Negroes. tacked hit cafeteria sad ({freed It for sale »6rc or appeared at hit srUn hiu«»n fVCxe w«r» stlO oe j®c wit-ceitrt to the ttcdiw which happened hbout » They that the bus driver leas them he al started out from the Hop UdM -n Main at Kwt •Bee the tufrt tunxto ce c He saaS he saw no one. but slier most IkoC eiibt Scat he heard a tereom Pedee sari the body ai atnut 19 .eel mwOi U fho emso-Wiik H apparently had bee rue over by 'he «!y t or the bn The upper peri o( bee beds had t-e n r rushed Corenef Art C Vilirr tad bee tejut.es teduded haetiim at Wfi tecs, broken (oUsrteee red te-«en errne t eat IW low m eheh A- Ooly SaJucAs) asawunced that he serve Negroes. after a lengthy court , fight as which I S DM Judge Frank A Hnoper nded ha was In et'il cowiecnpt fi was the first such rubric under the Cml Right. Art. •I happy mm." sat the sbm. hespeetaried SUUdon Sunday. 'what I’ve been corns through ts worse than death K-mMT__________________ he told a Beauty Drive Urged, by LBJ Program Includes Pollution Tax, More Parks, Recreation Areas f wesrh«rwx hod ■£ p WAVllLViTON AP drtf y+IMM rolled to widreenxir4 te««r Planes Again Attack Red Viet Nam Bases Meet Heavy “ Ground Fire ru. “I let Other, talk me into sarrdkfcrmi brrauto oI fman rial reason. The life I have lived and the H-rtnert that has been mate since yesterday would nuke death HseU term swert " Negroes nude oo effort to ortsin how at the restaurant Saturday On Sunday, a lone i gray-Kund Negro. Jack Gout- ! er. appeared at the door and lusud o foie to. Col 7 DA NANG. South Viet N»ir. 'AP — L' S and South Vietnamese planes struck •gatr. today it Co-munbt North ict Nam hitting military camp and leaving them burning, the South Vietnamese a:i - m mandrr reported Bn Gen Ngujen Cho K fi «;-g the lead Vietnamese plane, was hit in the arm by shrapnel. He Mid anti air- The i . R=«u . craft fire was heavy over th« iww tatfro:e Sm 8 the target area Ky reported later the raid ua made by 30 Vietnamese proprllvr-dmcn Skyraid-er jnd lour t; S KlOOs to tssteoi. U Gen Nwjeo Kh-.nf |hr - d foerr. cm RUAdrr. sMi tbr raid hot d» ••a so fat W. Cto- I —w and t j ed hrawt." Is fnthrnx A tan arttod srrtocdo by Car art _rt Iwttanrw punier and V s amtuosMksr A ha. UK made ksai that artao ae Usn was . - tod ) h psrtf max at .c N t nr-1 I 5. e ertot Siam.: -ahrr eu.'ltoy lb to aw Nator si pm rV wante o hi . wsotr to Cut vn I that oteW -!»«»•« ran do ut Vmmrs will AMERICAN WOUNDED IN VIET CONG ATTACK A nu»io »tv-p.» to cowdori a wostodud U. S Army told . to ward of rtto t tysts U 5 Army hold hospdol to Mho (rang to Souto Vwt Horn Th soldto. oi on of "tor tear. 100 who wore wostoded dwmg Vws Corg on two U S wJaary rrv» pounds •• Pto hu. 240 wsfos north of Swoon |ghi A-»-t.i-, t.'tod •" "to orsoiki » ■ •» wa •— Saw sw . Honv1 Votpv ry 'ins'".r| rjf T r stroyrd ft grts hit prj -wt ri the tar- t rm Coat t Tay TV U ml | V3«4 |ygf tbr frfCUvT ' aiht rlwu a routf Wa-Isu he t lrt» Rrwdl. FteeOrwS K tik] the tour VS nans ■ irri u v 1 •- |M tv. ran to Of t-A that «nni| i GOP Attack Sidetracked By President107 HEAVY SNOW H »y mow- tod baracdogj driving warning. tnow develop;' to toufh with fato. (X Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, February 11, 1965 26 Pages Price 10 Cents Amputate His Leg, Free Soldier From Wreckage VM s» i iw to- _ i IS m CM kJtkd in tV bar Ik «m Special Force mat Sam tiler It f »t We» M IM me i Win Mb 01 I hr nibble «fir hriK lit tltfn pulled om la U W i UH 9n « Km»m •dMl’MH 'n TV dtotv. KaaM » «ra a Om Nhn . i I nil— r «a l-Kr U. T«L 1 f r •» Challenges Of Congress Turned by LBJ WASHINGTON 'AT - Pre t dial Maw hat nrfmaonr- r d rtm» H I lure b»ct rke'fona-t v hit enadurt d lor nn ftiWKm » d t » ordrn to etowe II trtoTMM VcprtJl awl f la "! •» !»• « Legislature Backs LBJ On Viet Nam MAIHSON XPti - TV LH-Utoture •» M record today m nmol at I’rrwdrat Jofeaoo't petKSto la V Nam TV Sreste. by a luktooi etwee Note, etneumd » xn Av tetnNj reaotaUes pjw ! ui IV lower Home WcdnmUy Out Mhl IV OaSe at l»-.tcoe .= Hand tMM awd aattod" behind IV I rr»xVm t Sid Nwn policy TV- Auembly aetka alto AttcrrbijHUO Paol Mb an. R Ueecgua avtotaat nuaorV) iewVr. uad IV artno tu »: niftr-aH m v e 4 t'5 attack xc.i.rut North VM Nam eater earlier ihw week Would IMnl Oct Th Senate. rrxvoslimr pw rtl « foil th-t would afcoltth IV tiller at torxntr -uei turveyv! in Mlhtitoibra 1'aunl) and pent IV no-iture to IV AoemN) A bill In Ct le a Male com mutton on (unverale delm-wm cy w .it lalrodured is the upper bout by Sen. Marta ScVctVt. It-Mdwaukcr TV MO caO. lor an IS member luaurrhlto con. u«t ins at tV coventor. a lestv lain metnVr rt each Nun oral u rcprewenrailve Irom each at is uale-»We police h dse». church and weKare or . ™. Hoot TV commem would he re-ijulred to report to IV cmer- « Kj V 1 l« '• reewn mcodafnna lor mewl in who! IV VI! cadnl "Inrteoted pnMcmt oI |uv mile delinquMC) " Sen Norman Mavr.ui, » Mil t-aukec Inlrutoced a bill to impute an artvpal tonal tax m re-lad chain tteee . U wevid require tV chain t t euM aas to pay SICS a year lor each oulM rt d hal two to I wr outlet TV l« would V S3» per «wd-let for Ove to to uutlH . M V n per rwtlr for chatot wrth more than to otHMa Such a iwopmd tax In been Vfiuted to pool trruUturri Other meoawret Mrotoned m IV .Senate arlwM aholiatat VtMMw paid for predatory aW-mab •«. ford, appropriated lee Imrrt f foot tom wed fo- U.S. Aircraft Bomb N. Viet Nam Points Says U.S. Is Compelled To Strike Back WASHINGTON - P- - TV Cecud staler charted today the reotnainc ’'tntemtae and aulrttn'' by Cwrenuntl form m NMib VM Sam mm-pr-tol tV I'S and Sn® IX-n.itnrtr ooenutaerUt to alnkr aim al Real mHhratkn bate in N«1h Vtrt Nam A tUiKMI b the While Ifow aurtted our dcure to avotcl rpreadjss IV cmlhcl- In Virl Nam Vd wldcd that be cautr at -pnmeattear" by North Vart Sam IV I'niled Slalo and Srxeh VM Sam (e crmpclkd to tlrlkc hack by air for IV third lure Uu» week Reietrjl raiK carried oul by about lure durn Amrclcnn »l Vtrtxamrre a-rcraft, had born aanounred r.uliet n Salmon Itrdirut mwii at iV I Vo luto tad I'S earner hated Jtavy planet a.'to raided In IV N«lh. Vd that wat tnt tpmii-caily c«uirovd by It Whit Home, winch tpoke only d atr ctemewu IVrbapi three the Nasy rralt were rcjvrtcd to tun eraaVd It rrvrcltnw wMh IV orei.Utn. iWch poaaACy IM direct !y (ram tway dre TV iwatodroln at IV I'mvMUta icrvmuMy were tolcW a a rrtwtl id declttwu ntato by IbrodrM Johnatm al a Nalenal Vrurity Counrd meet mg Wnih-tday aftenunn TVrr •a ea j—ixincctncnt Mtoarots I bat two four aeMatn awl at 0 ruk laid letraMy that tort t»«u would V made know I hr t NORTH VIET NAM AIR STRIKES Nearly ISO l S end Scv b Vie«nawe»e warplaoet bfottod Commue.i North Vet Nam today m toe » e»' t bearwv o tbit week i reprital retd The taidt —er O-Saeed at prital to the anarkt Wednwdav Qui NSc-o by to Vel rac Pir One Pilot, Four Carrier Planes Down BULLETIN TOKYO iAPI — P.-Jm Hanoi curtmed Sooth View- point totia] WASHINGTON AP— Wave of T S and South MHhhmm w arplane staged successful bombing attacks today on tw-o barrack area tr. Cosmtunat North VtN Nan ., a polc . man for the Defense Department announced r.« , K w r . V C.etl re M U. Oshkosh Daily Northwestern 0«» i • 11 gf Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Friday Evening, February 26, 1965 24 Pages Price 10 Cents Negro Linked To Sect Killing Young Black Muslim Enforcer Is Charged in Murder of Malcolm X NEW YORK P - PM arrartod ■ ywcu BLirt Muslim ecf.wer oarty Me ctA-rto ken mm tV trrirtrr SUSxta- X oufled miaurto of tr Kart mjt«rucj wet UmpibA n he r«V ante . Vadquarlrro a«b a b-t»Uee ■ Mi n K artb. Nor DM !X Boiler. St. (f tie Brtws. 1M th kcoo ice ckKStd ta t MM . Butl«» o •» reollae aad ba lnM »V- he oat lat- he rrtnsrd to ctpUm the injury, or ora talk at aU TV f Malfcbri X »t « tr«e int! rf ’-he rrhrt B-cit Muilc-ii r«Wi»rf« tr . (rr t rr i«r 4 .HiWU bd tftxtot TV r-ne mas irrcetM • at ».»ir»l»e al 4 d.‘y 6} a tfc-X fired by I t rf,juard Pohco deomVd . ? at a s’J: her, em-.iis He had Uco •« '«. K ” ••" fro on had in th frtXint U l wh hom'-odc «• tK oitov »rr»h or a tamer Muafkn aho a'o ' «f Mo oim X © »»■ 'a i«t 09 on SuMoy CHARGED Move to Air Oleo Repealer Fails in Senate MADISON HPI -A m-n lo rrt as early jvN Vurutt 0 a M la repeal tv ban • art nf minted oironurcarwe and at ® the Ur 00 ota tailed in th Senate ThuruMy Ht«h houH-a of 1 ho Lexalaturr met in Irtrt 1W1M oeaaloea today ai») ad.wurneil until Toe day Th effort by bartm ef the Ml nearly reiutied W a preen ture tev vote if olrentfh in th vtSMT hnua for {oust of th ceacrowrrU) meaw e Sen J Cart Leeertrt. R Sparta, rhalrmaa the aertnd tine omar-AV. aoJ leader H uppnrnli (a th m al h»0. re luoed U. ecmnul hutweff to a dale at •him a hear nr would t beta 00 th me our . At chairman U rirh M the oaf) co tn deode when th b t •hould I cm up la hrarux la th ecnanltt No hw. lor Heart S n Jemi Leonard. R-Bay-i.de. etaauCboe of th repeat b J aV»f with IVenKraCir Snu Casks ir KrodilenSi opd Rah both of l oMMaed aa Pace M. CoL « Imaed ky U Shot XakutCv 9. »ai tailed hjr U Mi from three fun a be otarted ta addreoa a rally of pawi ■ a biUroom b U • adanroc Hn|Mi Httxo of Tabnadc Bayer a. a Meftc fmr. PatatKB. N J . »fco «o» nikm (oiide the talfwo ofe- he Mrt teen ikot la U hi by one if MiMm'i t dy-ruarso »! , ha. bee charted oft boounde Wire tlrio4 b und a Mir. • « if three •eopoe.i ar{ .je ■ th deadly •art lluyor hm h «" At aril hat tefuoed Oartoar erhether Police Tighten King's Security IDS VNGELKS (■•Dr •.{hid mil mill loader l» Monm Latter Kin Jr today, whj eearrteat ft a man they d k 'bed at a atrt recal uso m y be o trad aier. »ere thoe tiien treen a (wadn i. v;uny maxaiia early Thuroday momias. poiK era! bow after th tart! aayRoai niter odd th nil umild b« uud to kill Vf • mM Day I-Ml dynamu IX e’i puiir ehoKitad th l o noon bu td at wnam of burglary a. Kt»3r» tHeoarr. a. ««l Mi r d» •, 1 oi 1 r n 1 hr • Midwest Is Still Reeling After Violent Snowstorms East Coast jJf S.... ■, i Also Suffers J In Blizzards By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Violent winter storms slammed acrou the eastern third of the nation today after leasing most of the central part of the country- reeling from the worst weather in years UiMwce miad - « t SS pk - lartMd much Of Os rv'ib l rtl joart c of th rj-f ». U a«y raia. vW or oaoor bmk nil TWroday abac t.So emr tut Coaof. treat Srm t'rj'md to central nondu TN rtwna of kfmard aeoonity wVleh itrurtl th Mdunot h.t-ttns hardnt b IBmcti. Mothers MirtiuUA anl Indiana, rtalrd. bur raid a opr rod arrooa the CLEANUP IN GARY, IND., AFTER ONE OF WORST BLIZZARDS IN 20 YEARS S oo» deport n rI km n b o n [leoung u. n 01 Gory. 35 Mbt on hour u od 1" deifti of tho 10 fool Md. loHowiog 0 0 of th won' bBraordi m th 0 0 in 70 »flh. 5 o} . of m '(y cy wore doetored hrr o- d ih other ycon foun o u h t ol mw Decomposed by windi of lok Cou «y c h i. »« s (vofitnd rooolly C DXth- cn StiOMout and art m North Dahrta. with rrodtoxo la U» tr M M th nceth central rt«len Convicted Of Filipino Boy's Murder Ct-VRK AIK BAST.. Pb!b-ywo AP - A US. c»«i r l «r xlf » ft ms lo+C C nn+iniio Nixon Urges ..IVTS Zt jeTs L.onTinue Noy(efNom Bombing Reds Negotiat rmr r.4i u - - American Bombers Pound Points rf r tert « CMIte . T . mciudirtf »Vr-th ley air up te » I rerun ta t e»l-eel inu northeen IVeati Drotho arlnl%t «l t« Ih Morra . Wrsml by th Weather Murww » ih nod toceoar of TV I sited «» u frt lor IV mart rad m ontansoot holt of IV art aw. eutxVrod »t :vj :10ns wm106 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Datolli on o a ti W Associated Press and United Press International Ninety Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, March 4, 1965 30 Pages Price 10 Cents Pipeline Blast Is Fatal for 17 Nine of Known Dead Are Children In Explosion at Natchitoches, La. Ripon Youth Fatally Shot Near Pickett rWKETT - laa 4a Lae fsaat) wOwliw an Mno tattmt aVI Mtmtt lu. Haaar kmW Sr tRMWd •i a KWOfri ll:» «-m. tola, mn»n oaui Trt»x » x Cm cm muj(M lo shut all Ox Do U (a Bo3n al llx vsteunt were take to Ox Njticaal Guard Ar-awry. »txi Dr Charles Cook. tV paiak ccetear. bOx task at XiretrfVitVo Re.. « crtois tearrberf tv rubb u IV flair . ox.) cut la 1 1X0 I V n. ■( far (Urn X Natchitoches Is la »xl)m« l Lmtiiiaiu about Mo itu » s uth-♦o»t at Shrmeport NATCHITOCHES. La. (AP)-A high pressure natural gas pipeline exploded In a residential area north of here early today and officials said at least 17 and possibly more persons were killed. Norman Letcher. "Hlw« trM trU Natchitoches Parish Cisll Defense director said nine of the 17 known dead were children Two or three persons unaccounted for also are children, he said At least nine person, were taken to a hospital for treatment of injuries. Their conditions were not serious TV Maw aceurrH to IV I I si--x.“S3 Johnson {jets Iwtx. across Vste I V l 11 Huge Aid Bill House Okays $1.1 Billion Measure Authorizing Funds for Appalachia er l» a rar a SprSasW—a KuS Im ar Orw Min saalfe X hfi‘ HI. «ks IV WMhl atrrnm IV rar Ifcra Ml Ox r M aH wU »» M a IXM la Iroal al IW I larrwr Karrarr lams larMIUn al Ux .o«U. ka-. al.r.l a nr a— nksxl hy pa. tram tV coust.-) club Ku.v •stwnobilo « ratlwd by tV Siam's SVSM » H Hick names leaped upward ot k M M U lt« cfcaCwa ay and tesred an aiea abcul an yards square m IV sktotty «f IV htt train A crater SB yards at uas rrralfd TV (lamas Up back rases- Outagamie Airport Unit Sets Meeting ACFlEfON — TV rlamui d Uw Out« m Hs.nl aifjrn cunmllr Mark Callm. said (Ms iMxaiat 'h— sis craue w«S rwH saow dm nr it wwrk SMUMnW 'API - TV adn-uMratta's 'sptexr.lj Ap palarlua a t toil Vs rirufed Capru and n raady tor Prss Gaonta. Kmturky Vxth Cantkw. Oh Santa Nw«t Can tee. Virrima and W TV H-m aKevsed IV III T r «a Ml ' bi'.m nrmn W« «»da V «“! sola al d to MS after IS «- « » tm U by (te|wbV «s to UA ray. •» u anxarf a « drteord by top ll.nl 1 IV mnary hvay riMBts avi a «-Ot tataO- |MA V spaM ■g» was It»wl sa I MO TV , . ■Ir pasted .V bn la- ' • highways ' TV PreaktrsJ aat .«|»rt d ‘U' H -sn al «V Alabama MaryUteJ . PHtmyj a. Tronr. - Vi ceu le tan • 1 VFr'' . n V rH. 1 - al ,1 •v MSr-.i sHhart V VI baa m tor sK»m c IV W d" i pn nsi « «• . . a • ••»»»- V aO« VaM b ■ ____ More Than 2,000 Attack U.S. Embassy in Moscow RIOTING RUSS STUDENTS ATTACK U.S. EMBASSY Mounted Moscow poVa o »a undar ottoo ot mora too" 7 000 tSudatm from Moi-cow ond lutewtebo Iknsrttxi h.i U S, Imboity butidxig wwb rockt ond Ink bottVt todoy PoVa ware thowarad wito snow os mob bacoma Mlvnotad by oWampn to pwsh rioter, owoy from budding. Dcmon-rohon wos protest ogoinu US o otsocks in Viet Norn. » «nx. a. •«“ - Viet February Losses Heavy Report Shows 870 Men Killed. Mariner Has Troubles u s INCEUS ■ vr‘ TV UatvHtond Maciear I tftwe-oall ta slltl braevd loaard K My II ptrfwecahmc data a«b IV i-.MteW. rwt X-te V « Rocks and Ink Bottles Tossed MOSCOW AP -AnU lacked the U.S. Embassy today and drene hack polw before being dispersed by 2.000 students from Moscow and I-umumba universities were allowed by police to smash windows and smear the embassy walls with red and blue mk for about 10 minute . But when mounted police began to push the mob back it turned In fury. tMturbin potn Mortis precautma. laker after V AmhaMafor Fey D Kabter to nsaodrd srttolw far IV am bassy m Vartoc a denxwvra i » «a txv««Bi (aGm to kaX IV sbcsains shaSerU $eseeal polwmm .err Vat ca by (roup d toKmbiUn anrxd atth s'cti M cstxe sNpoa V! lea— mk »tu-drres mrisafm t« Ru»jr . one .Urvaa and wi» Mrs) Cbn-esa and CHnaMUM .»-h Vsl- ■ at i ; h" :n!cr at- with rock and u Ik botllM e with stick and shngthou Soviet soUier J tore than f,9r 'N rrMu J frU fTf k Mti b cL TV-. ■V oVtl TV "L‘.«nUf «i as que wt »Sx : sfltr Thr -• Aw. T.TT+9 rr.-cati fur arms aat Ovfy H TV Orcenri-oJ U •y..ri s. ok 1 wUuH aa Pacr H 14 1 Foreign Aid Bill Changes Are Requested110 LIGHT SNOW CWy M k » too-ohl I P 30 . M«h •" low 30. Dwo. » o« F°®« 3 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Yeor Oshkosh, Wis., Monday Evening, March 8, 1965 26 Pages Price 10 Cents Expect Light Vote Turnout For Primary situs ackkk 'ap — a two « d of lr»» Hub U per cm to iMcwNa« 2 4 mithne reft i urnl ton. tt n(nM Ton i d»5 lot U f€.nt primary I (cairai oufj w itrt • oidr raor. W«h tSr anthrmua tor -! cHint pouMc Usbt im Our ] rm. Uo Fabry. wptrifew | fMm In thr ftcttory «Ml df.ce predicted aly MOO ttolkdi w«dd be CM Oer (4 three rnUiUi ln« ■ a year Hit os the | Mbcamn jiktnnc Court ail 1 I be riimiAototl Is Ok pcotciptoi | primary nmni tlwnrr. thnr or w.a«) total njntrtu lor m luniwl and ocfaonl baud oHk » I The Suycrmr Court prmary | Ml (taut nit} wort 4 ram paupuoc to wheel. pubic moral . rod pMlwawb'p worv railed a Vrt. Sail Term Judicc Mailua S lU-dmun I Myr-ouM Inrun US Attar i on lor wnlrrn UlarceMn who ■ »» appended to wnrrd the talo JuMtn tSdkMi. Drvrrk lad June. i. W,Mmj (or a M to.rar tom cat lh» MU court both Itorknuui a rbaiatosrd by I I Sbtbeyeaa Corny Jud r Joerjto » WOoM. a SI-yraroiM bad tor. and Hra.n U«m Ally 1 (Seward II H«,to Jr O ta tod‘la Judarr llwacr Stt » 1 t l «r Nupun Catot rbr- I IkflmM u Wiibo • pwl ! sale W SMuycM Iliad VterU ! and a tormn auu«t diel xl | i .if. i-r.i rUomnrty. Unru itomipli) virtaUK (jtM rrt toim i)t|in to ftotmi Mn ad ato ito mi nr intai d ndidanl cam a r» • • • !• • I d American Marines Land By Sea, Air in Viet Nam About 3,500 Are Expected DA NANG. Sooth VHt Marine landed by m-a and i lo strengthen the defense bate agatmt attack by the battalion of 1.400 Marines (ante s hore from four j Tib Fleet transport .hip standing half mile off the COM 380 mile north ( of Saigon A second bat- | I bon began aiming without fanfare aboard 0130 t Air Force Traiuports from Okinawa xu IVtf to aTI •rtwn ’ 'v ST4 Mark DittUM f Drive to Cut :rZ £lTmZ Crime Pushed By President li liai'lMtl 9 Arab States Will Discuss Bonn, Israel Race Violence Turns Bloody Maty • to -I to nw ww u waa end wo nCiifhtutMs' Mm •Ml M ft Manal -WMf I the Fc m • t r art sis? Oshkosh Daily Northwestern D ioi!« on P09 7. J Associated Press and United Pres International Ninoty-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Friday Evening, March 12, 1965 24 Pages Price 10 Cents PRAYER TIME FOR ALABAMA DEMONSTRATORS Wt n prayer o SeUo. Ala.. Tbwndoy, 0« of many web period of eud-tobo dwnag o after o ope borrxode »oi pi up to v oo march«n Iron «o to Ov ton M o pretoi' o -roed dtac mfuoAon « rarer r«9 rrabo« - a Woman Dies In Car Accident Cut in Speed Limit on Dirt Po?df Mimed Selma March Banned Pastor Beaten In Selma Dies The Rev. James J. Recb Succumbs 48 Hours After Attack on Street IUKUINGIIAM. Ala «APl A »W RaMan minuter V came to Alabama t- y.n tto dirt for rWU t Ma m dr-t U huar ORn to be-lrn by 0 trrap M »hto men TV drjiti af tto R« JMn J Rat Thunday m M brant" H'rrtm raS af n.fli 'to PrniM mi tbo »ic preutotf H ito I'Mlod SUtr. Mil ninuto Iran o fl alitor arrua tto aabaa TV Inunjn nunnier mti LBJ Orders White House Sit-ins Banned WASHINGTON • VP - Pr -iHeel J-imum car onSfr teday that any Mux M-M drawn-•Iratart a" (hr Rhde llnuar to cvirtrtl prom pity rvcjMOaan of ito eaua itoy Tto donM m Ito «»Y if Tvrulay'i nl n by U VtfJ aad Mtula yeulbi. l» toll tto Mirit |tf tTTfnmi «mh 1 Utnr melt Ur ttv rMl t».0 rxnr to SrteM. Ala . UMRrUy dill Mbr iwutoiul dm-m to opra Ito Wbto Ham I p-M '« into to ay TV. fMhrr it Im t hi Viren iM d Inner ") IbMAtol "tor to had brm ia a ram unrr brain •■ T«n"o B|M Mr Kerb • by tto todabfe. ■tor fa IIM IV A braptrai potownaa and an tow 'tool that tooth a a rawed h) a Hood cfe on Ito left ndr af Ito to am A Sr m Ito minuter traipir had ton Irartwed Krrb. M. and too altor IV-I a nan riaroman mrrT toatro ■ton I toy orr attartod by a erwp c »tuir mra on a totau tiim TV ottor mmuarri m mi tall •rnou-.S VI Krrb » toma mV I Rirmauftam Wtl«m Bator. frtaui laid ■aMy 'iml« Mai low Sctna mm Sid torn arrow ml rSarerri a h murtn Tto urrr relearnt Mar uator KX-MO hood rath P-atr Mid .Via haroa laa reran! trad on a motor rbarc If itorr I avl» ratra a Jury Mill not trium tto death penalty a. a LIial-U, nbwi-i I revx™ t nm !"» ■ v Mr Krrb SiM an tour allrr tor hmluoaft tomb Vo Prr. «W" Hutorl II Ihaciftory and ■ MUMr" n Pace M. f at. 7 Planes Strafe N. Viet Nam Compromise Is Ruled Out SELMA. All. • AP»—Miyor Joorph T Sr.nt'rnsia •aid there will be no mil njfciy march oe tr.r DaiUs County Court hour today although a cosnpr-'-mtae ajtreomtnt had boon reported carh«r • U havr bar.rtdd all marihca ’ v»k! Srr.rlh-rnnan -There Mill not be a rnanh today. The City Council has not agreed to my know ledge, to any compromise or to any march " ia Sdna mi R»«e. rty pwito ofny auortw "V» acrawi be u» -th ' rauHWua MMboJ ritrim- i v -Van tVUer. the Ka PE Lawn. ItoMr «f BrravCVv VMt rturb. VWanwa lor ito iv r-j • -up «-- t"" •dbr-x to “a •• •"wr , • Sato mfrrrt11 H- ae. bto b----- a mrnr4»n | id a nwytpfr '• S. Viet Nam Victory Seen “Freedom on Line," Says General As Planes Hit More Secret Spots 8.MOON. ,Wb VtM tm • AP — lln lUtAI K JoNuon »i«akl up a w»M IM la Iba uartorn ton lain mi •aid to brtoir I Kit. uuh roa I baaed Amecvaa top Mb % • Nam can tototi m «R lone h » Krrctom la an Ito Im tor.- tto VI Vney «bwf aI uafl uti w« nea ”1 tope • » v ”' ■ » w Ciallj Or llr X r rf Vut Nam aod tto laM ban VS aad .«n h Vwuwu uarydanra Macro marc mnf Untoa frutn Ito Oa Van a Km a iavuan a .- M Mart to ted tot la UaalvBCUvi Irrm Uh irtaauM abfl be wl ■aa ia Vto Ian and leant" TVra uaa na dueWu at tto a naa'i tart - naf 9 "» i. of a to atoned « ami U ibK A Aairx .MORE SNOW Mo Wy tlovdr torugbt w h le» in rh »» tOgb Wed netday I (h lew )0e Oe o :» o» 'ojt 17 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety Eighth Yeor Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, March 16, 1965 22 Pages Price 10 Cents STUDENTS PROTEST AT RIPON COLLEGE Hv"dredt of t ud »tt at ».po«' Co-' eg nenh up Ca-pvt WolV. oi 10 o » today to the ad i-r .wro o« budding at pro»e f ogointi uu of v»ud n( lu«dt to mbvd«r tr.pt to Selwo. Alo ter Ire- 4 to 11 et-«gc pervorn I ty—porKy . h die (M rights route in dw beleaguered »»oh WMe ittey chawmS and tong, »h Alobo™ bound people ovt l porlted (haw luggage in two can to head ter Mod uon to |Oin ».tS ot"« • ,—po— !•'. on Pie VO to pw Jeu " w Ripon Group Off to Selma Student Fund Use Sparks E—: Controversy big choice Claim Ships Shell Village TOKYO AP - Nerth 1 Nam rfterptd that teur »ar-tbpt oMrr ihr nrnfluel 4 l i «4 loJt YrttMtrw ao-!»« » theiM (he rue Pal ip-UtEr at Truny Lira rerly latoy "A e remit 4 Dae eevam rwd tpM rmliam. • KarU limn utri. ' an M prrwet wm knM ami ■ hanmc berwd dml real el by e Wal unit 4 It VM Sen seiptr’i mny. It ptplrd tbps ted m®»«H ” TV tunaksP ud Ho Ou Uat i hub rnertmeprl ymlnlat Speedy Action Urged On Voting Rights Bill Address Termed Eloquent NEP YORK P- - Civil i ri(Mi Iradrrt Iren »B p rt» ot lb neliea hev btepal (»a.w | in I'rnxVet Jotiiunb- vottst riytit. le Cmpna Mi the eaiwei Many aetcrthr-l X xm hntcrV riopertP or Run me Seen ur rd (port (lesrrwral arUoa on ihr voutx rl tP» bill (he freti l m laid h u.n wwl (t. Cap- Snbridi)' OOtrri erprd publw Mpimrt (or (he Pteti M l imiKe "An etoaernl eat wbpantiel •taUtnrat uU Jam , farm «T. natnnal dtrrrt™ id the Cap ptu oi Renal Equality 1 rap only pray Ihp oraiary brow lad. (bet uorda Sedan law " ' Syrakia Item Mr art SMory U Y«jb Jr, nrra iltt dmdnr oi lb NaUapai l r-ben laacur ukl Sr ate "at l.otbr.1 amt an mmol n any tody by (hat »p Hi I dunk he war svakinc In Ihr heart " Bath am caU d p (hr prone f » Parh apmfh by any American irciaVti TV on) Pep V«P tea . W (Ot Ihr puHv le an«l (hr propateil Wxnlpmn Venn ud Uui aOVunli CORK apttomt (V .p rh. Pc Bid eaPupr le-rmr •m to«tm amt eur Pnpytb wait! Vector ci Anwitt arr a tort, nri ml a rtrtertf. Indy free." V" - I hr RIGHT TO VOTE EMPHASIZED Prawdam jehmon told a ioM «e»v°a 0« CO"g »t tooo night that the mne bat torn to guororeee e»ery Aajec Pie right to rote,______ ' Johnson Gets Firm Support WASHINGTON AP — President Johnson dr strong backing ioda (run publican ranks In his cal action to assure equal votn Addressing a joint session oi Congress. Johnson said Monday nigh; that the time (or patting ts gone Irom outside thl chamber u the outraged conscience o( a nation — the grave concern of many nations and the harsh judgment of history on our act “ He said "the cries of pain, and the hymns and protests of oppressed people" must be answered without h ol)thin a r Mffliv • tlrTT « dfr Montgomery Demonstration Brought to Halt Arab Mobs Demonstrate Two Fl'‘ 'rc «» r •■hi Embassy In tm wm. Obi sn-r- Oshkosh Daily Northwestern D ioil» on 9og 9. qf Associated Press ond United Press International Ninety Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evoning, March 18, 1965 40 Poges Price 10 Cents Russian Leaves, Returns RUSSIANS ORBIT COSMONAUTS Tbo Soviet Uwon v 4 fodoy ll. Co t o o». right. »t pp d »po«o in o ipoool nil Go- a f o«on »po » tr®ft. stocMd o --wo' o»d r vrnod • • « Wi « cononond o m croft. Col 9o»« S lr«y » Speedup Of Highway 41 Bridge Seen r .old 0( the Hutnr,, 41 Km dr Vort» bad » c-™i i to G H Ukkf. ttm Racial March 1™: iven Sanction Federal Judge Orders Protection Of Demonstrators at Montgomery crossed In Gev Hartm P « W.-JIM In n Ihr p4 n n brio: c r court order " Mid Kbl t b He ilMrety orarrslt Msrtrosd today b » bdrral The Nrem Mrersu-jn Icodn « hrr the ru prr»4We of a MI • MM1MB W 0 IMM tluuMM K H r-v Oacg» vmMv of KmV« vljfl C. Wallarv vwOtf m • drinc - ------ « tm o ; • • Irron !l Oxer Ihn «l Ual vhro »» »rtiv in St'O nofltTcosqgnr au 'api -o »i A prn al by tomt Go {jr Marla U W Koi Jr att Ov roan ortrr l gu.'.n» Unto S U» la prr mrt itrrrrW'Mnn Ainx of J'tt-tm -4 • I ► inen d ■ trnuM dim IS d» aa , r. a ter. ft rj Mart IX 'll mm l r 4 to one f r Bu' nc FIRST MAN TO FLOAT IN SPACE. SOVIETS SAY Sonor offtf-olt Mtd Moscow »le». on ‘». | todoy Out pKtwro on I'r' «'»•" •hew ll. Co . Alasei laono n do od ol boron-ng ►« Ikii -non to I' (I cv o on orb.Hug coptuJo In ovtnr ipoca. •» ” ’ ’ “ "■ — •• r- --.7; - Ss S=S3SSH Urges New Approach. 'CtULZTL 1 1 5EV -» Cai aM nI mm too Stays Out 10 Minutes MOSCOW AP. — A Soviet rocket hurled ctMMunit tedi; into rub • highest orM sad one of them spent to minutes outside the pni ship. Tu . the Soviet new vxl h la rorv'.ivi of outer spore" for 30 minute Turinding to ».• rules outside the ship " This indicated be peot to rv.nutos u so airless chamber attached to the p.-mumed cabin before going outside There were tedleatjotu that the neu . paee venture n intended a another step toward a trip ta the moon by experimenting with the techiuques nredo to join space ships togetti rr Tax . the Sox let agency, said tJ Col Alexei leonov. 30. co-pliot of the space ship called Voskhod 2 went 16 feet from the space capsule lie appeared to be attached to the ship by a lifeline Mat hbilM SIStlSM tbnmrnS (4» id laoaev flMI- Farouk, Exiled King of Egypt, Collapses, Dies ROUE XP — £ X.l| fan •ak sf Ect tax 'ralmixd r s br» a iUd bj BiCury room keao is usi rvOiOMi • Hmr feat VMS sarty !xa«j A He M.U Mil V ' » ' U stamCi S is 1 ixdb MB • sM• ivt bun • m tm ■ VV ,mtU «• Hit M iumi To Space Vehicle in Orbit ££ Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Oefoils on Popo 13 W Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, March 23, 1965 24 Pages Price 10 Cents Why We Favor Manager Form Geared for Action-Responsive! It was mentioned in the first editorial on this subject that the major reason for abandonment of the mayor-aldennanie plan in 1M6 was its inability to art in response to citizen wishes: that inaction and delay resulted In the waste of millions of dollars to our citizens; and that citizens saw in council-manager government a possible solution to ridding the city of the decay that had set in. The complexity of the mayor-aldcrmanlc system and 1U committee arrangements led to confusion and delay. The Dally Northwestern was convinces! after thorough study in 1956 that the council-manager form offered simplicity of operation: could be immediately responsive and therefore more democratic in that people's desires were being served. It is in keeping to explain how council-manager government would cure or remedy the evil of the mayor-alder-manic system from the theoretical standpoint First of ail. any government in order to be responsive to people's wishes, must be simple with dear-cut lines of authority and responsibility and easy to understand. A 16 or 32-man council which meets every two weeks and refers items to committees is bound to be slow in response to citizen requests. In comparison, take council-manager government A request is submitted to the clerk's office for traffic regulation on a certain block. It is immediately given to the city manager, who In turn refer it to the traffic division for report and recommendation and this recommendation I ready in time for the next council workshop meeting and ready for action the following week. The council sits a a committee of the whole, receinng the manager’s report after due study. The citizen an answer promptly. This is but one example Actually the theory of having a board of directors tele-tied council I. hiring a professional, trained administrator to administer u certainly not new. even though ntiev tint tried it in 1908. Buuneaa corporatism have always operated uoder this principle. School boards. library boards, ole- fwrfestfulJv under this principle for Americans First to Shift Orbital Path of Spaceship Thousands At Cape Kennedy For Launching CAPE KENVKDV. ru IAPi — TV RaHlan rowweeu «t » | danert (hr Uostki to outet •fwr maj Save Iraoiflrd a M n the '.itttor to UAij's I woman Cmnini sbM. hut be Har y downs iv miwuMi to rvawuv dcJnnut and dnltoa'rd lent •tochers Thu_._:rSi ol a al- 1 » » Jamnv.1 the lutob. Iianf] ibe row on , awi cals; stuck to iV smH aad camprf n all aitti i« 'Is- ctoStty to.u-h a In tele (ad to UnrricA's faded f««scs j-ateacc par Ikipjtaa sp rt cindOE a mi-uni nut-ih' (ton -ana vuh P»b «m a»l cheers and gasp 1 and « ♦» Three ranks torludrd Dto at the (Xfoutwa to ««• Rrarh , part-lane Home to the adtw-' 1 if ii«ti aivt rmvo Isom Irwn i §fl Um nutty IMMlL ctOtQf cvnut% fnri Ibr hrrr rto sIsrsjHZ WxaMc to rwt tastoi ft mi riaatwa Ricrt. nOral «1| W h n-Z'urz IsUB 1 I" . am e« atnX ..»» .« •W Vt|]| 6 it t Itamitorri m IU»4 An atoird toartor ihk Ihra » IV Into ro .Iwrert leeSaei ASTRONAUTS GRISSOM AND YOUNG ORBIT EARTH Ai'ronovts Vwj.1 I. Gtysw , leh. ond Jo " W. Yeung. Mowed 0 1 ipeea Ol $.34 o ni. lodor towo d the world's Hr OtW lMtog "weed spot Itghl. -Jh nuemi ■ »st N. Viet Radar Point Blasted Military Road Convoys Also Hit Push Probe Into Case Of Potent Bombs Astronauts Steer Craft Gemini Gets Thorough Test Whirling High Above Earth CATE KENNEDY Fla AP' — Americas l?ac« twin . astronaut Virgil Grissom and John Young today became the woridS ftr« spacemen to rhift the orbital path nf a spaceship as they whipped high above the earth id their steerable Molly Brown spacecraft Performing like tert pflou tacir.g up a high-powered aircraft for a trial run, Grissom and Young gave the systems of I heir space chariot a thorough lest in a rdwunal for the demanding long-duration and rwdeisou mUMOtu planned m the rest few months A total of 10 two man Gemini Eights to f tram pilots for Uter trip to the moon Grtawm. the first man to rocket twice mio space, was the command pilot for this nation's tlrst twcHnaa space flight He maneusered the VIciliy Blown through a eerie of tricky rxerctsea and reported that U «o :..u sum nctoteO a «v df Oas ■e? B. •» V r c • pi$ j.v r m M I Rain DampensWARMING Foil, cdtj tonight with low obovt 20 High W d- «»oy is high CH or lo- 40». D 'o I on Pog 12 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Astociatod Pro»$ ond United Pres International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, March 30, 1965 20 Pages Price 10 Cents Saigon Embassy Bombed, Vielnamese UrgeU.S. To Attack Hanoi SAKJON. s«oh X Nam AP — mctv.1 today than (hr l-odrd stain would thru ! a mighty rrtalians r ilitkr M OuminatiiV Surth Viet Nam, pnvlhi) •..•(! hill , Hanoi, la rrjJy l - (hr IrtrotU' ! nN x o( Ihr U.S. Kmbany. VWiurorw tofcwra tvl tot-rrnnVMI rSfjrtao rrr acowt Ine Am rva»» and tayinc. 'V m hove no rhoic . rxr» you ha« to hnrti 11 001" It North Vtfdunnr capUal. AiMhrr ra t wa» made on North Vx Nam today. M » U S nroktMTUin taxi »»» not in tliml rdAliatSXi l (hr tn-bku) IwnbU: rvlwr M lb day n mh ir Bom Tvmiy (our u(h Viruim-nr f«M r • hrmhrrt. »ron-pained by 10 Amrnenn plane , txenbed afl air bate hoar Don, Hoi early Ihi aftertvon Tfc US. aircrail attarixd antinir craft mataUalMif and ramni oM pbcSn rvttKWiUwaflr Soar t Ihr MlariuM fLtont ■ «» rrturlnl that Unit or hit A Viriumnc ,|cAoman uM Ihr pxii n-yurtcd W per nut d Ihnr tar frit rrr ilralrrynl Hon IW. mil north H Ih North Vx N..m border, haa on I SOoyatd ramy and a sa o!mr •ioracc drj . I Or tfokewnan LBJ Confers DEPUTY ENVOY INJURED Smoi! wound ton ba toon on lota of Depot, U S. Ambov lodor 0 Soxh Vlo( Nom, U. Alev JOAnro- o» ha hupectl dorogc lolf-ttsd on i bOMy Sliding in So-gon by hvfla bomb.___________" «——» - House Group To Probe Klan Searching Investigation Voted By I ' r% 6 A i n • i r ‘ ■ " p v More Than 150 Injured Two Americans Killed And 45 or More Hurt in Blast SAIGON Viet N»m - Pl- retfurtstr « U »n estimated 250 pounds of esplcwvrt in s parked cat ikmttidr ihr IS Kmbjuy tods kl'iitf si lf»d IT person and woundin at' least 151 Windows ard brickwork nl Ihe five dory buiidsrg were ituttnM. Two American,, a girl secretary and i I S Array offerer were among the dead, and 45 or more Americans were Injured The other casualties were Nwt-namete and non-American foreigners, many of them strolling on the itrret when the raasaive charge went off at IP 55 a m Seven of the Injured Am •'team were in serious (tradition A total of seven, some with lesser hurt Mich as eye injuries from tljmg flown to t'lark .Air Ba e tn the nulippraes for pec; list treatment In Waatunctna the Stale tVfoTtraent reported a lotal of 1% casualties. It listed two Americans and 11 Vietnamese dead: 54 Americans arul 12? Vietnamese injured 1 The Vietnamese dead included one ot two terruitsu who jvtrtktpat-ed in the bombing The other, who carried a 45 ptstol was shot by a policeman lust before the bomb went off and »a» la nertous condition Among nen-Amrtk'in foreigners tnnjT'd by the blast were ’ - » fr ir»t 9 Last Tribute Paid Mother Shot to Death PfTTtKUT KT' — '"W inb tu »«» i»»i na w rsnsr- 14 nskM d fne — ' 'As Cntl law - UM • • ■£ pr.