University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) - Class of 1970 Page 1 of 364
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Show Hide text for 1970 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1970 volume: “ 1970 Quiver
Wisconsin State University Oshkosh, Wisconsin, 54901 Volume 74
Harvey Roesler, Editor Kathy Nyman, Editor
iTable of Contents
Introduction ............... 2
Student Life............... 16
Academic ................. 150
Sports ................... 202
Greeks ................... 234
Organization ............. 270
Residence Halls .......... 288
Seniors .................. 302
Index .................... 237
Closing .................. 358
2WSU-0 is a microcosm of the world ... there is a silent majority, a not-so-noisy minority, and a little bit of everything else in between ... basically apathetic, the male WSU-0 student is a clean-cut greek athlete or a long-haired, bearded freak, or he's a combination of the two, or he merely exists ... his girlfriend is a neat, stylish sorority girl
3in a skirt or suit, or she is a chick with bell bottoms or a mini skirt, ruffled blouse and a head band ... or she is in between ... for social life he and she go to Tosh’s, the B.I., C.I., P III or the Loft ... or maybe the End Zone or the B’s or Andy’s... or maybe to a waupatuli or a BYO or a “Buck For All You Can Drink" party ... or maybe they smoke some
46grass somewhere... they live in Scott or Fletcher or Taylor, or they live in University or Lakeview Terrace apartments, the "house” on Titan Court, or private housing ... they go to see Midnight Cowboy or Alice's Restaurant or Easy Rider... sometimes they go to the Titan Room for a TGIF dance, but not often ... they go gung ho over Homecoming and Win-ter Carnival, or they couldn’t care less ... they go home for the weekends, especially the first two years here ... they are against the concept of war and killing, but they're not sure of how to bring Peace to the world ... they believe that democracy is the best available way of life, but they're not sure anything is worth killing for... they feel there
has to be a better way to solve problems than war ... they are becoming more and more concerned about pollution, ecology and survival... locally, they're concerned about housing, (1,000 empty dorm beds, slum landlords) food fights, the Lottery, parking, textbook purchase plans, tuition increases and budget cuts, the proposed stadium, the Afro American Cultural Center... they contemplate the 60's andlook to the future with anticipation ... they realize that the '70's will make or break the world as we know it today ... Sander Vanocur, NBC news correspondent, said it so well when he summarized the ’60’s thus: "What can be said about a decade that began with the inauguration of John F. Kennedy and closed with Tiny Tim’s wedding?” ... the WSU-0
124student is above all an individual... some use this gift, some surrender it to the crowd ... he watches men walk on the moon and wonders why people are starving here on earth ... he is idealistic, pessimistic, enthusiastic and apathetic ... he is Everyman ... he is Nowhere man ... he is the future ... he is the hope and at the same time the possible destruction of society as it is today ... he IS WSU-0 and the world.
16A little knowledge is a dangerous thing;
Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring; There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again.
Alexander Pope, Essay on Criticism
17A Face Is Worth A Thousand WordsA candid view of faces around campus caught numerous surprises and expressions. Swift glances, beady stares, curious gazes, screams of delight, frigid sensations, contemplative minds, and growling stomachs were all a part of everyday living. What voices dared to say, faces announced, "I'm cold; I’m fed up; Peek-a-boo; I’m ecstatic;
I'm worried; I’m beat; I’m hungry."
Aren’t we all?
19Registration Welcomes 11,000 to New Year of Challenge
Regardless of the calendar, summer ended when registration began. And registration began as usual, with frustration. As lines expanded and classes did not, tempers rose with the temperature. The "card pulling" process made for weary, regretful, even spiteful students when planned programs dissolved because of closed classes. But en extra hour of time and a lot of patience seemed to be the only guarantee of completing registration.
When the doors of Albee Hall finally closed, the total graduate and undergraduate enrollment of 11,149 allowed Oshkosh to remain the largest university in the Wisconsin State System. But the close of registration stirred one other important thought as the now silent computers and the empty, massive gym seemed to echo. "Welcome to WSU-O."
FAR UPPER LEFT: One student suffers complete exhaustion while attempting to find the correct combination of classes with open sections. At least, his is a method to beat registration frustration. FAR LOWER LEFT: As puzzled as everyone else, this registrant awaits his alphabetical turn to enter the commotion inside Albee Hall. CENTER LEFT: Co-eds take advantage of the fleeting summer sun while waiting for friends gathering textbooks at Polk Library. LEFT: This advisor appears as tired and weary as she probably is. LOWER LEFT: In an absorbing discussion, this girl quietly listens as her friend communicates the events of a summer vacation.