- • »Urt is ur«w :■ ■ IbMts- sroat ■ p i v n i911 sir- Oshkosh Daily Northwestern or roo 8 if Associated Pro and United Pro International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wi ., Monday Evening, April 5, 1965 32 Page Price 10 Cent Be Sure to Vote Tomorrow Is sn important date in the history of the city of Oshkosh' .You as a citizen of Oshkosh have vital part to play in the action to be taken tomorrow. You will vote — and it fa the sincere hope that every eligible voter will cast his ballot — on a question — ihe answer to which hinges the future progress of the community That question Is: “Shell the ordinance to change from council-tonnager form fo mayor-aldermonic form of government be adopted 7" We sincerely believe the vote should be a resounding "SO” A similar question was on the ballot in 1 59. two years alter Oshkosh adopted the progressive step of abandoning the mayor-aldcrmanlo form of government under which the city had lapsed into a watch and wait" lethargy In the V or so years prior to making the change which the voters so enthusiastically adopted in !9M to become effective fa 1 57. ihe tax rate may have been held at a lower level, but that was done at the expense of a greatly curtailed municipal program of not doing those things which should haw been done. In 1 59. you. the voter, indicated you wanted to continue with the type of government that in-created the forward movement of your dty. You wanted the more businesslike seven-man City Council elected st large, without ihe patronage system of the aldormantc plan And you wanted (hat Council 'your representatives) lo select a trained administrator to handle the BIG business that a city Uke Oshkosh is. Vow. six years after that first attempt tp scuttle the good that had been started, there has been another campaign ‘the leaders of which have not always t -n out in the open) to revert back to the mayor-aidermani'- form of government Those contending that the change should be made are no small handful, it b admitted Advocates have attracted a sizable number to their way of thinking through rrroneoua charges Some are sincere in their beliefs. but they are misguided We call upon them now to honestly ask tbemvefves If a business I • i Airline Plans Are Opposed By Outagamie Ofaiamrar (ourtj hat fiW opposition with the Ov.t Arr Mul in Hoard lo North Centra! ; Airlines' ptoM lo end tervic lo ■Villen April » A nwmorseOam oC oppowtWi pntwnl b ibe WnMneton rt tofneyt rt MaC m Mlrt. W ( ellert that the Utni can! be lepl pnt«ll quo awl lhal "ao jUcru-, n rt ten XT aI ArpM«e »ouH be more mttm , shirt «IU| Ihe tlas ortrt , '•Inch alV-wi AppMrw to appeal to Ir-rWal coal i thaa mold a chase m Ihe airport mrd to aenVre ApcSrteo ' Vu« CoeMt Was Sr-1 need that Xa aM airport ■«It hr ctoaed April 4 and «i aeo air- I pel cloned the o-w daj The CAB onVroi Owl lhn(§ rmaa aochmeni .SO Apple , ton appeal to the rants Sorts i n»rat ratond. mat IK nlrS a arprti nuhn S | urpoaatoto toe the adurttoa to rrmata unrhaood. aad ashed ' tort M Car permai na la I uni VpoMaa thrash the Wa | rnhasn Cart) AVpart rrtfeer thjn (ha aea TMw or (item- I ».Ue p 1 u nppnanw -hal applrj|ma. ! nwasamtr Canary naiM that ihe airlme ofad ibe anrmrt CAB rultas ■ seppnrt rt «« rajunl lo UanUr-r flbWa to iHfckmfc. tat rroSrsatod the autiM "W art .utii ieU a mini nark quota (rrktac ■ (U r«r » The boaxl franuac the iKhnla rt North t r »f I tor arthmdy to ana Cardinal Hr- n Another U.S. Plane Lost In Attack on N. Viet Nam EAST GERMAN BORDER GUARDS STOP CAR ON AUTOBAHN A cor -Ito Sanaa Ixooi plate h Hopped by loti Garmon border pwordt or if drirei an the Artobohn an rortn tram Serin to Hrteotaedr todoy. Tha Co-.-v-.rh doted toe 'Orta bataewn Weal Berlin o vj Wetl Ge»" o"y todoy than Wind the borriara PI ton lertm and o tor 3'l hourv - • C ' ■ Reds Close Autobahn More Than 3Vi Hours Jets Fly Across Air Corridors wXE'HOZ S utSTJ! C. .e'.-s' 1 4 tolto-i mw.hrnmam Targets Hit By 66 Craft SAIGON. South Viet Nam -AP — Sixty-six US. Navy and Air Force planes at tacked targets in North Viet Nam today. A U S spokesman said on Air Fore plane was downed by Communist groandftre. and the pilot was recovered No enemy aircraft were reported sighted Coaunumst MIG 1 fighters shot down Two US supersonic yets Sunday in the first air clash of the Viet Nam war and got away in the hare live Navy raid, launched from the carrier Coral Sea. was against the Vtnh lonh early warning radar installation just north of the 17th Parallel border, a US spokesman said TVrty SkyrafcVr. Srthenh and Ssjvarroc ptanra M tha !ar«rt u b 3 toan rt ceoeral-perpene tar-fa (ran 3 to I SOS n u» Thr alas ward AJAHi outer m. Kg an •a Iso QUAKE AREA At 4ft i Kv Quake117 CLOUDY lam ond-ng loto today, low tonight la tha Ml Da o-(t on logo 12 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Tuesday Evening, April 6, 1965 22 Pages Price 10 Cents More Yanks Die in Battle Six Americans Dead or Missing In Bloody Viet Nam Engagement Justice Race Is Carried To Final Minute MiLWAlKKK ' AP1 - toaoc Nactoa Hrftcrwaa mb' chalk Iri toward H fV»lr Jr Cto- - Ike. ------- ia lutes'. SAIGON. South Viet Nam iAP’—More than 120 Communist Viet Cong were killed and six Americans •ere dead or missing today in one oI the bloodiest engagements in the Mekong Delta in months. U S officials said. Initial report indicated that South Vietnamese government forces suffered more than 60 casualties, including about 16 killed Tto confirmed A» rteaa toad •m a V S Army etherr ar»l a L S Navy Ttow death. A heavy hart «f Commar weapon. a rwptrted captured The art«« betas Sunday • hen 34 I S Army befceoptm « eort d by U armed chopper landed raoe-r aod recolar Vwtnanme uM t, is toveeal a: tael mar They were m « rm«w4 - fate I . CM. I Health Care Bill Goes to Floor WASHINGTON tVPI» - The Home Rule Committor today launched PrrMdeM JotanaT ■wreftaz health care fed! toward expected Home pa»ac later thn seek by eieanst the meaaurr lor a floor vote rwo inev campacm is wnay S ate Supreme Court eiertm to the foal annate Ruay weather waa larrcsal lor the tpraoc eHctxa what to c oded another atarewide race, two refercodv os jeopoaed ameodmest to the Slate Caw •l rut mi and local ceotMta. The srather and v«er apathy rotod make it drfhnilt to reach the li-reca U 7» 000 at » per cent of Warnin' i t miibm etigtN » Xer», predicted by data election tupervinw Leo Fatoy The turrxut opm. ed to be heavier is ares with hanMootftf krai rscev The rctnl itatewidr contcl in the new part • hklMinf Cantoawed as face I a. Cal. a American. 10(4 a combM a taeh Vat Nam Moca December Ml Tub VI Amy brbcopu eras mas »ere mows and behaved dead Their aircraft »» b:l by Sft-ckitor Vat Coot ma vj»|u: lira and cxpfedtd m air. The SeiacTC«er bad bees pro-viduic taw toe a downad ATet-soneM air toace fiahtoetomk a . VnM M tin A teeoert t.’ 1 Army bebrnp tor is that daws whi! cover-Mi the ui» Mid tu tour Crew-res a» e rawciwd and were reported r«ty tiddly to Kaavy fltbtto wa reported dCi to pewcas The am ws (to Ce ifau ftasafi ana tto Hulas wjutnwe l M S»P L’S Air ftoce fc3 0 hnerto er» flaw ;« tirde ijwid Vtot (cat to (to area today Etorwsaea a Audi Vto Nam. a Aware ae iMn wee. Haws. ■ d » '• V I • Two Linked To Spy Plot RICHMOND, Vs. I API - A Sederal Oraad Jwrv today to-daeted tws l«r sef Ar a baffle. •a ekaete W naipirtat to eil I aned Mate, drlrane were , to Ito tto. tel I to . SO Hubert Lee Jttoma. a Army fwirtar. ws acratoed 1. Mi the Pestaja James Uotkeabaa • ■•wr- it asyawr-oM «" •. arreated by rill a aed» banter attache al the Sotnrt Kmhoay to Pan Ourysanov reported ' la swa to tto Sawaf ctorument . the i-cmptuM ktod. aod Umtkentoush .cull tofn tt them to acr«U Is f-ad m tied Herbs The rtmpUirf tided costart, lumed Pauls. V» lor. Yon aod Nrrwan Nick Hoik men were docturod Iran tto Army to MU Tto FBI VsStoy CaM. mar toa .vm nomas toe to rweadm Sfartm Dame tor tto .peeda r—t fhw ■fr. —,w hrvt to tomaphtod suMtlr Ida " Ha » i M ‘‘I to to d. . • va President Pushes For UN Changes Washington -aP' - pm i drat Joiswto atked the Senate t day to ratify jmeodmmt to tto l otted Naurs Charter to (w-maae nwenberdup of tto Serve ) Count aod tto Ecooooi It and -Social Council He atd (to amendment. "w« rtrcntfben (to afadty of tto Itoded Natws. to art a a (area tor pear aed (to procrea af mtodml -Coder amendment tto ; me of ito Scanty Council would be mmexd tram II to U asd tto «« ■« nvajonty af tto cawwtl f mm 7 i« Tto dee cf ito Knomc aod Social CeasKil would be to created frean IS ta JJ with ito rixh «f veto af ito pcemamref rtwmtor. sot affteied f ailed KeatoUe In hi rrwvMfe to tto Setufr. a - w.— - . — s - a it. . — , , | XCoViO OOfTlMTl UBC mTWWO menu aa rralldic Tto munbervhip of tto I toted Net mu ha crow freen SI to IMS to lit to !«S Alnvwt all al Ito sewer member, are satum which have rained adepovV enca frees tto ce-aretut dumas time cf em(.ie — » prom, wtorb DrousM satioeiliood to 1 oor-third af all tto peopiea of tto work) and wtorb i. tore to day." Jduunn .aa! An mertow to meentontop nt both rototnb » —y to red.ee tto balance wtorb extu . rd totwrrs (to rtMKih to tto ! General Aormbty when tto charter (ante a , beer. Mu-mo vUd NY Subways Carry Police NEW YORK ‘AT - As k mat pdrotnun on every tram tout htobeeanr aoht boon b Ito new weapna to the cdya drtv to fd the w-kway. of let-re asd attack by mstx and hot ‘ TV tondtotm and Umfh wt y «y si ta d dr’ll • Corridor Shut Again, Allies Make Protest COMMUNISTS SHUT DOWN AUTOBAHN AGAIN Com o«d truck to t« o iee fo . Garmon potoa • -»■ do-o ha |a.«-i Md ttodt Iwghwuy toe • lacond «to todoy. Tha Coounucs avicWy tg or d o «ed-g' A-'-ed proton, delivered loto AAondoy. ( • ■ Big Airport Also Buzzed By Russ Jet BERLIN (API — TU East German Communists closed the Berlin autobahn for 4b, hour today and a Soviet jet buzzed Wert Berlin' big Tempelhof Air port for the first time. The 1'nlied Slate . Britain and France itrocglv protested the ahutdomn on the autobahn and a V $ Air Force spokesman said the baaing also would be protested Tto Kwawwan s f a frwvrt '•todtoctoa piase cart « Iron tto ra»! at » tort and rwepl acraa tto ftoid. whwb a bee. -S oM to imwttif aataar e.i a ■ ad to If «m Rev Tto iwdwfcty -a jtod sad there war ibaarvei. wha . -catty w tto red tar to tto l isr tto ifftwin . dp Skewed to frweeed Delay on Vote Rights Sought w Jf . , . Senate Downs Tax Proposal For More Time u.amungton vf' - TV L Arm. repnrtod tut to C rd wtorta totd w by tto watoto ikafrwa w r ab totod to pramd d I pa CM a tux.-vn atowwlto-laM U Hatowapb m tto rttor wad f tto aumaato tour ■ m •i T rtf WARMER Polf (anight, warmer tomorrow. low temifl l In 30 High TKwrMkiy obo t 30. Dr’o.'i on 09+ 10 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and Unitod Press International Ninety-Eighth Yoar Oshkosh, Wis., Wednesday Evening, April 7, 1965 36 Pages Price 10 Cents Heffernan Is Court Victor Appointed State Justice Defeats Howard Boyle for 10-Year Term MILWAUKEE (AP) -Nathan S Heffernan an appointed justice whose quest for a full I0-ye.tr term on the-Supreme Court turned into an eloquent defense of Use tribunal's famed liberal traditions, sent one of its seserest critic back to private lav practice In Tuesday's election “1 have no present plans for another campaign." aid Howard li Boyle Jr , the Beaver Dam attorney who has lost two straight campaigns keyed to the theme that the high court a philosophy has contributed to the distribution of obscene literature, breakdown of family units and other symptoms of moral decline fta urae ‘ - b saai 1 IVwsV « haJ 8«!er. IV tres- Basb Hi4 brt Ini U cv,u B xirxma la SB early Wart wub On cswr.oz ( recant Inn ml nm Oval fcnO nraffy mpottA t« s coa- •miw» w.rrrrwo IV sewrty '■rr.tt,', ison.-aart lbtaa it. turn ■»•- taUli. »Vh -1U at UU r cmta ke Hetmtm Hwftrus ea rtort nKa h.' r.'mS Mt U Msi i« was XAU SI pm can pstraKal »« ma o , TV rrrtUd. MsOotum task ImDMt • •• rtrtwr far tb pwvd dU w Ih, North Central . Requests More Terminal Space CMrtrai Alrtawe 14 m Meo U dm .para 1 Co i«M) Airport • ► r- I •« W toMW tossed bp »Oa Rothwell Wins By Big Vote MlLWAtKEK -AP' - Aarv ft. KoOmeSl non a mtmi fc .i year lertn a !a! pert f« 5 mi 4 public feedructuo Tut day by ovrvahctorJu U)k« op rostfion Iron ■ former reboot leather amt (tfcmptly looked U (onr»nt»e 'ask already tarter way If Associated Brass return tram IKK »( the Mate . SMi peeeiart RcchweU piled «e O l» sore in SStSB lee A lyr. , VoOraterx. pwi-tmr onptove ; ot »n Oshk »h t » i »nnw firm WoOrahurt- a ■ -«• caadi , date ke the «« e as «fl as I bar the U S Snute. dal hriV cwmtwKUM W.rh the seeond lerm « wo! Hotbweil mailed that ohm be j r« wxn eteelvr In MSI hr cited lira areas wtokto acrrtni immediate juratsc imcem«c ' the 9u ln «i Woewmia • leacb res »1 rraewBtralifB U wheat rtslricb he rawrtltrat! (rim c U e pas SarmUsI Iln-n Today the S»yrae U rrvaUrr -d the sae «fl o ih! resen coe UawMt me otcv «r d eflerts u upxrorlc the teacher. MS sdbml rtMnrts »hr c t«ae year at" tlacr were IJD0. a well as hr raeawsy riecivxi »«nry IM the other achievements hrkn" wilt rtriy take the nuinrtate ui stride mi retarw V) hi Stale Cj$a J ofllea abort hr direct the cVhsraCHs • «!.« » •moot vm6 h no I rather tbfliaell tiarinl k« career n nt-e.awin a in rbW Vy Mhrxl prinripai HI Wamau h MU Slier aa» irrf. -t that jMtl be nsoanl ta Netrh a here be lermi as a M(h ■bad Khantwl ta I maid l» Vlaaitaaar as mania •eodral at schatla ahrte be re-matanl until bu «W«M e as data aopreadnabal »mr pear ' f If v City Manager Form Retained in Oshkosh Ward Totals ret the «cum time »»ace the »»• •.manager bain td sot-rramret ea» aAoterf toy the Ot) M OMikmh m tsders bar ttened llaanbs dean la the bnon cnaysa aUrrmaa system la 1 . the sotir. wo - «a" ta rrayor aidmmaa taseeamcni hero Ao t ta TVaaiay 's riartam the i e «aihan qur-uaa wa atata tMratnl by m amend rtoctsraar T jat sate la kJBU The Mloaiac Is the recall sore by aards K b» i N Uitl It NO SW.I as te; »rr— rat w Th f JM IPS • Mb at IU KHth tn t huh US in .v «wth is an Htblb : r. Of v th su u ms. at su tllb m M T n m Ui su ilia MS V rva IU ra HO SU SM IOI VIA UM 73M Indict Three In Ki|l«nq Of Four Voted For Council City of Oshkosn voters elected to retain the council manager form of government in Tuesday a election by referendum vote. Scoring victories were three Oshkosh Common CooaciJ uscumbrnts — Erbui Hsrenbuyg, Ham I M tiler, and ltobert M- er and Ixor.ard I. Wnlghi. who defs-ated Coat Gerald and fevtn others f The referendum vote, tn answer to "Shall the ordinance lo change from council-manager form to mayxtr-aldermaruc form of government be adopted " was 7.704 to 3.M6 Harrabarc tt’ln Vmt sad T 0 C'lfSMf l » I" CM , ». v I tNbuli Han MisIM UsW. i iwltuu a,Q mat at tt the v stDrtaia he r h» a --wniate unprew bl tv tanma a v_rVx- •m. • - -to • — irit President Jobe F ltte r the fourth council seat. 309 Viel Cong Slain, Captured In Major Battle be vmh v r- » ■ •• nab t-xi mt u«i m aw •( rttssu —a Iiaor ssass Oshkosh Daily Northwestern 0 o«l on fog 11. Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Thursday Evening, April 8, 1965 40 Pages Price 10 Cent House Presses WipeOuf To Pass Health 200 Viet Care Bill Today Guerrillas W ASH1NGTON VP' - Hut Demietaur leader . Imnrtog RrpatOcai rfcaix at rJbbtr •tamp." ttn» laUy lot pauate by c.itfJ»U ot a «t-«Sbvi health care-SoeU. 5«urtj toll (UpoiKk --a coaxtinitfl thr.t rtfoeti or, a pcrfariaury u late today. aa •ubatButiaj f« the bul Pr«i Hrf JiAsvo barb ’.at lotro-b» Rep Job. V. B roc R-TlTh, Tbs R met ML' i. imUr u try ' Ctepeer. «• U» atentattfr -t« «mwr» bot vuaM wot pr'ntd p )r J U» ttmMM to finance a towgteal Mattel tor the M J MM tr MC »oaM (CM«b ksto poynwott by pat npfte and fmil Ttui wy aibaCy (lalai Van to Pw D«nnrTj L toawerer, Mid they Paw t he i«o to pau tba nbmriw.-atya ttrvaa r- 7W • th I'Marf «• ha» harem a rvhtor •tacre," TWnaa » OKU , ft-lfn uH lay In a rwb o-eipUrn. th th tell bad ant ban Own aOrqual unat ta twtftr bwiMp. Mae WJbur I lUh. OArb. etmarnu ri te Way ami M»»r fr.Titw Orfatdad tb MO Mate rh«r m that a •a M arpa.f prtetuaafiaiwai la ■adral prartv-lire tharwartG Ha! R Vb, a pAji - •• •»« it 44 laad M •kerwrfjna tba dnrtv pa tbet nWPet.t and war comma a MwceUta tax tlibi aaul -ta 'onanolw bad aha pa a praatal any •vntewl Mftte r-rrmrt or SAIGON. Sooth T t Kan 'AP1 — t'S tdfviai claimed today that up la too VMt Cow cacmUja uara blind Wednav day night tr a map tutUn «U VktnaitKW marlan M Bate Duth Province. ihcw S» mike rwctheatl of Sal St FWr South Vwraafnaw were rrj«itO Ulkd and 8 aonoded TVtp »ffr no Amahrao caw- hie». the American »tod. It »u tba «em d major auc- « claimed Ifeta « rk to the tntmi ear at mu the Owrv ■HU ttltnok repaeted U« ne i», that rx Vtet Tom ■ n tailed ant M captured to a threeAa turtle in the Mrtn g Kivar ddu U» min evtmea M Sain so .unntiai mi M South Vartnamme oid er« died to Wat b U1 ta Satsc . «uog natal «IB-» r« waged a mutiny imw •hear rutmuadrr. Adht. Chung Tan Cane but the re a ap Komt to haw tba approval M •h toaernment and the other South Vehumoe armtd (area h laaktd ae d the adnural » anted Soon m the stncnaiure Caauaaed « Page M.Cd.1 Johnson Charts New Course In Viet Nam, Southeast Asia Large Areas Under Water Thousands Seek Shelter, Two Are Killed and Two Children Missing R TtIP Afceocmro ntm IWrertiw Rood •am •patted ever etenpread areaa of IW today Thwunl «l prevao MB(M better aa their hem »ere tilled udh T»o (crwxn ene Allied Wedoeeday te a uutimi Me newda rain Kortn ard bo rbU-dent »er uummc after thr» were mto platan pear the mda Battle Creek Rarer ■ Hmala'a Ratn«e Couaty V eitaMted 1 toa per hate bent forced firm thnr hone wttral- Moa aeew laoaetu i . orrn—n ir» wet an daamrr af then owning flood water leoU Tw « Uilaua Otfwlah aaM tVe»l damaso to Owvkee. a Ue n U JM m nurtVeedern hma oaubl ra.-wd U million 1 r Vte.lhrf Kota, Lem ait up to I toco nf nata by rttUt (Wrote wot datak brw the I. '.’ « tutor Matped t • f t bMd hark 'he Or Moaner Riarr Vet matelad aol brmu arej. n "tr »atefte k'fd r KaO toeteaf ore aaoder oager An eteimyed I0» borne rr etarualed to vtadmederw Ftet Doda Red fiw llflpa TW Red Ctf a »■«• » raring Iw l» |. m l f- 'eea aa (Vedn Mehtler 0 7. Uaoballhwm aed Wa»«W anil Hr M »wd via tana ta act era! other etale .kjgtl rate hart affur ! 't l»'jorw af Ue I'te" Wetteev Itty. miked « h miW temper aturet. nwllral the rmaunli ti wane »nrp taoejvarka. liBmg Mt r» aarf Vrewna to pterfWw (kater.tlty ateor eathet fa t-aetl nutrhou In fkwhd |nr tow « M'lfVlJ but new arena | fl ate taqi ■( Ibe aleep oM .•era rri.ee i,nj the CtetedUai Tbo Ited t run wuf afnad » Uarda bet bee etoewtetf « READY TO TALK PEACE frevdena ioAiaton tod Ih Urvted S o » W teody to bold ‘voconafoionol d Kwv» o«t" on Viot Noe ond total -vnwa •coeaoaaaic od Pa oil aOv«h«OM A VO the P, t donl apok '. •• School Bus Bill Given Approval Assembly Okays Constitutional Amendment by 82 to 11 Vote Billion in Aid Plan Proposed WASHINGTON 'APt-Prewident John »rj th I'nlfed State u read — without pr cuadm r. — to sit down at the b rf a:r.ing table with the (oauminuu to try to negotute an end to the war m Vi« N»x And before any peace ” Johnson Bid Welcomed By Great Britain UYVTV.V 'Ap- — RnLBte to- rt cn before any peace talks rtart. the President Mid Wednesday nt ht In a mayor foreign po’ict ad-drew the United Slates Is prepared to initiate a mat-site cooperative Konrmk dnelopmrnt program lor all ot Southea ; Asia. Including Communist Nottn Viet Nam A a ■oner. Wuw - total th njdon 'rail wl trtet • (racn Stem Hi Mn I Of Stitmmo be t3 agh ' 0 . vo raawnw a fIMttew n JWtlllvK m tba rnajrw. Matt (a IVad Team Hr pnxM Owl V to» lary-General l r »-» umacb •afk to rod r»tr» Kjnaig k f aaid Lwward niag teat ter era • Uw ■P ctel Man m pram nw ■ tu llama (he w«-to IV ■mta gtam Mk lw Sf AP1 Tb »• w d -to ndr l'h wtmM to made th Cam want M O | i «IM arte gn the br i • d hum mad a cr c»'c120 WARMER For tonight -nrh lo- in t -30». Wofw on Sorvdof •nth high in lh J0». on Fog 6 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Press International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Friday Evening, April 9, 1965 26 Pages Price 10 Cent VIETNAMESE PLANE CRASHES WITH BOM8 LOAD A- A— 'KOn i rr non rufll (torn rr log rt V.e'm'T—t o» » • rt°" ••hrth 'oto d • ■ o».-g rt On • CO'-bcl mnvar, iron Qwi NKon —port. 2JO —toy o' Jo.gon Th fy'ov moped topiry. Th Gl. «ho uo» • by»lo"der. Hod I - K n f or u toot to p'ano'i bomb lood irtgM «»Qiod« U.S., Red Jets Fight OverSea Autobahn Shut Again At Two Points RERUN iAP- - TJ Rrrlin One Communist MIG Disappears In Flames in Massive Air Clash SAIGON. South Viet Nam iAP — US N»v) Phantom jets flying top fav f lor the most maunf rff»k ?« Vet CmV Und lo (nut t Ikrtr it lanharg. Va. ■ rrfdMi TV biwk n SV'»n Vsn IUi H Thrr H • ta Cfl V i J to ,ufrtMbn «» rvorw urtd n( -taro Cionnsmal pr » un mi tto tartakd ntjf ag-fund to br flaw TV m l.s brat too Ihat Iralllr an aSn«md »tarO tort m i no v llAasdr liMarre - flrrtiir tv rdy «» th » « lull (rfimjm arm. ttltcm ran rtabtod arts V-t . «l to on tt ar Health-Care Legislation Passes House by 3 to 1 Flooded Area In Emergency MADISON 1APi —Go KarrM po.tr Jtal mi.ptwnt -V- and F Ksoaln tod OocUrrd a if nrrdrd. rt rir» pi«) to IV U Thict tCand nine « IV irwa Hart r Si« Murtaaippi Kurr ooar lu Crow A» nrr-jtn office ptt sman hav bet cfcand ad r »»krta Md tbr - lx -Hi tmpo.tr ihr v refir -as traced tar artjW-ia (.er«J • d(K to make • cocmd rar «i llx me avaJabk Nadcaul (nurd mu Justice Minton, 74, Dies TV rrvtr than too lamik Inriac « Prttibeo Grace and r r 0 C b Islands CWtH'rtrd Thursday U rtofaa that V a« Unfcrtdo) allmsMi A la-mar aosntad la ta b P i rod ipialtor -OB rtiadsea by Ini) Kmc i»kr lb dirrrtMi rt tea Kad Craaa TV Red Croaa thaohrd island rrsakrta lor avartaw ■ mrrfmy sjtvauom by kaaioK •baud rt tb name vdar TV ■dm dnurtia ■ old hat lo l»m «ar aal Mnn III Long Time, Cardinal Dies Historic Bill Given Senate WASHINGTON AP — Prtetdnt Johnson -billion health-care-Social Security bill has ept through th Hoot bv a margin of almost 3 to 1 and Senate approval u expected -rthic eight uechs Tb House passed the historic measure -the greatest revision and expansion of the Social Security system in its three decade of existence—by a 313-113 vote Thursday night after re-Jesting a Republican substitute by a much closer vote. 236 to 101. RrpubU-aoa awed ib pUe le totodt corner . . Va» anni ta» —On Imiv eaaa aad to b«v nunwa Mart -a sb-tod tw .’UawMl R V - wmidT to «nr apa a s-saU; ef «ur tornrrk ♦ 5 m ■ r« -nd la IS nma aM todl K tb r»w " ll«m|. («iM IVd Tb test d»r « t » S« to tab It a M] « bsaneo be k v tb rtuato fwwttoi Tb cAttmaa. Va Harry T Byrd UVs.. said a «m aol b abC to tab 41 ta» maaso M-01 attar in Kasmt rvaaa. MaliM tar bat IS SI rntowry Heaa, tv: aat at tor »b niMiia tr ka e ttaiMat M r,n M. Cat NEW ALBANY, lad • P -Shtrtnai Minton 74 US S -prrtn Court Judirr rrr«n IMS to MM dtad tataj. Minton. vtx took part In U hittnriral Kbord draerreattod dmuun «J KM. wat rvtot to Mo d Unnonal Ik-pita) m Nr- AlbaM) a » r art M tanae irmr ntedmal Mon tof Hit mmbtaa wll) br-raia mini toiandrrs -bo ar lorcrd to bub ernuod orarty »«ty year IVlrrt. ( odr toalrr Tb U Crcoa Court »b r-tff » dreorlmml sakl Prtllbaa hiatal -as marly nodrr -rtr Thiuvtay aiKM And •• thr wa-t r l K tl t » so isUotd park. U Croaa Halt I ontmly tr+ t rad a-mbrrt nod la bod- t MUMrd M Fa ll. (at I Hr Harry V- V W Not U ■ Imy. tart M «—NQNE LEpT nilCACO I AE -AI otI Card-mi Mcyrr C llomso Calbaltc arrMMsMe o Odraco A d t» da II had adn «r caocnr tnapn r b a Thr |»riatr, tiefd rt th La . grd falhrtK- iimnmd) In tbr t'rttml Srt a htvoa Mnk-toe lad - b an «hc-m( ■m wen rt bnprovrrwt from tbr .yrraftoo to -harfl a — -|—— tana thr ata of a top -alart -at mud trnn bn bran Itortor hr but bo— ubm rtf Mr at to — KutoH tort tad ly Irtu Ear a da v too be -«a "7rt Iw »bm 'to -dw tar inxni) b) 'hr rttwral Tlraatoy. ptoncrats rvtorwtad th b»C t or) » tad -hooatl-K IV p«y-f 0 lav tot rtr« » r y sni ore-lAo.ro Tb Hoar w over-•hrtmuul) Iwivrrdn and Ib Itonverait -to Ind Froaa «mr i 4 Th U P toadrrrtup tom freot (tab (dual Kritto-V-abt from to rut rat rt a part) ■Mtaa So. wn ttaurtS t.OT »— — (tort R M rt hr u nMV « rw lb I flO" cart tart In lb —la mr w rt a.-xto 1 to l TH t-a m to » « ■ that Hear baP. Ml R-eusnratot and 1 e ■ ii hV 1 Amendment To School Aid Bill Is Beaten I VsfUNCTON IF - Tta bMi Ido ton! hart as rtrt taZ la n m« bona tanPARTLY CLOUOY Po ol clroVtg tc tfhi wifh kh In the 30 . Hi . W doy «' 'Hr upper Oi OwsOH on P09 14 Oshkosh Daily Northwestern Associated Press and United Pross International Ninety-Eighth Year Oshkosh, Wis., Monday Evening, April 12, 1965 28 Pages Price 10 Cents At Least 210 Killed in Tornadoes Three Killed In Wisconsin Scores Are Injured by Twisters In South Part of State Sunday MILWAUKEE .API —. A series of devastating tornadoes. (Sashing out of the »ky on a quiet Sunday afternoon, dealt southern Wisconsin punishing blows killing three persons. Injuring scores and leaving some areas looking Ukc abandoned junk yards. “It »« i londl to r«n wrth a wiifcn Jtow» Crwsr. SI M Roffrto NY. sbjO after In H - N Scwdrd srntortoto tiisfc it as I ill el r ! turns! I»4f w»ys by 'ft howtm •» ! “1 tea lik 1 tu ie tto war.' Gterae s kl "I « « • sr«td tt»i t »o rt" Cnn'i awn true » » {arto-i J9 « H re« j e Ihi way M m i JobMro Creek. sot far (it x. rt f» It.-rr pmo w rw fcM hwi in ear Mrt p»CCBd MS ITUaftKl JXA twbd w»..r»»r on T » iirfims ««' xSr tfifn ! a hitosrd aCurnwcrw. B. of Crnu tliM iii iIwsum. K mb I, sail I tie VkrwBf. St rl run • u«'-6a Tba tn nwrzzMtk nsl .Vtooetof car tr« w j'v"3 ff 'to « n» lijb way r,ntM ud v m tosrlrd toward Milwaukee wtou hr ran Mo f mdr«v Tto she of uo-StriiMw" Mil I hr strcn wind llr uaf br tad lo « i he a ■-ar wtWh bad wtaOows Mown cm and all of a tutor Uir Irurh was uflrd «p «»t turned around tanas ssdrwa) I inter ndfrrrd r{ hruma and was smros « pectuto wealed -I . Wseman hospital Hi pao-nfirr. Robert Bator. B to TsusvJle. Pa . .was sleep toe and sulkced a toad toyo Bator was totd at (to bnpul for otonaue Kaw Car Sly Past "I taw car Cy n M past • .“ iM Thorns Ttodrr. a of ftatrtVM who pulled ha ado to th« Ode of Ito row! TV err was about (aur or five le« uf( the ground Glass was aU •oer the «nadr of our rar. but « new took oft ” A slate lustiway pauotaan. John mart, satd (to funnel IwMwf oo Parr It. Col. 7 Green County Is Designated Disaster Area VONtlOK AP' - A ssnrwit - - I kf-V. oavti SALVAGE OPERATIONS START AFTER TORNADO HITS MONROE, WIS. Members to th tort Joissen 'om-ly to AhOrvoo. WH begin hit Sc doy. Ai laosl 100 homes ond bwVwvirt -••• solvog operoi-oot on ih , showed homo o s » o tornodo destroyed In the or o__-a w»..r,w Water Isolates Schofield SCHOIWUl. Wr. AC-Tbe eity of Srhafitod »• MaUd lodn hi iVa«i water Mtotnf an aO - nfh ram and Major fawtr- Vhfti prori owned I a lnad«r era Grant Arenas KrtwfarlrT mam stmt. «.»■ uwVr I tore in lour Irto to rater and the letdc arrest ito Kau Clafru Birvr was knpiassaU Trail wh' fc -wtwsOs i.vwi t branch sllwMI MADISON ■ VP—Tto IIJ htl-Uw Itdmd aid In tduraUio toil ssened Mind ) by Prcwtonf Juhtmm m a Uttlr Trass setoxf bw has t» m.llaai eartnarUd Inf UiKnnsta Tto presalrM foi hi mC lure «« tto toU to tto trtnto- Iwr wtor to ftafnd has early training. Jus! rar mdt Iran tto LBJ raarh Mneonaus mle under the mraxsrr was nalinnt Saturday liy Angus B HUhwelt. slate sw PiintrraW' «f piMk ladnir lion Hr - - - bare lo to itudr nalato Ihnwth imbbr btoarvw. Ratb-we3 SJUL Another IS 1 mfCton wi3 to used to set up errum to ns structnn. Rncwnua also w.U ft-rrtre Mlktt to slrearthru ta IkrpMtmrrd to Pwtoir lastrue i Hut -|M make a totsitoe be sons stall itoi tu to return In artnto fi adranrtsl derm While evpUktonc tto Mil. El.n». Oraatoe Cl.tO. Pm $» !: ItoTtv sa-.eit Pe3i »ITl.Bt:. rrtt.sgr MW.TH: fixe •t}t.tor. Ktotto Oil.tot. lien-land t:fiw line mum. St ms Ask tSO.- »- » « JtotwytM triM. TsyWr llto.UI Tiew-,vairau •GA.Tto Verttwi PUS iiaa «M» R a Inert h s.ll.;« Maotourn null Westefto 1IIUW. WaOesha ua v‘ Jupara slur:- Rntsbara V»l««rW» taw School Aid Will Mean $20 Million for State ih to pibiir finals to sal narh irhotos |to Us , probably wdl Thousands Are Injured Twisters Rip Six States; Hundreds Reported Missing By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The nation counted 210 killed in a Palm Sunday tornado bombardment of «ix Midwestern state Th I S Weather Bureau said 37 tui-tcr, irvured th »-and Property damage estimate. aa to wveral millions While search of the debn from shattered home continued today in some sections. Indiana counted 110 dead. Ohm S4, Michigan 36. Illinois 7 and Wisconsin 3. Iowa reported extensive damage but no deaths The rampant weather front spun the tw Dters through th Great Lakes and Ohio Valley. diminishing today as it spread into the East and Southeast March t! S ISK tor to tiers TVtrt twist t'Mto mam t'AMHZ - Vt IMtyJI •ert 4 w. tM WLQd e Ji M Uai Micfn tac es •• rq freer v’bTjoJ Rjgt i " Hltoltor Oswety StoUr rr-wnd ■ wairt, scannud I ttUMto «w Pas K. Cat I Thirteen Killed On Highways k- ni : wonitrn ran I to •♦s D iIII123THE ADVANCE Row I: Tom Kubotto, Butinett Monoger. Scndy N«w»v u r. Advertising Monoger M£fV. N®',on- Supplement Editor, Sendro Them, Attociote Editor, Sue Pflegcr Newt Editor, end Abfcie Oeikc. Newt Editor. Row 2: Ph l Belongic. Circutotion Editor. Tom Eornner. feoture Editor, Bob Kreuxiger, E e uti»e Editor. Oove Grey, Sportt Editor ADVANCE EDITORS ADVANCE STAFF EDITOR..........................Boh Kreuziger Make-up Staff: Barbara Rosenthal, Stephan G. FACULTY ADVISOR...............Dorfeld Zahalka Clark. Cathy Grimm. ASSOCIATE EDITOR................Sandra Them Reporters: Barb Dumke, Shirley Fabisiak. Anita NEWS EDITORS.......Abbie Oelke and Sue Pfleger Glasenapp, Mary Norton. Mary Flood. Karen Schucht. SPORTS EDITOR.......................Dave Grey Rosanne Yero. Bob Tovar. Bill Baggett. FEATURE EDITOR .................Tom Fumner Columnists: John d’Amecourt, Ed Mathwig, Tex ADVERTISING EDITOR............ Sandy Newhouser Fischer. Jan Olson. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR..............John Wanner Photographers: Jeffrey De Bruin. Mike Williams, BUSINESS MANAGER..................Tom Kubasta Ray Kaczmarek. CIRCULATION EDITOR..............Phil Belongie Typists: Kathy McBride. Mary Margeneau. LAYOUT EDITOR...................Dave Smith 124PURSUIT Row I : W $ Wimmw, Pouictfo S ogcf. Jo Stcwort, Shoron Ann Woolwchef, Gordon Dexn. M hoci Koip«r. Row 2: R»fhord Bc ndt. Brion Sokhert. Stephen G Cloth The plastic explosives have been set to detonate in Dempsey Holl ot 3:30. One excitement essential to any university is a lively, quality fine arts magazine. After almost whistling to its death, despite the publication of a generally improved number. PURSUIT, therefore, began soliciting manuscripts from non-student amateur writers. Hopefully, this expansion will bring about a quality and liveliness well above that expected of the usual university magazine, making PURSUIT a definite challenge to the best student writers. The excellence of the artwork appearing in the 1964-65 issues has seemed much the happy prophet in this regard. During the year the PURSUIT staff sponsored three programs to increase student appreciation of literature. The first of these programs was a faculty poetry reading in which Mr. Kuo, Mr. Hazard, and Mr. Wood read and discussed some of their works, the second program was a short story reading by Mr. Lyons and Mr. Mc-Keown, and the final program was "Six by Six," a reading of six epic-like works written by six well-known American poets ordered to the purpose of showing the growth from innocence of our poetry. Faculty advisors for the staff were Mr. Richard M. Lyons and Mr. Charles W. McClearv. Morgorct Lee, Br«Jo ScKhcft. Di k Bcrndt. W. S Wimmct. Thomo G. L 126ALPHA DELTA THETA CHI Row I ■ Charlotte Lynch, Mory Strom. Mory Pot Sturm, Judy Schilt, Janet Koepmek Row 2: Suzoone Schm.t, Cheryl Martin. Soody Godhordt. Dorothy Teetzen. Sue Borfel Row I: Suzanne OobcrMem. Elizabeth Boeiter. Suton Lcvenhogen. John L. Koypor. Pom Rodtke. Patricia Kemn.tz. JoAnn Stutz Sitting Mary Bloke. Drcona 8ohr». Kathleen Bocltcr, Cherne VonFoyion. Shirley Pethke 27GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA i Row I: Kothwin Lcw«llyr . Karen Roiek. Morton P khcrdt. Soe Kinlxlor, Kr.ttm Williom . Borboro Schnc-dcr. Mory Zimmerman, Phyllis Me lev Row 2: Rulh Pfeifer (corn. Money Maine . Mory Jone Kunde. Koy Furlong, Mory Roth, Beth Schmeichel. Keren Umlond. Bonnie Orcohoi. Corolme Helm Marion Onesti Ann Schram Pat Morack Carole Germer Beth Veitch President 1st Vice President 2nd Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Georgiana Dantoin Topper Mulva Lynn Lee Sue Christensen Alumnae Secretary T reasurer Historian A.W.S. Representative GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Gamma Sigma Sigma is the national service sorority on campus. Its purpose is to assemble college women in the spirit of service to humanity. Membership is o|x?n to all women students who desire to serve school, community, and nation in a spirit of friendship and equality. This year the sorority undertook as service projects: working with boys at Winnebago State Hospital and with retarded youngsters at the Y.M.C.A., assisting Mrs. Nelson in handling job placements for women students, helping with the Red Cross Blood Drive sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, and operating the turnstyles leading from the textbook library. Gamma Sigma Sigma’s social events for 1964-65 included a luncheon honoring sorority alumni during Homecoming as well as entrance in house decoration competition and participation in the union Inter-Sorority Bowling League. The sorority also sponsored Georgia Bass for Winter Carnival Queen candidate, and carved an ice cream sundae ns its entry in the ice sculpture contest. 128GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Row l Moureen Rotocok. Borboro Sweedv, Jody Tobbert. Keren Stuewer, Susoo Christensen. Jone Arps Verrvelle Leishco. Row 2 Elirobeth Veitch, Jod.th Burrows. Corole Germcr Diane Zuber, Sherry Be 0. Joonn Sehmil.rvg. Lynn Lee. Topper Mulvo Row I Noney Mueller, Jill Kugler, Georgia Bom. Morion Ones 11. Cheryl Davis. Karen Drews. Row 2 Mery Norton. Coemne Sehtimme. Helen Guhl, Kolhleen Wilms. Anna Sehrons. Noney A Bokhvin, Pol Morock. 129UNION BOARDS UNION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Karen Stuewer, Clairanno Scov.lle. Gail Ftoether. Moroocet Fitsocrold. Carole Peirce Mr Sommcrticld. Richard UNION HOUSE COMMITTEE Sitting: Norecn 8ohn, Mory Brown, Carole Peirce. Mary Moeller Standing: Beverly Meyer. Constance King, Jeon Weir, Mr. Richord Sommcrticld 130UNION BOARDS UNION SOCIAL COMMITTEE Row I Loi Sowitiki, Glenna Stuort, Noney Moll, Peggy Fitigcrold, Marilyn Hoeppner. Row 2 Jonc Utieck. Carolyn Peterson. Solly Becker, Moroo Schocwike. Connie Lem, Bctte-Jcon Schneider. Mr K J. Thomos UNION PROGRAM COMMITTEE Row I Dione Houvlcr. Jockie leoson, Helen Guhl Row 2: Mr. Naumonn Advisor •. Reid Schoonover, Ctaironne Scoville iChocrmonl. Dennis Leftin 131UNION BOARDS UNION PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE Row 1: Korcn Stuewcr, Mr. Richard Noumonn, Sheri Cr.mmcl, Row 2: Judy Buboltz, Nancy Dedenng, Corol Boumc.stcr. Joan Byiow, Kathy Stohmer STUDENT COURT Thomo Dollor Morilyn Boehmk. Chief Justice, Shirley Wcndling, Clerk. Paul Sehoenbcrger, Mr. Thompson. Justicc-oot pictured.STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEGISLATURE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Row I: Kw Houvfeld, Vice-President, Maryho List, President, Ron Schreier. Treasurer. Row 2: Bob Johnson, President of United Council. Shoryn Mueller, Secretory. SENIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Row I . Mork Want let, Judy Jomes, Secretory, Tom Andrew. Row 2: Bob Kociynski, Vice-President. Oeon Moed, Prevident Not Present: Glorio Jeon 'Cookie Anderson. Treasurer.STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEGISLATURE JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Row I: Undo Honuw, Vicc-Prewdent, Billie Jo Bruhy Prcvdent Shoron Schloeoer, Secretory. Row 2: J. Greenwood. Joyce Mockbert Not Present: Jim Lorson. Treovurer SOPHOMORE CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Row I : Lynda Plouti. Potti Dolphin, V»ce-Preudent; Wendy Lootv I 3 4 Row 2 Marilyn Bochmk. Provident; Charlie Mocicon. Sue FuhiSTUDENT GOVERNMENT LEGISLATURE FRESHMAN CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Kothy Korgcs. Rick Zokos, Carol Koeper. REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT GOVERNMENT Row I Gcotqio Lewis, Pan Hellenic Council. Lorry Hollrnon, I. f. C.; Linda tiling, A. W. S. 35 Row 2: Nodcr Dorehshori. I. R C. Not Present: Dennis Loppnow, Inlcrrtorm Council. ✓MODEL UNITED NA TIONS Row I : Dr Arthur Darken. odvuor. Br.on Hotlmoo, Ken Housfeld. choirmon; Dr. Joseph Mono, odviior. Row 2. Weldon Nelson, Michoel Berg, Tom Pmczkowiki, Froncis Muroyo Not Present Dr. Jeffrey Rodetl, D» Chorlet Frozier. Mr Stonley Sholoff A group of five delegates attended a model United Nations conference at the University of Minnesota April 8 through 11. At this conference various schools represented the countries of the United Nations and discussed the issues currently before the United Nations. By attending this conference the students were able to acquire and transmit a knowledge of world problems through a learning by doing process. Our delegations represented Sierra Leonne, a country on the west coast of Africa and was highly successful with the five resolutions they presented at the conference. The delegations consisted of chairman Ken Housfeld, a junior, who is majoring in international studies. He is a member of the International Relations Club and also vice-president of Student Government. Michael Berg, a sophomore, is a resident assistant in Fletcher Hall. As a political science major and treasurer of the political science society, he has shown a great interest in world problems. Weldon Nelson, a freshman, is also a political science major who has shown an interest in world politics. Francis Muraya. a junior, is from Kenya. He was able to inform the rest of the delegations as to what the African viewpoint was concerning the various issues that were discussed. The fifth meml er of the group is Brian Hoffman, a senior majoring in history. Brian is married and plans to either teach after graduation or go to graduate school. Tom Pinczkowski, the alternate, is in Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity and a junior majoring in history. He aided the delegation in their research and helped to unify the group during the conference. Throughout their preparation the delegation was greatly aided by its advisors, Drs. Jeffrey Radell, Arthur Darken. Charles Frazier, David Chiang, Joseph Mazza, and Mr. Stanley Shaloff. 136Political Science Society Officer picture , I to R Robert Borne . Secretory, Dovid Prutow, Treowrer, Bonnie Krull, Vice Prc .. Woyne Hortmon, Prevdent. Dr. Mort m .Gruber g, Adviior. Row I: Michocl Berg, Robert J Borne . Gerold E. Go low, Bonnie Krull, Dovid Pruiow. Soid Doitroni. Robert Selk. Row 2: Jeffry U. Rodcll, Woyne Hortmon. Pete Wenrel. Julion Itroel. Lorry Weaver. Steve M. Antholt Martin Gruberg.ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB A newly organized club on the campus is the Anthropology Club, which is actively engaged in the excavation of local archaeological sites, and undertaking ethnological research on the Indians of Wisconsin. Other activities include guest anthropology lectures, museum visits, and Indian reservation field trips. Row I: Liliion UKkJvordt. Secretory (Scribbler Sqoowi; Chorlci Spilker, V e-Pre».d nt (little Ch fi George E For. Advnor; JomCi Reed, Chonmon of Ar hoCologKOl lnvc t(gotiont. John Gofekii Hn»o»ion Kcopc of the Log . Row 2: .Oennu BWfuu, Choirmon of Ethnologicol lnvci» ootioo . Curt Creoger President iB g Chief' Jomc» St Clair, Puberty Ritot Offioote; John Pattcrvjn, Member Not Present Rogmotd Fletcher. Treowjrer IWonw" Keeper' SOCIOLOGY CLUB A better understanding of the fields of sociology, criminology, and social work, is the primary purpose of the Sociology Club. Activities include guest lectures, field trips (prisons, mental hospitals. social agencies), and group discussions on matters relative to contemporary social problems. Row I Jomec Reed, Lillian Leickhordf. Secretory-Trcouxcr; John Gorckis; Chorlet Spilker Gcoeoc E Foy, Advisor Row 2: Denntj Bieifuvv John Potlcrwm. President Curtii Creoger; Jomei St Cloir. Not Present Jock Muwlman, Vice President Joon Gerhke. Historian; Noncy Kirchhoff. Alumni ChoirmonINTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Row 1: Eveline Potlmer, Jcdidoh Gituku. Dr J R BenQtion, George Foy. Lilian Leickhordt. Bo'boro Dumke. Row 2: No dor Do'chdyxi, Fronoi W. MuroyO, Eugene W Mouihey. Robert Selk. Oenmt Bteifut, Curli» Creogcr, Jowf W. Mwovo. Jerry Kulpo. Jotcpb Muthiom OFFICERS Jerry Kulpo, Fronot Muroyo, Noder Dorchthon, Eveline PoMmer. 139 VETS CLUB Row I: Eugene Nmlien. Robert Leonhordf. Thomot Pitcher. Jomei Pr »». Ronold Schulz. S«r«tory. Som Finch. Row 2: Woyn Mortmon. Prevdcnl. Ismtt Abb». Robe' Bruco. W.ll.om Grupe. Jomei Nel ©n. Georg Plotf. Trooiurer. David Gertsen. John Zimmtrmon. Vice-Prevdent, Floyd Wiltmorc. Advisor. The Veterans Club was organized in September of 1945 for the purpose of assisting the university to fulfill its mission and to promote the general welfare of its student veterans. The name of this institution has been changed to university, but the purpose of the Veterans Club has not changed; it still seeks to fulfill its mission. In assisting the University to fulfill its mission the Vets Club encourages academic achievement, and places importance on the VETS’ RIFLE CLUB belief in the dignity and integrity of the individual. the democratic processes, and the obligations of citizenship. In promoting the general welfare of its members the Club offers a Rifle Club, brotherhood, and athletic participation as a group. The Veterans Club reorganized the Rifle Club in the spring of the vear and is chartered under the National Rifle Association. The Rifle Club competed against other NR A clubs during the spring and participated in other competition shooting around the city. The purpose of the Rifle Club is to promote sportsmanship. recreation and safety in the handling of guns. 140 Row I: George Plotr. Troon '. Som Finch. Prcwdent. Ronald Schulz, Secretory, Williom Grupe. Floyd Willmore. Advisor. Row 2: Wayrvc Hartman. Oovid Gerttch. Eugene N.citenART STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Row I: Bor boro Gildner Peggy Smith. Mo»y Dormer. Money Stonley. Potnoo S monsen, Mory Louise Flotch Row 2: Corot Boumeistcr. Helen Guhl. Stephome Wemzierl. Ruth Frocdnch. Alon Clough, Poulettc Singer, Duwoync Toekcs Row 3' Lyle Francis Shoker, Wayne Bo-'oszok, Denms Guodhordo. Mory Dollrrvon, Goil Floethcr. OFFICERS Officers: Corolyn Pomering ihistor-onl, Carol Anderson olumm choirmonl, Mory Koy Korell icorres- pondence see Gordon Dorn i President I, Don Biebl Vice-President •, Lynn Fruhmon 'recording secretory , Chorles M Kissel itreosureri Michoel Kosper 'publicity choirmonl. Advisor: R ichor d W. Osborn 'missing! MlGOLDEN TRIDENTS Rov I : Mom ho Krouv $U« Ronvnirtocr. Janet $ hoe«ke NonCy K Gotmon, G-ogi Hothowov Row 2. SooOv NcwtvHrtCf, Judy (nekton, Mary Ann SetvoerJer. Fey Dototoc, Charlotte Freund, Betty Koufmon. Row 3 Jonct Moldenhouer odv.vor, Jonef Forfeit. More 3 Rothert Mary Bomcmonn. Moray Wier. Rrite.uo Peek. Golden Tridents is a synchronized swim club open to any WSU-0 coed who demonstrates sufficient swimming ability, as well as an interest in the aesthetic values of water ballet. Prospective mem iters attend a two-week training session in the fall, after which tryouts are held. . Advisor to the club, which meets only once each week, is Miss Janet Moldenhauer. She was assisted in this year's activities by officers Charlotte Freund, president; Fay Dobbe, vice president; Judy Erickson, secretary; Mary Ann Schroeder, treasurer; and Sandra Ncwhouser. historian. This year's annual water show was "What Next.” taking as its theme events from American history. Included were numbers about the pilgrims, politics, gold rush days, the flapper era and depression, and baseball, as well as others. Club members were responsible for the choreography and costuming, as well as the swimming of various numbers. Golden Tridents is affiliated with the Association of Synchronized Swimming for College Women and will publish the ASSCW Newsletter in the fall of 1965 and again in 1966. In October 1965. club members will attend the ASSCW National Convention in Brockport. New York. M2143Heilers... Office Jon Amo . Prcvdcnt. Tony Doratcy, Vice Pretrdcnf. Jon Meivngcr. Recording Secretary Both Schmcichcl. Vico Precedent. Yvonne Gnertor Trco urer li-or.no Move . Corretoonding Secretory 144 Row I Jeon Bokke. Monlyn Schneider. Row 2 Noney . Seovoii Li onn S C n m o I X, JOOn Bogg . Jomce McivnflCf Row 3 Emil Roethlitberg-ec, Yvonne Gneiter. Chorl.c Mocicon. Terry Dortey. K.o Dctry. G-ni De Grove. M.ke M.lctorond Row J Dorothy woie miller, Mory Zener Row 2 Borboro Follmer. Pot Worker. Oiona Mot . Reg no Wemke Row 3 Pole Wenxd, Bill Form Row • Ch«ck Treefer. P aotctfc Singer, Mike Homen Gerald Koerner. Korcn Techlin Kent lor ton Row I: Beth Schmeichel. Joom Sicker. Row 2 D k Hen, BtxJ Beottie. D.OOO Houtler. Mr RKhord Noumonn. OdvivOr, Jon Amcv Row 3 Ri hord Franc, Tim Single . Mike Bennett, lonny tvcbke Pefer GrothThe ski club, as a faction of the Reeve Memorial outing club has had a very busy season. The Heilers have sponsored three weekend trips to various hills in Upper Michigan and numerous day trips to local hills. Membership reached 140 and everyone enjoyed monthly meetings accompanied by movies, games' and refreshments. The club succeeded in initiating many new skiers with its programs. It looks forward to a new season full of winter activity. All skiers will spend their summer saving money for a possible Canadian or Colorado week long trip. 145Concert Choir Madrigal Singers Row I: Kothleen Slone, Jeon Stovskc, Lots Wesenbcro Row 2: John Meyer. Solly Sowtell, 8arboro Allmcrs, Glono Klein, Keren Jong, Terry Carroll. Row 3: Peter Sorensen, Bill O'Brien, Lorry Mueller. Ron Swenson. Bob Thiel, Charles Wcstop. 146CONCERT BAND TITAN BAND 147NATIONAL ART EDUCATION ASSOCIATION pf gy Smith, Sytvio Rondic. Gordon Dorn, trcosurer, Poukrtfc Singer, president. Go.l Flo«thcf. Corol Boumentcr, Lynn Fruhmon The Oshkosh Chapter of the National Art Education Association was established to promote a better understanding of the teaching profession to those art majors and minors enrolled in the School of Education. Open to both juniors and seniors, the organization now has a membership of 19. It is in its second year on the WSU-0 Campus. Throughout the school year, NAEA is privileged to have s| eakers relate various aspects of the art profession. Officers for the organization were: 1st Term: President: Gail Floe-ther. Vice-President: Dennis R. Killen, Secretary: Mary Butenhoff. Treasurer: Peggy Smith. 2nd Term: President: Paulette Singer, Vice-President: Dennis R. Killen. Secretary: Diane Eyers, Treasurer: Gordon Dorn. Advisor: Mr. Wm. Torow. MATH CLUB Row I Bob Johnson. Bill Kondlcr, Glen Olvon. Chm Romcl. Corresponding Secretory, Tom Lur o Fuey. PrewJent. Gene Stover. Worren W©JI. Thyrone Lou. Row 2 Horold Sehloty. V c President, £d Adorns. Tom Tusehl. Mary Dorn, Suson Sell, Mory Sieoek.y Secretory. Tony Hoof.nger, Trcosurcr. Bom Chopn.tsky. Kent Forsythe Row J Mr Kuenn, Mr. Richardson. Mr. Poor. Mr Costello. Jim Allen. Mr W.llmore, Mr Hofcldt. Adviser. Mr Wotloce. Mr Wolff, Adviser 148OtfCHESIS Row 1: Ruth Movhmcter. Noncy Oppcrmon, Borboro Nowok, Beverly Streblow, Judy Whitemorih. Row 2: Foyc Oobbc Jc-corol Hil©cn lor(. Poulo Bonotzok, Potti Dolphin, Jonet Hubbord.FAITHS ON CAMPOS 151This is a picture of An els, but it didn't turn out too well. INTERFAITH COUNCIL Row I Doflcoc Kline, Shcfry Borg. Corol Kutc . Dionc Zubcf. Corolme Helm, Joy Mudlc . Barbara SchnexJcf. Row 2: Dorothy Moll, Suzonne Court. Sondy Bokkcn Jim Weber. Bob Ehrhordt. Ken Yoekcy. Mr. W. Wolloce Interfaith Council is an organization which strengthens the ties between the various religious groups on campus. As stated in its constitution: “It is the intent of the Interfaith Council. ... to further the desire of a closer and more beneficial understanding between all religious faiths”. The Council is comprised of two representatives from each of the religious organizations, the officers, and a faculty advisor. Since the college can assist a non-sectarian organization, it is only through the Council that the college can aid the religious organizations. This year instead of holding a Religious Emphasis Week, several of the religious groups sponsored individual activities and the Interfaith Council hacked them. The programs held throughout the year included a Christian Science. Bahai, and Inter-Varsity lecturer, a religious folk singer brought by Wesley, a dialogue discussion and Bible Vigil sponsored by Newman Club, and a movie shown by Gamma Delta. The Council as a whole had Dr. Roy Robinson speak for the closing program of the year. Also, for the first time, the Council provided guides to direct new students to the churches in Oshkosh when the school year began. Officers for the year were. Caroline Helm. President; Carol Kuter. Vice-President; Barb-ara Schneider. Secretary; and Diane Zuber, Treasurer. Mr. Wayne Wallace was advisor to the group. 153Wesley Foundation Row I: Corol Kotor. Merlon© Koehn, Georgia Bois. Row 2: Dick Flintrop, Jim Veddor. Kothy Kargas. Secretory Deonne Droko. Julie Teiehmillcr. Kothy Kinney, Lynn Andcrjon, Lynn Fox, Jill Kogler. Bill Jonntnch, Jim Houwcrv 154 Row I: Judy Koehn, Kothy Slone. Choir Oircctor, John Roftmon, Vico-Prcvdcnt. Row 2: Helen Honkwitz. Kothy Wilrm, Pot Berger, Glodyi Koutton, Jon Boyd, Kothy Zorl.ng, Sue Sell. Peg Polmboch,Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation, organized in 1939, is closely related to the Methodist Student Movement of Wisconsin and the Nation. Members are united into a fellowship group which encourages religious and social growth. Any student of WSU-0 is eligible to join. Because Wesley and UCCF have some joint activities, the group meets either at the Wesley Center or the Lamp, depending on which group is sponsoring the event. Included in the weekly activities are a Sunday morning coffee class and a Sunday evening cost supper followed by some kind of program such as a hootenanny, play reading, dance, visit to a retirement home, hymn sing, or doing service work at Winnebago State Hospital. On Tuesday evenings there is depth study group during which various religious topics are discussed and studied. Bach Wednesday a Wesley member conducts a worship service called a morning watch at 6:30 a.m. for early risers. The choir rehearses at 6:30 p.m., followed by a student led worship sendee and program. These programs usually include a speaker, movie, and or small discussion groups. The Wesley choir sings regularly at the Algoma Blvd. Methodist Church and accompanies the deputation teams to neighboring churches during Lent and at various other times during the year. The weekly program is concluded on Friday evenings with a “fireside”, which is a get-together of various members who wish to chat. eat. and sit in front of the fireplace in the Wesley Center. Programs are occasionally scheduled for the firesides. Besides regularly scheduled events. Wesley’s activities include occasional hayrides, hootenannies, roller-skating parties, banquets, bowling parties, birthday parties, and general holiday parties. More serious adventures include weekend study retreats to Milwaukee. Minneapolis, and Chicago, and MSM state, regional, and national conferences. Wesley had a special project this year which consisted of selling Pecan Log Rolls to raise money to buy a Volkswagen bus to take us to the alxjve mentioned conferences, field trips, and deputations. Wesley also participated in Homecoming activities bv sponsoring house decorations and decorating the field goal pasts in the traditional way. Officers for the year were June Lange. President; John Robinson, Vice-President; Kathy Karges. Secretarv; and Gordon Michaels. Treasurer. Row I Betty Hothowoy. Sondro The»n. Corol Andofvm, Ji_.no longc. PrcviJon! Row 2 Keith Fornhom. Duettot. Amy lurxHtrom. Korcn Nogo'. Koren Jung, luonne. Norxv RoOtO, Tom ttofhord. 55CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION The Christian Science Organization at Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh provides an opportunity for faculty, students. and graduates to gain understanding of Christian Science through the study of the Bible and Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy. Growth in friendships and understanding made this year a memorable one for the organization’s members and advisor. Mrs. Barbara Waldo. In addition to the weekly Tuesday evening meetings, two lectures were sponsored. The first held in November, was given by Elbert Slaughter of Dallas, Texas and entitled ‘ Where are you Going?” The lecture was the Organization’s contribution to the campus Religious Emphasis Program. Naomi Price of London. England was the speaker for the second lecture. “The Healing Mission of Christian Science”, given on February 12. Officers for the year were Mary Ellen Pingel. President; Elizabeth Waldo. Vice-President; Sharon Graichen. Secretary; and Joy Smith, Treasurer. Row I Elizabeth Lentincr, Sharon Berg, Joy Smith, Mery Ellen P.ngcl. Row 2 Mrt. Borboro Waldo. Charley Silver. Elnobeth Waldo. Shoryn GroKheo BAHA 7 WORLD FAITH TEACHINGS OF BAHA’U’LLAH— FOUNDER OF THE BAHA’I WORLD FAITH 1. Belief in one God. 2. Progressive revelation. 3. The foundation of all religions is one. 4. Religion must be the cause of unity. 5. The oneness of mankind. 6. Religion must be in accord with science and reason. 7. Prejudice of all kinds must be forgotten. 8. Independent investigation of truth. 9. Spiritual solution to the economic problem. 10. Universal education. 11. A universal language. 12. Equality between men and women. 13. Universal peace upheld by a world government. Don Erdmon, Kathy Erdmon. Homid Abcri. Mr . Virgiruo fr«n. Adviyor. Curt Crcoger. 156LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Row I Karen McK.onon. GJO'IO Milletiod. Oixothy Moll. Cindy Thorn. Dorfcoc Vou. Money W.lliomv Row 2 Mon M.llOf, Notionol Luthc»on Council Comom Worker. Cheryl Zucnglcr. Suionnc Court, Lynn Root her Kothy John ton Joyce M Schocfer Suton Chnttenten. holding Simon Peter. Foy Oobbe The Lutheran Student Association gives any Lutheran student an opportunity to find friends and enjoy social life on a Christian level. The goals of the organization are to win. strengthen, hold, and instruct for Christ. This year LSA has acquired at least two new things. One of them is the CROSSROADS, the campus house which is located at 718 Cherry Street behind Fletcher Hall. LSAer’s can go there any time they wish. The second is our Campus worker. Miss Nancy Ann Miller, who is better known as Nan. Of course, if you're acquainted with either Nan or the CROSSROADS, you’re acquainted with Simon Peter, our tailless cat. Pastor Weinbender of Christ Lutheran Church is our contact pastor appointed by the National Lutheran Council. Mr Ted Grosser, lay assistant at Christ Church, has been very active in helping LSA throughout the year. Mr. Ray Schroeder is our faculty advisor. This year’s officers, elected in January, are Dorothy Moll, President; Gloria Hillestad. Vice-President; and Karen McKinnen. Secreta ry-Treasu rer. 57LUTHERAN COLLEGIANS Members of the Wisconsin Synod Collegiate Organization (WSCO) last fall voter! to join the national college organization of Wisconsin Synod Lutherans. The Lutheran Collegians. The group is under the guidance of the Reverand Herald O. Kleinhans. pastor of Di. Martin Luther Church (where the bimonthly meetings are held), Mr. Adolph Froelke, and Dr. Roger Dennis, faculty advisor. Emphasis was put on religious matters (such as Bible study and doctrinal discussions), but several social events were held (such as the initiation party and the Christmas get-together). The group also took part in homecoming activities. Officers for the year were Jim Plantikow, President: Jim Weber. Vice-President; Darlene Bloedom, Secretary: and Donna Melcher. Treasurer. Row I : Ruth Rodunjcl. Doris leormon. Mo»v S »om R©» 2 Deflect Bloedorn. Donno Matcher. £lo.«e K-rchbetp, Lillian Deprier Yvonne Huebner Row 3 Pastor Harold O Kle-nhont, Spmfuo Advisor. Wa'rcn Woll. Ouonc Timm, Jerry Plontikow. John Wotko. Bob Becker. Jim Weber. Adolph Froehlke. Soe ol Advisor Roper Donors Foculty Adv.vor GAMMA DELTA Delta Mu. the local chapter of Gamma Delta International Association is made up primarily of Synodical Conference Lutherans. Gamma Delta is under the direction of the Student Service Commission of the Lutheran Church — Missouri Synod. Among the purposes of the organization are. the maintaining and increasing of Lutheran consciousness on campus, as well as the gaining of Christian knowledge, and the providing of Christian service. Weekly activities, including Bible discussions, talks by religious leaders, and social events are held at Bethlehem Lutheran Church. Officers for the year were. Michael Utech, President; Susan Sielaff, Vice-president; Margaret Pagel. Secretary; Darlene Kline, Treasurer. Row I ihoron Smpstock, Pot Witxd. Cwvjy Boettcher. Sho'on Andrews, Do lie no Kline, SorWo Okwi Row 2 Mr. Smpstock. Advisor. Fronk Giebol Mike Utech. M O'port I Popel, 8eth Worvjrey. lorry Gross. Dorw.n Wcticl. Post or Loaders 158UNITED CAMPUS CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Ro 1 . Sue Bond. Belly Bocltcr. Jixty Giorvdmon Row 2 Sue Kernel. Sue Sloc kel. Jolccn Koopmom Solly Seolt. Noocy Meyer Row 3 Jockic Cichitodt. D.ck Mover. Terry Corroll. Corel Ko.ier. Go-l 8fu.ni. Koren Sm.th, Jim Solomon Bob fhrhordl. Mu Reed Newloo The U.C.C.F. l egan its year under the direction of the Rev. -Jack LaMar and finished the year under the direction of Mr. and Mrs. Heir! Newton. The group was also under the direction of the following officers: President. Terry Carroll: Vice President. Robert Ehrhardt; Secretary, Jacky Eichstadt: Treasurer, Betsy Boelter: Inter-faith Representative. Bill O'Rourke, and Gail Bruins first semester. The program for the first semester consisted of a hay ride, a Christmas party for seven orphans, and speakers including Rev. Nels Nordstrom. Rev. Homer Tetzlaff, Dr. Roy Robinson, and Dr. Porter. During the first weekend in Deceml er the group also held a retreat at Pilgrim Camp on Green Lake. The second semester began under the direction of the new leaders with the introduction of a constitution and the setting up of new committees for the new semester. On February 10, the annual U.C.C.F. banquet was held at the First Congregational Church. Several of the officers spoke on the different levels of U.C.C.F., and several of the local ministers spoke on the future hopes and plans for the group. The second semester was spent in expanding the outlook of U.C.C.F. and introducing new areas of interest. Besides the annual Wednesday night meetings there also are now Sunday Night Cost Suppers and work projects at the Winnebago County Hospital. Tuesday night study groups anti Friday night Firesides. During the second semester there was also a joint sharing program formed l etween our group and the Wesley group. These shared programs were used in the ho| e of an eventual merger between the two groups. The Ix nten season was spent with worship services under the direction of Sue Keimel and Dick Meyer, and special speakers from the college concerning their faith. The second annual retreat was held in April, and the State Convention was held in May for all state universities and private schools. The year was ended with a picnic with Wesley. 159NEWMAN CLUB Row I Potncio Moronty. Recording Secretory. Arlene Co»er, Administrative Vice Preudent, Fother Ben Kliebcf, Choplom, Don no Witkowski, M.vtooon, Joy Muellc r, Corresponding Secretory. Row 2: John Kirchen, Religious Vice President, Tim Gorvey, Fmonool Vice President, Jim Pr«ckett. Sociol Vice President, Bill Shimek. President. Ken Yockey. Educot-onol Vice President Row I Morylee Graguski. Carol Chmtionsen Oonno Broy. Ruth Kretz. Dionn Wyzl Row 2 Suzettc Mikolonis. Fred Fuchs. Bob Pilon Steve S-rek Jerry Carpenter. Roper Joppa, Rosanna Ycro 160NEWMAN CLUB As a result of the stimulations offered by the endeavors of the Ecumenical Council and the increasing interest in international affairs. Newmanism has been recrvstalized. Not onlv was a new site purchased for the club, but also there has been a continuing growth in numbers and in influence. Ecumenism and liturgical understanding are the most significant factors in this year’s work. They motivated the members to pursue cultural, ethical, and religious assistance and to develop a spirit of unity among Catholic students. Newman Club accomplished the organizational goals of increase in theological knowledge and development of the student as a mature Christian through its activities. The religious activities included daily mass and confession, days of recollection, retreats, and the like. Many students participated in the numerous seminars, inquiry sessions, and lectures offered to enhance intellectual knowledge and understanding. The Newman library, enlarged and rearranged for increased service, was available for study and learning. Informal discussions also were of value to students interested in exploring the unknown. New-manites from other Newman centers in the state expressed their ideas concerning the rising Newman movement at the various province conventions. Newman participated in many of the campus social events. For the second consecutive year Newman has sponsored a Homecoming float and received first place. Winter Carnival proved to l e exciting as a trophy for first place in ice hockey was presented to Newman, intramural sports offered athletic competition for the male Newmanites. Hooten-annys were also a popular pasttime for the students. Row 1: A vto Woldcf. Joonne Zkkert. Cothy Blindouer. Row 2: Dionne Hucek. Borbo'o Corek. Judy Cleercmon, Kni W.U.omv Janet Gonwo. Row J: Bill Streekenboeh. Borboro Schneider. Dove Ko«. Corote Larvxv Borboro Oumke Jim Cowntney Mory Pot Sturm. Joe Boye. 101GREEKS 163A L E T H E A N Alcthean Sorority is one of the oldest on campus. It's purpose is scholarship and sisterhood. It participates in all campus events. The Sorority sponsers a Faculty Tea in the Fall to introduce new faculty meml ers to our campus and organizations. They also sponsor the Annual Sweetheart contest. Through its parties, studies, and activities it contributes to a fuller more satisfying campus life. OTflCERS Judy Miche'vjn. Pledge Tro.ncr Mory Sehoefee Treovurer. Carolyn Pctcrton Secretory. Jone (Jtteeh Preudcnl Joon Pol key. Vice President Row I Corolyn Pelervon. Yvonne Gne-ver Lort Sow.tyk,. Civ Red Judy Toman, Lrndo Hanvsa. Jock.c Millvnj, Row 2 Sue W11 von. Poll. Golvm Judy Roll leM, Joarvne Jocauc Row 3 Meiodee Lettnyyn jon.ee Mc.vinoer Glenno Stuart Row I Joon Gehrkc, Sharon Boon, Solly Becker Carol Wievekel. Jill Somuelvyy. Moroo Schocmke Sue Rickiclv. Joan Peikey Row 2 Sharon Hordtke, Judy Mark . Mory Sehoefor. Shele Denrwv. Mory Loomiv Row 3 Cheryl Cox. Jane Ultcch. 16-3Row I: SorxJv Flentie. Jon Cotencomp. LoVonn Nenmg. ;udy Mxhchon. Ruth Best. Lindo Pop . Noocy Kirchhoff. )one Kcnville. Row 2: Nino Berger, Sue le«kne», Jone Stroof. Celeste Pezxe Row 3: Potli Schmitt. O ono Nelson Row I: Jen Jonk, Leni Wright, Kathy Knowles, Sondy Sfroestncr, Sherry Lom, Mary Keehn,. Row 2: Shirley Fobisiok, Mory Rcttler, Jeni Minster, Wendy Loots. Row 3: Mory Flood, Morgot Boko . Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Kappa Lamlnla National social fraternity was formed in fall of 1962 from Philakean fraternity, which had been organized in 1899. The desired A.K.L. man strives for excellence in scholarship, broader social interests, and a warm sense of brotherhood. A.K.L. participates in almost all campus events. The tubing race held each spring on the Fox River and the annual street dance are a few of the A.K.L. sponsored events. OFFICERS John Jones. Hivonan Dov-d Oombrowtki President, R-chord Goltack. Vice Pccs-dent. Oohom Oucnther, Houw Monogcr. Dov d Smith I.F L Rctwevenfotivc. Bod Mcetll. Tieouiter Mn «o Ron Botm Sec'cto v Too Row Roy Boc'wold. 0 k Bonnet Wayne Velicer. Pete Wcntel, Con Voctr. Dove Domtxowski Bottom Row Col Culbertson. John Jones. Bud MoeMl 166A.K.L. sent two men to San Francisco for A 50th Anniversary Convention of Alpha Kappa Lambda where men representing Chapters throughout the U.S.A. were in attendance. Nancy Schroeder was hacked by A.K.L. for Homecoming Queen. "Museum Pieces' was the float title. The men of Alpha Kappa Lambda work seriously and vigorously in the events they enter, but there is always time for occasional merriment.168Top Row: M Mcfotzh. 