Boy Meets Girl...
Boy Loses Girl...
Girl Finds "Boyfriend”
The flighty, wild era of the “Roaring Twenties' introduced the '69-70 drama season with the reenactment of Sandy Wilson’s musical comedy, "The Boyfriend." Complete with toe-tappers and flying fringes, this student production, under the guidance of Gloria Link, captured the colorful gaiety of a not-so-distant past. As an encore to a successful summer run. the Charleston, soft colors, and piercing squeals of laughter combined into one evening of swinging entertainment.
ABOVE: In bubbly delight the Girl swoons over the romantic intentions of a young crooner. RIGHT: The Boyfriend accompanies his "Special Delivery" with a melody. CENTER: Young ladies burst into laughter over a fellow's method of winning a girl's heart.
Like the side show to a state fair, the Inter-Fraternity Council-Pan-Hellenic Picnic frolicked amid its carnival atmosphere. Barkers beckoned passers-by to test their skills and try their luck at the variety of booths sponsored by individual fraternities and sororities. While fellows demonstrated their strength attempting to ring the bell with a slug of
the sledgehammer, other picnickers sneered at the chance to throw eggs and water balloons at dodging frat brothers. And of course, it would have been a drab picnic without plenty of food to complete the carnival fun and gaiety. Still, one attraction,
Duane Kok, was so hungry he resorted to swallowing goldfish. Try as he may. however, he failed to revive the college craze of yesteryear.
LEFT: A sight to behold with a distinctive flavor is Duane Kok’s disappearing goldtish act. BELOW: Gamma Phi Beta’s bunnies help attract customers, even though their ears are rather droopy. RIGHT: Some gals aro always eager to prove their strength, even before the dearest of friends.
Carnival Atmosphere Camouflages Fishy IFC Picnic
25People, of course, brought this campus to life. Their everyday activities, their eating and sleeping, working and playing, exhibited the movements and vitality of down-to-earth living. Without people there would have been little more movement than the swirl of leaves or the wisp of snow captured by a gusty wind. And only nature's howls and whistles, and thunder crashes and rain splatters would have remained as the "sounds of silence.”
But even the absence of human activity would not have signified the absence of life. Still to remain would have been the plants, the grasses, the weeds, and the trees, to absorb the resources of the environment, the sunshine, water, and oxygen around us. And as the massive oaks and elms and maples loomed aside buildings, with branches entangled against architecture and sky, they would have posed as sturdy perches in a garden near the flowing Fox River.
Like a garden of Eden without Adam and Eve, or like an abandoned shack on an Oklahoma prairie, this would have been a place of peace, solitude, and loneliness. Without people to admire and enjoy and live this spot of earth, though the trees would have grown and the river would have rippled, WSU-0 would never have been a "paradise" anyway.
People, of course, brought this campus to life.
26LEFT: A view of the lofty tower over Dempsey sees but two banners flapping in the breeze, the Stars and Stripes and the state flag. BELOW: Minus the passing of people through its doors. Clow Social Science Center is just a composition of geometric shape and design.
Campus Is No Paradise Without People
FAR LEFT: Ruggod old trees seem to entangle Campus School. UPPER LEFT: The rush of activity between Dempsey and Albee Halls is obviously lacking. UPPER RIGHT- As if all of the construction work-
ers have disappeared, the new education-nursing building slumbering giant. ABOVE: Between Donner and Radford Hans sia a few trees and a few wandering souls.
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27People Need People, Still Kids Will Be Kids
28People, people who need people, are the luckiest people in the world. Where children meeting other children, and yet letting a grown-up cry high over me and sigh, acting more like children then children.
OPPOSITE PAGE: She struggles and squirms put like Charlie Brown’s reactions to Lucy, he plops hor down in a bank as she flings snow in happy retaliation. ABOVE: Kids will be kids as they slide and shuffle along icy walks. UPPER RIGHT: The movement outdoors always seems to fascinate people of all ages. RIGHT: •’Ha. Ha! I've got you at last, my dear.