0. Houg. O. Muciegodcv P. Olvon, P Thiclcn Middle Row P Oedynvkt, i. MoricH. C M vro. I Moiche. D. Hofcn. C Hmtze Bottom Row B. Steidl, ) Greenwood. S. Bolkmoo. C. Meleon. T. Konfny. Top Row: ) Klcm. M. Andcrion, T Stongcl. D Loppnow. B. Roy, i. Kruooer. S. Cowon Bottom Row O Goiz. R S«twc cr. T. Wofncr G Johmon, T. Rowley. G. xhnverG A M M A S I G M A Gamma Sigma Sorority was organized in 1922 to enlarge the knowledge of the literature of all nations and to increase proficiency in the practice of parliamentary law. Today, Gamma Sigma is a social sorority. active on the university campus. The meaning of Gamma Sigma is “Know Thyself’ and this is stressed in the sisterhood where each woman’s talents are brought out and strong ties and lasting friendships are developed among the women. ftot tot RGrowcnboch. Secretory Bottom Row Vxxon MoUnogel, Prevdent Dorothy Grot. V. c President Top Row Jodie Whitcmocih. Rotemoty W.lliomy Rov Cimcrmow Mory Beth Mourner, dome Bertram, D.ooe StveWy MeUjo Borkord Middle Row luooo Honncmon, Ruth ) o n e Juvtmon. Clorcc Drccy Bortxjro Proeocr Bottom Row Leone Pogcl. Beth Bclorvjoo. Sond, BoehJt 170Gamma Sigma Sorority, as a social sorority, enters all events on the campus, such as Homecoming. Ice Carnival, and Songfest. Two activities each year hold special meanings for the Gamma Sigs. First is their annual Christmas Formal which was held this year at the Conway in Appleton. Second, is Gamma Sig’s service to the community, their work with a group of women at Winnebago State Hospital. Gamma Sigma is continually striving to raise its standards, the standards of Greek organizations, and the reputation of the university in general. Top Row Soe Seckor, Borb Schiller. Bco Kryttofxk. Lynne Morton. Jody Klcnkc, Kothy Jon . Corol Brown. R.tO tsoolcr Middle Row Mory Von Drmt. Bonnie Broehm, Jon Hcndnckv Phyllr Toholiki. Bottom Row Monlyn Schneider. Morione Robl Members not pictured Corol Art . Karen Gorl. Shoron Graf. Koy Lund 171K A P P A G A M M A Kappa Gamma Sorority began its life at Oshkosh in 1923, and was known as the Val Ferraris. The purpose of the organization was to promote artistic and dramatic development and appreciation, and to promote lasting, significant friendships. This year Kappa Gamma celebrated its 41st anniversary. First Scmciter OFFICCRS: Sheryl Rhode, Preixlerf, Sandy Whitman, Vice Preu-deaf. Momco Prucher. Secretory. Penny Brixiut, Treaturer. Second Semester OFFICFRS Bcmnie PreuM, President. Potty Dolphin. Vice President, Momco Prueher, Secretory. Penny Brixiut, Treotorer Too Row Juley Merw.n. Grctchcn Roettler, Jon Cowen Julie Ott. Penny Br.xiut, Jone Ruvtcll. Michele Hrnok. Middle Row Vicky Kompo, Sherry Komp. Georgio Smith. Jayne Stodler. Bottom Row. Mory Lynn Dummer 172 Top Row: Sue Snatholl, Barb Verhoven, Anne Bowen, Monlyn Bochnk. M a r c ■ o Mrnok, Georgia Lewit, Jone Jocobton. Bonnie Preutt. Middle Row: Sheryl Rhode. Lindo Thorifenten. Chloe Hughct. Roberto loyten. Bottom Row: Borb Schley. Joyce PolcfThe fall semester l eean with the Homecoming activities. Kappa Gamma’s Homecoming Queen Candidate, Sheryl Rhode, became the Senior Class representative on the Homecoming Court. The fall rush brought two parties and at Christmas time the new initiates held a party at a local nursing home. The first semester brought a victory for Kappa Gamma in the Delta Sigma Phi Songfest. During the spring semester Kappa Gamma produced a Skit Contest. The proceeds of this venture go into the scholarship fund, and a scholarship is awarded to a deserving junior. Other activities entered by Kappa Gamma during the spring semester are the Bratwurst Day festivities, and the Father-Daughter and Mother-Daughter Banquets. Top Row: Potty DolpSio. Rermoc Pctorvoo, K o y Klinger, Jud Wyrcmbeck, Monieo Pruebcr. Middle Row Pom Zuchlkc, Sboron Cnmmel. D«one Powlifikc. Dionc ScSoctef. Bottom Row: Shoron Burns Top Row Mory Koutier, Moreen 8o n. Jeonme Nowicki. Money Moll, Korcn Koepcr. Billy Jo BrU y. Koy Kluymcyer. Sondy Whitmon Middle Row Koorcn Prevoit. Monlyn Cerpieh. Bonn e Me Loren. Kothy Forbcr. Bottom Row: Oiono Gendnch, Donno Morks 173 •• fL A M B D A C H I Lambda Chi Sorority, originally founded in 1923 to create an interest in music, is now primarily a social organization. The Sorority Motto. “For the Sake of Gain” serves as an inspiration and a goal for the development of unique individual capacities as well as responsible group participation. OFFICERS: Sue fc i. Porl.omentor.on. Jooe Beck. Secretory, Gem South, President. Jock.e Leo son V e President. Betty Morkl. Trcoiorer Top Row: Jon Moore, Cothy Gr.mm. Jo Zum, Kothy Stotimer. Enokj Tocke Bottom Row: Jock.e Leason. Ruth Houser. Corot Rosomke. Betty Morkl. Sue Fuhi, Corol Bourne.iter. Top Row Jone Cohon, Lynda Ploutx, Elite Monno, Mory Rhode, Money Duront, Mory Beth Leonnoh, Peggy F.txgerold. Bottom Row Mory Schili, Gerry Sch.li, Kot.e RiOder, Money Scovcll. Poulo Perk.m. Oonno EiKh. 174Lambda Chi participated in all major events on campus. In addition, Lambda Chi sponsors an Annual Spring Style Show to provide a scholarship for a worthy OSU girl and a bi-annual Campus Carnival to provide various musical equipment for the Union. Row 1 : Anito Glovenopp, Bette Schne.dcr. Solly Johnvon. Goil Zitlow. Inge TorOk.Chri Brunet Row 2: Chortottc Pondow. Koren Boron. Go.I Belov Joan Kobke. Jeon Freiberg, Oione Mootler, Joon Bylow. Row I: Soe M Kenny. Jconic Bloodworth. Shoron Becklcy, Jone Be k, Shori Fritteh. » Row 2 Anne Ooke . Suvon Czornecki, Marilyn Hoeppner. Gern Smith. Solly Sawtell, Kothy Ryon. Not pictured: Ruth Ann Rikc. Shoron Longkou, Pot Schroeder. Chriv O'Mcoro, Sondy Honvon. Jody James. 1751 p H 0 E N I X Phoenix Sorority is the oldest sorority on campus. Its motto is “culture not show”, which is portrayed through the colors of green for truth, and white for pure womanhood. Row I : Jody Pope—Reporter-Mutor-on. Morsho List-Secretory. Row 2: Mory Ellen Wcnhold-Viec President. Jon Vel.ccr-President. Not Pictured Mory Ann Groumon Trcosurcr Row I : Lmdo Dovid, Kothlcen Modigon, Mrs. 8«tty Moore ihousemotheri Shoron Oriechowski, Judy Pope Row 2 Bonnie Buchner. Don no Biedcrwolf, Mory Corrotl Row 3: Judy Wuerch. Dons DeYoung, Bev Meyer. Dione Eyers. Noncy Dcdcnng. G-rls not present tor pictures Judy Andrews, Judy Bubolz, Judy Docnscl Dophne Du Pour. Gall Flocthcr. Mory Ann Groumon, Gloria Gooding, Connie Lenz, Corot Pierce. Foye Zietlow. 176 ■The sorority sisters live as one big family in the Pheonix house. Many fond memories are formed in the comfortable, homelike atmosphere. :ow 1: Morjho Lilt. Morvyl Forth, Borboro Schocnkc. enno DeYoung. tow 2: Borboro 8o tion. Corot Stodmucller, Sho on chlocger ow 3: Cotlccn Ooorich. Jonct Bochmonn Moroo Mel-hcrt. Joyce Hockborf. Jon Vclrcoc. Mory Elton Worn-ioldp H I After a semester of colony status. Phi Sigma Epsilon became an active chapter of the national fraternity. The organization was designated as the Phi Phi chapter at the formal initiation this spring. S I G M A E P S I L O N OFFICERS Gory OolmuvCorrcipondinQ Secretory. Chuck Sovmo-Vice President. Lykh Trembcll-Prcvdeat. Lorry Moffmon-Reeordmg Secretory. Or G-on C Sod-Adv.tor. Top Row Bob Gcniler. Dxk Diedrich. Dxk EmerXh, George Blanchard. Jim Potochick. Jtm Joeger, John Mormon. Bottom Row Oove Kotchkey. Ed LoFleur, John Murray. Don Brown. Warren Krobbe. Top Row Oove Weidemonn. Jerry Stoiker. Pout Born. Tom Groite. Tom Tner j.m Michcli, Morty Crneckiy Bottom Row Bill Lawrence, Skip Hubrich. Bob Baldwin. Richard Miller, John Bryont Bob Wolthcr 178Phi Sigma Epsilon participated in the Homecoming activities by entering a float with the theme. “We'll Swallow All Hut D-Feet". The fraternity was represented on the homecoming court by King Jim Jaeger and attendants George Blanchard and Dick Emerick. Other activities of Phi Sigma Epsilon included intramural sports, slave auctions of the pledges, and other social events in conjunction with the sororities. Top Row left Nell Dove Krohn. Wayne Hu ob. DkV K«:» 0'o»nki Nick Uebc' Wayne Rrndt. Go'v Toweett Of G on C. Sud, Advitot Bottom Ro» Robcft Gccnttv. Ran S twc bor Lee Cuftcv I'j'ri Kof H I'm Wi k. Ken Thompson5 G M A T A U This past year Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity has continued its tradition of advancing the Greek system on the WSU-0 campus. Sigma Tau Gamma is proud of the leadership role it has taken in events sponsored by the University and its organizations. Sigma Tau Gamma members hold the position of Student Body President and President of the Senior Class. Fraternity brothers also are members of the Reeve Memorial Union Board and in this way take an active role in the planning of student activities. The fraternity contributed to the community of Oshkosh by raising the most money in the A. P. O. Ugly Man Contest, thereby providing many Christmas baskets for needy families. OfflCtRS: John Plots. Doofl Morril. President, Dovid Moucf, Jerry Williquette. ) m Lor ion. Bob KoczymkJ. Too Row: D ek Longer. Go Sch leones. Jim Loeffler, Jerry Houiwirth. Carl OIiot, Bob Wiimewtki. Dove Krueger. Bob Crooks Bottom Row: Mark Woutlet. Bus Bor low Lorry Schmitt Mike Duveneck. l ,e Herrmann. Jock Koeourek Too Row: Doug Merrill, Noder Dorchihori. Roy Houiwirth, Andy School!, Word Wrui, Dove Peters, Jim Plontikow. Joe Hougvlond, Gory Krueger. Jim Lorson. Bottom Row Dove Moucr. Jim Jordon. Bob Poloski, John Punscnberoer. Mike Drcsd, Mike Stetfon. Dick Borkcr. 180Too Row Don Andcryon, Steve Heise. Dole Eflnoiki, Steve Uecker. Gene Engtund. Dick Bourbonoiy. R. k Zokoi. Git Boker Bottom Row: Mott Moyer, Jim Mockyom. Jock HowQytorvd. Ron Lmdemonn, Don Spotty. Jett Potter, John Plotx Top Row Gory Ervgebrctien. Tom Pincrkowyki. Jon Wcllhocter. Tob Burden. Phil Meyer. Bob Czornccki, Gory Mueller, Jerry W.lhoucttc Bottom Row Rob Kociynyki. Don Chcrmok, Lorry Mueller. Ston Conrod Andy Kuboyh, Ron Comer. John Gottyeholk 181 • sp A N H E L L E N I C Every member of social sorority on campus is automatically a member of the “Pan-heir association. The actual council is a representative body. Realizing the need for unity, effective representation, and democratic legislation, the group strives to uphold these principals and work for the common good of the groups involved. Each sorority has two representatives and one alternate; the council meets bi-weekly. The officers act as an executive body only and must have Panhellenic representatives prior to their election. Each sorority is given the power of one vote. Panhellenic organizes the rush program and sets up the new “workshops”. These workshops not only provide an exchange of ideas but also promote the tr.ie "Panhellenic spirit”. In conjunction with the Interfraternitv Council, Panhellenic sponsors a Greek weekend. It is a time set aside to help the campus and community understand the ideals the groups stand for. Panhellenic will ever strive to continue its objective — enlarging the feeling of sisterhood. Its duty is to bring something worthy to our campus. Top Row Sort Bo tl0n. Treoiorer. Jock.c leoson, Secretory. Cior.ce Dree,. Prevdcnt. Foye Z.tlow, Ruth Juitmoo. Bor boro Procter Bottom Row Shele Ocnn.y Shoron S.rvjcrock Goorg-o Lew. . Chorlotfe who?. Chri Brunet COUNCIL Member not pictured Koy Kluemeycr. Vice President, Done Powt.trke. Shoron Schloger 1K2“ iKl L-l Ec;-HT6TMSTEI nI$ p 0 R T SFOOTBALL 1964 Row I Bern.e Barribcou. Dove Moen, 0 k tmench, John Ccrvcro. Id Moyer, Som Hoocn. Neol StochowKX. Leroy Gilvon, Worren Morphy. Morty Crneckiy, Tory Bu«hmonn, Word L OCh Row 2 Jock Mov. John Sn.cg, Norb StOubcr. J.m Thomov. Ken Homer. Po» Schroder. Al P.O'von Dovo Hifeelmk. Jim Joogor. John Morr.von, Lorry Kranttrg. Row 3: Mtke Kromberg. Mgr , Don Torr.von, Jerry Paihouwer. John Morquordt. Don Dvorochek. M.ke £onnett. John Z-oboll. M.ke Vow. Moro»d Borkor. Ted Ko k w»k.. Cd W«tx«l, Norb M.II. Mgr Row 4: Jim Kromer. Ken ZieLnyki. John Jenkim, Jerry Hockborfh. Gordy Veldboom. Gobr oi Gobriel. Don Goynor, Dove Bouer. Dick Focette. Jock Speonngv. Mgr . John Sehcttler Row 5 Hood Cooch Ruvc Young. Avv’t Cooeh Merv Johnion A»'f Cooch Joe Motvtck. A« » Cooch Woyne Wollocc. Avv f Cooch Cd Brown FOOTBALL 1964 RESULTS Milton 0 WSU-0 19 Eau Claire 26 7 UW-M 12 19 Stevens Point 13 26 Whitewater 28 24 Superior 19 18 Platteville 0 7 Stout 14 26 La Crosse 14 13 WSUC STANDINGS TEAM W L T Eau Claire 7 1 0 La Crosse 4 2 0 River Falls 4 3 0 Whitewater 3 2 1 Superior Oshkosh 3 3 3 4 0 0 Stevens Point 3 4 0 Stout 2 5 0 Platteville 0 5 1 186The Titan gridders, under head coach Russ Young, enjoyed their first winning season in several years by winning five of nine games. The' opening game victory over Milton College. 19-ft. represented the first Oshkosh State triumph in over two years. In conference [day the Titans defeated Stevens Point. Platteville. and Stout while losing to four opponents. Failure to convert extra points spelled defeat for Oshkosh in the Superior and La Crosse contests. The most dramatic and thrilling game of the season was undoubtedly the Homecoming clash against Platteville. Offensive sparkplug Jim-Jaeger was sidelined with a leg injury, and consequently the Pioneer defense was able to stymie the Titan attack. However. OSU’s defense rose-up to contain Platteville’s offense, also. With less than two minutes left in the scoreless deadlock, freshman defensive back Dave Hilbe-link picked-off a Pioneer pass in the flat and returned it 85 yards for the winning score. Hilbelink’s climatic run was the longest scoring play of the season for Oshkosh. The results of this successful season show promise for an equally fine (or better) record next fall. With just five seniors lost via graduation. a solid nucleus will return. Several players, led by Dick Kmerich. earned individual honors. Kmerich. a senior, was named a first team end on both the All-Conference and NAIA All-Star teams. Sophomore linebacker George Blanchard was similarly honored at his position on both teams. .Senior center Mike Voss was a first-team All-Conference pick, while Marty Crneckiy, Jack May, and Hilhelink were honorable mention NAIA choices. Tory Buschmann was the leading rusher with 321 yards in 85 carries. Kmerich paced the pass receivers with 21 receptions for 377 yards. 187gate 'CROSSCOUNTRY 1964 SEASON RECORD LaCrosse 36 Stevens Point 40 Oshkosh 52 Oshkosh 27 LaCrosse 28 Oshkosh 29 Lawrence 28 Oshkosh 32 Whitewater 23 Oshkosh 20 Marquette 35 Oshkosh 18 Ripon 41 Oshkosh 31 UW—Milwaukee 24 Oshkosh 23 Platteville 32 Row I ' Jo Thrcih f, R k Birkholz. Dove Sengcr. ood Jim Reed Row 2 Of Cue K.tjmon Icooeh'. Gory 8en».llo, Jim Hommill. Chorlct Brodtcy. ond Tim Du x CONFERENCE RECORD The WSU-0 harriers, coached by Eric Kitzman. won 4 of 7 dual meets during the 1964 season. Opening with a last place f'nish in a Septeml er 26 triangular meet, the Titans rehounded in a dual meet a week later to edge LaCrosse, the same team that won the triangular previously. Oshkosh posted its remaining victories agamst Marquette. Rinon, and Platteville. On October 31 the harriers concluded their season by finishing fourth in the WSU Conference Meet held at Platteville. Whkewater annexed top honors with a low point total of 41 compared to 75 bv Oshkosh. Sophomore Tim Duex finished third for Oshkosh over the 3.5 mile course. Jim Hammill finished tenth. Charles Bradley sixteenth. Gary Bentilla twenty-first, and Joe Thresher twenty-fifth. Whitewater’s Phil Nordgren. a former Titan runner. took first place in 18:56. Duex was the leading performer on the team all season. Resides his third place finish in the conference meet. Duex finished f:rst in four meets and second in the remaining four. Two of his firsts produced Menominee Park course records: a 17:53 timing over 3.5 miles and a 20:30 clocking over 4 miles. Junior Charles Bradley was the second most effective | erformer. finishing among the top five positions in six meets. Coach Kit .man awarded major letters to Duex. Hammill. Bradley. Thresher. Bentilla. Jim Reed, and Dave Senger. Rick Birkholz received a minor award. Whitewater 41 LaCrosse 61 Stevens Point 63 Oshkosh 75 Platteville 106 River Falls 142BASKETBALL 1964-65 Row }: Jim Jocgcr. Al Schmidt, Gone EnglurvJ. Roy Ncvcou, Ron Von Rouum, Doug Cornveou. Row 2: Robert White, Oeon Klower. Ron Lindemonn. BUI Mommel. Jim Von Grmvuen. Terry Welter. D ck Bourbonoi . Poge Borbey. Robert Bodvro. The Titan cagers, coached by Robert White, compiled a conference record of 8-8. which put them in a three way tie with Platteville and Stevens Point for fourth place. Their over-all record for the season was 11-10. The leading Oshkosh scorer was 6'5" Gene Englund. He netted -122 points and a 19.2 average. He was ranked fifth scorer in the state for small colleges. Englund was followed in the scoring column by senior guard Doug Carriveau. Carriveau had a total of 299 points for the year and a 13.6 average. Ray Neveau, senior forward was close l ehind Carriveau with 274 points. Jim Jaeger, senior guard, was fourth with 215 points. Both Jaeger and Neveau missed the last five games of the season and probably would have scored considerably more if they had played. Neveau’s average was the second best on the team, behind Englund at 16.1 points per game. Jaeger also hit double figures at 12.6 points per contest. This was a drop in average of six points for Jaeger from last season. This probably was because of the more balanced scoring attack this year. 192CONFERENCE STANDINGS Team Won Lost La Crosse 15 1 Stout 11 5 Superior •Oshkosh 10 8 6 8 Platteville 8 8 Stevens Point 8 8 River Falls 5 11 Whitewater 4 12 Eau Claire 3 13 Three starters will graduate from WSU-0 and will not be seen on the court next year. They are Ray Neveau, Doug CarTiveau. and Jim Jaeger. In their combined careers these three men scored 2,962 points. Jaeger and Carriveau scored over 1,000 points each during their respective careers. Jaeger reached the 1,000 point mark in 1964, while Carriveau hit 1,000 during the past season. Only two other Titan players have scored over 1,000 points in their careers, Doug Ritchie and Dean Austin. This type of scoring punch will lx? greatly missed next year. There are, however, many fine players who will return. They include Dick Bourbanais, Ron VanRossum, A1 Schmidt, and Jim Van Grinsver. SPECIAL AWARDS Gene Englund was named to the All-Conference first team at a forward position, and was named to a forward position on the All-State second team. Guard Doug Carriveau was selected as honorable mention on the All-Conference team and second team honorable mention on the All-State squad. 193BASKETBALL 1964-65 RESULTS Opponent wsu-o Michigan Tech 79 83 Northern Michigan 91 81 Ripon 61 70 Eau Claire 60 72 River Falls 78 75 St. Norbert 92 65 Stevens Point 62 79 UW-Mihvaukee 89 91 Superior 66 90 La Crosse 103 88 Stout 71 57 Platteville 78 61 Whitewater 78 93 Stevens Point 79 74 Stout 70 64 Eau Claire 73 94 River Falls 68 78 Whitewater 71 92 Platteville 90 93 Superior 88 74 La Crosse 89 85 194WRESTLING 1965 Sfond.no. L to R Monoger John Brcokcr, Jock Roller, Corl Olion. Roger Rotor, Ed Wetxel, Leo Von-dchc«, Cooch Ed Brown Kneeling. L to R: Oolc Kretr, G enn Zickert. Jim Huber. Cborlei Rotten. Joe Semrod. Coach Ed Brown’s rugged group of Oshkosh wrestlers completed this season by compiling the finest record in school history. Led by co-captains Charlie Patton and Joe Semrad, the Titans rolled up seven straight dual meet wins and finished a strong second in the conference finals. Semrad, was undefeated throughout the campaign and now has won three straight conference championships. Only a junior, Joe has only lost one match since entering the college ranks. Six grapplers placed in the conference meet in addition to Semrad. Carl Olson suffered his first loss of the season and placed second (he went on to place 7th. in the nationals), Patton. Glen Zickert, and Jim Huber were th;rd. followed by Ed Wetzel and Jack Roller, fourth. Team awards went to Ed Wetzel for the quickest pin fall, :33 sec.: Joe Semrad. outstanding wrestler: Glenn Zickert, most skilled: Jim Huber, most aggressive; and Dale Kretz, most improved. Nine lettermen will return to next year’s unit. DUAL MEETS osu 27 Stout osu 32 Michigan Tech. osu 29 Lawrence osu 27 Macalister osu 24 MIT osu 24 River Falls osu 23 Stevens Pt. osu 12 Whitewater osu 12 Platteville Jo Semrod. 115 lb. Stofe Univeruty Conference Wrettlmg Champion 13 14 197 Ol-J'lWMOOiSWIMMING 1964-65 Although plagued by ineligibility and illness, a youthful Titan swim team further established themselves as dynasty builders. Far better than their third place finish in the conference meet indicates, the mermen established 15 records and compiled an 8-4 dual meet log over the course of the season. Led by a nucleus of underclassmen, Coach Jim Davies’ squad smashed six pool and four varsity marks against rugged opposition. Standards were set in the 400 yd. medley relay, 200 yd. freestyle, 200 yd. individual medley, 200 yd. backstroke, 500 yd. freestyle, 200 yd. breaststroke, 50 yd. freestyle, 200 yd. butterfly, and diving. Unsurpassed for his de-termination and ability, Tom Thomas capped a remarkable comeback by individually setting four records and com-pet;ng on the record-breaking medley relay team. Also consistently outstanding were Dave Pola-check. Chuck Silver. John Bryant. Mike Tanner, and I arry Youngsteadt. Polacheck was team captain. Thomas most valuable, and the most improved honor went to Bill Wenzel. 16 lettermen will return to next years team. SWIMMING TCAM Row I: Dove Pokxhcck. Tom Thomo . Lorry Yoongtteodt. Mike Tanner. John Bryont. Chuck Silver, John Wonner, Jerry Kluck. Row 2: Jim Jordon, monogcr. Don Roovch Bill Rud»ud. Doug Moliui. D ck Covooough. Lee Portmon Jim Doviet. cooch Row 3 John Meyer. Fred Sehu'ri. Bill Boggetf. Ken Newhouter. Steve Sncrpe. Bill Wenzel. Pete Guitofcon. monogcr. Lorry Mueller osu 74 DUAL MEETS St. Olaf 21 osu 70 River Falls 25 osu 68 River Falls 27 osu 55 Mich. Tech 40 osu 50 Bemidji 45 osu 35 Winona 60 osu 41 LaCrosse 54 osu 56 Uni. of Chicago 39 osu 45 Stevens Pt. 50 osu 69 I awrence 26 osu 54 UWM 41 osu 68 MIT 27 osu 38 Platteville 57 Titan Relays; 3rd. Conference; 3rd. Lee Portmon, Stote University Conference Diving Chompion 198WSU-O' f'cotvfc Relay Teom Bob McRot e«»», Dave Polocheek, B U Icichtnom. and Tom TNxrvnFENCING - WSU-0 students have been participating in com-petitive fencing this year under the direction of Tim Tindall, one of the veteran fencers. The teams have again taken an active part in the state-wide competition offered during the winter by the Amateur Fencers League of America (the organization from which the U.S. Olympic team members are picked) and had match competition with universities, colleges, and private clubs around the state. The men’s team suffered its first defeat in match competition in five years, and the women’s team kept its average of over 75 victories. As part of its activities in promoting fencing in the state as well as on the campus, members held their annual Oshkosh Invitational Fencing Tournament, in-viting teams and clubs from all over Wisconsin. Competition was held in sabre, epee, and foil. It ranged from beginners and first-year fencers to members of the highest ranks in the state. For the past five years. Dr. Robert Delk, who has taken a leave of absence this year to study Arabic, directed the fencing teams. 202BOWLING 1964-65 another champion season Bowl mo Chomp on» Left to Right Pot Bork. Bill Poyn . Mike Bouer. Gurmor Volt . Jon Loehn ( mno» Voltz, from Milwaukee, top-luted the l 6« Notionol All-Event title m Ookkmd, Californio. Thanks to a talented and dedicated team, Oshkosh is quickly developing a nation-wide reputation as a howling powerhouse. This year’s squad, coached hy Mr. Thomas, won the Associated College Unions Regional 8 title and successfully defended its conference crown. The Titans have never finished below 2nd. in the conference, and make a habit of beating top competition from all over the nation. At the A.C.U. tourney at LaCrosse, our Reeve Union Keglers nailed down five firsts, a second, two thirds, and a sixth. These totals were achieved against such rugged foes as the University of Wisconsin, University of Illinois, Michigan Tech, and the other member schools of the WSUC. 1964 National All-Events champ Gunnar Voltz became the first individual to ever make a return trip to the nationals, and Karen Dix became the first woman to represent Oshkosh at the national championships, held this year in Portland, Oregon. Members of the winning men's team were Gunnar Voltz (all events champ), Jon Laehn (sixth in all events), Bill Payne (Bill joined Jon to finish third in doubles), Mike Bauer and Pat Bork. Karen Dix (first in all events and singles), Sara Judge (third in all events), Sue Judge (teamed with twin Sara to win the doubles), Carol Beck and Barb Benes competed on the girl’s squad. 204MEN’S INTRAMURALS 'The Wild Boars" 1964 Fast Pitch Champs Nearly 60% of the men enrolled in WSU-0 participated in a varied and ambitious intramural program directed by Mr. Warren Goehrs with the assistance of Mr. Richard Schumacher. Besides the usual sports, the Men’s Intramural Department sponsored numerous recreational-type activities. They included co-ed fencing, judo, Karate, open swimming, senior life saving, and tumbling and gymnastics. Row I : Gordon Rock. Tom Riekleft, Steve Bottewit . Lee 8utton. Chuck BloecJorn, John Then, Gut Kocot. Row 2 Jim RickleH. Jim Pope. Jim Witchnewtki, Broupeor Zeitler, Roy Werner. Leon Jocqoet. Jerry Gilocnboch, John Joeper. "Muellers 69" 1964 Slow Pitch Champs On March 22 an intramural swimming meet was conducted for the first time. It was so successful that it will become an annual affair. Phi Sig accumulated 88 points to easily win the meet. The “Brownies” had 36 points, Sig Pi had 32 4, and Sig Tau had 27 4. Team balance by the winners easily overcame an outstanding performance by the only double winner, Jim Freeman of Sig Pi. Freeman captured firsts in the 50-yard freestyle and the 50-yard backstroke. Other firsts were by Chuck Min-sart, “Brownies": Ken Stroker, “Brownies”; Gary Sowles, Phi Sig; Bob Lass. Phi Sig; and Jerry Schiller. Phi Sig. Phi Sig also captured both relay events. Row I Al Piltl, Jim Monroe. Tom Bnnkmon. Pool Mojerle, Ron Mueller. Row 2 Tom Bortelt, Oenny Moyer. Jim Either, Som Prone. Ron Bntle. Tom Potewitx. Howie Schneider. 205"Battling Brothers ' Football Champs In touch football twenty-three teams were organized into three leagues — the Northern, Southern, and Western. The “Battling Brothers” annexed Northern League honors, while the “Know Nothings” took the Southern crow™, and the “Hostile Mob” the Western. In the play-offs, the “Battling Brothers” knocked-off the “Hostile Mob” and then defeated the “Know-Nothings” 19-6, for the overall championship on October 21. Jim Jaeger of Marinette fired three TD passes in the championship game. Row 1 Doug Corr.vcou, John Tontloff. Dxk Petlcwik. Dove Purser. Jim Joe er, Chorl.c Duff. 5° ' Gorlin. Bob Gentler, Spence Stoner, Joe Eich. Bob Guenther, Worren Krobbe. Dave Emench. Tom Cotl.n, Tom Curly. Bill McAloon. Oove Krohn Phi Sig "Chimps" Volleyball Champs Volleyball activity saw twenty-five teams in action in three leagues. The Phi Sig “Chimps” emerged as Eastern League champions, the “Insurgents” topped the Southern League, and the “No-Names” finished on top of the Northern division. The finals of the inter - league championship games of November 19 saw the “Chimps” defeat the “Insurgents”, 15-10 and 15-8. Dick Emench, Dave Emcrich, Dick Dietrich, Neil Wevenberg Georoe Blanchard. Lylot Tremble Tom Bcoumont, Dove Weidemonn. John Mormon, Poul Born, Nor beet Stouber 206"Biforos" 64- 65 Basketball Champs RowJ: Dick Hontcn. Gory Down. Dennis Lcff.n, Ross Mueller. Ron Peterson. Dove Hitbollnk. Row 2: Lee Westmos, John Luehrs. Serold Moyer. Ttvynos Sippel. Gory 8ehnke. Row 3: Ron Omet. Chuck Broun. Robert Jonch. Clorc Bulkow Intramural basketball, consisting of five leagues and forty-four teams, was the largest program. Approximately 660 men took part. The “Cuts” were undefeated in the International League, as were the “Celtics" in the American and the “Dunkers” in the Eastern. The “Biforos” captured the Olympic title with a 7-1 mark, and the “Jalobies” posted a similar mark in the National League. The “Biforos” swept to the overall title on March 18 by defeating the “Cuts,” 56-46. after having defeated the “Celtics” previously. Clair Bolkow paced the “Biforos” with 16 points; Bill Broton canned 17 for the “Cuts.” The “Dunkers” took consolation honors. The high scorer for the year was A1 Stehr of the “Cuts” with 142 points. Allen Loest of the “Ramblers” was runner-up with 119. Loest had the distinction of scoring 40 points in one game.WOMEN’S RECREATION ASSOCIATION W.R.A. Officers Cenrcr Min Anholt, Advivo Row I Judy (nekton. Secretory. Lynn Krueger. P'Ctident; Jomce Schnorr. Trcoturer Row 2 Mory Pot Thompson InTromo'ol Chairmon; Mory Z" kgrof. Vi e-Prenden»; Mory Lou Irv.rvg. Publicity Choirmon The Women’s Recreation Association is an organization run by women students for women students. It is controlled by an Executive Board composed of President, Vice-President, Secretary. Treasurer. Publicity Chairman. Intramural Chairman and Interest Sports heads. All women on campus are automatically members of W.R.A. when thev pay their activity fees. No dues are charged. The purpose of W.R.A. is to develop an interest in sports for women. A varied program is provided. Seasonal activities for the 1964-1965 school year included volleyball, basketball, badminton, softball, tennis, golf, archery, table tennis, shuffleboard, recreational games, and track and field. Activities which lasted through-out the year included bowling, recreational swimming. Orchesis (Modern Dance) fencing, trampoline, and tumbling. Each seasonal sport was divided into two groups. The Intramural Group was for students looking for recreation and exercise. The Interest Group was for those who were interested in developing more skill and were looking for competition with other schools. Besides these regular activities. W.R.A. sponsored Playdays and Sportsdays. A Playday is one in which teams of girls, each made up of students from more than one school, play for recreation and without determination of a school championship. A sports-day is one in which each of several schools brings a group of players for competition in one or more sports. Sportsdays in which WSU-0 students attended were field hocky at Alverno, volleyball at Eau Claire, volleyball and curling at La Crosse, basketball-bowling at River Falls, basketball at Stevens Point, track and field at Whitewater, and tennis-archery at Ripon. WSU-0 hosted a bowling-swimming sportsday. Volleyball Champs Row 1 Lyon Krueger. icon WMt, Shorn Colmey Ma»v Zmkgrot. Joon DuBo.y Sorb Nowok. Ginger Kceder Row 2 Pricillo Kocnigt 208BASEBALL Stondmg I. to R Chuck Frey. Woody W.lvsn Imgr I Pool Fcldoof. Woyoe ’' 6,11 Hclmuth. Gory Schlieve. Don H«W. Gordon Veldboom. Jim Jocgc . Don Lehmonn ond Deon X'oucr Kneeling L. to R Dove Sch»o»k fCopt.l. Roy Neveou. Cue Kitsmon iCoochi. Leo Lowthe . Jock Kotb. Jetome Stuebet Tom Stcmhous, Roy HOu»witth ood J.m Mocktom Champions in ‘63. the 1964 Titan baseball team dropped to fourth place in the WSCC despite finishing regular season play with six straight victories. Compiling a 9-5 overall record, the squad was 6-4 in conference action. While pitching star Gary Schlievc was sidelined for the majority of the season. Don Held. Ray Ncveau, and cap’t. Dave Schwark comjK)sed the nucleus of coach Eric Kitz-man's team. This summer Schlieve signed a l»onus contract with the Philadelphia Phillies, thus concluding an outstanding collegiate career. .......... Neveau paced OSC hitters with a .419 hatting average, including three home runs and nine rbi s. Held proved to be the workhorse of the mound staff, pitching 51 innings and establishing a brilliant era of 1.04. Held captured six of the clubs victories and highlighted the season by pitching three hit shutouts over Stout and Stevens Point within 24 hrs. CONFERENCE STANDINGS River Falls 7-1 Platteville 5 2 Whitewater 5-3 Oshkosh 6-4 Stevens Point 6-4 Stout 4-6 Superior 3-5 UWM 3-7 Eau Claire 2-6 La Crosse 2-8 GAME SCORES (In order played) OSC 7 Lawrence 5 OSC 10 St. Norbert 2 OSC 1 St. Norbert 3 OSC 1 Platteville 3 OSC 2 Platteville 3 OSC 2 St. Norbert 1 OSC 3 Whitewater 6 OSC 1 Whitewater 6 OSC 4 UWM 0 OSC 4 UWM 3 OSC 1 Stout 0 OSC 4 Stout 1 OSC 3 20 ) St. Point 209 St. Point 0 OSC 8 5TRACK 1964 TRACK RESULTS Oihkoih 61 Steven Point 51 Lowrencc 28 Ripon 24 OihkotS 78 St. Norbert 53 Otbkoth 76 Steven Point 55 0 hko h 91 R.pon 40 St. Norbert 69 Vi 0 hko h 53' Michigan Teen. 39 Oihkoih 91 Michigon Tech. 40 CONFERENCE MEET WSC-0 TRACK SQUAD Standing: L. to R.: Oak , Bentillo. Dunlop. Piper. Seheller, Crneekig, M hocl . Ziebel. Trier, Dolberto. Rote. Kneeling: L. to R Ot on. Weidemon. Ekvoll. Punzenberger. Novt We-tt. R Lottwop. Rhode . L. Lothrop. Front Cooch Brown. Dennu LeMm imgr.t The guod ho o 5-1 record to dote UW.m 62Vi Whitcwoter 51 LoCroue 36 Oihkoth 29Vi Stout 22 Plottcville 15 R.ver Foil 13 Steven Point I Eou Ckjire 0 The 1964 Oshkosh State track team fashioned an excellent 5-1 record under new coach, Ed Brown. This fine record was achieved even through only one of the meets was a home encounter. Despite two serious injuries, one a respiratory ailment and the other a leg injury, senior co-captain Danson Muinde enjoyed a fantastic year in leading a predominantly freshman-sophomore team to success. Just six of the thirty members were upperclassmen. Senior co-captain Dave Stetter and junior Dave Weidemann, along with Muinde, set the pace for the upperclassmen. Sophomore stars included James Michels and Jeff Potter, while outstanding freshmen were Tim Duex, Dave Haug, Robert Oaks, Charles Piper, John Punzenberger, Jerry Seheller, Tom Trier, and Ward Weiss. The cindermen initiated competition at Lawrence on April 18 by winning a quadrangular meet against Stevens Point, Lawrence, and Rijjon. Dave Weidemann clinched the nip and tuck battle with Point by winning the low hurdles. Weidemann also took the highs. In an April 22 swamping of St. Norbert. Weidemann and Tim Duex led the way. Weidemann won both hurdles, and Duex captured the one and two-mile events. April 25 saw the Titans whip Point in a dual encounter. The victors established four meet records and slammed two events. On April 28 Weiss shattered a 32-year Oshkosh State record, as the Titans battered Ripon Weiss covered the 880 in 2:01.9 to eclipse the 1932 mark of 2:03.5. Another school mark of 3:31.8 was set by Potter, Haug, Punzenlierger. and Stetter in the mile relay. The Titans finally lost to St. Norbert in a May 5 triangular. Michigan Tech, finished third. Jim Michels. Gus Oaks, and Muinde took OSC’s only firsts. In their only home meet on May 12, the thinclads swamped Michigan Tech. Muinde closed out his home career with victories in the 100-yard dash and the broad jump. Muinde continued his heroics at the May 16 Conference Meet at Whitewater, which was won by UW-M. Oshkosh finished fourth in the nine-team contest. Muinde captured the 440 and the broad jump, setting a school record of 22-8 in the latter event. He also ran the anchor lap for the mile relay team that set a conference mark of 3:26. Stetter. Potter, and Punzenberger ran the remaining laps. 210TENNIS AND GOLF 1964 Vclcron nolle'. Dick Ocdneh, of Necnoh 1964 TENNIS RESULTS 1964 GOLF RESULTS Oshkosh 3 Ripon 6 Oshkosh 12 Ripon 6 Oshkosh 4 Great Lakes Naval 5 Oshkosh 5% UW-M 12% Oshkosh 9 Stevens Point 0 Oshkosh 5 Marquette 13 Oshkosh 9 St. Norbert 0 Oshkosh 10 St. Norbert 8 Oshkosh 4 Great Lakes Naval 2 Oshkosh 9% Lawrence 8% Oshkosh 4 U. W. M. 5 Oshkosh 7 Whitewater 11 Oshkosh 3 Lawrence 6 Oshkosh 5% Stevens Point 12% Oshkosh 6 Stevens Point 15 1964 TENNIS TEAM The Titan netters had a long string of tennis championships halted last spring. For only the second time since 1958. the Titans failed to win the conference crown. However, a young squad overcame costly scholastic ineligibilities to win 3 of 7 meets and claim thin! place honors in the Conference Meet held in Oshkosh. With four lettermen ineligible. Dick Diedrich, conference doubles champion, and Ken Peterson were the only returning letter winners. These two sophomores, along with four freshmen, were forced to carry most of the load for the 1964 team. Those who performed consistently well for Oshkosh included Diedrich. Jim Werner, and Ralph and Glenn Kjornes of Mayville. Peterson. Bob Witt, and Bob Plagens also earned letters. 1964 GOLF TEAM The Oshkosh State golf team of last spring, directed by Bob Kolf. posted a 3-5 record. After winning three of their first five matches, the linksmen suffered three consecutive losses to Whitewater and to Stevens Point twice. The Titans were paced by letterman Dale Egnoski. who played number one all season. Since he faced the toughest competition, Egnoski was not the leading point getter: yet, he picked-up key points along the way and set the pace for Oshkosh in the Conference Meet. Other major letter winners were Mike Meredith. Ron VanRossum. Ron Erdman, and Jim Benson. Minor awards were received by Bernard Kilps. Jim Zernzach. and John Bahr. In the opener against Ripon on April 21. OSC captured a 12-6 triumph. Dale Egnoski took medalist honors in the meet (with a one over par 71) and garnered 3 points. VanRossum also scored 3 points, while Zernzach tallied 2. The Titans lost their next two matches to IJW-M and Marquette at Tumblebrook course in Waukesha. The visitors were hurt by the absence of number two man. Mike Meredith. On April 29 the linksmen bounced back to bump St. Norbert. 10-8. VanRossum tallied 3 points, while Benson, Erdman, and Bahr added 2 each. VanRossum shot a 76. Against Lawrence the following week. Oshkosh emerged with a close 9%-8% victory. Kilps garnered 3 points and was followed by Erdman with 2, Egnoski 1 %, VanRossum 1 '4. and Benson 1 In the losses to Whitewater and Point. VanRossum fared the best for the Titans. Erdman, Zernzach. and Meredith also collected several points. The Conference Meet was held at Green Dike’s Lawsonia course on May 16. The Titans finished seventh, the same as in 1963. First place Stevens Point totaled 640 points; OSC finished with 658. Egnoski shot a 36-hole total of 158 for the Titans. Meredith and VanRossum followed with 166’s, and Erdman with a 168. 211 Moyvilie's Rolph ond Glenn Kjornes N T H £ S £ H A I I S 213REEVE MEMORIAL UNION NEW EXPANDED UNION RICHARD SOMMERFIELD Union Director2)6218UNION CA VERNFIRE-WATCH222225208 CLASS ROOM -A- . . . Albee Hall 226227228230Buckstaff Observatory and Planetarium 232 OVIATT HOUSE PRESIDENT GUILES' HOME 2 33 CLEMANS HALLBREESE HALL 234 FLETCHER HALL235 DONNER HALL236 TAYLOR HALLRADFORD HALL PICNIC IN RADFORD QUADRANGLE 237SERVICES CAMPUS BLOOD DRIVE 0CT:ITI8 ---Iflt 300 200 175 ISO ns IOC 7S SO as P'NTS SIGN UP TODAYHEALTH OFFICE 239UNIVERSITY COUNSELING CENTER The goal of the University Counseling Center is to help each individual derive the maximum benefit from his University career and develop to the full limit of his potentialities. It, therefore, provides a variety of professional counseling services. DR. WILLIAM L. MUNNS coordinator of Guidance and Counseling DR. MARIANNE BRAY Counselor 240 MISS DORIS BRAASCH ReceptionistMISS ANITA B. DAHLKE Director of Reading Clinic MR. EUGENE CECH Director of Testing MR. TERRY CO BABE Counselor 241 MISS LOIS J. FIEDLER Counselor TO "1 ZL SENIORS 243■ 2-14SENIORS KAREN ADAMS KARIN E ADES THOMAS )■ ANDREW JU0Y D. ANDREWS CAROL A ARTZEager To Begin RICHARD B ASIYO SARAH M BECKERROBERT J. BESTOR VIRGINIA K BLAKE V R$1 DALE J. BODOH DONNA BIEDERWOLF DENNIS E. BLEIFUSSReady And Willing DONALD BRENNER HELEN M. BRANDT PENNY BRIXIUS HAROLD BREIT DAN BROWN LAN I K BRUSS JUDITH H BUBOLZ MARGARET N BUBOLZSENIORS DOUGLAS J CARRIV6AU JANE BUTTERFIELD NICHOLAS BURNS MARY C. BUTENHOFF LEE BUTTON MARY F CELICHOWSKI 2-;9 MARILYN A CERPICH PAUL CHABEDA JERRY J CHARAPATAAnticipation SANDRA J CIZEK KATHYE A COUGHLIN 250SENIORS NADER F. DARESHORI SAIED DASTRANJ SANDRA K. DAVIS THOMAS R. DcBYL NANCY L. DEDERING HARVEY W. DOERRING DAVID A DOMBROWSKI NOLA DRAGER-------Hopes And Fears NANCY L. EBERT LESLIE M ELLISSENIORS JAMES R. FENRICH GERHARDT B. FISHER JOAN E. FINK HOWARD E FOREMAN KENNETH H. FORSYTHE JEAN C. FREI8ERG 253The Great Challenge HOWARD P FRlMARK JEAN M. FRINGS WILLIAM W GAY MARY A GAYNOR JOAN GEHRKESENIORS EILEEN A GEIMER BARBARA M. GERNDT DAVID C. GERTSCH M JESSIE GILBERTSON----------A Bright Future ■ ELAINE L. GRAICHEN t NANCY GREENEWALD ALAN G. GRANT MARY A. GRANMANNSENIORS ELEANOR A HANNA SHARON v HARDTKE A CAROLYN M. HARTFORD RUTH A. HAUSER EILEEN B. HECHEL CAROL E. HARDY KAREN L. HARPER TIMOTHY G HAYES JOHN E. HEDTKE 257 CHRISTINE 8. HEIN SUSAN H. HENDRICKS KENT F. HEROLDSchool Of Experience ROBERT E. HEUP EDITH HERSZENSON RICHARD L. HESS MARY T. HILDEBRAND WILLIAM G. HINKENS MICHAEL J. HILLE GLENN M. HINZESENIORS ROBERTA HOPPE SHARON A HOLLNAGLE JUDITH A. HRON RUTH A HOLLY ANN L. HRUSKA MICHAEL F. HUELSTER CHLOE HUGHES V Mt Hi JUDITH A HUEBNER JUDITH W. HURST JOHN M. HUSSIN 259 JAMES A INTRAVAIA JEANIE JAMESOn Their Own COLLETTE M. JANKOWSKI PATRICIA M. JOHNSON SHIRLEY J. JOERRES THOMAS L. JOHNS LOIS J. JERREO SALLY J. JOHNSONSENIORS MARY E KAUTZER THOMAS J KEEFE MARY KENNEDY DENNIS R KiLLENFond Memories CHARLES KOMOSA ROGER KORINEK DONALD P. KORTAS ROBERT KOSCZYNSKI GARY G KRESAL FRANK J KRONZER DAVID D. KRUEGER KAREN L. KRUEGERSENIORS MARIENE A KUEHN JUDY A. KUROWSKI HARRIET W. LARSON JANET K LACOURT JAMES W. LABELLE 263 ROBERT LARSON SUZANNE M. LEITERMAN VERNIELLE L. LEISTICOLifelong Friends JEAN A LEMBERGER ✓ HARRIET LEWANDOWSKI TOM R LONIGRO NANCI A LEMENSE CONSTANCE K LENZSENIORS------------------------- LEON L. LOWTHER ALLEN J. LUEDTKE WILLIAM McALOON CAROLINE A. LUNDSTROM THOMAS A. McCAIN carlyn D MALMBERG DEETTE MARKEE FLOYO B MARKSBreaking Ties MARQUINN W. MARTIN JANIS L. MARZINZlK JUDITH A MEIKLE JAMES S. MELL8ERG MICHAEL MEREDITHSENIORS SUSAN M. MICHELS WILLIAM H. MILARCH GLEN R. MILLER RICHARD MILLERD IRENE MISKY ELLEN H MOLLET JAMES B. MONROE DAVID R MOOREA Neiv Way Of Life RICHARD L. MULHOLLAND FRANCIS W. MURAYA RICHARD A. NELSON RAYMOND A. NEVEAU JANICE A. NELSON ROBERT L. NEUBAUER MEHDI NARAGHI 268 KAREN K NICHOLSON SUSANNE J. NICKOLAI EUGENE L. NIELSENSENIORS WANITA L. NOACK ROYAL E. NOTTLESON BARBARA M. NOWAK EUGENIA A NOWICKI DOR IE M. OATMAN PEGGY J. O'BRIEN WILLIAM H ORMOND SANDRA K ORTHOBER SHARON H ORZECHOWSKINew Responsibilities RUTH L. PALMBACH JOHN D. PATTERSONSENIORS BRUCE PIEPER RUTH A. PIETZ KATHY PLAIN KATHI H. POLZIN THOMAS 0. POLZINNew Leaders ROBERT L. RADUE ROBERT E RANK CONSTANCE M. REINES SHERYL A RHODE MARY V. RATH JAMES E. RICKLEFS JOAN P. REITERSENIORS ROBERT D. ROUTHIEAUX DAVID L. RUBRINGER SYLVIA A RUNDLE All SADRZADEH-RAFFII ROGER SAEGER Li WAYNE R SAWALLISH EDWIN SCHAEFER JOYCE SCHAEFERApplying Knowledge THOMAS SCHERMITZLER HAROLD E SCHLAIS DANIEL C. SCHILLING SUSANNE SCHMOKER 274 KENNETH SCHMIDT JAMES SCHLEG PAULINE SCHLEIFER MARGARET SCHMID JERALD SCHLAISSENIORS JACK E SEIFERT THOMAS J. SHAN DON AY WAYNE R. SCHRAB ANNA M, SCHRAM RICHARD J. SCHRIMPF LARRY J SCHUSTER ''V CLAIRANNE SCOVILLE ROBERT A SEIDNER BARBARA E. SCHNEIDER DORIS SHAFER NORMA J. SHANEBROOK BETTE SCHNEIDER MARCIA SCHOENIKEAlma Mater I CAROLEE A SHARRAT DALE G. SIMONSON PATRICIA A SPRAGUE OAVID E. SIMON S PEGGY SMITH LEE R. SNYDER GEORGIA SMITH LEO G. SOBIESKI JAYNE M STADLERSENIORS JOHN L STEDL KATHERINE A STAHMER WILLIAM STIEFVATER KAREN J. STUEWER LOUISE M SUNDQUIST PETER H SWEEDY JUDITH L TABBERTThe Final Step JUDY A. TIGHE DALE E. TRELEVENSENIORS JAN K. VELICER MICHAEL D. VOSS CARL VOELZ AMBROSE E WAGNER JIM A. VOLLMER MARK A WAUTLET JEAN L. WEIR 279 ANNETTE M WARTMAN EARL C. WATKINS MARY E WEINHOLD VIRGINIA M. WEST SANDRA C. WHITMAN CAROL J. WIESECKELCongratulations MALCOLM C. WILLIS THOMAS F WINKLER WOODROW T WILSON TERRENCE F. WOJAHN WILLIAM F WINGRENSENIORS DAVID WYRWAS ANITAS YEALON LORRAINE A. ZEAMER CHARLES E. ZEHNER FAYE E. ZIETLOW ABOOL H. ZOROUFY GAIL M. ZITLOW MARY A. ZINKGRAF JOANN ZURN282 - tfoLL.AfJp283Faculty Register Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Guiles, Roger E. 6 Boismenue, Mrs. Roberta S. 13 President English B. Ed., Wisconsin State College-Platteville B. S. . Northwestern University Ph. M. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin - A- AUrn, Dorothy H. 17 Foreign Languages B. Ed. , Illinois State Normal University M. A. . State University of Iowa Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Andersen, Arlow W, 23 History B. A. , University of Minnesota M. A. , Ph. D. , Northwestern University Anhalt. Carol J. 208 Physical Education B. S. , Winona State College M. S. , University of Oregon Ansfield. Paul J. 15 Psychology B. S. , University of Wisconsin M. A. . Marquette University Ph. D. , Purdue University Archer, Mrs. Marion Library B. A. , University of Oregon M. S. , Columbia University -B- Bolton, Jacklin T. 22 Music B. S. , Juiltiard School of Music M. M. , University of Indiana Ph. D. . University of Michigan Borns, Albert K. 13 English A. A. , North Park College-Chicago B. D. , North Park Theological Seminarv B. A. . M. A. , Northern Michigan Univ. Bowman, David L. 8 Dean of the School of Education B. A. , Colgate University M. A. , Ed. D. . Columbia University Bowman, Max I. 16 Chemistry A. B. , DePauw University M. S. , University of Illinois Ph. D. . Indiana University Braat ., Werner E. 23 History B. S. , Marquette University M. A. , University of Wisconsin Brandt, Michael J. 23 Art Carter, Russell E. 23 Art B. S. , Eastern Illinois University M. A. , George Peabody College for Teachers Caudle, Frederick L. 14, 24 Science B. S. • U. S. Naval Academy M. S. . University of Wisconsin Ph. D. . Ohio State University Caudle, Mrs. Jean I. 20 Education B. S. . Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Ph. M. . University of Wisconsin Ed. D. , Boston University Cech, Eugene J. 15, 241 Testing Psychology B. A. , University of California M. Ed.. Washington State University Ph. D. , Washington State University Chang, David W. 18, 24 Political Science B. A. , Southwestern College Memphis M. A. . University of Minnesota Ph. D. . University of Illinois CoBabe, Terry 241 Head Resident Instructor Student Services B. S., M. S. , University of Wisconsin Balswick, Jack O. 15 Sociology B. A. , Chico State College M. A. , University _t Iowa Bauer, Norman J. Education Director of Campus School B. S. , Wisconsin State Col lege-Oshkosh M. A. , Northwestern University Ed. D. , Indiana University Beberfall, Lester 17 Foreign Languages B. S. . City College of New York M. A. . Ph. D., University of Michigan Beck. Eugene J. Engineering B. S. , M. S. . Stout State University Bengtson, John R. 23,139 History B. A. , Augustana College M. A. , Ph. D. , State University A Iowa Bennett, Alvin E. 23 Art B. S. , Wisconsin State Collegc-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Berens, Mrs. Marilyn M. 23 Art B. S. , M. E. , Wisconsin State College-Mil. M. F. A. , University of Wisconsin Cole, John L. English Bray, Marianne B- A- • University at New Mexico Guidance M. A • University of Wisconsin Education B. Mus. , Cosmopolitan Sch. Nlus. , Chicago Conner, George 2 J M. Mus. . Ph. D. . Northwestern University History B. S. , Washington and Jefferson College Bredendick, Nancy A. Foreign Languages B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Bnsmaster, Robert E. 20 Speech Director of Concert Series B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M. Ed. . College j( St. Thomas M. A. . University of Minnesota Brown, Edward A. 197, 19, 186, 210 Physical Education Head Wrestling Coach B. S. , St. Cloud State College M. A. , University of Minnesota Bruyere, Donald E. 12, 24 Geography B. A. , M. A. . Wayne State University Ph. D. , University of Michigan Buettner, Willis E. 22 Music B. D. , Louisville Presbyterian Seminary M. Th. , McCormick Theological Seminary Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Conover, David F. 16 Biology B. S. . Pennsylvania State College M. S. , University of Minnesota Ph. D. , Iowa State University Costello, Donald F. 14, 148 Mathematics B. S. , Manhattan College M. S. , University of Notre Dame Crane, Ronald F. 14 English B. A. , M. A. , University of Chicago Crouse, Harold D. Educational Services Director of Extended Services B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin B. A. , Concordia College Berens, Rsbert L. 17 Foreign Languages B. A. , M. A. , University of Missouri Certificat d'etudes francaises, University of Lille, Franee Bierly. Charles E. 13 English B. A. , University of Washington M. A. , University of Chicago Ph. D. , University of W'ashington B. S. , University of Wisconsin Milwaukee M. M. , Northwestern University Burdick, Don P. 20 Speech B. S. , Northwestern University M. S. , University of Wisconsin Burr, John R. 18 Philosophy B. A. , University of Wisconsin M. A. . Ph. D. , Columbia University Curtis, Alvin J. 22 Music B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - Platteville M. S. , University of Wisconsin -D- Dahlke, Anita M. 241 Education Director of Reading Clinic B. A. . University of Wisconsin M. Ed. , University of Florida Bierly, Mrs. Janine 17 Foreign Languages "Baccalaureat. " University de Paris B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Bishop. Mrs. Averyl 13 English B. A. , M. A. , University of Iowa Black. Bruce B. 15 Psychology Director of Statistics Lab. B. S. . Iowa State University M. S. , Iowa State University Boeing, Radford E. Mathematics Coordinator of Academic Advisement-B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Bush, Jarvis E. English B. A. , A. M. , Western Reserve University -C- Carrier, Mrs. Constance History B. A. , MercyLuest College M. A. , Niagara University Carrier, Fred J. 23 History B. A. , Coe College M. A. , Northwestern University Carter. Harland A. Jr. 17 Foreign Languages B. A. , M. A. . University of Oklahoma Ph. D. , Princeton University Darken, Arthur H. 18, 24, 136 International Studies Chairman-International Studies B. A. , Bates College B. D. , Union-New York Ph. D. , Columbia University Davies, James M. 19, I?8 Physical Education Head Swimming Coach B. S., M.S. , University of Wisconsin DcBarcxa, Mrs. Alice 17 Foreign Languages B. A. , Europe Del Zingro, Darlene S. Physical Education B. S. , University of Colorado 284Dennis, Roger P. 22, 158 Music Chairman-Music A. B. , St. Norbert College M. A. , University of Wisconsin Ph. D. , Michigan State University Diliman, Charles D. 12 Gcography A. B. , M. A. , University of Michigan Dohrman, Herbert C. 12 Audio-Visual Director of Audio Visual Center B. S. A. , University of Wisconsin M. Ed. , Marquette University Dollar. Thomas H. 14, 112 English B. A, , Eastern Michigan University M. A. , University of Michigan Donahue, James W. Foreign Languages B. A. , Middlebury College M. A. , University of Colorado Donahue, Robert L. 22 Music B. M. . University of Wisconsin M. M. , University of Illinois A. Mus. D. , Cornell University Duncan, James F. 7 Physics Vice-President Business Affairs B. A. , Kalamazoo College M. A. , Ph. D. , University of Michigan Durcn, Alice M. 20 Education B. E. , Wisconsin State College-La Crosse M. S. , University of Wisconsin -E- Edelheit, Jacob J. 21 Economics B. A. , M. A. , New York University LL. B. , Harvard University Ert ., Ruth A. 16 Chemistry B. S., Wisconsin State College-Platteville M. S., Ph. D. , State University of Iowa Evans, John H. 17 Ast ronomy B. S. , Hamline University M. A.. Univ. of California-Los Angeles Evenhuis, Francis D. 13 English B. A. , Western Michigan University M. A. , Ph, D. , University of Iowa Fay, George E. 15. 1 8. 139 Sociology and Anthropology A. B, , University of Missouri M. A. , University of New Mexico Fetvedt, Robert O. 24 Library B. S. , University of Minnesota M. A. , University of Minnesota Fiedler, Lois J. 241 Resident Director Instructor-Student Services B. S. . University of Wisconsin M. S, , Purdue University Field, Bradford S. 14 English B. A. , Hiram College M. A. , Kent State University Ph. D. , University of Maryland Field, Robert L. Coordinator of Secondary Education B. S. , Winona State College M. S. . University of Minnesota Filmer-Bcnnett, Gordon T. IS Psychology B. A. , M. A. , Univ. of British Columbia Ph. D. , University of Pittsburgh Fine, D. Emerson 17 Mathematics and Physics A. B. , Southwestern College-Kansas M. A. . University of Minnesota Follman, John 21 Educational Psychology B. A., University of Nebraska M. A. , University of Omaha Forman, Robert E. 15 Sociology and Anthropology Chair man-Sociology and Anthropology B. A. , M. A. , Ph. D. . Univ. of Minnesota Fouse, Donald M. 22 Music B. A. , Ohio State University M. A., Ph. D. . University of North Caro. Francis, William A. C. 14 English • B. A. , M. A. , Duquesne University Frankland, Elizabeth M. 20 Education B. E. , Wise, State ColJcge-Stevens Point M. S. , University of Wisconsin Frazier, Charles E. Jr. 23, 136 History B. A. , University of Tennessee M. A. . New York University Ph. D, , University of Texas Frcnzel, Norman J. 20 Education B. S, , Wise. State Collrgc-Stevcns Point M. A. . University of Minnesota Ed. D. , Colorado State College Gunderson, Sherman E. 8 Economics Dean, School ol Letters and Science Ph. B. , Ripon College M. A., Columbia University Ph. D. , State University of Iowa -H- Hadley, Clayton M. 12 Education B. S. , M. S. , University of Illinois Halle, Merlin D. 14 Mathematics B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M.S. , University of Illinois Halpert, Helen V. 20 Speech Correction Director of Speech and Hearing Clinic B. S. . New York University M.A. , University of Maryland Hammond, L. Kenneth 13 English A. B., M. A. , University of Georgia Hansen, Edmund R. 14 Mathematics B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M.S. , University of Kansas Friedel, Ronald J. 22 Geology Hardt, Jon S. 14 B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Mathematics B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-Eau Claire Friedl, Berthold C. 17 M. S., Illinois Institute of Technology Foreign Languages M. A. , University of Chicago Harriman, Neil A. 16 Dipl. , Ecole des Lunqucs orientates vivantes Biology Ph. D. . University of Paris-France B. A., Colorado College Ph. D. , Vanderbilt University Frisbie, Barbara Head Resident and Asst. Dean of Women Instructor-Student Services B. A. , Northwestern University M. A. , Michigan State -G- Harrington. Mrs. Beverly A. Faculty Assistant in Elementary Education B. S. , Carnegie Institute of Technology Hart, Jeannine 23 Art Garber, Wrn. Jack Faculty Assistant Public Information and Audio-Visual Aids B. S. , W'isc. State Univ. -Eau Claire Geiger, Mrs. Helen B. Faculty Asst, in Rec. and Res. : Alumni Aff. B. S. . University of Wisconsin B. F. A. , University of Colorado M. F. A. , University of Colorado Hazard, James A. 14 English B. A. , Northwestern University M. A. , Connecticut University Heise, Mrs. Ethel Geiger, Warner J. 12 Geography Director of Parking Arrangements Ed. B. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh LL. B. , Vanderbilt University Ph. M. , University of Wiscon sin Library Science B. S. , University of Wisconsin Heise, Robert C. 20 Speech B. S. , M.S. , University of Wisconsin Glenn, Virginia 23 History B. A., King College M. A. , Columbia University Ph. D. , University of North Carolina Goehrs, Warren J. 19 Physical Education Chairman-Men’s Phy. Ed. B. S. , Minnesota State College M. A. , New York University Dir. P. E. , Indiana University Goff. Charles D. 18 Political Science Ph. B., University of Wisconsin M. A. , Ph. D. , Northwestern University Goldinger, Milton B. 18 Philosophy B. A. . M. A. , University of Maryland Goodman. James M. 12 Geography B. A. , University of Oklahoma M. S. , Ph. D. . Northwestern University Greenspon, Michael Speech Associate Director of Forensics B. A. , Los Angeles State College M. A. , Bradley University Greisch, Richard G. 12 Geography B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Gruberg, Martin 18, 137 Political Science B. A., City College of New York Ph. D. , Columbia University Hickey, Mary L. 20 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Hillestad, James T. Education Executive Secretary- F. V. C. S. C. B. A., St. Olaf College M. A. , State University of Iowa Hir8ch, Marie A. 23 History B. S. , Fremont College B. A., Wayne State Teachers College M. A. . University of Nebraska Hodge, David W. 23 Art B. A. , M. A. , State University of Iowa Hofeldt, Larry L, 14, 148 Mathematics B. A., M. A. , University of South Dakota Homann, Harold W. 20 Speech Speech and Hearing Clinic B. S. , Lawrence University M. A. , Western Michigan University Ph. D. . Ohio State University Horton, Garner 8 Coordinator of Public Information Public Relations B. A. , Huron College M. A. , University of South Dakota Hutchinson. Earl J. 12 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M. A. , Lawrence College Ph. D. . University of Wisconsin 285-I- Iverson, Luthar I. 21 Economics B. A. . University of Wisconsin M. A. . Ph. D. , State University oi Iowa -J- James, Nevin S. 13 English Chai rman- English B. A. . Wabash College M. A. , University ot Wisconsin Johnson, Glenn English B. A. , Northern Michigan University A. M. , University of Michigan Johnson, James K. Education B. E. . Chicago Teachers College M. A. , Northwestern Unive rsity Johnson, Mervin L. 12, 186 Education A. A. , Luther Jr. College B. S., M. Ed. , University of Nebraska Jorgenson, Donald D. Student Service Director ol Admissions B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - La Crosse M. A. , University of Wisconsin -K- Kalbus, Lee H. 18, 16 Chemistry Chai rman-Chemistry B. S. , Wisconsin State Collcge-Oshkosh Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Karges, Burton E. 22 Geology Chai rman-Geology Ph. B. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Karlowicz, Titus M. 23 Art Ph. B. . M. A., Northwestern University Kasicrski, Bernard 16 Biology B. S. , Wisconsin State Collcge-Oshkosh Kaspar, John L. 16, 127 Biology B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Keen, Carl 13 English B. A. , M. A. , Michigan State University Kern, William H. 21 Educational Psychology Coordinator of Special Education B. S. , Upsala College M. A., Lehigh University Ph. D. . University of Wisconsin Kilday, Douglas 14 English B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Kimpston, Richard D. 12 Education Chairman-Secondary Education B. S. , Upper Iowa University M. A. , Colorado State College Ed. D. , University of Nebraska Kitzman, Eric W. 19, 191, 209 Physical Education Head Baseball Coach B.S. ,M.S. , University of Wisconsin Ph. D. , University of Iowa Klemich, Janice 22 Music B. M. , Lawrence University M. M. , Northwestern University Klicka, John 16 Biology B.S. , M.S. , Northern Illinois University Ph. D. . University of Illinois Koehler, Karl Chemistry B.S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkcs Koeneman, Mrs. Patricia 19 Physical Education B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-La Crosse Koerwitz, Mrs. Irene Library Science B. S. , Wisconsin State Collcge-Oshkosh Kohn, James D. 22 Music D. M. . M. M., Chicago Musit al College Kolf, Robert M. 19 Physical Education Director of Intercollegiate Athletics B. A. . Kipon College Ph. B. , University at Wisconsin Kreu .er, Ingo 17 Foreign Languages "Abitur," Schlcc-Gymnasiutn, Hamburg M. A. . Northwestern University Kucn .i, Norbert J. 14, 148 Mathematics B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-Eau Clair M. A. , University ol Illinois Kuo. Alexander 13 English B. A. , Knox College M. F. A. , State University of Iowa -L- Laine, Joseph B. 20 Speech Chai rman-Speech B. A. , Yankton College M. A. , University of South Dakota Ph. D., Northwestern University Lamal, Peter 21 Education Psychology B. A. , St. Thomas Univ. , St. Paul, Minn. Teachers Certif. , Wise. State Univ.-Osh. Lamb, Donald C. 22 Geology B. A. , University of Rochester M. S. , LoHigh University Lamb, Mrs. Ellen J. Geography and Geology B. A. , University of Rochester Larson, Stanley A. 13 English B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - Eau Clai re M. A. , University of Tennessee Larson, Wilbur S. 16 Chemistry B. S. , Wisconsin State College-River Falls M. S. , University ot Wyoming Laudon, Thomas S. 22 Geology B. S. , M. S. . Ph. D. , Univ. ot Wisconsin Lee, Hy Sang 21 Economic s B. A. , Elmhurst College M. S. , University ot Wisconsin Leible, Arthur B. 13 English A. B. . M. A. , Indiana University Ph. D. , University of Missouri Lenard, Alan D. 17 Foreign Languages ''Maturn,” Jo .sef Attila Gymnasium Dipl., College of Foreign Lang. , Budapest M. A. , University of Wisconsin Lenard, Mrs. Eva Foreign Languages B. A. , Lawrence College Light, Kenneth H. 20 Education Chairman-Elementary Education B. A. , Cornell College M. A. . Ed. D. , Colorado University Link, Gloria M. 20 Speech Director of Drama M. A. , Ph. B. , Marquette University Linton, Stanley S. 22 Music B. S. , Missouri Central State College M. M. , Northwestern University Ed. D., Columbia University Lyons, Richard M. 13 English B. A. , Brooklyn College M. F. A. , State University of Iowa -M- Maclntyre, James M. English A. B. , M. A. , University of Pittsburgh Ph. D. , University of Illinois MacIntyre, Mrs. Joan English B. A. , M. A. . University of Illinois Madison, Thomas A. English B. A. . University of Illinois B. D. . Mc Cormick Theological Seminary M. A., University of Illinois Madson, Willard L. 16 Chemistry Director of Medical Technology B. A. , St. Olaf College Ph. D. , Michigan State University Magnuson, Harold M. English h. A. i M. A. . University of Washington Mag ruder, Mary A. 19 Physical Education B. S., University of Colorado M.S. , D. Ed. , University of Oregon Mahmoud, Ibrahim Y. 16 Biology B. S. , Arkansas Afc M College M. A. , University ol Arkansas Ph. D. , University oi Oklahoma Malueg, Lem re Library Science A. B. , Lawrence College A. B. L. S., A. M. L. S. , Univ. of Michigan Martin. Dorothy E. 14 English B. S. . Southwest Missouri State College M. A. , Colorado Slate College Maxfteld, Donald W. 12 Geography B. A. , M. A. , State University of Iowa Ma . •a, Joseph M. I 36 Sped h B. S. , M. A. . Marquette University Ph. D. . University of Wisconsin McCloary, Charles W. 23 Art B. F. A. . Art Institute, Akron, Ohio M. F. A. . Cranbrook Academy of Art McDermid, Richard L. 16 Biology B. S. , Wisconsin State Univorsity-Oshkosh McKeown, Thomas S. 14 English B. A. , M. A. . University of Michigan McMurray, James M. 23 Art B. F. A. , Akron Art INstitutc B. F. A. . M. A. . M. F. A. . Kent State Univ Mchoke, James S. 14 English B. A. . M. A. , Michigan State University Merker, Mrs. Bertha Education Coordinator of Academic Advisement B. S. , Wisconsin State Collcge-Oshkosh M. A. , Columbia University Moldcnhauer, Janet 19, 242 Physical Education B. S. , University of Illinois M. S. , Southern Illinois University Mook, John R. 1 2 Education B. A., Ball State Teachers College M. A. , Lawrence College Ph. D. , University of Chicago Morris, William H. 20 Education B. A. . Iowa State Tea hers College M. A. . State College of Iowa Moushey, Eugene W. I 39 Library Scienc e A. B., A. M., B. S. , A. M. L. S., Univ. of Mich. Multhauf, Delmar C. 12 Geography B. S. , Wisconsin State Univcrsity-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Ed. D. . Columbia University Munns, William L. Coordinator of Guidance and Counseling B. A. , Colorado State M. S. , University of Colorado Ed. D. , Colorado State 286-N- Nasgowitz, Mildred P. 20 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Milwaukee M. Ed. , University of Colorado Naumann, Richard A. 131, 132, 144 Assistant Program Director-Reeve Union B. S. , University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Neicc, Thomas E. 22 Music Director of Bands B. S. Ed. , Western Illinois University M. Mus. Ed. , University of Illinois Nelson, Nadine A. Head Resident Physical Education B. A., University of Colorado M. A. , University of Oregon Nelson, Roberta J. 21 Economics B. B. A. , M. A. , Ph. D. , Univ. of Minn. Nelson, Mrs. Ruth P. 9 Dean of Women Sociology B. S. , University of Wisconsin M. S. , Smith College Netzel, Richard G. 17 Physics Chairman-Physics B.S. , M.S. , Ph. D. . Univ. of Wise. Netzer, Donald L. 12, 24 Geography Ph. B. , University of Wisconsin M. A. , Ph. D. , University of Illinois Newcomer, Lee N. 23 History A. B., DePauw University M. A. , Ohio State University Ph. D. , Columbia University Nichols, Roger L. 23 History B. S. . Wisconsin State College-La Crosse M. S. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Norcm, Ralph A. 18 Political Science Chairman-Political Science B. A. . M. A. . Ph. D. , Univ. of Minn. Noyes, Edward 23 History B. S. , M. A. . Ph. D. , Ohio State Univ. -O- O'Brien, Elaine 20 Education B. A., Minot State College M. A. , Colorado State College Ochs, George M. 23 History B. A. , Grinncll College M. A. , University of Michigan Ph. D. , University of Illinois O'Connell, James M. 14 Mathematics B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Olson, Gerald J. Education Registration Office B. E. , Wise. State College-Stcvens Point M. S. , University of Wisconsin Orr, Richard B. 23 History B. A. , Barlharm College M. A. , University of Wisconsin Osborn, Richard W. 23, 141 Art B. F. A. , M. F. A. , Sch. of Art Inst, of Chi Ostcndorf, Harry 21 Economics A. B. , Central College M. A. , State University of Iowa Overton, Elizabeth L. 20 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State College-Oshkosh M. Ed. , University of Colorado -P- Parker, John E. 1 5 Psychology Coordinator of Graduate Study in Guid. B. A. , M. A. . Indiana State University Ph. D. , Purdue University Passow, Merlin W. 17 Physics B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-La Crosse M.S. , University of Wisconsin Pettus, Ann S. 20 Speech B. A. , Winthrop College M. A. , Bradley University Pew, Mrs. Florinc 22 Music B. S. . Ohio University M. M. , Northwestern University Pfefferkorn, Ethan B. Health Education Director of Student Health Service B. A. , North Central College M. S. , University of Wisconsin M. D. , Washington Univ. Medical Sch. Sch -St. Louis Pingry, Chester A. 12 Instructor of Junior High English B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. A., Univ. of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Piper, Vaughn J. 14, 48 Mathematics B. A. , Manchester College M. S. , University of Illinois Plashko, Bruce E. 16 Faculty Assistant in Chemistry B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Polk, Robert R. 12 Geography Director of Long Range Campus Planning Chai rman-Geography B. S. , U. S. Naval Academy M. S., Ph. D., University of Wisconsin Follow, Gilbert F. 16 Chemistry B. S., Wisconsin State University-Oshkosl M. S. , Ph. D. , State University of Iowa Porter, Harold B. 22 Music Director of Choral Groups B. M. E. , College of Emporia M. A. , D. M. A. , University of Arizona Priebe, Allen J. 23 Art B. S. , University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee M.S. , University of Wisconsin Pyle, Everett G. 13 English Dean - Graduate School B. Ed. , Western Illinois University M. A. , Ph. D. , State University of Iowa -R- Radell, Jeffry L. 18. 24, 136, 137 Political Science B. A. , University of Sofia M. A. , University of Paris M. A. , Indiana University Ph. D., University of Paris Rains, Sheila K. Instructor-Student Services Head Resident-Counseler B. A. , M. A. , Washington State University Ramsden, Raymond J. 7, 18 Philosophy Vice President-Instructional Affairs B. A. , M. A. . University of Wisconsin Ph. D. , Ohio State University Reilly, Robert R. 21 Educational Psychology Chairman-Educational Psychology B. M. E. . Illinois Wesleyan University A. M. , Ph. D. , University of Illinois Richardson, Daniel J. 148 Mathematics B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosl M. S. , University of Wisconsin Robinson, Roy D. 15 Psychology B. S. , M. A. , Wayne State University M. A. , Northwestern University Rollings, David R. 13 English B. A. , University of Louisville M. A. , University of Michigan Roney, Phillia C. 19 V Coun. Physical Education Chairman-Women s Phy. Ed. B.S. , Illinois State Normal University M. A. , State University of Iowa Ph. D. , University of Oregon Rouf, Mohammed A. 16 Biology B. S. , Hon. , M. S. , Univ. ol Dacca, E. Pakistan M. A. , University of California Ph. D. , Washington State University -S- Schmcltcr, Raymond C. Mathematics B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Schmidt, John W. 20 Speech Director of Forensics B. S. , Illinois College M. A. , Bradley University Schmitz, Francis L. 17 Physics B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Schowengcrdt, George C. Instructor-Student Services Director of Men's Housing B. S. . Wisconsin State Univ. -Eau Claire M. S., Stout State University Schroeder, Raymond A. 24 Library Science B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M.S. L. S. , University of Wisconsin Schultz, Hilbert K. Mathematics B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Schumacher, Richard F. 19 Physical Education B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. A. , Colorado State College, Greeley,Col. Schwanke, Mrs. Patricia Elementary Education B. S. , M. E. , Mil State Teachers College Schwanke, Richard H. 23 Art B.S. . M.S. T. C. , M.S. . Univ. of Wise.-Mil. Schwark, David C. 17 Physics B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Schwartz, Edward L. 16 Biology B. S. , M. S. . Ph. D. . Univ. of Wise. Schwertfeger, Merlin H. 16 Biology B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Scoville, Wilber E. 15 Psychology A. B. , A. M. , Colorado State College Shaloff, Stanley 23, 136 History B. A., City College of New York M. A. , Northwestern University Shapiro. Jacob 16 Biology B. S. , University of Maine M. S., Ph. D. , Syracuse University Shea, Jerry M. 24 Library Science B. S. , Kent State Univers ity M. A. , University of Michigan Sheriff, William E. 13 English B. A. , M. A. , University of Kansas City Sieber, George W. 23, 24 B. A. , Carroll College M. S. , University of Wisconsin Ph. D. , State University of Iowa Simmons, James E. 14 English A. B. , Univ. of California(Santa Barbara) M. A. , University of Wisconsin Sloey, William E. 16 Biology B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Smith, Richard J. Education B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. E. , University of Wisconsin 287Torow, William L. 23, 148 Art B. S. Ed. , Ohio State University A. A. S. , Rocherter Institute of Technology Willmore, Floyd E. 14, 140, 148 M. A. , Kent State University Mathematics B. S., Brigham Young University M. A., University of Illinois Willard. Orson S. 16 Biology B. S., Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Williams, Vera E. 19 Physical Education B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - La Crosse M. A. , University of Michigan Smith, Stephanie H. 17 Foreign Languages Dipl, de Estudios Hispanicos, Universidad B. A. , M. A. , University of Wisconsin Snyder, Robert L. Speech Coordinator of Radio and Television B. A. , Wartburg College M. A. , State University of Iowa Soika, George R. 15 Psychology Chairman- Psychology B. A. , Birmingham-Southern College M. A. , Ph. D. , George Peabody College Sommerfield, Richard H. 130, 214 Physical Education Director of Reeve Memorial Union B. S. , University of Wisconsin-Milwauir.ee M. S. , Indiana University Toland, Mrs. Elizabeth Instructor of Health Education University Nurse R. N. , St. Francis Hospital Sch. of Nursing B. S., University of Wisconsin Turzenski, Richard J. Student Services Director of Placement B. E. , Wise. State Univ.