Lovers Are The Luckiest People In The World
Lovers are very special people. They're the luckiest people in the world. With one person, one very special person, a feeling deep in your soul says you were half now you're whole. No more hunger and thirst, but first be a person who needs people. People who need people are the luckiest people in the world.
RIGHT: Even though she may linger near, a fellow can still relax with pleasant dreams, sly smiles, and then a few bumps on the head. BELOW: A surprised expression captures a couple strolling through the union.ABOVE: A young couple relaxes in Gruenhagen's lounge as they admiro the outdoor scene. In the picture above them, two lucky people quietly reflect upon thoir happiness of being together.October 13
The price of a mere nickle brought to Oshkosh pretzels and beer? (lemonade at any rate), giggles and belly laughs, and the revival of the classics; not the ancient literary ones, but the old silent film classics.
Without a doubt, the proof was available that Charlie Chaplin had a far from faded stardom as his hilarious shenanigans continued to tickle numerous funny bones. The rinky-tink piano music in the background and the yesteryear stars of the silver screen stirred a nostalgic mood during the old-time Nickleo-deon Show. It almost made the audience wish they were back in the days of those five-cent beers.
but the baby—
7De Return Sverything but the dirt-
' BROWN SStars of Silver Screen Shine Once Again
UPPER LEFT: Perhaps the old days were not as bad as we are thought to believe. A five-cent beer and free lunch sure beats the B.l. FAR LEFT: It appears that the advertising humor at the turn of the century was as sick as that of the present day. CENTER LEFT: There is no need to laugh. Since the maxi-style has returned, who can rule out plumed hats? LOWER LEFT: Remember when mom used to do this to the ears each morning? ABOVE: As W. C. Fields did. Charlie Chaplin is experiencing a classic film revival. LEFT: No matter when or where people live, rules to obey will always remain.
33Bloody Ordeal A Gushing Success
Over nine hundred and fifty pints of blood offered new life to many Wisconsin patients as Oshkosh students heeded the call of brotherhood and charity. The Alpha Phi Omega Blood Drive, sponsored bi-annually by APO in connection with the Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority and the Red Cross Volunteers, overwhelmingly surpassed the six hundred pint goal.
I Stewart Hall, with a 46.1 per cent turn-out, and Delta Upsilon. with a 66.7 per cent turn-out, received the traveling trophies awarded to the independent and the Greek organization with the largest percentage of contribution.
Despite a few dizzy spells and minor weaknesses. WSU-0 students responded generously to offer their "gift of life" donations.
UPPER LEFT. After it is all over, students aro required to eat a sandwich and rest. Food helps to restore sugar in tho blood, while any side effects are dispelled during the period of rest. ABOVE: Though everyone clenches a wad of bandage in one hand to stimulate b.’ood flow, some lucky Wows increase stimulation with the hand of a protty nurse? UPPER RIGHT: One patient seems to contemplate his doom as the nurse prepares to swab the arm with alcohol. LEFT: First station; each donor receives a form of important information about his particular blood type and health status. RIGHT: II she is afraid to have her picture taken whilo waiting for an ompty donation table, think of tho lass with a need!o in her arm. FAR RIGHT: Blood samples are taken from finger tips or ear lobes. Actually, it looks worse than it feels.
iBELOW: With an hour or two between classes, the library is a good placo to sit down and start on those assignments which will have to bo completed sooner or lator. RIGHT: Sometimes a stop stool provides a seat for weary researchers.
6Everyone ran into confusion and frustration with the opening of Polk Library's new addition in January of 1969. The new facility was definitely pleasing in atmosphere and comfortable, but the re-location and scattering of reading material to an infinite number of new positions put most students on a scavanger hunt.
Sometimes it was not too hard to believe Columbus had an easier time finding the New World than a student had finding a particular book in Polk Library.
Perhaps the whole idea had a purpose, however. After running about for an hour in futile search of material, most students were so exasperated they simply left in a state of silent dismay. At any rate, this method certaintly helped to keep the library quiet.
Library Is Not A Rosy Apple For Bookworms
ABOVE: Couples enjoy paging through magazines and chuckling at the varioty of "cute" cartoons. LEFT: "Seek and you shall find" does not always apply to the student in search of library material. BELOW: A young lady keeps in touch with events back homo as newspapers from around the state and the nation are carried in Polk Library.