-Stevens Point M. S., University of Wisconsin -U- Unger, James W. 16 Biology Chairman-Biology B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-Stevens Point M. S., Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Wolff. Harry L. 14, 148 Mathematics B. S. . Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S., University of Wisconsin Womaski, Anthony J. Physics B. S. , Wisconsin State Umversity-Oshkosh M. A. , State University of Iowa Wonders, Robert J. 14 Mathematics Chairman-Mathematics A. B. . Northern Michigan College M. A. , University of Michigan Wood, Clifford 13 English A. B. , M. A. , University of Illinois -Y- Young. Russell K. 19. 186 Physical Education Head Football Coach B. S. , Wise. State Univ.-Platteville M. S., University of Wisconsin -Z- Zahalka, Donald W. 2, 14. 124 Assistant Professor of Journalism Director of Student Publications B. S., M. S. , University of Wisconsin Zeff, David J. 22 Music Director of Symphony Orchestra B. A. , B. S. Mus. Univ. of Minnesota M. M. , University of Wisconsin Zemeckas, Kazys J. 21 Economics Chairman-Bus. Admin., Economics A. B., Teachers College of Siauliai M. A. , University of Vilnius Ph. D. , University of Tubingen Sosinske, Adriene A. Library B. A. , Wisconsin State University-OshkoshUtkc, Allen R. 16 M. A. , University of Wisconsin Sparks, Nellie E. 19 Physical Education B. S., M. S. , Illinois State Normal Univ. Stapleton, Mary Lee 14 English Chemistry B. S., Augustana College M. S. , Ph. D. , State University of Iowa -V- Vajda, Emil H. 15 Sociology B. S. , University of Wisconsin B. S. inEd. , M. A. , inEng. , Univ. of Missouri M. A. , Ph. D. . University of Chicago Stoltz, Charles E. Instructor-Student Affairs Assistant-Dean of Men B. S. , University of Dubuque M. A. , State University of Iowa Sturgill, Claude C. 23 HistoVy A. B. . M. A. , Ph. D. . Univ. of Kentucky Sud, Gian C. 16, 178, 179 Biology B. S. , M. S. , Panjab University Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin -T- Tagatz, Glenn E. 21 Educational Psychology B. S. , M. S. . Univ. of Wise.-Mil. Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Taylor, John T. 14 English B. A. , James Millikin University M. A. , University of Illinois Ph. D. , Columbia University Teresinski, Sally S. Library B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Walsh, Justin E. 23 Veidemanis, Juris 15 Sociology and Anthropology B. S. , University of North Dakota M. A. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Voelz, Carl F. Computer Laboratory B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Vuchich, Millan I. 21 Economics B. A. , M. A., University of Pittsburgh -W- Wahoski, Helen 9, 24 Library Science Head Librarian B. A. , Ripon College B. S. L. S. . A. M. L. S. . Univ. of Wise. Wallace, Irving 21 Economics B. A. , M. A. , University of Minnesota Wallace, Wayne W. 14, 148, 153, 186 Mathematics B. A. , Hastings College M. S. , University of South Dakota M. S. L. S. , University of Wisconsin Tetzlaff, L. Otto 4 Education Registrar, Dir. of Summer Ses. fe Ext. Ph. B. , Ph. M. , University of Wisconsin 16 Tews, Leonard L. Biology B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Wasser, Lloyd W. History B. S. . M. A. , Marquette University Ph. D. , Indiana University Walter, Veryl 13 English B. S. , Valley City State College M. A. , North Dakato State University M. A. , Indiana University Instructor of Junior High Science B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh Thedinga, Ernest O. 7 History Vice President-Student Affairs B. S. , Ripon College M. A. , University of Chicago Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin Wehner, Freda 20 Education B. S., Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M.S., University of Wisconsin Thomas, Kenneth J. 54, 131 Faculty Assistant in Recreation Assistant Director of Reeve Union B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - La Crosse Thompson, Claud C. 1 32 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin Thompson, H. Jay 22 Music B. M. , M. M. , University of Michigan Thom Thompson, Phillip J. 14 Mathematics B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - Platteville M. S. , University of Wisconsin Thrall. Mrs. Esther T. 20 Education B. S. , Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh M. S. , University of Wisconsin White, Robert E. 19. 192 Physical Education Head Basketball Coach B. A. , Muskingum College M. Ed. , Kent State University Ph. D. , Ohio State University White, Robert W. 12, 17 Physics B. S. , Wise. State Univ. - Platteville M. S. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin White, Mrs. Shirley 19 Physical Education B. S., Muskingum College M. A. , Ohio State University White, William E. 7 Speech Executive Assistant to the President B. S. . Wise. State Univ. -Ea i Claire M. S. , Ph. D. , University of Wisconsin 288Student index Abbs. James H. 140 Aberi, Hamid 156 Abitz, Daniel L. Abraham, Alan R. Abraham, Robert N. 245 Abraham6on, Marie E. Ackerer, Jeanette E. 245 Ackerman, Robert L. 245 Ackermann, Robert J. Adams, Dennis G. Adams, Edward M. 148 Adams, Karen E. 245 Adams, Shirley M. Ades, Karin E. 245 Aeby, Richard L. Ahonen, Donald T. 245 Ahonen, Mary G. Akinbanji, (E. O.) Albert, David L. Albinussen, Carol A. Albrecht, Theodore L. Alby, Evelyn A. Aleson, Kay A. Alexandroff, (W.J.) Alf, Diane R. Alf, Theo J. Alfcrtig, (J. C. ) Allen, James R. 148 Allen, John T. Allen, Michael P. Allen, Patricia A. Allen, Richard A. Allen, Terry A. Allmcrs, Barbara J. 146 Allworden, Sharon E. Aim, Sandra K. Altman, Kathleen A. Altmeyer, Nancy L. Altwies, Martha A. Amann. Kathy L. Amato, Dominic S. Ames, Jon Q. 144 Ames, Ronald C. Anders, Dale F. Andersen, James T. Andersen, Marvin D. Andersen. Susan M. Anderson, Bruce W. Anderson, Carol H. Anderson, Carol S. 141, 155 Anderson, Dallis L. Anderson, Donald C. 181, 245 Anderson, Ernest J. Anderson, George H. Anderson, Gladwin A. Anderson, Gloria Jeanne 133, 245 Anderson, Henry A. Anderson, James L. 245 Anderson, James S. Anderson, Janet K. Anderson, John C. Anderson, John R. Anderson, Janet K. Anderson, Lynn M. 154 Anderson, Margaret G. Anderson, Marlene Mac Anderson, Richard B. Anderson, Rita R. Anderson, Roberta J. Anderson, Roderick L. Anderson, R. R. Anderson, Richard W. Anderson, Thomas J. Anderson, Thomas K. Anderson, Virginia L. Anderson, Virgil E. 245 Andrew, Thomas J. 133, 245 Andrews, Judy D. 176, 245 Andrews, Sharon K. 158 Andropolis, Andrew J. Angel 1, Douglas A. Anhalt, Craig G. Annis, Maureen B. Ansay, Lester A. Antholt, Steve M. 137 Anthony, Judith M. Antil, Raymond J. Anzia, Barbara J. Arbiture, Michael E. Arent, Rodney L. Arndt, B. J. Ardnt, Elizabeth A. Arps, Donald B. Arps, Jane C. 129 Artz, Carol A. 171, 245 Arveson, Donald A. Aschenbach, Kathleen Aschenbrenner, Mathias Ash, Betty J. Asiyo, Richard B. 246 Astracl, James M. Atherton, Cheryl J. Atkins, Jeanie L. Audiss, James R. Auger, Joseph E. Ausloos, James E. Austin, Carol J. Austin, Harvey F. Averbeck, Maxine J. Azarian, David E. Babich, Barbara T. Babich, Yvonne M. Bablitch, Stephen G. Bach, James F. Bachmann, Janet M. 177 Bachmann, Jean R. Bachnik, Marilyn T. 132, 134, 172 Backus, Judic C. Backus, Leonard G. Bacon, Leonard C. Bacon, Marion B. Bacon, Norman L. Badura, Robert R. 192 Baer Daniel L. Baerwald, Roy J. 166 Baganz, Jcrrold G. Bagger, David D. Baggett, William D. 124, 198 Bahr, Monica A. Bahrs, Dreana M. Bahrkc, Ann M. Bahrke, William H. Bahrs, Dreana M. Baier, Alice M. Baier, Jean M. Baier, Mary L. Bailey, James A. Bailey, Joan M. Bailey, Michael R. Bailey, Sally E. Bailey, Thomas L. Baker, Carol J. Baker, Gilbert R. 181 Baker, Roger H. 197 Bakke, Jean A. 144 Bakkcn, Sandra L. 153 Bakos, Margot E. 165 Baldridge, Jack D. Baldwin, Nancy L. Baldwin, Nancy A. 129, 246 Baldwin, Robert H. 178 Balkman, Scott D. 169 Balias, Juanita M. Balsiger, Harold B. Balts, Dorothy A. Baltzcr, Kathleen R. Balza, Patricia A. Balzan, Ronald D. Banaszak, Paula S. 149 Banaszak, Wayne W. 141 Barber, Gerald D. Barclay, Kathryn M. Barker, Harold W. 186 Barker, Richard H. 54, 180 Barler, John M. Barlow, Wallace P. 3, 180 Barnard, Thomas R. 155 Barnes, RobertJ. 137 Barnett. Joseph N. Barnstable, David V. Barnum, Nancy A. Barribeau, Bernard J. 186 Bartel, Susan G. 127, 159 Bartell, Robert W. Bartels, Philip R. Bartelt, Kenneth A. Bartelt, Thomas L. 205 Barton, Michael G. Bartow, Jerry R. Basel, James E. Basel, Kenneth H. Basel, Thomas R. Bass, Georgia A. 54, 154, 129 Bassewitz, Stephen 205 Bast, Margaret M. Bast, Robert A. Bast, Thomas R. Basten, James N. Bastian, Barbara A. 54, 177, 182, 246 Bastian, Rosemary A. Batley, Gary L. Batterman, Larry E. Baudek, Richard A. Bauer, David M. 186 Bauer, Dionc M. Bauer, Michael L. 204 Baum, Thomas J. Bauman, Jennifer M. Baumann, Bruce R. Baumann, Roy R. Baumeister, Carol A. 132, 141, 148, 174 Baye, Joseph S. 161 Bayegan, Parviz P. B. 246 Beam, Thomas F. Bean, Nancy S. Bean, Sharon A. 164 Beardsley, Beverly A. 170, 246 Bearss, Margie J. Beaster, Ervin J. Beattie, Elton C. 144 Beaumont, Thomas 206 Beaver, Donald K. Bebout, Bonnie L. Beck, J. A. Beck. Jane R. 174, 175, 246 Beck, Raymond M. Becker, Alan J. Becker, Cheryl G. Becker, Cynthia A. Becker, Ellen A. Becker, Gerald J. Becker, Nicholas G. Becker, Norman R. Becker, Pamela I. Becker, Robert C. 158 Becker, Roger L. 246 Becker, Sarah M. 131, 164, 246 Becker, William J. Beckley, Peter G. 246 Beckley, Sharon J. 175 Bednarek, Carol A. Beduhn, Andra L. Becrbaum, Don A. Befus, Gail H. 175, 246 Begun, Barbara I. Behm, Michael A. Behnke, Gary E. 207 Behnke, Robert P. Behnke, Robert W. Behrens, June M. Behring, William L. 246 Beich, Douglas L. Beier, Eugene J. Beil, Richard P. Beimborn, Carol L. Beining, James L. Beirne, Michael C. Beisbier, Paul F. Beiser, Steven J. Beitz, Carla J. Bell, Susan J. Bellile. Russel G. Beilin, Bernard E. Belling, Michael J. Bclongea, Beth A. 170 Belongie, Philip C. 124 Belongie, Raymond M. Below, Craig W. Bender, Joyce L. Bendickson, Diane M. Benes, Barbara A. Bengel, Eugene D. Bengs, Daniel H. Benkers, John J. Behnke, Gary E. Benkoske, Steve L. Bennett, Doris J. Bennett, Michael R. 144 Bennett, Richard C. 166 Bennin, Thomas B. Benninger, Marian D. Benson, James A. 246 Benson, Peter I. Bentilla, Gary L. 191, 210 Benz, Pauline A. Beregszazi, Julius Berens, Sarah J. Berg, B. D. Berg, Karen J. Berg, Michael R. 136, 137 Berg, Robert D. 246 Berg, Sharon L. 129, 153, 156 Berge, David A. 247 Berge, James W. Bergen, Mary M. Berger, Elizabeth A. Berger, Nina L. 165 289Berger, Nancy L. Berger, Patricia J. 154 Berger, Pamela M. Berger, Richard A. Bergholz, Kirsten M. Beringer, Margaret C. Berkholtz, Robert M. Berkvam, Frederick C. Berkvam, Patricir A. Berndt, Barbara S. Berndt, Darlene M. Berndt, Richard J. 126 Bcrnhagcn, Ronald G. 247 Berns, Gary E. Berns, Jean C. Berns, Patricia K. Berray, William J. Bertnick, Lynne C. Bertram, Constance B. Bertram, Elaine J. 170, 247 Bertram, James M. Bertrand, Harold R. Bertrand, James R. Bertz, Nancy J. Best, Kay E. Best, Ruth L. 165 Bestor, Robert J. 247 Bestul, Daniel R. Betler, Karen L. Bettinger, Julie A. Betts, David E. Betz, Allen D, Beutler, Kenneth L. Bevernitz, Kurt J. Bevernitz, Mark T. Beyer, Eunice R. Beyer, Thomas R. Bialzik, Patricia M. Bichler, Paul M. Biebl, Dan J. 141 Biebcritz, Beverly A. Biederwolf, Donna M. 176, 247 Bieneman, Leslie J. Bierig, Morris A. Bierman, Marjorie P. Bilitz, Donna J. Bindert, Sharon J. Bingenheimcr, Keith E. Birkholz, Rick A. 191 Birschbach, Gerald W. Birschbach, David S. Birschbach, Marilyn E. Bishop, William M, Bitenc, John M. Bittner, Mary J. Bittner, Ronald W. Black, James C. Blake, Mary E. Blake. Virginia K. 247 Blanchard, George F. 178, 206 Blank, Charles E. Blayney, Miriam Bleimehl, Dennis P. Bleimehl, John R. Bleifuss, Dennis E. 138, 139, 247 Blindauer, Catherines. 161 Bloch, Carol E. Block, Kenneth F. Block, Sally R. Bloedorn, Charles W. 205 Bloedorn, Darlene M. 158 Bloedorn, Gary D. Bloesl, Kay L. Bloodworth, Jeanie E. 175 Blumer, Edson L. Bock, David W. Bock, Susan Bodoh, Dale J. 247 Boehm, Mary J. Boelter, Barbara A. Boelter, Elizabeth L. 127, 159 Boelter, Katherine M. Boeldt, Sandra L. 170, 247 Boeldt, Steven O. Boenning, William H. Boettcher, Cynthia D. 158 Boettcher, Judith A. Boettcher. Mary K. Boettcher, Owen C. Boettcher, Rose Marie M. Boettner, Cheryl M. Bogenhagen, Cheryl L. Bohn, Douglas W. Bohn, Noreen A. 130, 173, 247 Bohn. William F. Bohren, Clair F. 247 Bolin, Ruth A. Bolzt, Jessie H. Bombinski, Louise M. Bonack, Alma H. Bond, Gary L. Bondow, Louise 247 Boneck, David C. Bongers, Charles J. Bonnett, Michael D. 186 Bonnett, Vivian E. Book, Terrill Jean 167 Bond, Thoma s P. Borchert, Robert L. Bork, Patrick C. 204, 248 Bork. Richard T. Bork, Sally A. Born, Charles G. Born, Paul L. 178, 206 Bornemann, Mary K. 242 Borree, James L. 247 Borst, Ronald W. Bosin, Donald A. Bosin, Ronald 166. 167 Bosma, William J. Boss, J. Fred Bostwick, Irvin W. 182 Bostwick, John M. Bouchette, Michael P. Boughton, Barbara J. Boulay, John P. Bourbonais, Richard D. 181, 192 Bowe, Judith L. Bowen, Margaret E. Bowen, Floyd L. Bowen, Robert G. Bowen, Theodore R. Bowers, Genevieve A. 172 Bowman, Stuart W. Boyd, Janet K. 154, 248 Boyd, Marvin C. Boye, Roger O. Brabant, Richard B. Brabender, James J. Bradley, Michael C. Bradley, Charles W. 191 Bradley, Mary F. 248 Bradley, Paul E. Bracm, Sara Brandenburg, Bonnie Lee Brander, Shirley A. Brandt, Daniel J. Brandt, Helen M. 248 Braun, Charles G. 207 Braun, John P. Braun, Judith C. Braun, Kenneth R. Braun, Robert J. Brawn, Dean L. Bray, Donna J. 160 Brayer, James M. Breaker, John R. 197 Breaker, Richard W. Brehm, Thomas J. Breier, Suzanne M. Breister, David A. Breit, Harold F. 248 Breitemsteom, Mildred G. Breitreiter, Sally H. Bremer, Garfield H. Brcitrick, Lorna S. Brennan, Harold B. Brenner, Donald L. 248 Brenner, Robert R. Bretl, Ronald J. 205 Bretzman, Kay E. Brewster, Crissandra T. Brick, Donna J. Brick, Thomas M. Brickham, Timothy L. Briggs, Jean Karilyn 144 Brikowski, Eugene A. Brikowski, Maxine L. Brill, Gene P. Brinkman, Lynn C. Brinkman, Thomas G. 205 Brinkman, Thomas T. Britton, Jennifer F. Brixius, Penny A. 172, 248 Broehm, Bonnie M. 171 Brooks, Frances H. Brooks, Linda L. Brooks, Robert W. Brophy, Deborah J. Broten, William R. Brown, Bruce O. Brown, Carol R. 171 Brown, Carol Cromer Brown, Dan 178, 248 Brown, Dennis G. Brown, Gretchen Brown, Lawrence F. Brown, Mary 1 30 Brown, Norman A. 248 Brown, Johanna E. Brownlee, Robert R. Brownson, Mark T. Bruce, Marilyn J. Bruce, Robert D. 140 Bruggemeyer, Barbara A. Bruhy, Billie Jo 134, 173 Bruins, Bryon W. Bruins, Gail A. 159 Brukardt, Gary H. Brunet. M. Christine 175, 182 Brunner, Dennis J. Brusius, Stephen E. Bruss, Dale L. 248 Bruss, Lani K. 248 Bryant. John H. 178, 198 Bryne, Christina B. Bubolz, Judith H. 133, 176, 248 Bubolz, Margaret N. 248 Buchholz, Thomas J. Bucklin, Larry D. Buckner, Roger B. Budde, Steven R. Budecki, Robert M. Buehner, Bonny J, 176. 249 Buell, Gary L. Buelow, Marvin A. Buetow, Paul E. Buftoa, William L. Bulkow, Clarence F. 207 Bunke, Fredric B. Bunno, Duane J. Buran, Karen A. 175 Burbey, David A. 192 Burdett, James D. 181 Burg, Eldon E. 249 Burgdorf, P. E. Burgdorf, Robert I. Burish, Bonita L. Burkard, Helga D. 170, 249 Burkart, Sandra S. Burmeister, Patsy M. Burnett, Henry W. Burns, Helen R. Burns, Judith P. Burns, James P. Burns, James T. Burns. Nicholas C. 249 Burow, Kathryn I. Burr, Daniel W. Burr, Fred G. Burns, Sharon M. 173 Burr, Nancy J. Burrows. Judith L. 129 Burton, Gerald L. Burton, Karen J. Burton, Michael F. Busche, Jeffery R. Buschmann, Jonathan T. 186 Bush, Alison K. 2 Bush. Walter W. Busha, Ronald C. Busha. Richard D. Buss, Robert D. Bussard. Linda R. Butcher, Lowell G. Butenhoff, Mary C. 249 Butkiewtcz, Brian R. Butler, Kathleen D. Butterfield, Jane M. 249 Button, Lee C. 205, 249 Button, Larry H. Butz, Bonnie R. Bylow. Joan C. 132, 175 Bystrom, Alice B. Byrne, Gary A. Byrne, Gloria A. Byrne, Mary P. Byrnes, Thomas E. Calaway, Ronald O. Calder, Lois E. Calmes, Sharon A. 208 Camp, Jeanne M. Campbell, Charles D. Campbell, Craig P. Campbell. Michael E. Campbell, Steven D. Campbell, William B. Capelle, Curtis A. Campshure Barbara L. Capelle, Joan M. Capelle, Nanette H. Captaine, Jerome J. Captaine, Margaret A. Cardo, Ronald H. Carek. Barbara A. 161 Carew, Timothy M. Carey, Robert A, Carley, Kathleen S. Carlin, Susan Lee Carlson, Kathryn L. Carpenter, Eric J. Carpenter, Gerald L. 160, 249 Carr, Margaret E. 126 Carriveau, Doug J. 192, 206, 249 Carroll. Constance A. Carroll, Douglas T. 146, 159 Carroll, Mary R. 176 Carson, Jay O. Carson, Reid Brooke Carter, Roger J. Carviau, Bonnie L. Case, Dean R. Caskey, Barbara A. Casper, Arleen L. 160 290Casper, Fred R. Casper, Veda J. Cassidy, Christine A. Castine, Janet L. Castle, Michael J. Caswell, June L. Catencamp, Jane C. Catlin, Jerome T. 165, 206 Catlin, Thomas C. 206 Cauley, Sharon A. Cavanaugh, Richard R. 198 Cavert, Robert R. Caves, Donald R. Cecchini, Kathleen A. Cech, Lois H. Ceelen, William M. Celichowski, Mary F. 249 Cerpich, Marilyn A. 173, 249 Cervero, John 186 Cesar, John E. Chabeda, Paul M. 249 Chamberlain, Gloria G. Chamberlain, John G. Champeny, Kathi A. Champion, Sue E. Chang, Alice G. Chapnitsky, Boris I. 148 Charapata, Jerry J. 249 Charbonneau, Mary L. Charles, John W. Charles, Patricia E. Charnowitz, Tina M. Chase, Donna J, Chehrazi, Dara P. Chepeck, Hazel M. Chermak, Donald H. 181 Cherones, John C. Cherveny, Patricia F. Cheslock, Judith A. Choe, Song Hue Chopin, Timothy M. Christensen, Bruce E. Christensen, Jon O. Christensen, Marcia M. Christensen, Susan K. 129, 157 Christensen, Wesley L. Christiansen, Sandra L. Christian, Dennis A. Christiansen, Carol J. 160 Christianson, James R. Christiansen, John W. Christie, Thomas J. 250 Christianson, William H. Church, Patricia L. Chy, Mary S. Cianciolo, Robert M. Cias, Dennis J. 250 Ciccnas, Arlene H. Cimermanis, Rasulite 170, 250 Cieszynski, Wladyslaw F. Cinquemani, Suzanne Cizek, Sandra J. 250 Clapper, Robert F. Clark, Catherine A. Clark, Charles R. Clark, Dennis S. Clark, James W. Clark, Kyran, F. Clark, Linda L. 250 Clark, Orville C. Clark, Patricia A. Clark, Stephan G. 124, 126 Clarke, Christine J. Clarke, James L. Clarkson, Marilyn S. Cleereman, JudithS. 161 Clements, Ruth H. Cline, Sally A. Clough, Alan W. 141 Coates, Nora A. 250 Coats, Barbara J. Coats, Sharon F. Coats, Wallace B. Coe, Eugene H. Coffman, William R. Cohan, Jane M. 174 Cohen, Stuart Y. Coil, Karen S. Cohen, Jerry M. Colber, Shirley J. Colburn, Mary A. Colden, Kevin L. Cole, Eugene H. Coletti, Karen A. Coller, James G. Colligan, Daniel D. Collins, Alan E. Collins, Charles K. Collins, Phyllis H. Collins, Patrick J. Collins, Terry P. Comer, Ronald E. 181 Conlon, Shirley R. 250 Conover, Ann M. Conrad, Carolee C. Conrad, Dennis O. Conrad, Gary R. Conrad, Shirley A. Conrad, Stanley L. 181 Conradt, Ronald H. Constaiftineau, Ronald R. Constantine, Susan A. Conway, Kathaleen R. Cook, Gary J. Cook, Keith E. Cooney, Michael J. Cooper, Diann G. Cornell, Jeffrey E. Corrigan, Gail A. Cota, Mark P. 250 Cottrell, Barbara C. Cottrell, Jerry L. Coughlin, Kathye A. 250 Couillard, Eugene B. Countney, James E. 161 Court, Suzanne M. 153, 157 Couvall, George A. Covill, Sharon L. 250 Cowan, Danial D. 250 Cowan, Steven N. 169 Cowen, Janice W. Cox, Cheryl L. 164 Cox, Morris Crabb, Bette J. Crabb, Carolee C. Cramberg, Lawrence E. Cramberg, Michael J. Crawford, Thomas J. Creager, Curtis P. 138, 139, 156, 250 Crimmel, Sharon L. 133, 173 Crneckiy, Martin 178, 186, 210 Crnkovich, Charles M. Crocker, Gerald B. Cronick, Sandra J. Crooks, Robert J. 180 Cross, David J. Crowe, Nora E. Cruice, Thomas O. Culbertson, Calvin W. 166, 250 Cumber, Sandra M. Czarnecki, Robert A. 181 Curley, Thomas E. 206 Curran, Patricia J. Curtes, Lee P. 179 Czarnecki, Susan E. 175 Dachelet, Robert J. Dadmun, Anne C. Daehn, Jerry Dean Daggett, Douglas D. Daggett, John R. Dahl, John L. Dahlke, Judith K. Dahler, Nancy A. Dahlke, Linda L. Dahms, Virginia Carol Dalberto, Barry J. 210 Dale, Cynthia L. Dale, Jeffrey C. Dallman, Mary B. 141 Dalton, Norris Kent d'Amecourt, John C. 54, 124, 182 Damkoehler, David L. Daniel, Virginia Ann Daniels, Gordon C. Daniels, Steven J. Danielson, Eric E. Dankert, Darleen L. Danner, Mary Elizabeth 141 Danner, Nora L. Danner, Thomas J. Dantoin, Georgiana M. Darehshori, Nader F. 135, 139, 180, 251 Dart, Karen E. Dart, Richard W. 179 Dashnier, Gerald P. Dastranj, Saied 137, 251 Daubert, C' rol J. Daul, Mary K. Daun, Alice A. Daun, Gary A. 207 Dauska, John B. David, Linda K. 176 Davis, Cheryl J. 129 Davis, June A. Davis, Sandra K. 251 Davis, Wendy L. Davis, William Donald Dawe, Sally L. Dawson, Robert J. Day, Arlyn A. Dean, Bill R. Dean, GAry L. DeBaker, Joseph R. DeBruin, Jeffrey P. 2, 3, 124 DeBruin, Mark L. 54 DeBruin, Sandra K. DeByl, Thomas R. 251 DeByl, Mary K. Decker, Robert D. Decker, Owen Keith DeCourcey, Frances Jean Dcdering, Nancy L. 132, 176, 251 Dedynski, Patrick E. 169 DeFrance, Dorothy L. Degner, Lillian M. 158 DeGrave, Richard J. DeGrave, Virginia M. 144 DeGroot, David A. DeGroot, Pearl M. Dehling, James E. De Karske, Dale R. Dekker, Sandra J. Dekker, William J. De Lacy, Dan R. 251 Delacy, Joanne E. DclForge, Raymond L. 251 Delzer, Jeanette R. DeMark, David Samuel DeMaster, Gary L. DeMeuse, Marshall J. Demos, John G. DeNanor, John J. Denis, Michael R. Dennis, Michele M. 182 Dennis, Shele 164 Denowski, Henry N. Densmore, Ann E. Dent, Melvin R. Derickson, Bernice C. Derksen, Mary K. Dermody, Michael B. Desch, Larry A. Desjardins, Mary L. Detry, Dennis V. Detry, Kip A. 144 Dettlaff, Peter P. Dewey, Mary L. Dexheimer, Janis K. DeYoung, Donna J. 177, 251 DeYoung, Doris M. 176, 251 Dieckhoff, Mary A. Dieckman, Russell D. Diedrich, Donald L. Diedrich, Richard A. 178, 206, 211 Diener, Sandra K. 158 Dietrich, Elaine B. Dietrich, Wendy L. Diffor, David W. Diffor, John C. Dillenbeck, Gary C. Dilling, Milton M. Dingeldein, Donald G. Dingeldein, Karen K. Dinger, Karla K. Dionne, Marlene M. Ditzman, Kenneth W. Dix, Karen R. Dobbe, Fay A. 149, 157, 242 Dobberpuhl, Glenn W. Dobberstein, Ann L. Dobberstein, Robert V. Doberstein, Suzanne L. 127 Dobraska, Lawrence J. Dobrinska, Thomas E. Dobyns, John P. Dodson, Michael L. Doemel, Janet C. Doemel, Judith A. 176, 251 Doerfler, Bruce J. Doerring, Harvey W. 251 Doersch, Carl R. Doersch, Colleen 177 Cohr, Cheri L. Dolan, Patrick F. Dolmus, Gary 178 Dolphin, Patti A. 134, 149, 172, 173 Domahoski, Judy A. Dombrowe, Raymond G. Combrowski, David A. 166, 251 Dombrowski, Mark A. Domres, Terry A. Donahue, Kenneth L. Donovan, Colleen A. Donovan, John M. Dorn, Allan G. Dorn, Gordon J. 126, 141, 148 Dorn, Mary A. 148 Dorn, Ralph E. Dorner, Carole J. Doro, Louise C. Corsey, Terry W. 144 Doucette, Gary Downs, James M. Downs, Wendy M. Doyle, John W. Doyle, Mary A. Doyle, Thomas J. Drage, Leon J. Drager, Douglas C. Drager, Nola J. 251 Draheim, James R. Drake, Deanna J. 154 Drees, Clarice S. 170, 182, 252 Drephal, Bonnie L. 128 Drews, Darlene A. 252 Drews, Karen A. 129 Drexler. Joseoh L. 291Driessen Sharon A. Drover, Julius Drover, Roberta L. Drozd, Michael D. 180 Drucks, Judith A. Dryden, Judy A. Drzewiecki, Mary C. DuBois, Joan A. 208 DuBois, Maryei L. Duckett, Joe N. Dude, David W. Duehring, Cynthia K. Duex, Ellen A. Duex, Patricia M. Duex, Timothy W. 191 Duell, Kathleen M. Duff, Alice K. Duff, Charles M. 206 Dufek, Darene A. DuFour, Leone C. DuFour, Daphne C. 176 DuFour Ted A. Dugan, LuAnn M. Dugar, Don E. Dulak, Thomas J. Dumbleton, Diane D. Dumke, Barbara A. 124, 139, 161 Dummer, Mary L. Dummert, Jane E. Dummert, James W. Dunbar , James M. Duncan, Merle K. Dunlavy, Mary L. Dunlop, Douglas A. 210 Dunn, Lawrence R. Durant, Nancy L, 174 Durst, C role L. Dusell, Joyce E. Dusell, Janis M. Dusenberry, Robert J. Dvorachek, Donald E. 186 Duveneck, Michael J. 180 Dvorak, Mary A. Duwe, Robert L. Dykstra, James H. Dykstra, Verene L. Eaton, Barbara J, Ebben, Jacqueline M. Ebbott, Peter M. Ebel, Nancy J. Ebert, Ellen M. Ebert, Nancy L. 252 Ecker, Sandra M. Eckert, Anne E. Eckl, Robert K. Edens, Jean C. Edminster, David J. 252 Edminster, Dale A. Edminster, Donald V. Edminister, Genevieve L. 252 Edwards, George C. Egan, Sheila A. Egbert, Dale L. Egelhoff, Peter G. Eggert, Alice C. Eggert, Kenneth C. 168 Eggert, Nancy I. Egnoski, Dale A. 181 Ehler, Patricia A. Ehlers, Karla J. Ehlers, Merlin W. Ehlert, Myron L. Ehlinger, Rosemary 252 Ehm, Anthony W. Ehmke, William A. Ehrhardt, Coewin C. Ehrhardt, Robert L. 153, 159 Ehrhardt, Tom C. Eich, Joe E. 206 Eich, Nancy L. 174 Eichenseer, Judith A. Eichmann, Robert Eichstadt, Jacqueline J. 159 Eichstadt, James W, Eichstacdt, Sally J. Eickstaedt, Judith A. 252 Eiden, Kenneth W. Eiden, Tari L. Eilert, John R. Einum, Danny R. Eisch, Donna L. Eisele, Timothy T. Eisenreich, Mary L. Eisner, James 205 Eisner, Jerome A. Eken, Janet A. Ekvall, Thomas 210 Eldridge, Edward W. Elertson, Peggy A. Elias, Edith A. Elkin, Alan S. Ellis, James L. Ellis, Leslie M. 252 Ellis, Michael G. Ellsworth, Lloyd G. Ellsworth, Marilee 252 Elquist, Kathryn S. 252 Elting, Linda L. 135 Emanuel, Christine K. Emenecker, Timothy F. Emerich, David C. 206 Emerich, Richard L. 178, 186, 206 Emmel, James W. Emrich, William P. Enders, David C. Enders, Kathleen M. 252 Enders, Ronald J. Engebretsen, Gary W. 181 Engel, Pamela F. Engel, Thomas H. Engelland, Janet R. Engelmann, David E. Engelmann, Gunther F. Engle, Frederick J. Englund, Gene E. 181, 192 Englund, Susan E. Enli, Bernadette M. Enli, Darryl I. 168, 252 Enli, Sharon L. Ensworth, Marcia A. Erdman, Don 156 Erdman, Kathlyn S. 156 Erdmann, Ramona E. Erickson, Edward D. Erickson, Judy E. 208, 242 Erickson, Karl P. 252 Erickson, Lona A. Erickson, Tom D. Ertl, Anthony C. Ethier, Willard D. Ethington, Richard A. Evans, Carol A. Evans, LaVcrnne L. 253 Evans, Richard W. 168 Evans, Wayne E. Evans, Sharyn S, Everix, Emil T. Everts, Carol A. Eyers, Diane L. 176 Faber, Mary E. 54 Fabisiak, Shirley A. 124, 165 Fabiszak, Beatrice A. Fabrycki, Joan M. Facette, Richard A. 186 Fahnrich, Edward E. Fair, Rosemary Fandrey, James F, Fandry, Judith A. Farber, David C. Farber, Kathleen L. 173 Farmer, Beverly J. Farr, Patricia S. Farrell, Janet S. 242 Farris, William R. 144 Fassbender, David Fauk, Donald G. Fauk, Ronald D. Faulkender, Linda K. Fawcett, Gary C. 179 Fease, Anne C. Feirer, Bertha C. Feit, Sandra B. Feld, Cheryl L. Feldman, Terrence J. Feldner, John P. 209 Feldner, Paul E. Felix, Fred L. Felker, Lane D. Fell, Susan K. Fend, Douglas J. 253 Fenney, Karen R, 253 Fenrich, James R. 253 Ferch, Marsyl J. 177 Ferdon, Douglas R. Fergot, Dion J. Fermanich, Steve J. Ferrie, Richard B. Fernadndez, Charles J. Fernandez, Ronald J. Fessler, Thomas L. Fetters, William E. Feurig, Jack L. Fick, Juliann L. Field, Ethel B. Field, Patricia D. Fields, Marilyn S. Fierke, Jay L. Fierke, William G. Filz, Sharon L. Finch, Sam S. 140 Findlay, Thomas D. Fink, Joan E. 253 Fink, William P. Finnegan, Michael J. Firle, Sandra A. 253 Fischer, Frances M. Fischer, Patricia L. Fischer, JoAnn V. Fischer, Judith A. Fischer, James C. Fischer, Russell W. 3, 124 Fischer, Susan Fisher, Gerhardt B. 253 Fisher, Thomas R. Fiss, David F. Fitzgerald, Margaret M. 54, 130, 131, 174 Flack, Sally J. Flaherty, Richard W. 253 Flaiani, Ronald Flanagan, Dorothy M. Flanigan, Donald C. Flanigan, Donna F. Flatch, Mary L. 141 Flasch, Marilyn M. Fleischer, Peter M. Flentje, Sandra L. 165 Flesch, Thomas A. Fletcher, Laura J. Fletcher, Reginald J. 138 Flink, Kenneth M. Flintrop, Richard A. 154 Flister, David M. Floether, Gail D. 130, 141, 148, 176, 253 Fioether, Jane M. 253 Flood, Mary K. 124, 165 Flood, Michael F. Florek, Michael F. Florek, Phillip V. Flunker, Richard L. Focrster, Alan J, Fogtman, Steven, J. Foley, Ann M. Follmer, Barbara J. 144 Fonder, Patricia J. Foreman, Howard E. 3, 253 Forest, Jeanne M. 208 Formiller, John W. Formiller, June A. Formiller, Thomas E. Forrest, Franklin H. Forsythe, Kenneth H. 148, 167, 253 Foust, Donna L. Fowler, Arthur S, Fowler, John H. Fox, Allen R. Fox, Lynn D. 154 Fox, Richard J. Fraedrich, Ruth M. 141 Fralick, Gary J. Framberger, Patricia A. Franc, Richard D. 144 Franc, Sam 205 Francis, John C. Francois, John V. Frank, Dorothy L. Frank, Mary A. Frank, Philip A. Frank, Sylvia J. Frank, Robert C. Franke, Robert C. Frankowiak, Raymond A. Fransway, Peter J. Frantz, Samuel V. Frase, James W. Fratt, Patricia A. Fravel, Judith A. Fray, Peter R. Fredenbcrg, MarciaS. Frederickson, Lee J. Freeman, James P. Freer, Jim W. Freiberg, Arthur G. Freiberg, Howard J. Freiberg, Jean C. 175, 253 Freiberg, Michael A. Freiberg, Peter B. Freiberg, Robert W. Freiburger, Mary L. 254 Freiburger, Peter C. French, Mark A, 254 Freund, Charlotte A. 242 Freund, Mary E. 254 Freund, Paul H. Freund, Richard J. Freund, Robert J. Freund, Thomas M. Frew, Glenn F. Frey, Charles D. 209 Frey, Ronald O. Frey, Stephen D. Friedel, John M. Friedel, Ronald J. Friedrich, James E. Fries, Gene C. Frimark, Howard P. 168, 254 Frings, Jean M. 254 Fritsch, Sharon D. 175, 254 Fritz, Roger M. Fritz, Yvonne E. Froemke, Georgiann M. Froemke, Sherree K. Froh, Jay A. Frost, Thomas J. 292Fruhman, Lynn J. 141, 148 Fruit, M. Kathryn Frye, Laura K. Fuchs, Frederick J. 160 Fuchs, Kurt W. Fucrst, Dennis L. Fuey, Tom Lung 148, 278 Fuhremann, Paul R. Fuhrmann, Thomas E. Fuhs, Jeffrey K. Fuhs, Susan M. 134, 174 Fulcer, Gloria J. 254 Fuller, Jessie E. , Mrs. Funk, Michael L. Furlong, Kay G. 128 Furnner, Thomas E. 124 Furstenberg, Noel A. Gaab, Frank H. Gabert, Margaret L. Gabriel, Gabriel J. 186 Gade, Richard A. Gaffney, Mary B. Gage, David W. Gahagan, Timothy C. 254 Gaither, Gregory L. Gales, Peter W. Galassie, Vincent R. Gallagher, James R. Galow, Gerald E. 137 Galvin, Patricia Ann 164 Gamroth, Neil H. Gan ter, John R. Ganzyk, Dennis S. Gardner, David J. Garekis, Arthur T. 254 Garekis, John E. 138, 256 Garl, Karen J. 171, 254 Garon, James P. Garrison, Harold Garvey, Timothy R. 160 Gates, Kenneth L. Gatzke, Daniel T. Gauger, Bonnie R. Gauger, Kristine C. Gault, H. J. Gauslin, John T. Gay, William W. 254 Gayhart, Alan Gaynor, Daniel F. 186 Gaynor, Mary A. 254 Gaynor, Kathleen J. Gebheim, Mitchell J. Geever, Laura E. Gehling, William G. Gehm, Michael E. Gehrke, Joan M. 138, 164, 254 Gehrmann, Ralph J. Geimer, Eileen A. 255 Gendrich, Diana M. 173 Genrick, Ronald L. Gensler, Robert W. 178, 206 George, Larry W. Georgeson, LeRoy H. Georgeson, Ronald L. Georgeson, Virginia S. Gerbensky, Karen M. Gerhard, William R. Gerhardt, Patricia J. Gerlach, James R. Gerlach, Thomas R. Germer, Carole J. 129 Gerndt, Barbara M. 255 Gerred, Michael B. Gerritts, Robert G. 179, 255 Gertsch, David C. 140, 255 Gcssert, Helen R. Gessert, Jane L. Getschow, Richard G. Getschow, Sue M. Geuder, Richard E. Ghannad, Harsien Gibbon, Beth Y. Giddings, Donald J. Giebel, Franklin H. 158 Geigerich, James R. Geirach, Judith A. Giese, Robert L. Bilbertson, D. Bilbertson, Jessie M. 255 Gildner, Barbara A. 141 Gile, Georgia H. Gilgenbach, Gerald L. 205 Gillingham, James C. Gilmore, James M. 54, 167 Gilson, LeRoy D. 186 Gissal, Sue A. Gissali Terry K. Gitter, Barbara L. Bituku, Jedidah W. 139, 255 Gitzlaff, Helen M. Glasenapp, Anita C. 124, 175 Glasnapp, Louis J. 255 Glasenapp, Nancy A. Glass, D. Glavan, Susan J. 255 Glock, James C. 255 Glodosky, James R. Glugla, Joan M. Glysch, John J. Gnagi, Stephen V. Gneiser, Yvonne F. 3, 144, 164, 25 Godhardt, Sandy L. 127 Godschal, Blanche C. Godson, James W. Goedde, Glenn W. Goede, Claudia L. Goerlitz, Jacqueline L. Goeser, Bonnie K. Goffin, Gary M. Golden, Gerald L. 167 Goldfinger, Leona R. Gollnick, Richard L. 166, 167, 255 Goltz, Brucfe C. Gonwa, Janet E. 161 Goodearle, Kathryn R. Goodell, Sanora J. Gooding, Gloria J. 176 Goodrich, Malcolm J. Goodwin, David J. 255 Goodwin, Roger M. Gorman, Nancy K. 242 Gorshe, Donald E. Gorsuch, Lois J. Gosz, Dan N. 169 Gottbehuet, Jerry L. Gottschalk, Jon R. 181 Goudy, Douglas J. Grabner, Ronald J. Gracyalny, Geraldine F. Graf, David L. Graf, Dorothy M. 170, 255 Graf, Margaret M. Graf, Macr. M. Graf, Sharon R. 171 Graff, Thomas J. Graichen, Elaine L. 256 Graichen, Sharyn A. 156 Grams, David S. Granberg, Kent D. Grandman, Judy A. 159 Granger, Richard C. Grant, Alan G. 256 Grant, Kenneth W. Grant, Saundra R. Graper, William W. Grasee, James C. Grasee, James B. Grasee, Thomas W. 178 Graumann, Mary A. 176, 256 Graves, Carol R. Graves, Harold E. Gray, Norman Jean Gray Kowski, Dennis R. Graycarek, Carol A. Green, David Green, John L. 167 Green, Raymond R. Greenewald, Nancy 256 Greene, Linda Greenwood, Jonathan J. 134, 169 Greenwood, J. M. Greer, Anne F. Greffer, Jake F. Gregg, Donald A. Gregg, Kethleen J. Greguske, Marylee R. 160 Gregor, Lawrence M. 256 Greiner, Alice L. 256 Greiner, Penny S. Greinert, Peggy L. 256 Greisch, Joanne H. Gresens, Robert W. Gresenz, Gray W. Gre8hamer, Leon G. Gresholdt, Garfield D. Greslik, Rita E. Gretenhardt, Audrey M. Gretenhardt, Gail A. Gretzinger, Elsie M. Grey, David J. 124 Griem, Richard K. Griepentrog, Shirleyann M. Grill. Michael M. Grimes, Sheila J. Grimes, Thomas G. Grimm, Catherine H. 124, 174 Grimm, FrancineE. Grimm, Philip A. Grobe, Randall, S. Groeschel, Edward C. Grogan, Patricia M. Grogan, Terrence J. Groh, Eileen K. Groh, Timothy L. Grosenick, Steven C. Gross, James S. Gross, Lawrence H. 158 Gross, Phillip J. Gross, Robert A. Gross, Stephen M. Grossenoack, Leeanne A. 170 Groth, Jean A. Groth, Karen A. Groth, Peter M. 144 Grow, Donald W. Grow, Russell R. Gruber, Elizabeth A. Gruendemann, Donald E. Gruendemann, Roger A. Gruenwald, Karen D. Gruenwald, Myron E. Gruentzacher, Julia M. Grun, Suzanne M. Grunow, Sandra L. Grunwaldt, Joel J. Grupe, Susan G. 256 Grupe, William P. 140 Gruszewski, Gary E. Guagliardo, Dennis A. 141 Gueller, Julie M. Guenther, Graham G. 166, 167 Guenther, Linda L. Guenther, Robert Charles Guenther, Robert Carl 206 Guenther, Randell L. Gurenther, Sandra L. Guest, Barry L. Guhl, Helen R. 129, 141 Gundel, Mark A. Gunderson, Mary L. Gunning, Timothy J. Gurath, Judy L. Gurgel, Paul E. Guse, Donald D. 256 Guse, John W. Gustafson, Peter M. 198 Gustke, Elizabeth A. Guy, Raymond T. Guyette, Thomas R. Haag, Karen M. Haag, Ronald K. Haartman, Ronald L. Haas, Lynne M. Haase, Robin L. Haass, Lee H. Habeck, Ronald F. Habel, LeRoy P. 256 Haberkorn, Mike G. Habermann, Richard R. Habighorst, Richard G. Hackbarth, Gerald H. 186 Hackbarth, Mary L. Hackbert, Joyce M. 134, 177 Hackel, Jean A. Hadley, Thomas A. Haen, Carol Lee Haen, David P. 186 Haferbecker, Harold N. 256 Hagen, Carol A. Hagen, Sam 186 Hager, Jane A. Hagerman, Jr. , Samuel A. 256 Halbach, Judith L. Halbech, Sharon O. Hale, Virginia L. Haley, Dennis P. Halfmann, Anthony J. Hall, Nancy J. Hall, Nancy M. 131, 173 Hall, Thomas C. Halle, Janice L. Halliday, Ronald D. Halter, Rosella A. Halverson, Donald E. Halverson, Jon C. Halverson, Paul T. Hamachek, Sandra L. Hamerski, Alan E. Hamill, James P. 191 Hamilton, Christian A. Hamilton, Mary J. Hammack, Michael J. Hammel, William J. 192 Hammes, Thomas D. Hammond, Margaret A. Hamp, Colleen E. Hampton, Joyce A. Hanchett, Rodney F. Hancock, Steve R. Handrich, Alfred L. Hanes, Leslie J. Haney, Daniel G. Hankwitz, Helen C. 154 Hanna, Dianne M. Hanna, Eleanor A. 54, 174, 257 Hanneman, Luona J. 120 Hannes, Rodney G. Hanrahan, Ellen E. Hanrahan, Gerald E. Hanselman, David H. Hansen, Bruce G. Hansen, Craig S. Hansen, Jean A. 293Hansen, John Raymond Hansen, John Robert Hansen, Leon R. Hansen, Lawrence R. Hansen, Michael W. 144 Hansen, Peter J. Hansen, Richard J. 207 Hansen, Richard L. Hansen, Ronald R. Hansen, Vern W. Hanson, Carol M. Hanson, Lee G. Hanson, Sandra L. 175 Hanson, Shirley J. Hanson, Thomas L. Hanstedt, Joan M. Hanusa Linda L. 134, 164 Harbor, Gerg G. Hardt, David L. Hardy, Carol E. 257 Hardtke, Sharon A. 164, 257 Harenburg, Thomas A. 257 Harker, Janet L. Harkins, Kathryn J. Harmelink, ElRoy H. Harmon, Susan A. Harper, Karen L. 257 Harra, Nancy A. Harrison, David K. Harrison, John J. 178, 186, 206 Harrison, James L. Harrison, Brenda R. Harrison, Michael J. Harsh, Mary A. Hart, Ronald J. Hartford, Cheryl A. Hartford, Carolyn M. 257 Hartkopf, Suzanne K. Hartl, Joseph J. Hartman, Marlene R. Hartman, Wayne D. 137, 140 Hartmann, Linda L. Harvey, Ester O. Hasche, Lloyd R. 169 Hass, James H. Hasse, Sally A. Harch, Mary L. Hathaway, Betty L. 155 Hathaway, Helen M. 242 Hau, Thomas J. Hauck, James R. Haug, David E. 169, 210 Haugen, Lawrence A. Haugsland, Joseph E. 180 Haugsland, John W. Hauser, Ruth A. 174, 257 Hausler, Diane N. 144, 175 Hausser, Jean M. Hauswirth, Gerald R. 180 Hauswrith, Raymond R. 180, 209 Hawe, Gloria J. Hawes, Lloyd F. Hawk, David G. Hawlish, Christopher V. Hayes, Jeanette L. Hayes, Mary C. . Hayes, Michael S Hayes, Patricia A. Hayes, Timothy G, 257 Hayon, Eli I. Hays, Martin A. Hazlewood, Marsha A. Hearden, Larry E. Heath, Halbert C. Heatwole, Craig C. Hechel, Eileen B. 257 Hechel, Ruth J. Hedtke, David L. Hedtke, James E. Hedtke, John L. 257 Heidel, Donald C. Heidel, John H. Heidel, Karen W. Heideman, Jean L. Heidemann, Dewella M. Heiderich, Janet E. Heidke, John D. Heidt, Kathleen A. Heidtke, Louise A. Heier, Harold W. Heil, Fred R. Heilborn, Sharon L. Heimerl, Ann M. Heimerl, Ellen M. Heimerl, Kristine M. Hein, Christine P. 257 Hein, Phyllis A. Hein, George R. Hein, Patricia E. Hein, Richard 144 Heinemeier, Dale Allen Heiner, Kenneth R. 186 Heins, Stephen A. Heins, William H. Heinzkill, Ruth A. Heise, Stephen N. 181 Heisler, Barbara E. Heiss, Robert L. Held, Donald R. 209 Helgeson, Leslie W. Helgeson, Richard M. Helgeson, Thomas A. Helm, Caroline L. 128, 153 Helms, Faith D. Helmuth, William J. 209 Hemerley, Judy A. Hendricks, Janet M. 171 Hendricks, Rosemary V. Hendricks, Susan H. 257 Hennen, Patrick A. Hennes, Jerome G. Hensel, Nancy J. Henseler, Robert L. Heppe, Patricia M. Herbst, Patricia M. Herman, Ted S. Herlache, Richard J. Herold, Kent F. 257 Heroux, Gerald J. Herres, Gary D. 258 Herrmann, Richard T. 180 Herro, Charles E. 169 Herschberger, Robert B. Herszenson, Edith 258 Hess, John W. Hess, Mary S. Hess, Richard L. 258 Hess, Robert J. Hesslink Suzanne K. Heup, Robert E. 258 Hibbard, Yvonne R. Hickok, Keith L. Hilander, Suzanne M. Hilbelink, David D. 186, 207 Hildebrand, Donald G. Hildebrand, Harry J. Hildebrand, Mary T. 258 Hildebrand, Michael J. 144 Hilden, Mary E. Hilgendorf, Jocarol J. 149 Hill, Douglas E. Hill, J. Hill, Norbert S. 186 Hill, Marlene M. Hill. Rosa I. Hille, Michael J. 258 Hillegas, Ellen A. Hilleshiem, Jill M. Hillestad, Gloria J. 157 Hilliard, Linda K. Hinderaker, John P. Hinkelman, Lawrence B. Hinkens, William G. 258 Hintz, Barbara J. Hintze, Courtland T. 159 Hinze,Glenn M. 258 Hinze, Ronald L. 258 Hirsch, Rosina H. 258 Hirschboeck, Jean A. Hirsig, Nancy L. 258 Hiser, Betty A. Hitchcock, Dale E. 258 Hlaban, James J. Hoare, Janet B. 174 Hobart, Carol L. Hobart, James F. Hoch, Mary B. Hochman, Mary F. Hoeft, Kenneth H. Ho el, Jeffrey B. Hoeppner, Harold E. Hoeppner, Marilyn J. 131, 175 Hoerning, Gary T. Hoerth, Sharon E. Hoetschl, Richard R. Hoff, Michael W. Hoffman, Carol A, Hoffman, Larry L. 135, 178 Hoffman, Robert E. Hoffman, Susan R. Hoffmann, Brian C. 136 Hoffmann, Don W, Hoffmann, Linda M. Hofmeister, Kurt A. Hogan, Douglas M. 258 Hogan, Samuel P. Hoger, Bruce E. Hoh, Carole J. Holbrook, William H. Holdren, Janis L. Holewinski, Bette A. Holewinski, Theodore G. Hollerup, Clair S. Hollnagel, Sharon A. 54, 170, 259 Holloway, Nancy J. Holly. Ruth A. 259 Holmes, Brenda J. Holmes, Pamela A. Holmes, Paula M. Holmquist, Karin M. Holmquist, R. Holub, Jeanne C. Holz, Rose S. Holzhauer, Pamela J. Holzman, Nancy S. Holzmann Raymond J. Homan, Julie M. Honey, Corinne D. Hoopman, Mary E. Hopfinger, Anton J. 148 Hopkins, Ellen A. Hopkins, Ralph E. Hoppe, Roberta E. 259 Hopper, David L. Hopper, Larry R. Hopper, Nancy N. Horen, Donald J. 169 Horn, Michael C. Horn, Stephen J. Horne, Thomas C. Horsens, ■'Kevan A. Horstmeyer, Mary V. Horvath, Juliane M. Hosack, Theresa K. Hougard, Jean C. Hougsland, Jack 181 Housfeld, Kenneth A. 133, 136 Houslet, Leonard N. Houwers, James A. 154 Howe, Dale W. Howell, Kathleen M. Hrasky, Carol J. Hrnak, Marcia A. 172 Hrnak, Michele M. Hron, Judith H. 259 Hruska, Ann L. 259 Hruska, Daniel F. Hruz, James E. Hubbard, Beverly J. Hubbard, Janet M. 149 Huber, Carol E. Huber, James H. 197 Hubrich, Alfred P. 178 Hucek, Dianne M. 161 Hudlett, Alan P. Huebner, Douglas L. Huebner, Judith A. 259 Huebner, Kenneth W. Huebner, Rosemary Huebner, Susan K. Huebner, Wanda J. Huebner, Yvonne J. 158 Huelster, Michael F. 259 Huetter, Robert L. Hughes, Adele Hughes, Chloe L. 172, 259 Hughes, Thomas J. Huguet, Karen A. Huletz, M. L, Hultman, Patrick H. Humbright, Thomas C. Hummel, Jerry A. Hunt, Leanne P. Hunt. Paul T. Hunter, Garlandlee Hurab, Wayne W. 179 Hurlbut, Daniel R. Hurley, Thomas P. Hurst, Judith A. Hurst, Judith W. 259 Hus6ey, R. Maureen Hussin, John M. 259 Hussin, T. M. Hussli, Christine J. Husting, Cheryl A. Hutchison, David C. Hutchison, Mary Jean K. Hyiok, Helen A. Ihlenfeld, William C, Ihlenfeldt, Jeanne M, Ihlenfeldt, William A. Ihler, Jerome G. Ihrig, Albert O. Ihrke, Charles A. Imig, Helen Imming, Richard Intravalia, James A. 259 Ireland, Robert J. Irving, Mary L. 208 Ison, Janice G. Israel, Julian Fred 137 Itani, Rafik Y. Iverson, Charles P. Jaber, Dennis Jackisch, Nancy E. Jackson, Lonny R. Jacob, Barbara F. Jacob, Patricia A. Jacobs, Alan J. Jacobs, Susan M. Jacobson, Iver C. Jacobson, Judy M. Jacobson, Lorraine J. 172 Jacque, Joanne 164 Jacque, Joanne 164 Jacque, Jane D. 294Jacques, Leon J. 205 Jacquet, James L. Jaeger, James D. Jaeger, James F. 178, 186, 192, 206, 209 Jaeger, John W. 205 Jaehnig, Dagmar E. Jagdfeld, James A. 179 Jagdfeld, Mary E. Jahnke, James H. Jahnke, Winifred V. Jahns, Mary A. Jaklin, G. J. Jakubiak, Fred James, Charles W. James, Judy E. 133, 175, 259 James, Jeanie M. 259 James, John S. Janiak, Lorraine E. Janiak, Shirley R. Jank, Jerilyn M. 165 Jankowski, Barbara A. Jankowski, Collette M. 260 Jankowski, Theresa D. Jankowski, Thomas Jannusch, William M. 154 Janovitz, K. M. Jansch, Robert E. 207 Jansen, Janis H. Jansen, Kathleen M. Jansen, Linda R. Jansen, Michael E. Jansen, Patricia A. Janssen, Richard J. Janssen, William J. Janz, Kathleen A. 171, 260 Janz, Mary B. Jayne, Doris G. Jenkins, David L. Jenkins, John T. 186 Jenneman, Elizabeth A. Jennings, Melvin D. Jennings, Ruth A. Jensen, James E. Jensen, Janet J. Jensen, Jeffrey M. Jensen, Kathryn M. Jensen, Linda D. Jensen, Michael G. Jensen, Maren J. Jensen, Robert A. Jensen, Robert T. Jensen, Trula G. Jerow, Bonnie K. Jerred, Lois J. 260 Jeske, Patricia A. Jezwinski, Edward W. Jezwinski, Jack F. Jezwinski, Jo Rene S, Jirovetz, Bonita L. Jirovetz, Douglas C. Jiachke, James C. Jochims, Pamela E. Jochman, Daniel L. Joerres, Shirley J. 260 Johannes, Sharon L. Johns, Becky J. Johns, Thomas L. 260 Johnsen, Lee F. Bruce C. Beverly J. Conrad F. Carole L, Carol M. Diane E. Johnson, David J. Johnson, Darrell W. Frances R. Gary C. 169 Gary L. Gary P. Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Glenn R. Johnson, Glenn S. Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Judith A. John E. John J. Judith L. Kathleen E. Larry H. Mary A. 157 Johnson, Nancy A. Johnson, Neil P. Patricia M. 260 Robert B. Richard C. Robert G. 133, 148 Roy L. 260 Johnson, Sandra E. Johnson, Sally J. 175 260 Sandra K. Sherriann N. Johnson, Shirley J. 260 Johnson, Thomas L. Johnson, Victor A. Johnson, Wilber Vernon Jones, Darlene M. Jones, Faye D. 260 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Jones, Jeanne A. Jones, Janet E. Jones, John H. 166 Jones, John T. Jones, Kay E. Jones, Mark D. Jones, Mary A. Jones, Mary S. Jones, Norma G. Jonet, Mary L. Joosse, Fred J. Jooyanden, Abdol H. 260 Joppa, Roger D. 160 Joppe, Carol R. Jordan, James J. 180, 198 Jorgensen, Ingrid Joan Jorgensen, Nathan C. Jorgensen, Richard A. 260 Jorgensen, Sue A. Jorgenson, John D. Jorstad, Lauren J. Josephson, Donna L. Joslin, Jill Joswick, Robert F. Jowers, Charles O. Joyce, John J. Joyce, Kay E. Judge, Sara J. Judge, Susan M. Judge, Thomas A. Juedes, Virginia A. Jung, Catherine Ann Jungwirth, Dorothy M. Jungwirth, Greg C. Jungwirth, Reginald J. Junk, Michael J. Justin, Brian R. Jung, Karen A. 146, 155 Justman, Ruth J. 170, 182 Kabke, Joan Ellen 175, 260 Kachel, Emily L. Kaczmarek, Raymond James L. 124 Kaczmarowski, Richard Walter 179 Kaczorowski, Edward Matthew Kaczynski, Robert Daniel 133, 180, 181, Kaczynski, Thomas J. Kaeding, Joan H. Kaelin, Karen Jean Kahlenberg, Charles J. Kaiser, Carol L. 159 Kaiser, Stephen John Kallas, James F. Kallas, M. A. Kalous, Claire M. Kalupa, Valerie Jean Kalz, Donald J. Kampa, Vicky Lynn Kamke, Linda Lou Kamps, Hilbert C. Kandler, William C. 148 Kane, Sandra Marie Kane, Sheila Agnes 261 Kanitz, Lorraine Kantin, Gerald L. Kaphingst, Michael David Karamitis, George Michael Karges, Kathryn Ann 135, 154 Karisny, J. P. Karpinsky, Richard J. Karrer, Ronald M. Kasper, Michael P. 126, 141 Kassouf, Pamela J. Katchkey, David G. 178 Katers, William C. Kattner, Kathleen M. Kaufman, Betty M. 242 Kaufman, Doris J. Kaufman, James L. 261 Kaufman, Marc A. Kaufmann, Robert R. Kaul, Carol A. Kaulfuss, Guenther H. Kautzer, Mary E. 173, 261 Kavemeier, Joy D. Kay, William F. Kaye, Terry A. 168 Kedinger, Paul L. Keefe, Ann K. Keefe, Thomas J. 261 Keehn, Mary R. 165 Keene, Suezetta M. Keesler, Ginger 208 Keesler, Vern Keifenheim, James F. Keil, Sandra F. Keim, Kathy Marie Keimel, Susan 159 Keller, Robert F. Kelly, James A. Kelly, Michael Gregory Kemnitz, Patricia C. 127 Kemp, Gary A. Kemp, Lindy L. Kemper, Robert C. Kempf, Walter A. Kempf, William A. Kempinger, Lois J. Kenfield, Barbara J. Kennedy, John P. Kennedy, Mary E. 261 Kennedy, Terrance E. Kenney, James E. Kent, Terry A. Kentner, Janet R. Kentopp, Herman C. Kentopp, Herman C. Kenville, Jane L. 165 Kenyon, Robert L. Kerkhoff, John M. Kern, Stephen J. Kerscher, James C. Kese, Karl H. Kese, Silvia E. Kesler, Paul H. Ketchum, Glenn A. Ketels Joan C. Kettler, Mary A. Kieckbusch, P. W. Kiefer, Renee M. Kiekhaefer, Jani L. Kiel, Barry J. Kiel, David H. Kielich, Lawrence L. Kiel8meier, Lou A. Kieraldo, Gail G. Kiffe, James G. Killen, Dennis R. 261 Killen, Karen A. Killinger, Carol A. Kilps, Bernard G. 261 Kim, Young G. Kimberly, Dan M, Kimura, Joyce M. King, Constance J. 130, 261 King, Constance L. King, Cheryl L. King, Jack A. King, Joe C. King, Louise A. King, Mary J. 261 King, Robert L, King, Sandra K. Kingore, Kathi A. Kinney, Kathryn H. 154 Kintzler, Sue E. 128 Kippa, Terry L. Kirchbergp Elaine L. 158 Kirchhoff, Nancy R. 138, 165 Kirchen, John C. 160 Kirchen, Ralph R. Kirchenwitz, Patricia G. Kiekeide, Sue K. Kirsch, Daniel W, 261 Kishaba, Linda H. Kissel, Charles M. 141 Kitz, Michael J. Kjornes, Glen R. 211 Kjornes, Ralph G. 211 Klabunde, Karen I. Klaeser, Frederick J. Klann, Karyl J. Klasen, Thomas G. Klatt, Suzanne Klauer, Dean R. 209, 192 Klaus, LeRoy E. Kleiber, John F. Klein, Gloria M. 146 Klein, Jack E. 169 Klein, Judith L. Klein, Kleone K. Klein, Richard R. Kleinprintz, Michael E. 168 Kleinschmidt, Charles L. Klemp, David L. Klemp, Raymond A. Klenke, Judith M. 171 Klenz, Patricia L. Klima, Peter T. Kline, Darlene E. 153, 158 Klinger. Kay E. 173 Klinkenberg, Kay E. Klitzke, Dale E. Klitzke, Kay M. Kluck, Audrey M. Kluck, Gerald A. 198 Klug, Ronald M. Klug, Susan L. Kluge, Laura J. Klusmeyer, Kay I. 173, 182, 261 Knauer, James M. Knerr, Robert A. Kniss, Nancy Jane Knoedler, Richard C. Knoebel, Ronald L. 261 Knoll, Justine P. Knoll, Leroy R. Knowles, Kathleen A. 165 Knowles, Keith L. Knox, John R. Knudsen, Mary G. Knudson, Mickey K. 295Knutson, Gladys M. 154 Ko. Suk W. Kober, Henry C. 261 Kober, Kristofer M. Kobiske, James I, Koch, Charles R. Koch, John A. Koch, Karen S. Koch, Mary L. Koch, Mary R. 262 Koch, Robert C. Koch, Richard H. Kocher, Kay K. Kocos, Gustave A. 205 Kocourek, John L. 180 Koecher, R. P. Koehler, Arlene V. Koehler, Carol L. Koehler, Karen M, Koehn, Kenneth M. Koelbl, Susan M. Koenig, Joseph R. Koenigs, Priscilla A. 208, 262 Koeper, Carol L. Koehler, Karen M. Koehn, Kenneth M, Koelbl, Susan M. Koenig, Joseph R. Koenigs, Priscilla A. 208, 262 Koeper, Carol L. 135 Koeper, Karen L. 173, 262 Koepnick, Janet F. 127 Koeppen, Larry R. Koerner, Gerald E. 144 Koeser, Frederick L. Kofel, John W. 179 Kofel, Linda D. Kohlhoff, Richard A. Kohnke, Bruce D. Kolmorgen, Glen W. Komosa, Charles P. 262 Komp, Sharon M. Kongslien, Kathryn A. Konig, Jon C. Konop, Edith E. Konow, Janet M. Kontny, Thomas D. 169 Koopmans, Joleen A. 159 Koplitz, Darrell W. Koplitz, Mary E. Koran, Barbara L. Korb. Jack E. 209 Korbas, Jean A. Korbish, E. C. Korell, Joan P. Korell, Mary K. 141 Korinek, Roger J, 262 Kortas, Donald P. 262 Kosczynski, Robert 262 Kosloske, Robert F. Koslowski, James C. Koslowski, Roseann Kosmal, Mark J. Koss, David A. 161 Koss, James M. Kossel, Arthur A. Kossel, Joan C. Kostichka, Ronald W. Kostrewa, George A. Kostrzak, Alan C. Kotecki, Jr. , Frank C. Kotecki, Jerome S . Kotlan, Judith A. Kotovic, Robe rt H. Kotschi, Peg M. Kotschi, Ronald M. Kozlowski, Norbert F. Kozlowski, Theodore J. 186 Krabbe, Warren W. 178, 206 Kraeblen, Ellen S. Kraemer, Marilyn L. Kraemer, Susan E. Krahn, David J. 179, 206 Krake, Sharon M. Krakora, Mary A. Krambs, J. Peter Kramberg, Larry 186 Kramer, James M. 186 Kramberg, Michael 186 Kramer, Judy R. Kramer, Robert A. Krance, Jerene M. Kranendonk, Roy H. Krans, Dale E. Kranzusch, Ellen L. Kranzush, Judith A. Kraus, Martha M. 242 Kraus, Rachel G. Kraus, Robert H. Kraus, William L. Krause, Donald G. Krause, Terry R. Krautkramer, Mary E. Krebsbach, James W. Kreif, Harold J. Kreilkamp, W. E. Krejcarek, Philip L. Krejsa, Richard R. Krenke, Richard J. Kresal, Gary G. 262 Kretsch, Karen A. Kretz, Dale J. Kretz, Ruth A. 160 262 Kretzer, Barbara J. 262 Kreuziger, Robert J. 3, 124 Kriese, Carlton G. Krings, Barbara C. Kroeten, Jean T. Krohm, Jeffrey O. Kroll, Wayne 209 Kromm, James S. Kromm, Peter I. Kromm, F. E. Kronzer, Dorothy J. Kronzer, Frank J. 262 Krowas, Herbert C. Krozel, James F. Krudwig, Thomas J. Krueger. D. W. Krueger, David D. 180, 262 Krueger, Darlene J. Krueger, Gary A. Krueger, Gary R. 180 Krueger, James K. 169 Krueger, Jerome W. Krueger, Karl J. 263 Krueger, Karen L. 262 Krueger, Karen R. Krueger, Linn J. 208, Krueger, Robert C. Krueger, Thomas C. Krull, Bonnie A. 137, Kruschke, Thomas P. Kruse, Gary E. Krysiak, Daniel E. Krystofick, Bea 171 Kubash, Andrew S. 181 Kubasta, Thomas M. 124 Kubic, Douglas J. Kubick, Frances B. Kucksdorf, Karen A. Kuehl, John D. Kuehn, Claudia E. Kuehn, Judith A. 154 Kuehn, Marlene A. 154, 263 Kuenzl, Anthony J. Kugler, Jill N. 129, 154 Kuhn, Richard C. Kulpa, Jerry J. 139 Kumbalek, Michael T. Kunde, Mary J. 128 Kundigcr, Dianne M. Kundigor, Marjorie A. Kunitz, Charles E. Kuntz, Craig B. Kuntz, Dennis W. Kuntz, Susan R. Kurowski, Judy A. 263 Kursel, Todd M. Kurtz, Deloris D. 3 Kutchery, Victor J. Kuter, Carol J. 153, 154 Kwidzinski, Kenneth J. 263 263 Laabs, Gary L. Laabs, Patricia A. Laabs, Rhoda M. Laack, Thomas E. LaBelle, James W. 263 LaBorde, Jean L. LaBudde, Larry G. Lace, Ronald E. LaCount, Kenneth H. LaCourt, Janet K. 263 Lacy, William H. Lader, William A. Ladrow, Paul B. Laehn, Jon E. 204 LaFever, Neal C. LaFleur, Edward J. 178, 263 LaFontaine, Cheryl L. LaFontaine, Thomas K. Lageman, Barbara K. Lahaie, William A. Laham, Rene T. Lain, James S. LaJennesse, Dale W. LaJennesse, Merle D. Lakota, Arlene M. Lalan, Carol A. Lallansack, Joh G. Lambrecht, James W. Lambrecht, Marvin T. Lamotte, Annette M. Lamotte, Kenneth R. Lamoureux, Lynn M. Lampert, Helen M. Lance, Edward H. Landers, Thomas B. Landreman, Margaret M. Landreman, Terese A. Lane, William F. Laney, John C. Lang, Evelyn M. Lang, James H. Lange, Glenn W. Lange, Judith A. Lange, June M. 155 Lange, Susan M. Langenberg, Nancy M. Langenberg, Thomas J. Langer, Richard H. 180, 263 Langerman, James A. Langkau, Sharon L. 175 Langlitz, Robert W. Langlitz, Sharon L. Langner, James D. Laplant, Derral F. Larget, James H. Larie, Daniel H. Larke, Richard H. Laroche, Virginia A. Larsen, Kent. D. 144 Larsen, Carol L. Larson, Barbara L. Larson, Carole J. 161 Larson, David L. Larson, George M. Larson, Harriet W. 263 Larson, Jon G. Larson, James R. 180, 134 Larson, Robert G. 263 Larson, Susan M. Lasch, D. E. Lass, Robert W. Last, Michael G. Laszewski, Michael W. Lathrop, Leroy H. 210 Lathrop, Richard A. 210 Lau, Thyrone G. 148 Laude, Curtis E. Lauderdale, Danita B. Laugen, Patricia A. Lauscher, David P. Lausman, Thomas G. Lavin, Barbara C. Lavin, Michael R. LaViolette, Sara J. Lawrence, Jane H. Lawrence, William D. 178 Leach. Ward F. 186 Leannah, Mary B. 174 Learman, Doris M. 158 Leary, Robert E. Leason, Jacquelyn G. 174, 182 Leatherberry, Dianne K. LcBouton, Ronald D. LeBouton, Willard P. Lechner, Patricia A. Lecloux, Jacqueline C. Lee, Lois A. Lee, Patrick G. Lee, Lynn P. 129 Lee, Margaret 126 Lee, R. C. Lee, Thomas G. 126 Leffin, Dennis R. 207, 210, 131 Leffingwell, Curtis J. Lehman, Ann M. Lehman, Ellen K. Lehman, Jean E. Lehmann, Donald W. 209 Lehmkuhl, John L. Lehnberg, Valerie A. Lehner, Dianne M. Leichtfuss, Beverly M. Leichtnam, Willaim R. 199 Leickhardt, Lilian L. 138, 139 Leickhardt, Manfred H. Leighton, Constance L. Leikness, Elizabeth A. 165 Leistico, Vernielle L. 129, 263 Leiterman, Suzanne M. 263 Lemay, Loreli B. Lembcke, William J. Lemberger, Jean A. 264 Lemense, Nanci A. 264 Lemery, Bruce A. Lemieux, David M. Lemke, Luanne Lemke, Nils C. Lentzner, Elizabeth G. 156 Lenz, Constance K. 131, 176, 264 Lenz, Delores E. Lenz, Mary H. Leonard, Dale R. Leonard, Kathleen M. Leonhardt, James M. Leonhardt, Robert L. 140 Lerfald, Debra A. Leroy, Mike J. Lesage, Arthur R. Lese, Ronald J. Lesnick, James D. Lettau, Steven J. 296Lettman, Melodee A. 164 Letts, Dennis R. Leu, Janet M. Leu, Thomas H. Levenhagen, Susan R. 127 Levins, Mary K. Lewandowski, Harriet 264 Lewellyn, Katherine M. 128 Lewin, Philip A. Lewis, Georgia C. 135, 172, 182 Lewis, Jean A. Lewis, James C. Lewis, James M. Lewis, Lynn E. 264 Lewis, Roy A. Lewis, Sharon K. Leyhe, Chomell P. Licari, Kathleen D. Licht, Nancy J. Lichtenberg, Dennis R. Liebert, Gary L. 264 Liebert, Stephen N. Liebzeit, Larry H. Lien, Walter H, Liermann, Don H. Liesner, Carolyn J. Liethen, Frederic J. Liljestrand, Larry L. 264 Lincoln, Judith J. Lindemann, Ronald R. 181, 192 Lindner, Robert F. Lindow, Charles J. Lindow, Sandra K. Lindquist, Dennis R. Linnen, John F. 264 Linzmeyer, Armand J. Lipinski, Mary T. Lipka, Jean M. List. Marsha K. 133, 176, 177 Litersky, Paul A. Lloyd. T. B. Lock, Sally A. Locke, Steve J. Loeffler, Donald W. Loeffler, James W. 180 Loeffler, Robert A. Loehr, Susan F. Loerke, Carol A. Loest, Allen R. Loest, Shirley A. 264 Logarakis, Nicholas S. 54, 264 Lohmann, Mary E. Lohr, Jean M. Lohry, Thomas R. Lorn, Sharon A. 165 Long, M. M. Lonigro, Tom R. 264 Look, Patti J. Loomis, Mary L. 164 Loop, Anita D. Loos, Mary M. Loots, Wendy J, 134, 165 Loper, Michael A. Loppnow, Dennis C. 135, 169 Lorenz, Ann M. 264 Lorenz, Marion G. Lorge, Steven N. Lorge, Thomas J. Lotzer, Clarence J. 264 Louis, Christina R. Loveland, Dwight L. Lowther, Leon L. 209, 265 Loyscn, Roberta A. 172 Luchterhand, Katherene L. Luck, Judith A. Ludkc, D. W. Ludtke, David G. Ludwig, Dorothy E. Ludwig, Gerald M. Luebcke, Marcia A. Luebkc, Darrell A. Luebke, Lanny L. 144 Luebke, Mary L. Luedtke, Allen J. 265 Luedtke, James C. Luedtke, Lois A. Luedtke, Lawrence L. Luedtke, M. M. Luehrs, John £. 207 Luehring, Frederick D. Lukas, Arlene M. Lukas, Charles L. Luker, Thomas E. Lukowicz, Phyllis M. Lumme, Larry C. Lund, Edward N. Lund, Kay A. 171 Lunde, Thomas R. Lundquist, Karen A. Lundstrom, Caroline A. 155, 265 Lunowa, J. E. Lusk, Wayne C. Luther, Gary E. Lutz, Sue M. Lutzow, Edward P. Lutzow, K. A. Lynch, Charlotte A. 127 Lyons, Marlene A. Maastricht, Richard S, Mabbott, James T. Mabry, Peggy A. MacDonald, G. K. Macejk, R. F. Macholz, Kathryn J. Machacek, Edward F. Mack, David L, Mack, R. A. Mackay, M. Michael Macksam, John P. Macksam, James S. 181, 209 Maclean. Charles B. 134, 144, 169 MacLean, Susan F. MacLean, Thomas R. Madel, Sharon A. Mader, Mark E. Madigan, James R. Madigan, Kathleen E. 176, 265 Mager, Janet J, Maglio, Richard J, Magnus, Virginia D. Magnuson, James R. Mahboubi, Akbar R. 265 Mahnke, Marcia M. Mahnke, Neil R. Mahnke, Robert P. Mahony, Donald J. Mahy, Douglas A. Mainella, Theodore D. Maines, Nancy L. 128 Majerie, Paul 205 Majeski, Patricia F. Majnarich, Donald J. Makurat, Alan F. Malach, Judith A. Malen, R. P. Malesevich, Dan E. Malloy, Carol L. Malmberg, Carlyn D. 265 Malmgren, Nancy M. Malmgren, Nancy M. Malmgren, Richard R. Malone, Carol A. Maloney, Mary E. Manegold, Christine L. Manley, David S. Manning, Sandra L. Manske, F. C. Manthei, John W. Mapes, Nancy K. Marasch, Martin B. 169 Marcellis, Martin J. March, Gerald C. 169 Marchant, Lyle J. Marchant, Patricia Jo Marchant, Wesley B. Marchewka, Richard J. Marecek, M, Marek, Sylvia M. Margel, Philip B. Margenau, Mary M. 124 Marienthal, John W. Marion, Margaret M. Markce, Deette 265 Markofski, Judith Ann Marks, Betty Lou 174 Marks, Donna A. 173 Marks, Floyd B. 265 Marks, Judith A. 164, 266 Marks, Mary E. 266 Marks, Matthew L. Markwardt, Janet A. Marquardt, Claude W. Marquardt, Clayton K. 266 Marquardt, Diane R. Marquart, John R. 186 Mars, Diana I. 144 Marsh, Alice K. Marshall, Donald Glen Marshall, David M. Marshall, James F. Martens, Gwendolyn C. Marti, Daniel A. Martin, Adrian R. Martin, Cheryl Joy 127 Martin, Larry James Martin, Mary J. Martin, Michele Jean Martin, Marquinn W. 266 Martin, Richard A. Martin, Waldo L. Martinson, Gerald A. Marzinzik, Janis L. 266 Masarik, Dennis R. Masarik, James Allen Ma8chmeier, Ruth M. 149 Mashuda, N, L. Mason, Robert L. Mastenbrook, Ferrald K. Mate, Henry J. Mathes, Stanley R. Mathews, Goldie M. Mathews, Steven C. Mathewson, Henry C. Mathieu, Judith A. Mathwig, Edward A. 124 Mathwig, Mary L. Mathy, Richard A. Mattes, Marcia A. Matzinger, Gary L. Mauel, Rowland C. Mauer, David J. 180 Mauer, Nancy A. Mauritz, Kenneth A. Mauritz, Rita A. Maves, Terry K. Maxon, Mary L. Maxwell, Mary E. May, Barbara L. May, John C. 186 Mayer, Duane R. Mayer, Gerald C. 207 Mayer, James M Mayer, Kathleen A. Mayer, Matt A. 181 Mayer, Richard T. Mayerl, Maureen A. Mayhew, Kathleen A. Maynard, Wallace J. Mazur, Marilyn McAllister, Wayland W. McAloon, William N. 206, 265 McBride, Kathleen A. 124 McCabe, John E. McCaigue, Michael J. McCain, Bruce L. McCain, Thomas A. 265 McCallum, Bruce E. McCarthy, Barbara R. 265 McCarthy, Denis P. 265 McCarthy, J. S. McCartney, Mary J. McChain, Mairy M. McClellan, Cherie P. 265 McClone, Eugene R. McClone, Mary L. McCormack, L. A. McCormack, James M. McCoy, George R. McEathron, Martin S. McGinn, Gerald R. McGinnis, Patrick J. McGrath, Peter D. McGuire, Nancy S. McIntosh, Susan K. McKellips, David A. McKenny, Susan K. 175 McKibbin, George R. McKinnon, 'Karen J. 157 McLain, Mary Jo McLaren, Bonnie J. 173 McLaren, Margaret E. McMahon, D. L. McMahon, James F. McNellis, Ronald J. McRoberts, Robert L. 199 Meekma, Sandra K. Meenk, Darryl L. Meharg, Patricia E. Mahlin, Mary J. Meidl, James P. Meikle, Judith A. 266 Meinke, Connie J. Meisinger, Janice M. 2, 144, 164 Meister, Mary J. Meitner, Gary H. Meitner, Donna R. 158 Melcher, M. A. Melchert, Margo A. 177 Melchert, Virginia S. Melgaard, Peter C. Meles, Phyllis Mae 128 Melius, Douglas Charles 198 Mellberg, James S. 266 Menacher, Maxine K. Mennen, Marilyn A. Mentzel, Charles R. Meredith, Michael R. 266 Merklein, Michael R. Merkwae, Richard J. Merline, Marilynn M. Merrill, Douglas W. 180, 266 Mertens, Alexander A. Mertz, Mary L. Merwin, James D. 266 Merwin, Juley M. 266 Merwin, Nancy S, Messer, David C. 266 Messerschmidt, Gary B. 266 Messner, Bonnie S. Messner, Robert L. Metko, Jean A. Metko, Mary L. Metter, John N, Metz, Frank C. 297Metz, Michael J. Metzen, Mary E. Meunier, Marybeth L. 170 Meverden, Janette M. Mevis, Ellen J. Meyer, Beverly L. 130, 176, 267 Meyer, Carol J. 267 Meyer, Douglas F. Meyer, Ed. F. 186 Meyer, Gurena M. Meyer, John C. Meyer, J. F. Meyer, James H. Meyer, Jerry L. Meyer, John L. 146, 198 Meyer, John W. Meyer, Luanna H. 144 Meyer, Mary S. Meyer, Nancy P. 159 Meyer, Phillip J. 181 Meyer, Richard E. 159 Meyer, Susan Marie Meyer, Susan M. Meyer, Thomas O. Meyer, Timothy P. Meyer, Walter P. Meyers, Gerald J. Meyst, William R. Michael, Shirley A. Michaelis, Peter R. Michaels, Gordon L. Michalack, Richard A. 267 Michels, James 178, 210 Michels, Patricia F. Michels, Susan M. 267 Michels, Tom Arthur Michelson. Judith K. 164, 165 Micholic, Gerald P. Micke, Mary C. Mickey, Christine T. Micklos, Nicholas C. Mielke, Sue A. Mientke, James M, Mies, Michael J. Mihina, Michael P. Mihina, Patricia A. Mikolainis, Suzette A. 160 Milam, Judith J. Milarch, William H. 267 Milbauer, Jerry E. Miles, Cheryl A. Miles, Peter B. Milewski, Caroline M. Millard, Mary S. Miller, Arnold D. Miller, Charlette E. Miller, Dan A. Miller, David E. Miller, David J. Miller, Glen R. 267 Miller, Gerald S. Miller, Joseph J. Miller, Jeffrey M. Miller, John M. Miller, J oanne R. Miller, Karen L. Miller, Linda A. Miller, Linda J. Miller, Nancy W. Miller, P. H. Miller, Richard E. Miller, Russel E. Miller, Richard O. 178 Miller, Sue C. Miller, Terry J. Millerd, James G. Millerd, Richard 267 Mills, P. E. Millunzi, Jacqueline, 164 Milner, James D. Minsart, Charles D. Minskey, John A. Minster, Jennifer R. 165 Miracle, David R. Misky, Irene A. 267 Mitchell, James B. Mitchell, Janice M. Mitchell, James S. Mitchell. Loren W. Mitchell, Mary E. Mitchell, Michael K. Mitchell, Richard F. Mitchell, Steven H. Mitchell, William C. Mittelstadt, Lynn S. Mittelstaedt, Patricia J. Mittelsteadt, Mark T. Moede, Dean C. 133, 267 Moede, William A. Moertl, Harry N. 166 Moeser, J. W. Mohr, Carlcne T. Moldenhauer, Douglas E. 267 Molin, Susan F. Molin, William H. Moll, Dorothy K. 153, 157 Mollet, Ellen H. 267 Mollien, Jon L. Mollon, Michael James Monday, Margaret R. Mondloch, Susan J. Mongan, Gail A. Monroe, James B. 205, 267 Moodie, Lynn E. Moon, Dean I. Moore, David R. 267 Moore, Kathleen E. Moore, Shirley A. Morack, David R. Morack, Patricia M. 129 Moran, D. M. Moranty, Patricia Jean 160 Morden, Lorel A. Morey, Nancy K. Morgan, Joanna E. Morgan, Mary E. Morgan, Patrick J. Moriearty, Sue E. Morrical, J. C. Morris, John P. Morrissey, Tom E.' Mortenson, Charles P. Morton, Lynne H. 171 Mosling, Stephen P. Mossberg, Fred J. Mott, James P. 268 Mottard, David L. Motte, Jadith A. Moyer, Dennis R. 205, 268 Moyle, William A. Mraz, John K. Mucks, Richard D. Mudlitz, Dennis R. Muehlius, Katherine A. Muehrer, Patricia A. Muellenbach, Robert J. Mueller, Donald R. Mueller, Gary M. 181, 268 Mueller, Jacqueline Mueller, Joy L. 153, 160 Mueller, Karen L. Mueller, Lawrence W. 146, 181, 198 Mueller, Maryilyn A. Mueller, Mary B. 130 Mueller, Marilyn J. Mueller, Marilyn J. Mueller, Marcia M. Mueller, Mary R. Mueller, Nancy L. 129 Mueller, Ronald A. 205 Mueller, Russel R. 207 Mueller, R. R. Mueller, Sharyn A. 133 Mueller, Sarah C. Muenter, William M. Muesegades, Dennis L. 169 Muetzel, Mary J. Muinde, Danson A. Mulholland, Richard L. 268 Muller, Charles R. Mulroy, John P. Mulva, Topper C. 129 Munzel, Janet J. Muraya, Francis W. 136, 139, 268 Murl, Joyce M. Murphy, Cathy L. Murphy, Gerald M. Murphy, James E. Murphy, Kathleen F. Murphy, Michael T. Murphy, Warren L. 186 Murphy, William L. Murray, John P. 178 Murray, Rosemary J. Musolf, Joanne Musselman, Jack E. 138 Musurlian, Douglas N. Muthiani, Joseph N. 139 Mwosa, Joseph K. 139 Myers, G. M. Naffier, Jerrilyn L. Nagahisa, Jo-Ann K. Nagel, Karen S. 155 Nagler, Leonard F. Nagler, Rita F. 171 Nametz, Henry J. Napierkowski, Thomas J. Naraghi, Mehdi, 268 Nasgovitz, Judith A. Nedbeck, David A. Nedd, James E. Neely, Sandra H. Neevel, Elaine L. Nehring, Donald L. Nehring, Patricia L. Neilitz, Arthur P. Neiman, David J. Nell, Jeffrey L. 179 Nelson, Barbara L. Nelson, Carol L. Nelson, David H. Nelson, David J. Nelson, Diana J. 165 Nelson, Gary L. Nelson, Janice A. 268 Nelson, James D. 140 Nelson, John F. Nelson, Mary K. Nelson, Richard A. 268 Nelson, Robert E. Nelson, Thomas L. Nelson, Weldon A. 136 Nemec, James G. Nennig LaVonne 165 Neste, Leslie J. Neta, Jake R. Nething, Norma V. Nettesheim, Lois A. Netzel, Gretchen M. Neu, Eunice M. Neubauer, Robert L. 268 Neubauer, Susan G. Neuenfeldt, Alice J. Neuens, Diana F. Neuman, Floyd T. Neumeyer, May J. Neveau, Raymond A. 192, 209, 268 Newhouser, Kenneth M. 198 Newhouser, Sandra L. 124, 242 Newman, Kenneth C. Nicholas, Barbara C. Nichols, Christine L. Nicholson, Karen K. 268 Nick, Rose Mary Nick, J. Robert Nickolai, Susanne J. 268 Nielsen, Eugene L. 140, 268 Nielsen, John F. Nielson, Mary Jane Nielsen, Susan M. Nielsen, Michael W. Niemuth, Barbara J. Niemuth, Larry E. Nieuwejaar, Olav Frank W. Nigbor, Dan F. Nigl, Thomas R. Nikolaus, G. J. Nilsen, Elizabeth Nimz, Larry D. Niquette, Sheldon D. Nisler, David G. Nitkowski, James W. Noack, Wanita L. 269 Noel, Judy A. Nordgren, Sausan J. Nordhaus, Gary P. Nordhaus, James A. Nordstrom, Nels K. Norek, Kathleen M. Norton, Mary J. 124, 129 Nostrant, James C. Nottleaon, Royal E. 269 Novak, Allen J. Novak, Marilyn E. Nowak, Barbara M. 149, 208, 269 Nowell, Peter M. Nowicki, Eugenia A. 173, 269 Nummerdor, Richard A. Nuss, Kenneth J. Nuss, Lonnie R. Nutley, Ann P. Nyhuis, Robert L. Oakes, Anne C. 175 Oaks. Robert M. 210 Oatman, Dorie M. 269 Oberts, Richard C. O'Brien, Kathy J. O’Brien, Peggy J. 269 O'Brien, William G. 146 O’Brien, William J. Ochiltree, James K. O'Connell, Micheal A. Odau, James R. Odau, Lawrence A. O'Donnell, Margaret C. O'Donnell, Sharon M. 269 Oehlke, Barbara W. 269 Oelke, Abbie J. 124 Oenes, Robert J. Oertie, David J. Oesterreicher, Mary C. Ogden, Joe S. Ogden, Sherman W. O'Grady, Thomas D. O'Hern, Dorothy A. O'Hern, Judy M. Ohnstad, David R. Okrasinski, J. E. O'Laughlin, James W. O'Laughlin, Richard R. Olbrich, Gerald W. 269 O'Leary, John W. O'Leary, S. J. 298O'Leary, Thomas W. Olen, Kathleen E. Oleson, Eric W. 179 Oliver, Pamela D. Olmsted, W. G. Olsen, Gerald F. Olsen, Harold T, Olsen, Kristen K. Olsen, Richard L. Olsen, Varian K. Olson, Anne S. Olson. Carl C. 180, 197, 210 Olson, Delmar R. Olson, Glen D. 148 Olson, Jan A. 124 Olson, John A. 269 Olson, James E. Olson, Kendall N. Olson, Linda L. Olson, Mary A. Olson, Mary J. Olson, Peter H. Olson, Paul L. 169 Olson, Robert D. Olson, Ted J. Olson, Toby K. Omachinski, Paul A. O'Meara, Christine E. 175 Omet, Ronald A. 207 O'Neil, Jean E. O'Neil, JoAnne M. Onesti, Marion H. 129 Onken, JoAnn L. Onsrud, Kristin A. Opgenorth, M. J. Opgenorth, Richard G. Opperman, Barbara J. Opperman, Nancy M. 149 Oppermann, David A. OpBteen, Micheal J. Orlofske, John H. Ormond, William H. 269 O’Rourke, William D. Orthober, Sandra K. 269 Orzechowski, Sharon H. 176, Osmus, Ellien J, Osterling, James C. Ostowari, Namroud 270 Ostrowski, Kristin W. Ostwald, Judy E. Ostwald, Michael R. Otradovec, Christine L. Otradovec, Francis P, Ott, Julie A. Otradovec, M. E. Ott, Nancee N. 270 Otte, Barbara, A. 270 Ottc, Thomas A. Otto, Frank A. Otto, Judith A. Overson, Camellc R. Owens, Roberta, J. Pable, William J. Paddock, Mary M. Paffenroth, Robert H. Pagac, A. A. Page, James H. Pagel, Leone T. 170 Pagel, Margaret R. 158 Pagenkopf, Charles M. Pahnke, Jean M. Pakroo, Reza H. Palecek, Kathie M. Palet, Joyce A. 172 Palm, Donna M. Palmbach, Ruth L. 154, 270 Paloski, Robert E. Pamplin, Jeanne E. Pankratz, William R. Panoch, Gerald J. Panoch, Marilyn M. Pape, Howard J. Pape, James 