"In Peace Children Bury Their Parents: War Violates the Order of Nature And Causes Parents to Bury Their Children.”
Oshkosh joined the nation this past year as millions of persons across the United States pleaded to one another, to brother and sister, to friend and foe, to all nations, to President Nixon, and to Almighty God for an element of life which has failed to adorn this globe since the birth of mankind: Peace.
Primarily, the series of Vietnam Moratoriums sought a termination of the war in Southeast Asian jungles. But in essence, the cries of the people begged all men "To give peace a chance."
October 15,1969 initiated the moving peace challenge of the decade, if not the century. While countrymen from every walk of life demonstrated in favor of peace, so too, the students of WSU-0 partook of the nationwide vigil.
Beginning at 9 a.m., student participants continued throughout the day. into the evening hours reading a list of 44,000 Americans killed in the war through September, 1969.
Forums, discussions and debates concerning the war occurred at designated locations around campus as well as extemporaneously wherever people gathered.
In the afternoon, canvassing students approached the community to relay information about the moratorium, and to obtain signatures on petitions denouncing the war.
Later in the day, students united to plead for peace in still another way: through the power of prayer. By the faith of religious convictions, supporters of the moratorium flocked to the Newman Center Chapel for a special service in quest of peace.
The concluding evening program dramatically defined the tragedy of the Vietnam War as more than 2,000 students and citizens marched in the light of peace, candles glowing in every hand.
At the Winnebago Court House, the marchers listened to the views of various speakers. In termination of the day’s activities, twenty candles, each representing one of the twenty Oshkosh men who had died in Vietnam, were extinguished as the strains of the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" pierced the chilled evening air.
FAR UPPER LEFT: Peter Seeger leads the peace demonstrators in a song of love and brotherhood. LOWER LEFT: With the bell of freedom by their side, college students discuss future plans tor the day. LEFT: The awesome majesty of the Washington Monument overtowers hundreds of people as they make their way to the rally center. ABOVE: Although students silently march before the Executive Mansion. President Nixon does not heed their demonstration because ho is in Florida to witness the launch of Apollo 12. Above the Whito Houso, tho symbol of peace and the symbol of freedom, the American flag, wave proudly abovo a massive crowd of peace demonstrators.
One month later, in demand of peace, hundreds of thousands of Americans rallied in Washington, D.C. From the Capitol to the Washington Monument, Pennsylvania Avenue swelled with the largest gathering of peace demonstrators in history. Oshkosh students and faculty members were among the sixty mid-eastern Wisconsin representatives in the nation's capital.
Representatives of all states listened to speakers, sang songs of protest and peace to the lead of Peter, Paul, and Mary, and deposited the names of the war dead into wooden coffins.
Most notably, a spirit of sharing and brotherhood prevailed as citizens seemed to practice what they preached. But then, that was what it was all about. Washington spoke to the world as she simply said, "All America wants is peace ... now!"LEFT: The howl of crisp winter winds sweeps across campus landscapes, sometimes unrecognizable by many students. ABOVE: For those who rest in peace, an elegant lady guards the place whore hundreds of cars pass by each day. BELOW: Many students are familiar with tho splashing sounds in the library: those provided by the foyer fountain of course.
Certainly the sights and sounds within the city limits identified this land as the old stamping grounds of its namesake, Chief Oshkosh. Obviously, nowhere else on earth was there the exact setting, the exact environment which totally and uniquely established this place.
In particular, small things left big impressions. Small novelties, small changes, small events and objects were caught by everyone’s eye, and memories recorded these things as Oshkosh's identification. They were the items which were less likely to be forgotten as links to the character and personality of the city.
Of many other things around us we were quite unaware. But they were here, they did exist, and they clearly helped to describe this "molecule" of the earth’s landmass. This place was surely not recognized or referred to as Fond du Lac or Milwaukee or New York or Rome. Clearly, this small, dead, dirty, quaint, beautiful, sprawling metropolis was only one place ... Oshkosh.
LEFT: Everyone knows of the extonsive construction going on around campus, but few people aro really aware of events and sights involved in raising a structure. BELOW: A quiet atmosphere is noticed by overy-one since its an uncommon occurance.
Sights And Sounds Identify This Place As Oshkosh
ABOVE: Oshkosh Is honored with the prosonco of ono of Hollywood’s greatest stars. Don't laugh, "The Love Bug" was the highest grossing film of 1969. To tho right of the VW. a familiar sight rolls along chalking tho Goodyears and Firestones on various autos. RIGHT: Absolutely everyone over eightoon in the State of Wisconsin identifies Oshkosh with boor; but Old Milwaukee? Shouldn’t the Chief's brew be more suitable? Hie! OPPOSITE PAGE. EXTREME RIGHT: What more can be said? An unforgettable sight, indeed.45Halloween: A Freaky And Haunting Experience
While a full moon shone outside in the nippy autumn night, Halloween spirits celebrated their evening in haunting manners. Awards and gooey innards caught the fancy of restless souls as they partook of carving weird and jolting pumpkin profiles with the creativeness of any demon. Their fruity faces were the most goulish, collegiate, international, funniest, yippiest, and psychedelic creatures ever to be seen.
As if that were not enough, the spirits presented a dancing ritual called a "Boo-ga-loo." The "Showstoppers” provided the beat and soft lights provided looming shadows, contributing to the general freaky atmosphere. For some, this was still not enough. They actually witnessed the horrors of "King Kong" and "The Skull."
Of course, not all merry-makers devoured the time in such events. While parties attracted masked marvels, others probably begged handouts door-to-door, and still other faithful pranksters upset basements and garages as they continued to construct homecoming parade floats. After all, Halloween night was but a fantasy, and Saturday was surely a reality.
BELOW: The ‘"come-as-you-are" atmosphere really dresses up the Zeta 8cta Tau Halloween party. RIGHT: A Halloween "Boo-ga-Loo" would not be complete without some "Showstoppers." as the Milwaukee-based group demonstrates. FAR RIGHT: Some people just cannot help the way they look. It appears as though Nelson Hall will have to put up with their number on Ugly Man of 1969. Joe Bennett. Uck!
FAR LEFT: By November 2nd. a sight such as this is only too common as smiling jack-o-lanterns gently rot away. LEFT: An interesting still lifo remains of a typical Halloween prank. BELOW: Judy Feltz and Patti Dugan are rather proud of the candloholder they designed at the Union Carving Contest. Light my fire: Light my fire.
47Centennial Football Celebration a Colorful Affair
BELOW: A victory symbol as sure as any; the raised arms of a referee always brings points and cheers... for the scoring team. RIGHT: Co-eds proudly advertise WSU-O's centennial football celebration. UPPER RIGHT: Who else but the Vets would seek this type of sweetheart. LOWER RIGHT: Although it may have its ecstacy. football certainly contains plenty of agony, too.
ABOVE: This couple huddles close in the eerie glow of flaming torches at the ''Yell Like Hell" Contest. RIGHT: Two proud winners carry away a treasured trophy; the Supremacy Cup. FAR RIGHT: It is impossible to enforce peace and quiet when organizations gather to cheer for victory. OPPOSITE PAGE: With stolen interception in hand. Brian Burbey's high-stepping speed and two key blocks help him evade a string of Superior Yellow-jackets.October 26 - November 1
It all started with a rumor; first, the BS T would appear on campus ... soon afterwards, the TKE bell had been stolen ... still later. Oshkosh would defeat Superior ... and on and on, rumor after rumor. Just like the good ole days, or any days since man could speak, rumors spread like fire as Titan Homecoming Days approached.
But hark and alleluia, for rumors they were not. It is now a fact of history that Oshkosh did defeat Superior, 49-0. And just for the record, the TKE bell was finally stolen. Rumor has it, after failing attempts by numerous campus groups, the Vets Club accomplished the feat. And believe it or not, the Blood. Sweat and Tears did appear at WSU-O. The campus spies tried to develop spirit and excitement as they whispered their secret information to one and all. But few heeded the word because everyone already knew that Homecoming '69 was well on its way.
The centennial celebration of football at Oshkosh officially opened Sunday evening to the gyrations of the Coachmen, Wrest and Soup at the Titan Rally Kickoff Dance.
Monday night brought a relaxed audience and nervous court nominees to Albee Hall for a presentation of skits. While class
Blood, Sweat and Tears Cause Campus Frenzy
YELL LIKE HELL CONTEST
First: Delta Upsilon-Chi Omega Second: Gamma Phi Beta-Zeta Beta Tau Third: Phi Mu-Phi Sigma Epsilon
First: Taylor-Nelson Second: Gruenhagen Third: Scott
CENTER: Students seated on a salt-slippery floor watch and listen intently to the rock beats of the Coachmen at the rally kickoff dance. Above them, lead singer of the BS T. David Clayton-Thomas. displays his talents in a series of uniquo movements. RIGHT: Oshkosh Titaneltcs form a protective shield as everyone encompasses the glowing bonfire.