205 Pape, Robert C. Papenfus, Kathy L. Papenfus, Daniel R. Papierniak, B. G, Paquin, Michael S. Parish, Bonnie E. Parker, Carol J. Parker, Dayton L. Parker, Gerald H. Parker, Nancy L. Parks, Kathleen A. Parmentier, Leslie Parsons, Cheryl J. Paschen, Diane K. Pashouwer, Jerome S. 186 Patraw, Patricia A. Patrick, William Patten, Charles R. 197 Patterson, Bruce K. Patterson, Danny C. Patterson, John D. 138, 270 269 Patzlaff, James E. Paul, Earl G. Pauly, Verna G. 270 Paulick, James E. Paulos, Judith M. 270 Paulsen, Gorgas R. Pauly, Mary J. Pause, Susan A. Pawlacyk, Thomas W. Pawlitzke, Diane C. 173, 182 Pawlowski, Richard L. Payette, Richard J. Payne, Clark K. Payne, Virginia A. Payne, William D. 204 Pearson, Gerald L. Peck, Priscilla J. 242 Pecore, Greg L. Pecore, Patricia A. Pederson, Gerald L. Peebles, Jo Ann M. Peebles, Warren J. Pecrenboom, Susan R. Pegg, Cyanthia A. Peirce, Carole L. 270 Peirce, James C. Pe Id, Shirley J. Pelkey, Joan D. 164, 270 Pelong, Susan E. 270 Pelzer, Otto W. Penke, Darwin D. 270 Pelzer, Otto W. Penke, Darwin D. 270 Perkins, Paula R. 174 Perlberg, A. A. Perra, James P. Perrigo, Suzanne J. Perry, James B. Peterburs, Paul F. Peterman, Lucille G. Peters, Daniel H. Peters, David H. 180 Peters, John W. Peters, Richard W. Peterson, Carl A. Peterson, Clifton J. Peterson, Carolyn M. 54, 131, 164 Peterson, Gerald L. Peterson, Kathleen A. 270 Paterson, Kenneth D. Peterson, Keith D. Peterson, Millicent J. Peterson, Rennae 173 Peterson, Richard A. Peterson, Ronald F. 207 Peterson, Ronald W. 270 Peterson, Sharon N. Peterson, Terry L. Peterson, William R. Pethke, Shirley J. Petlewski, Richard A. 206 Pezze, Celeste A. 165 Pfaffenroth, David T. Pfeifer, W. D. Pfefferkorn, Ruth E. 128 Pfeiffer, Curtis D. 271 Pfeiffer, Carl D. Pfeiffer, Joel H. Pfeiffer. Toni L. 54 Pfister, Gary G. Pfleger, Sue A. 124 Pfrang, Michael M. Pfund, Elaine M. Phelps, R. G. Phelps, Theodore R. Phillip, Fred J. Phillips, Clarice A. Phillips, Dan A. Phillips, Florence M. Phillips, James A. Phillips, Susan R. Picard, Bernadette E. Pichette, Michael L. Pick, Diane C. 271 Pickar, Rita Pickhardt, Marion C. 128, 271 Piechowski, Jo Anne E. Piechowski, Robert M. Pieper, Bruce 271 Pieper, Gerold A. Pieper, Merlin D. Pierce, Carole 130, 176 Pierce, Sandra G. Pierson, Alan J. 186 Pierson, Carol A. Pietz, Ruth A. 271 Pike, Ruth A. 175 Pillsbury, Barbara A. Pilon,Robert F. 160 Pilsl, Alfred J. 205 Pinczkowski, Thomas J. 136, 181 Pinegar, Susan J. Pingel, Mary Ellen 156 Pingry, James P. Piper, Charles E. 210 Piper, Curtis F. Pipkorn, Randell E. Pippert, Walter O. Pipping, N. L. Pirouz, Kamrouz Pisarek, Marian G. Pitcher, Thomas 140 Pittler, Susan K. Pitzer, Don L. Pizur, David C. Plagens, Robert P. Plain, Kathleen R. 271 Plamann, Jon D. Plank, Margaret A. Plantikow, James E. 180 Plantikow, Jerome W. 158 Platt, George C. 140 Platz, John P. 180, 181 Plautz, Lynda A. 134, 174 Ploor, Edgar A. Plouff, Mary I. Pluim, Richard G. Plumb, John R. Pockat, John M. Poehling, Peder M. Poels, John L. Pogrant, David F. Polakowski, Richard N. Polacheck, David R. 198, 199 Polich, Jayne A. Polinske, Norman Richard Polishy, Arnold A. Pollmer, Eveline M. 139 Pollnow, Daniel N. Pollnow, Geneva I. Pollock, Bruce W. Pollock, Thomas J. Polaski, Robert 180 Polomis, Caroline G. Polus, Gerald E. 182 Polzin, Kathi H. 271 Polzin, Thomas D. 271 Pomeday, Donald S. Pomering, Carolyn A. 141 Pommerening, Cheryl G. Pommerening, Jo A. Pomplun, Patsy B. Pontius, James W. Pope, Judith L. 176 Pope, Linda S. 165 Popelka, Elaine M. Popelka, Michael A. 271 Popelka, Mary E. Popp, Carol A. Porath, Mae A, Porfilio, Shelia Jean Porath, W. H. Porter, J. K. Portman, Lee Allen 198 Portman, Mary K. 271 Posewitz, Thomas A. 205 Portman, Sally A. Postel, James A. Potochick, James J. 178 Pottenger, Joan D. Potter, Thomas B. Potter, Thomas J. Potter, Jeffery A. 181 Pourian, Reza Povey, Carol P. Powers, Maureen A. Praeger, Barbara J. 170, 182, 271 Prasch, James L. Pratsch, Pamilla L. Prausa, Leslie H. Preuss, Bonnie K. 172 Prevost, Karen A. 173 Prey, John W. Pribbernow, Janet L. Pribek, Betty J. Prickett, James 160 Priebe, Dennis L. Pries, Jocelyn J. Priest, James H. 140 Priske, David N. Pritzl, Robert J. Probst, Therese A. Prochnow, James H. Proeber, Susan J. Promen, Peter J. Prough, Douglas J. Prueher, Monica E. 172, 173 Prusow, David S. 137 Przybelski, Richard T. 168 Pucci, James R. Pudil, John J. Puffer, Sue Carol M. Pugh, Thomas R. Puls, Douglas A. Puls, Janet L. Punzenberger, John A. 180, 210 Purtell, Thomas J. Purtell, Timothy R. Puser, Kenneth W. Putman, Gregory J. 299Putman, Judith A. Putzer, Charles J. Putzer, David G. 206 Putzer, Mark W. Putzer, Ronald H. Qualman, A. L. Quandt, Sylvia J. 271 Quartana, Dennis D. Quast, Robert L. Quast, Susan A. Quint, Lee B. Raasch, Daniel R. 198 Rabinovitz, R. S. Race, Geraldine A. Race, Jerald E. 210 Race, Linn J. Race, Lois M. Race, Paul J. Race, Richard A. Racine, Barbara M. Rackow, John A. Rad, Ahriman H. Raddatz, Karla J. Radi, Jerolyn K. Radosevich, Karen A. Radtke, Kenneth C. 271 Radtke, Keith W. Radtke, Pamela S. 127 Radue, Robert L. 272 Radunzel, Ruth I. 158 Raether, Lynn E. 157 Raettig, Terry L. Raffii, H. Rake, Geraldine A. Raleigh, Richard M. Ramminger, Susan C. 242 Ramstack, Judy M. Rand, Janet K. Rand, Kathleen M. Randall, Charles D. Rank, Robert E. 272 Rankin, Robert J. Rataczak, Maureen R. 129 Rath. Mary V. 128, 272 Rathert, Marcia 242 Rathsack, Robert J. Rause, David A. Rausch, Sandra M. Ray, William V. 169 Reak, Mary B. Redeker, David W. Redlin, Russell J. Redmond, Darrell G. Reeck, David L. Reeck, Nancy I. Reed, James E. 138, 191 Reed, Mary L. Reese, Jackie 272 Reese, Sharyn L. Reesman, Anola C. Reeves, William A. Rehder, Harriet M. Reible, Diane A. Reidenbach, Thomas V. Reiff, Cecelia A. 164 Reifsnyder, William B. Reigel, Charles R. Reigel, Richard P. Reihman, Ruth A. Reilly, James R. Reimer, Cathleen A. Reimer, Cathleen S. Reindl, Sharon F. Reindl, Yvonne M. Reinert, Mike H. Reinert, Penny S. Reines, Constance M. 272 Reinhart, Robert J. Reinke, William M. Reis, Michael W. Reis, Robin J. Reiser, Ruth A. Reiter, Joan P. 272 Reitman, Roger D. Remington, Diana H. Remmel, Danell C. Rengstorff, John C. Renier, Rae J. Rensink, Janet M, Repenshek, R. F. Resch, Chatlotte A. Resheske, Maureen A. Reslock, Obert N. Resop, Kathryn D. Reszczynski, Ervin H. Retterath, John N. Rettler, Mary E. 165 Retzlaff, James Retzleff, Judith A. 164 Reyes, Oscar B. Reynen, Susan C. Rhode, Mary 174 Rhode, L. C. Rhode. Sheryl A. 172, 272 Rhodes, Daniel R. 210 Rhyner, Alice W. Rhyner, Susan C. Rice, Kaye E. Rice, Perry W. Richardson, Louis J. Richter, Adele C. Richter, Estelle C. Richter, JoAnn B. Rickbeil, Suzan L. Rickel9 M. J. Ricklefs, James E. 205, 272 Ricklefs, Susan M. 164, 272 Ricklefs, Thomas R. 205 Rieben Margaret J. Rieder, Katherine L. 174 Ries, Mary M. Riese, Bonnie F. Riese, Lynn J. Rife, C. A. Riley, Mary E. Riley, Patricia H. Rilling, Donald G. Rindt, Wayne A 179 Ringie, Kenneth A. 272 Rintamaki, Judith C. Riordan, Elizabeth A. Riskey, Gerald A. Risley, Jonna S. Ritter, Orrie D. 272 Ritter, Roberta J. Roatte, Nancy H. 155 Roberts, Byron S. Roberts, David L. Roberts, R. R. Robertson, Faith M. Robillard, John N. Robinia, Elizabeth M. Robinson, John C. 154 Robinson, Lois F. Robinson, Sylvia K. Robl, Majorie M. 171 Roblee, Thomas F. Robson, Kenneth J. Rock, Gordon 205 Rock, Sara E. Rodensal, William C. Roeck, Mary K. Roecker, Steven H. Roehl, Barbara L. Roehrborn, Carol J. Roehrig, Gary L. Roels, Robert J. Roemer, Barbara M. Roemer, Mary L. Roeske, Keith A. Roesler, Muriel T. Rocssler, Gretchen A. Roethlisberger, Emil E. 144 Roetzer, Michael E. Rogers, Judith A. Rogne, Darrell A. Rohan, Vicke K. Rohde, Betty A. Rohlfs, Janet E. Roland, Richard M. Rolfs, Sharon C. Rollag, Vicke J. Roller, Gary A. Roller, Jack W. 197 Roller, Shirley J. Rolph, Kathleen M. 272 Romberg, Paul S. Romel, Chrostopner B. 148, 27 2 Romenesko, Delbert J. Rondou, Charlotte A. 175, 182 Ronsman, Terrance Roob, Kenneth M. Rooney, Michael D. Roos, Elizabeth A. Root, Stephen L. Rooyakkers, Thomas F. Rorapaugh, Judy H. Rosanske, Carol J. 174 Rose, Bonnie L. Rose, Bonnie L. Rose, Jacque J. Rosek, Karen C. 128, 273 Rosemann, Suzanne R. Rosenberger, Pam M. Rosenthal, Barbara J. 124 Rosenthal, Carol J. Rosenthal, Douglas E. Rosenthal, Eric L. Rosenthal, Robert E. Rosine, Kay M. Ross, David T. Ross, Margaret L. 273 Rossiter Donald C. Roth, Jill A. Roth, Mary E. 273 Roth, Richard A. Rothe, Marilyn R. Rothfelder, Frederick E. Rouse, David C. Routhieaux, Robert D. 273 Rowe, Larry B, Rower, Nan M. Rowin, Ronald F. Rowley, Tom A. 169 Rozmiarek, Vernon R. Rozumalski, Mary Jo A. Rubringer, David L. 273 Rudebeck, Daniel G. Rudie, Laurie L. Rudolph, Rosemary A. Rudrud, William A. 198 Rueckert, Verna A. Ruegc, Lois A. Rufener, Robert A. Ruff, Mary Margaret Ruff, Wilson Ruland, Sharon A. Rumlow, Sue S. Rumsey, Kathleen M. Rundle, Sylvia A. 148, 273 Rupnick, Mary S. Ruprich, Karen R. Rupright, Arthur L. Rupright, Claudia B. Ruach, Louis W. Rusche, Leroy B. Russ, Fay B. Russell, Dean A. Russell, Jane R. Rutherford, James R. Ryan, Kathleen R. 175 Ryan, Thomas, R. 179 Rysewyk, Robert P. Rystickcn, Thomas J. Sabow, Gary N. Sadrzadeh-Raffii, Ali S. 273 Saegcr, Roger L. 273 Safford, Mary J. Salaman, James O. 159 Salchert, Brian A. 126, 273 Salchert, William G. Salctri, Charles E. Salm, Mary A. Salzman, Jane Ann Salzsieder, B. T. Salzicder, Kennith H. Sanchez, Diane T, Sam, Richard S. Samens, Weston P. Samer, Robert F. Samuelson, Jill 164, 273 Sandberg, Donald R. Sander, Margrit Sanders, Warren B. Sanders, William I. Sa ntee, Daniel J. Santkuyl, Thomas J. Santucci, Ceasar J. Santy, Eileen L. Santy, Jerome C. Sanvidge, Carol R. Sargent, Suzanne E. Sarnowski, Diana L. Sass, Gary L. Savino, Charles P. 54, 178 Savino, Eugene J. Sawallish, Wayne R. 273 Sawitski, Lois S. 131, 164 Sawtell, Sarah C. 146, 175 Sax, Sharon B. Scannell, Mavreen H. Schadt, Stephen J. Schaefer, Dianne K. 173 Schaefer, Edwin P. 273 Schaefer, Jean D. Schaefer, Joyce M. 157, 273 Schaefer, Mary L. 164, 274 Schaefer, Terrance W. 2, 3, Schaff, William A. Schafferberger, Mary H. Schaffer, Joann Schampers, Milton E. Scharf, Mary Jo Scharf, Sylvia A. Scharine, Dale M. Schasse, Barbara C. Schattschneider, Michael A. Schatzman, Janet M. Schauder, Harold W. Schaumburg, Armond K. Schaut, Gerald F. Scheftner, Mary S. Scheib J. A. Scheibach, Joanne W. Scheller, Gerald M. 210 Schenk, Gloria M. Schenk, James A. 274 Schepanske, Leah A. Scherck, Daniel R. Scherer, Victoria S. Schermitzler, Thomas J. 274 Schettler, John M. 186 218 300Scheu, Sandra M. Scheucrman, James F. Schiedermayer, Pearlann W. Schiller, Barbara J. 171 Schilling, Carol L. Schilling Connie M. Schilling, Daniel C. 274 Schils, Geraldine A. 174 Schils, Judy L. 127 Schils, Mary C. 174 Schindelholz, Joseph F. Schlaeger, Sharon L. 134, 177, 182 Schlais, Harold E. 148, 274 Schlai9, Jerald 274 Schleg, James H. 274 Schlei, Jame E. Schlei, Mary A. Schleifcr, Pauline M. 274 Schlcunes, Galen F. 180 Schley, Barbara A. 54, 172 Schley, Mamcy M. Schieve, Gary 209 Schlimme, Corinne A. 129, 274 Schlude, John A. Schmaelzlc, Richard A. Schmalz, Luann D. 144 Schnear, Susan K. Schmeichel, Elizabeth K. 128, 144 Schmick, Wayne A. Schmid, Janice R. Schmid, Janice R. Schmid, Margaret E. 274 Schmidt, Alan 192 Schmidt, Carolyn A. Schmidt, Dorothy M. 274 Schmidt, Francis A. Schmidt, Jon C. Schmidt, Jerome G. Schmidt, Jane M. Schmidt, Kenneth B. 274 Schmidt, M. L. Schmidt, Richard F. Schmidt, Stephen E. Schmiege, Joann M. Schmiling, Joann E. 129 Schmit, Lee B. Schmit, Suzanne R. 127 Schmitt, Larry L. Schmitt, Larry W. 180 Schmitz, Jack E. Schmitt, John L. Schmitz, Mary E. Schmitz, Roger W. Schmitz, Sarah L. Schmoker, Joanne A. Schmoker, Susanne K. 274 Schneeberger, John E. Schneider, Barbara E. 128, 153, 161, 275 Schneider, Bette J. 131, 175, 275 Schneider, Gerald H. Schneider, Howard R. 205 Schneider, Joann M. Schneider, Kathleen A. Schneider, Kent G. Schneider, Marilynn L. 144, 171 Schneider, Susan A. Schneider, Stephanie D. Schneider, Susan M. Schneider, Sharon S. Schneider, Vicki J. Schneidewind, Lois A. Schnell, Andrew W. 180 Schncsc, Linda M. Schnorr, Janet K. Schnorr, Janice M. 208 Schobcr, Richard W. Schenberger, Paul J. 132 Schoenberger, Mary M. Schoewike, Marcia L. 131, 164, 275 Schoenke, Barbara J. 177 Schoenke, Janet L. 242 Schoenrock, Daniel L. Scholbe, Gloria J. Scholl, David M. Scholl, Janice C. Scholz, Patricia G. Schoonover, Reid W. 131 Schoonover, Victoria L. Schott, Charles A. Schouten, Donna, J. Schowcngerdt, Jean M. Schrab, Wayne R. 275 Schrader, Jan A. Schrader, Patrick J. 186 Schram, Anna M. 129, 275 Shram, Donald N. Schraufnagel, Larry L. Schraufnagel, Thomas S. Schreiber, Ronald M. 179 Schreicr, Ronald L. 54, 133, 169 Schriber, Dan S. Schrimpf, Richard J. 275 Schriver, George H. 169 Scheowswe, Donald L. Schroeder, Glenn G. Schroeder, Joann M. Schroeder, Katherine C. Schroeder, Karl R. Schroeder, Mary Ann 242 Schroeder, Nancy L. Schroeder, Patricia J, 175 Schryer, Jon P. Schuchardt, Dennis M. Schucht, Karen M. 124 Schuck, Paul F. Schueller, Jeane K. Schueller, Sharon G. Schuerer, Kay M. Schuessler, Vernon D. Schuettc, Lyn Schuhart, William R. Schuknecht, Charles F. Schuler, F. W. Schuknecht, Mary K. Schultz, Annette J. Schultz, Doris A. Schultz, Freeman H. 198 Schultz, Gordon C. Schultz, Jillane Sue Schultz, Karen K. Schultz, Roger O. Schultz, Steven A. Schultz, Thomas G. Schultz, Warren G. Schmultze, A. P. Schulz, Dennis D. Schulz, Ronald K. 140 Schulz, Susan I. Schulz, William J. Schmacher, Janet R. Schmacher, Karol J. Schmacher, Linda M. Schuman, K. J, Schumann, Diana F. Schumann, Sandra R. Schumerth, Mark F. Schuning, Kathleen A. Schuster, Larry J. 275 Schutkowski, James J. Schutz, Susan J. Schwantes, Joan M. Schwark, Dave 209 Schwartz, Linda L. Schwarze, Cheryl L. Schwarzenbach, John J. Schwebke, Janice W. Schwcnner, Antoinette E. Schwersenska, Dennis L. Schwoch, Paulette A. Scott, Sally F. 159 Scovell, Nancy A. 144, 174 Scoville, Clairanne 130, 131, 275 Sealey, David L. Seaman, William A. Searls, John G. Seaver, Richard H. Seckar, Susan M. 171 Secora, Mary A. Seder, Kathleen J. Sedlack, Jim J. Seefeldt, Vila Mae E. Seehuus, Fay A. Seider, Richard R. Seidl, Dennis J. Seidner, Robert A. 275 Seifert, Jack F. 275 Seiser, Gary R. Selk, Robert A. 137, 139 Sell, Jeanne M. Sell, Susan L. 148, 154 Selle, Jerold T. Semrad, Joseph P. 197 Senger, David J. 191 Sengpiel, William C. Seno, Steve F. Sereno, Richard L. Sernau, Russell C. Servin, Sandra L. Serwe, Norbert L. Sesso, L. J. Settersten, Sandra J, Severson, Judith A. Severson, Sara C. Sewell, John E. 2, 3, 146 Seybold, Edwin J. Shadick, Danneale D. Shafer, Dean A. Shafer, Doris 275 Shaffer, Allan H. Shafi, Yune9 J. Shaker, Lyle F. 141 Shandonay, Thomas J. 275 Shanebrook Norma J. 275 Shanley, Martha P. Sharifi, Shokefeh Sharpe, Steven J. 198 Sharratt, Carolee A. 276 Sharratt, James R. Shaver, Wallace O. Shaw, William E. Sheldon, David M. Shepard, Gerald R. Sheski, Mary E. Shields, Diane D. 170 Shields, Ronald O. Shimek, William J. 160 Shimomura, Barbara K. Shingler, Kenneth L. Shingler, Karen M. Short, Jame 8 E. Shubert, Carol A. Shupita, Harlan H. Shusta, Paul F. Sidoff, Katherine M. Sieber, Pearl A. 276 Siebers, Carol J. Siech, Gloria J. Sieg, Richard D. Sielaff, Susan B. Siewcrt, Ellen K. Siewert, Kathy J. Siewert, Robert S. Silver, Charles S. 156, 198 Sim, George A. Simning, Sue E. Simon, David E. 276 Simon, J. F. Simon, Marilyn R. Simon, Patrick R. Simonet, Terris X. Simons, Kathy G. Simon9en, Patricia A. 141 Simonson, Dale G. 276 Simpson, Carol W. Simpson, Patricia A. Simpson, Sue A. Sindelar, Michael C. Singer, Paulette J. 126, 141, 144, 148 Singler, Tim W. 144 Singstock, Sharon M. 158, 182 Sinitski, John F. Sippel, Bonita M. Sippel, Diane K. Sippel, Thomas J. 207 Sirek, Steven W. 160 Sirna, Andrew L. Sitter, Antony F. Siudzinski, Lynne E. Skofronick, Richard L. Slabe, Joel F. Slaby, Robert J. Slack, Allen M. Slavik, Lawrence C. Slepekis, Mary A. 148 Slone, Kathleen M. 146, 154 Smarzinski, Geraldine A. Smedema, Ellis J. Smet, Ken H. Smith, D. A. Smith, David M. 166, 167 Smith, David L. 124 Smith, Georgia R. 276 Smith, Geraldine M, 174, 175 Smith, Jonathan L. Smith, James L. Smith, Janice M. Smith, Jay V, 156 Smith, Karen A. 159 Smith, Kathleen F. 54 Smith, Kathleen S. Smith, Pamela A. Smith, Peter D. Smith, Peggy J. 141, 148, 276 Smith, Susan J. Smith, Sandra K. 276 Smith, S. R. Smith, Thomas J. Smith, Toni M. Smith, Terrance R. Smolic, John F. Smoody, Diane L. Snashall, Suzanne L. 172 Snell, John M. Snider, Thomas R. Snicg, John D. 186 Snyder, Lee R. 276 Snyder, Robert W. 276 Sobieski, Joan C. Sobieski, Leo G. 276 Sobieski, Thomas L. Sobieski, Wayne J. Sobilik, Lawrence E. Soehner, Glyndon D. Solberg, Trygue A. Solie, Dennis C. Sommer, David H. Sommers, Carol J. 276 Sommers, Dennis G. Sondalle, Kenneth J. Sonnleitner, Carol A. Sonnleitner, Gerald A. Sonntag, Steve N. Sonsthage, Daniel J. Sorensen, Peter C. 146 Soronen, William H. 301Sosinske, Glenn D. Sosnoski, Judith K. Sottiurai, Christine W. Soule, Carolyn M. Southworth, Bruce G. Sowle, Gary A. Spaete, Gordon B. Spaeth, Kathy A. Spalding, Richard S. Spalding, Susan J. Spalding, Thomas J. Spanbauer, Kathleen A. Spanbauer, Rosann F. Spanbauer, Thomas R. Spangler, Kathleen A. Spice, Mary L. Spiering, Harry E. Spierings, John H. 179, 186 Spilker, Charles J. 138 Spilker, Carl R. Spindler, N. J. Spink, Richard C. Spitzer, Laverne L. Spitzer, Sherrie R. Splittgerber, Gerald F. Sporbeck, Diane K. Spotts, Don 181 Sprague, Patricia A. 276 Spreeman, Edward A. Sprenger, John G. Spude, L. M. St. John, Cheryl R. Stachowicz, Neal A. 186 Stacy, David L. Stacy, John P. Stadtmueller, Carol B. 177 Stadler, Jayne M. 276 Stadler, Larry H. Stadtmueller, Robert J. Stadtmueller, Thomas W.» Staeben, Gary W. Staerkel, Suzanne A. 159 Stahmer, Daniel H. Stahmer, Katherine A. 132, 174, 277 Stalker, Gerald M. 178 Stanek, David A. Stang, Gary W. Stangel, Barry Stangel, Timothy G. 169 Staniak, Michael P. Stankevitz, Clara J. Stanley, Nancy J. 141 Starck, Janice R. 277 Starch, Linda B. Starch, Ronald I. Stark, Eugene W. Starosta, William J. Starke, Thomas G. Stauber, Norbert A. 179, 186, 206 Stauffacher, J. C. Stauffer, Bill G. Stauske, Jean M. 146 Stauske, Lester R. Stavenow, Richard L. Staver, Gene A. 148 St. Clair, James E. 138 Stebbins, Robert W. Stedl, John L. 277 Steeno, Kenneth M. Stefiniw, Anneliese Steffan, Michael 180 Steffen, L. L. Steffes, Nancy M. Stehr, Allen J. Steidl, Robert J. 169 Steinbarth, John H. Steinbauer, Michael J. Steinberg, Larry W. Steiner, Ellis E. Steiner, Kathleen M. Steiner, Nancy L. Steinfest, Roger G. Steinhaus, Tom 209 Steker, Joan M. 144 Stelow, Gary J. Stelter, David H. Stenerson, Lillian A. Stenz, Lucinda A. Stepanski, Alfred M. Stephany, Sharyn D. Stephenson, Thomas J. Stern, Suzanne E. Sternat, Harvey J. Sterr, Beverly A. Sterr, Eugene A. Steuernagel, Pamela L. Stevens, Susan C. Steuernagel, J. G. Stevcr, Mark R. Stewart, Bonnie K. Stewart, Diane L. Stewart, Joann 126 Stiefvater, William E. 277 Stieg, Frederic A. 182 Stieghorst, Linda M. Stiehl, P. L. Stiff, Mary M. Stiff, Roanne L. St. Louis, Danny J. St. Louis, Kaila L. Stoecker, Ann E. Stoegbauer, Thomas J. Stoelting, Laurie A. Stoffel, Kim F. Stopper, Edward H. Storm, Patricia A. 3 Stoner, Spence 206 Storzer, Eileen K. Strand, Stanley L. Strandberg, Carol J. Strasser, M. W. Stratton, Audrey L. Stratz, Michael L. Straub, John C. Strauss, Thomas G. Straveler, Judith L. Streblow, Beverly J. 149 Streckenbach, William P. 161 Street, Carole M. Stritzel, Mary L.‘ Strizek, Steven J. Stroessner, Sandi K. 165 Stroker, Kenneth G. Strom, Dennis A. Strom, Mary L. 127, 158 Stromske, Richard L. Strong, Arthur J. Strouf, Jane B. 165 Struck, John J. Stuart, Glenna L. 131, 164 Stuck, James L. Stueber, Jerome 209 Stuempges, Theresa M. Stuesser, Susan M. Stuewer, Karen J. 129, 130, 132, 277 Stuhr, Charles J. Sturgill, Anna M. Sturm, Mary P. 127, 161 Stushek, William J. Stutz, Joann M. 127 Suemnicht, Sharon R. Sukow, Jacqueline L. Stupak, Frank A. Sullivan, Marie E. Sunquist, Louise M. 277 Supple, James M. Supple, Robert F. Suprise, Joan M. Suschil, Barbara A. Suscdik, Marie R. Susie, Kenneth K. Sutter, Barbara A. Sutter, Jonathon S. Swan, Susan E. Swance, Melva L. Swanson, Ronald A. 146 Swanson, Richard W. Sweedy, Barbara A. 129 Sweedy, Peter H. 277 Sweet, Michael T. Sweet, Pamela J. Swetnam, Candice L. Swift, Connie S. Swistak, Kay F. Switzer, Richard A. Syens, Duane S. Syrjanen, Michael J. Szatkowski, Leonard J. Szymkowiak, Mary Ann Tabalske, Phyliss J. 171 Tabbert, Judith L. 129, 277 Tacke, Enola M. 174 Tackes, Duwayne A. 141 Tadych, Gary A. Tagge, Kathleen R. Tagliapietra, Gary V. Tagliapietra, Lorena M. Taibl, Grace F. Talarczyk, Norman J. 277 Tamel, Anthony P. Tang, Arthur J. Tangye, Pamela E. Tanner, George H. Tanner, Michael L. 198 Tansley, Frederic W. Tappy, Gerald R. Tarman, Rosemary E. Tarnow, Sheila R. Tarry, Peggy M. Tate, Judith A. Tatera, James F. Tatum, Carol J. Tatum, Gloria L. Tauscher, Carla J. Taylor, Virginia L. 277 Teal, James B. Techlin, Karen J. 144 Techtman, Kay E. Teetzen, Dorothy A. 127 Teichmiller, Julie C. 154 Teichtler, John H. Telfer, Kathy M. Telindert, Ruth A. Tempe, Dieter K. Temple, Tom L. Temreck, Judith L. Teronde, Barbara L. Tesch, Della Tesch, Karen L. Tess, Wayne R. Tessner, John W. Teutebcrg, Margaret A. Tews, Glen R. Tews, Tom N. Theiler, Judith A. Theis, John J. 205 Them, Sandra L. 124, 155 Theune, Stanley W. Thcw, Diane L. Theyerl, Walter H. Thiel, Bonnie L. Thiel, Gary M. Thiel, Robert J. 146 Thiele, Margaret M. Thiclen, Paul L. 169 Thierfelder, Betty L. Thode, Christine A. Thom, Cynthia C. 157 Thomack, Marilyn E. Thomas, Darel G. Thomas, Eileen M. Thomas, Elaine M. Thomas, Gail A. Thomas, Jim G. 186 Thomas, Jay T. Thomas, Steve A. Thomas, Thomas J. 198, 199. Thompson, Carleton K. Thompson, R. A. Thompson, Richard C. Thompson, David O. Thompson, Dixie L. Thompson, Ken D. 179 Thompson, Kirsten J. 277 Thompson, Mary P. 208 Thompson, Ray M. 277 Thompson, Thomas W. 277 Thorndike, Linda A. Thorp, Crofton E. Thorstensen, Linda J. 172 Thorstenscn, Marcia C. Thresher, Joseph G. 191 Thull, Lawrence E. 168 Thurwachter, Steve R. Thust, Barbara A. Thwjng, Robert M. Tice, Kenneth E. Ticdt, Dennis E. Tienor, LuAnne C. Tierney, Terrence D. Tighc, Judie A. 278 Tilg, Ellen R. Till, David J. Tilleman, Janet R. Timm, Duane M. 158 Timm, Dennis R. Timpel, Donald G. Tindall. Timothy V. 202 Todd, Marian R. Tohulka, Robert R. Tollefsen, Richard P. Tollifson, William R. Tolonen, Eileen H. Toman, Joel Toman, Judith E. 164 Tombal, Edward T. 278 Tonjes, Jean T. Tonn, Gerald M. Tormey, Elaine M. Torok, Gisela I. 175 Torrison, Daniel P. 186 Toshner, Diane L. Toutloff, John L. 206 Tovar, Robert M. 124 Towne, Judy A. 278 Townsend, Sandra A. Trader, Karen M. Transue, Claude J. Treiber, John A. Treleven, Barbara J. 278 Treleven, Dale E. 278 Treleven, G. L. Tremble, Lylas H. 178, 206 Treml, Barbara J. 278 Treml, Carole L. Treptow, Wanda K. Tresselt, Chris Treater, Charles A. 144 Trier, Thomas R. 178, 210 Trinrud, Virginia D. Triphan, Theodore G. Triplett, W. J. Tripp, James W. Trochinski, Judy A. 302Troester, Karen D. Troiber, Robert J. Troudt, David G. Troudt, Nancy L. Trowbridge, John R. Trowbridge, Sandra L. T rudeau, Judith A. Truettner, Fred E. 278 Tubbesing, Robert V. Tubbs, Lowell F. Tulip, Arydth J. Tully, William E. Tumanic, Terry E. Tunks, Ronald A. Turay, Mary S. Turba, Kathryn M. Turnell, Anne M. Turner, Merton C. Turner, Sharon L. Tuschl, Thomas E. 148 Twohig, Edward J. Tyriver, James B. Ueber, James N. 179 Uecker, Stephen C. 181 Ulrich, Jean M. Umland, Karen E. 128, 278 Unmuth, David A. Urban, Marianne M. Urray, William H. Utech, Michael G. 158 Uttech, Jane M. 131, 164, 278 Uttech, Peter M. Utter, Donald W. Valley, Tom J. Van, Sue A. Van Beek, Mary C. Van Den Wildenberg, Julia A. Van Dreese, David J. Van Price, Karen E. Van Vuren, Marlene J. VanAkkeren, Cheryl A. VanAlstyne, David A. VanBellinger, James L. VanBoxtel, Rugene L. Vance, Guy E. VandeHey, Gerald U. Vanderheiden, T. P. VandeCastle, John E. Vandehei, Carolyn A. Vandehei, Bonita L. Vandhei, Leo J. 197 Vancnberg, Alvin T. Vandenberg, Daniel P. VandenBoogard, Nancy A. VandenHeuvel, Jean A. VandenHeuvel, Leon P. Vanderboom, Robert L. VandcrHeyden, Glenda L. VanderHeyden, Mary E. VanderLeest, Roger J. Vanderloop, Linda L. VandeHey. Gerald U. VanderPas, Daniel N. Vanderperren, C. J. Vandcrputten, Carl J. VandcrVelden, Peter J. VanderVelden, Wesley W. 206 VanderWerff, Kathleen J. VanDeWege, Earl VandcZande, Ruth E. Van Dixhorn, Jean B. Vandriest, Mary M. 171 VanDyke, Dale F. VanDyke, Robert J, Van Ellen, Robert W. Vanepern, Karen R. Vanevenhoven, Janet C. Vanevenhoven, Judith A. VanFosson, Cheerie A. VanGrinsuen, James M. 192 VanHandel, Patrica M. VanHaren, Kenneth R. 168, 278 VanHeertum, Richard M. VanHueklon, Thomas K. 278 VanHimbergen, Timothy G. VanKirk, George P. VanLieshout, David A. VanMartcr, Wayne M. VanMill, Lawrence E. 278 VanOfferen, William J. VanC 8B, Thomas H. VanPelt, Julie A. VanRossum, Ronald F. 192 VanSistine, Gary R. VanVuren, Barbara L, VanWyk, John Vaughan, Gary A. Vedder, James R. 154 Vehrs, Thomas I. Vehrs, David R. Veitch, Elizabeth A. 129 Veldboom, Gordon J. 186, 209 Velicer, Jan K. 176, 177, 279 Velicer, Wayne F. 166 Vencius, Ilona I. Venden, Linda J. Venske, Jake E. Vercauteren, Alice M. Vercauteren, Mary R. Vercauteren, Patrick J. 179 Verdegan, Marilyn Ann M. Verhagen, Donald J. Berhagen, Eugene F. Verhoeven, Barbara A. 172 Verhyen, John F. Verstegen, Gail A. Verstegan, Lyle R. Verstegen, Robert J. Verwiel, Marleen M. Vesaas, Barbara G. Vickman, Suzanne L. Vieau, Mary H. Vieau, Robert W. Vigdal, Gerald L. Vils, Richard G. Virtue, James R. Voeks, Cheryl L. Voelter, William E. Voeltz, Ariane I. Voeitz, Erhard Voelz, Carl F. 166, 279 Vogel, James H. Vogel, William E. Vogt, Connie E. Vogt, Karen A. Vogt, Peter R. Voight, Jackie C. Voight, Marlene K. Voigt, Dorothy M. Vollendorf, Mary L. Vollmer, Jim A. 279 Voltz, Gunnar C. 204 Von Gunten, Linda J. Voskuil, Dale H. Voskuil, Neil M. V088, Dale J. Voss, Darlene L. 157 Voss, Jeanne L. Voss, Michael D. 186, 279 Vraney, James R. Vraney, Thomas M. Wagie, Lyle A. Wagle, Nancy L, Wagler, Earl L. Wagner, Ambrose E. 279 Wagner, Darlene K. Wagner, David T. Wagner, Francis J. Wagner, James W. Wagner, John T, Wagner, Richard J. Wahamaki, Warren L, Wahl, Sandra A. Wahlgren, Kay L. Wahlgren, Susan K. Walgenbach, Lynn P. Walder, Anita C. 161 Waldo, Elizabeth L. 156 Waldron, Sharon A. Walker, Earline L. Walker, Mary L. Walker, Paul A. Walker, Patricia J. 54, 144 Walker, Steve H. Walkner, Charles E. Walkner, Michael A. Wallace, Anna R. Wallingford, William R. Walsh, Francis J. Walsh, Kathleen A. Walter, Mary L. Walter, William F. Walters, Mary M. Walthcr, Robert A. 178 Waltz, Randy N. Wand, Rita M. Wandrey, Elizabeth C. 158 Wanner, John E. 2, 124, 198 Wapp, Bernard Ware, Jeffrey J. Warnke, Don N. Warrens, Douglas J. Warrick, William C. Wartman, Annette M. 279 Wasemiller, Dorothy A. 144 Wasser, Kathleen A. Watermolen, Karen C. Watke, John C. 158 Watkins, Earl C. 279 Watson, Linda M. Watters, Michael J. Wautlet, Alison A. Wautlet, Mark A. 133, 180, 279 Waupochick, Paula K. Wautier, Gerald J. Wawrzyniak, Diane R. Way, Michael W. Weaver, Gale H, Weaver, Larry D. 137 Weaver, Willie B. Webber, Linda R. Weber, Carol J. Weber, David J. Weber, Gary J. Weber, John J. Weber, James R. 153, 158 Weber, Keith A. Weber, Kathleen J. Weber, Linda E. Weber, Phillip L. Weber, Pricilla A. Weber, Robert Weber, Roger P. Weber, Ronald J. Weber, T. L. Weber, Walter J. Webster, Karen H. Webster, Peter B. Wedde, Karen L. Wegner, Bonnie M. Wegner, Lee Weideman, Bruce R. Weidemann, David W. 178, 206, 210 Weidman, Sandra L. Weigman, Richard J. Weiland, James F. Weiland, Mary K. Weinhold, Mary Ellen 176, 177, 279 Weinkauf, Richard E. Weinman, Rose A. Weinzierl, Stephanie B. 141 Weinzierl, Sydney B. Weir, Jean L. 130, 279 Weiss, David L. Weiss, Susan C. Weiss, Ward L. 180, 210 Weitenbeck, Anthony J, Weitz, Harold Weitz, Katherine M. Welch, Daniel G. Welch, Timothy E. Weliky, Jeff R. Weller, Jr. , Robert C. Wellhoefer, Jon L. 181 Wellinghoff, James J. Wellnitz, Joanne M. Welter, Ronald P. Welter, Terry W. 192 Wenberg, Judith A. Wendel, Don E. Wendling, Shirley M. 54, 132 Wendt, Patricia A. Wendt, R. W. Wendt, Reene L. Wenninger, John A. Wenske, Regina W. 144 Wentland, John H. Wentzel, Carol J. Wentzel, Richard E. Wenz, David G. Wenzel, Gerald, W. Wenzel, Peter H. 144, 166 Wenzel, William F. 198 Werch, Burton R. Werch, Edmund E. Werner, Kathleen R. Werner, M. L. Werner, Ray 205 Werner, Thomas R. Werner, Toby D. 169 Werth, Walter D. Werth, Joyce M. Wertheimer, Jerald R. Wertsch, Robert C. Wescott, Marilyn W. Wesenberg, Anne M. Wesenberg, Lois J. 146 Wessing, Sherry S. West, Virginia M. 279 W esthause, Edwin C. Westmas, Leland D. 207 Weston, Susan F. Westover, Janet C. Westover, John D. Westphal, Harvey C. Westphal, James G. Westphal, N. N. Westphal, Susan M. Westrip, Charles W. 146 Wetzel, Darwin L. 158 Wetzel, Edward W. 186, 197 Weyenberg, Neil R. 179, 206 Weyh, David H. Wheeler, Sue E. Whitburn, Jeanne M. Whitburn, Jerry White, Benjamin C. White. Beverly Y. White, James A. White, James W. White, Thomas W. Whitehouse, Jane M. 303Whitemarsh, Harley R. Whitemarsh, Judith A. 149, 170 Whiting, Marilyn H. Whiting, Walter F. Whitnall, Barbara J. Whittaker, Thomas L. Whitman, Sandra 172, 173, 279 Whyms, Kathleen E. Whyte, Linda S. Wick, James E. 179 Wicke, Miriam I. 2, 3 Widemshek, J. D. Wiechman, Lois A. Wiegman, Dennis C. Wieland, Marcia L. Wier, Margaret M. 242 Wiersma, Kathleen R. Wieser, M. E. Wieseckel, Carol J. 164, 279 Wiesner, Kenney A. Wieaner, Nancy L. Wigdahl, D. A. Wilde, Richard R. Wildenberg, Glen W. Williams, Christine L. Williams, Dennis L. Williams, Emily J. Williams, James A. 167 Williams, James J. Williams, Jay W. Williams, Kristin A. 128, 161 Williams, Leroy F. Williams, M. Michael 2, 124 Williams, Nancy R. 157 Williams, Robin P. Williams, Rosemary E. 170 Williams, Sharon M. 280 Williamson, Gene M. Williamson, T. A. Williquette, Gerald F. 180, 181, Willis, Malcolm C. 280 Willcomm, Kenneth L. Wilms, Kathleen F. 129, 154 Wilson, Barbara J. Wilson, Frederick R. Wilson, Helen J. Wilson, Ronald B. Wilson, Ronald W. Wilson. Sue J. 164, 280 Wilson, Shirley M. Wilson, Todd W. Wilson, William J. Wilson, Woodrow T. 209, 280 Wilterdink, Rodney J. Wimmer, Winfield S. 126 Winchester, Ray H. Winckler, Garth R. Windle, Sharon M. Wingfield, William E. Wingren, William F. 280 Wink, Lyle G. Winkler, Donald L. Winkler, Kay A. Winkler, Robert D. Winkler, Thomas F. 280 Winninghoff, Roger A. Winsborough, Kay A. Winter, Anthony K. Winter, Dennis P. Winter, Steffan R. Winters, Kyle L. Wiprud, Connie M, Wirth, Margaret M. Wischnewski, James R, 205 Wise, Sandra L. Wisnet, George J. Wisniewski, Jo A. Wisniewski, Robert J, 180 Wise, Jerome M. Wissbaum, Dorothy J. Witasek, Thomas J. Witkowski, Andrew R, Witkowski, Donna C. 160 Witt, Fred J. Witt, Kathleen L. Witt, Laura L. Witt, Robert R. Witt, Thomas W, Witte, Jerold L. Witte, Paul E. Wittenwyler, Michael D. Wittig, John P„ Wittkoph, Thomas E. Witzel, Barbara J, Witzel, Patrica A. 158 Wiza, James V. Wizner, Carol J, Wloszczynski, Ronald J. Wochinski, Joan C. Woehler, Marilyn A. Wojahn, Julie A. Wojahn, Katherine A. Wojahn, Robert P. Wojahn, Terrence F. 280 Wojahn, Ursula M. Wojtowkski, Gary A. Woldt, Richard H. 280 Woleske, Mary H. Wolf, A. Wolf, Bill D. Wolf, Charles G. Wolf, Dwayne O. Wolf, Charles L. Wolf, Dale R. Wolf, James E. 280 Wolf. Warren H. 148, 158 Wolfe, David H. Wolff, Cyril M. Wolff. Georgia R. Wolff, Virginia R. Wolfgram, Diane M. Wollangk, David A. Wollangk, Edward G. Wollangk, Judith A. Wollangk, Sharon A. Wolniewicz, Mary Beth Wolter, Nancy L, Wolter, Patricia M. Wolverton, Roger M. 280 Wonser, Sallie L, Wood, Delford J. 280 Wood, Edward M. Wood, Gregory A. Wood, Gary L. Wood, Shirley H. Wood, William R. Woodward, Reggie R. Woodworth, Nancy A. Woolweber, Sharon A. 126 Woreck, John A. Woychik, Patricia A. Wright, Lennie I. 165 Wright, Ronald A. Wright, Thomas B. 280 Writt, Donald J. Writt, Thomas J. Wruck, R. W. Wuerch, Judy A. 176. 280 Wulk, Gayle V. Wulterkens, Paul E. Wurtz, Philip F. Wydeven, Dennis M. Wydeven, Kenneth L. Wyman, Gary W. Wyrembeck, Judith M. 173 Wyrwas, David T. 281 Wyzlic, Diann L. 160 Yack, Carole L. Yager, Ray A. Yanke, Jancie M. Yealon, Anitas 281 Yelich, Tom P. Yero, Rosanne L, 124, 160 Yockey, Kenneth D. 153, 160 Yockey, Thomas J. Youell, Harry A, Young, Bonnie G. Young, Richard A. Young, Sandra S. Youngbauer, James H, Youngsteadt, Larry 198 Yunowich, James R. Yurk, Nancy M. Zabel, Diane F. Zagrodnik, Dale G. Zahn, Christine A. Zahn, Judith A. Zahn, William Zdradzinski, Constance E, Zeamer, Lrraine A. 281 Zechel, Peggy K. Zehner, Charles E. 281 Zehren, Eugene R. Zeihen, Richard H. Zeimet, Dennis W. Zeiner, Mary J. 144 Zeitler, Braugeor P. 205 Zell, Elmer E. Zeller, Evans W. Zellmer, Bonnie L. Zellmer, Susan J. Zellmer, Wesley W, Zelm, William F. Zelton, Diane L. Zemke, Paul W, Zentarski, Victoria L. Zentner, Carol Lynn G. Zernicke, James A. Zernzach, James J. Ziarnik, James 167 Zick, Wilton L. Zickert, Glenn A. 197 Zickert, Joanne M. 161 Ziebell, John F. 186, 210 Ziebell, Ronald P. Ziegler, Cherrie A. Ziegler, Faith A. Ziegert, James H. Ziegert, Richard Ziehm, Dale L. Zielinski, Barbara R. Zielinski, Kenneth A. 186 Ziemer, Jane E. Ziemer, Larry L. Zieske, James W, Zietlow, Faye E. 176, 182, 281 Zillges, Ardyce K. Zillner, Robert J. Zimmerman, David R, Zimmerman, Earl R. Zimmerman, George H, Zimmerman, John 140 Zimmerman, Mary M. 128 Zimmerman, Patricia A. Zimmerman, Sharon M. Zimmerman, Winn A. Zingler, Susan C. Ziniuk, Shirley J. Zink, Kathy L. Zinkgraf, Mary A. 208, 281 Zirbel, Christy L. Zitlow, Gail M. 175, 281 Zitzer, Aleda B. Zoellner, Barton K. Zoglman, A. J. Zoglman, T. W. Zoroufy, Aboolh 281 Zuber, Diane C. 129, 153, 281 Zuege, Mary L. 281 Zuehlke, Pamela R. 173 Zuehlke, Ronald J. Zuengler, Cheryl S. 157 Zunker, Marlene L. Zurn, Jo Ann 174, 281 Zutavern, K. R. Zwicky, Robert M. Zwirchitz, Le Ann F. 304


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.