50representatives partook of hilarious football sketches, queen candidates flashed smiles, winked eyes, modeled sportswear, and discussed a candid question or two.
Students flocked to the polls on Tuesday as homecoming elections proceeded.
BS T day arrived Wednesday as an enthused, sell-out audience swayed and swooned to the style of Blood, Sweat and Tears. Jim Fielder, Steve Katz, Chuck Winfield, Lew Soloff. Bob Colomby, Dick Halligan, Fred Lipsius, Jerry Hyman, and David Clayton-Thomas powerfully displayed their talents and popularity in a complete repertoire of their jazz-rock music. Students literally shed blood, sweat and tears to obtain concert tickets, for all 3,000 seats were sold out in a record 2Vz hours, proof of the group’s reputation.
Wednesday was a special day for one person in particular, however, as that one, lucky
girl, Chris Gumm, adorned the glittering crown of Queen. Court representatives were Becky Anderson, Shelia Hey, Melissa Smith, and Becky Kuhn of their respective senior, junior, sophomore and freshman classes. Halloween spooked its way into Friday night's events with the cries from deep under, the dance of the snake, and the eerie glow of fire. Known more commonly by their names of tradition, the entire student body united to ward away the spirits of evil and claim the spirits of victory with the Yell Like Hell Contest, the snake dance and. of course, the arousing bonfire, complete with a fireworks finale. As torches flamed, bells chimed and noisemakers echoed and resounded, students screamed bursting shrills of chants and cheers as the campus exploded in homecoming spirit.
ABOVE: One fraternity throws light on the subject as these two brothers ignite their torches during Friday night activities. BELOW: Campus beauties join together in song as skit night allows them to display many talents. Next to our candidates, co-ods strive to capture first place in the yelling contest, partially with the aid of noisemakers and costumes.
Saturday dawned a typical, nippy autumn day. But the lack of sunshine refused to (Continued on page 52)
51dampen any spirits as the Titans continued their pre-celebration of ultimate victory. A flashy, colorful parade as bright as any Ringling Brothers spectacle wound through the city of Oshkosh, into the campus and on toward Jackson Field. Ingenious floats, jalopies, marching bands, and a.regal queen enticed thousands of spectators to witness WSU-O's trouncing of WSU-Superior. After a string of disappointing losses, the Titans flexed their muscles to a ratio of 49 to 0, as they gallantly summarized one hundred years of football power.
Halftime brought forth the announcement of the Supremacy Cup winner, or winners, as Gru-enhagen Hall and Delta Zeta-Tau Kappa Epsilon tied for the treasured trophy. Gruenhagen added to its pride the fact that it was the first independent organization in the history of WSU-0 to claim the prize.
The post-victory celebration glided to the sounds of the 53rd Annual Edition, The University Blues and the Gregory James Quartet with Lynn and Barbara Ross.
Although this final dance bid farewell to Homecoming 1969, it did strike one note of relief. Patricia Fitzgerald and Bill Blaney, co-chairmen of the week-long activities, reflected upon the homecoming theme as they heartily agreed; indeed “Those Were the Days."
... and to think it all started with a rumor.FAR LEFT: Seasonal colors brighten this float of Titan roughs knocking off a Superior Yel-lowjacket. UPPER LEFT: Delta Sig pledges stroll along the parade route, selling balloons advertising WSU-O's homecoming. CENTER LEFT: Despite the lack of sunshine, an enthusiastic crowd of student spectators observe the parade as it makes its way past Nelson Hall. LOWER LEFT: Out of the era of prohi-
bition and Jimmy Cagney rolls a classic machine equipped with artillory and gangsters. BELOW: A lapso of oxcitomcnt and frigid expressions befall tho homocoming crowd at the football gamo. Below them. Dwight Anderson runs into a little confusion as he attempts to stretch away from his greedy pursuers. RIGHT: Atop a high perch. Carol Birkholz cries out to friends below while adjusting her loose-fitting gloves.
HOUSE DECORATIONS Greek Division:
First: Sigma Phi Epsilon-Delta Sigma Phi
Second: Delta Zeta-Tau Kappa Epsilon
Third: Sigma Tau Gamma-Alpha Phi Omega
First: Webster-Vets Club Second: Donner-Breese Third: Gruenhagen
FLOAT COMPETITION Greek Division:
First: Sigma Phi Epsilon-Delta Sigma Phi
Second: Delta Zeta-Tau Kappa Epsilon
Third: Sigma Tau Gamma-Alpha Phi Omega
First: Gruenhagen Second: Scott Third: Taylor-Nelson
53BELOW: Swingers turn out in force to dance to the rock boats of the Coachmen. Wrest, and Soup. Below the dancers, torch-bearers light the way for snake dancers winding their way to the bonfire. RIGHT: Noisomakers and megaphones are used by action-spirited spectators to stir a little excitement and to make plenty of noise. CENTER RIGHT: One queen candidate models the latest swimwear in an appropriate natural setting. FAR UPPER RIGHT: Rather than fighting their way through packed bleachers, a group of relaxed onlookers find the lawn a comfortable place for game-viewing. FAR LOWER RIGHT: Everyone opens wide when it comes time to ‘'yell like hell." Next to the shouting crowd, a tipsy Melissa Smith and her frifend perform an old soft-shoe.
Those were the Days My Friend,
We Thought They’d Never End We’d Sing and Dance for Ever and a DayRIGHT: "Hey Doris! How about a shot of la-voris?" Women and their Ideas: the old mouthwash cover-up and the older bottle-in-the-bag trick are both about as ancient as the SMOTHERS BROTHERS COMEDY HOUR. BELOW: Tackle Vern Soeldner powers forward as he aims for an important block. Next to him. the gold and white clad Titanetto performs a sideline routine with her colleagues to the accompaniment of the pep band.
56We’d Take the Life We Chose, We’d Fight and Never Lose...
ABOVE: A free pigskin (lies from the hands of Ron Cardo as he is stiffly tackled about the knees. To the left of the fumble, amid coaches, teammates, photographers and fans. Cardo silently awaits re-entry of the offense. LEFT: During a lag of activity down on the field, students preoccupy themselves with conversation and silent observation.
57LEFT Parents, as well as their sons and daughters, can get pretty excited over a winning touchdown. FAR LEFT: Hand in hand one fellow summarizes the day with victory and peace as a friend jokingly attempts to drag him from position. Next to thorn, a young little lady dreammgly contemplates activities about her or one boy has just gained a secret admirer. 8ELOW: Even tho otder generation will never ’ose the desire for the oxcitomont of football. Be'ow the two fans. President and Mrs. Guiles bid farewell to homecoming '69 as all good things eventually come to an end. OPPOSITE PAGE: A polished sousaphone reflects a variety of football activities at Jackson
Freshmen Orientation: The End Of Adolescence
For most students, their first encounter with college life came about through freshmen orientation. As a time of apprehension. high school graduates and their parents sought to explore and sample the university during a series of summer sessions. Math and English placement tests were written, identification pictures were taken, tours were given and Ma Crown's first meal was probably eaten within the two-day program.
Freshmen also experienced the sorrows of registration, which certainly failed to decrease the confusion. Students spent the night in Gruenhaen Hall where they became familiar with dorm policies, academic situations, and social activities Though orientation could be measured in hours, it signified the end. At summer's termination, the giddy years of high school ended, as did the close connection to home, and perhaps some old friend relationships. But the young men and women now faced adult responsibilities and challenges, and generally, a new life as a university student.FAR LEFT: Freshmen begin orientation as commuting students register (or the program in Clow lecture hall. LOWER LEFT: Part of the evening program is devoted to questions. ABOVE: Parents ask questions, too. UPPER RIGHT: There is time (or socializing as students meet in the Gruenhagen snack lounge. RIGHT: While sons and daughters are programming. parents are given a campus tour. BELOW: Two young ladies register at Gruenhagens main desk (or their overnight stay. LOWER RIGHT: Parents must also “sign-in" to participate in parent orientation.
UPPER LEFT: Proud paronts and relatives witness the commencement at Jackson Field in the summer-like weather. ABOVE: Governor Knowles and President Guiles await the beginning of the program. LEFT: Graduates and parents remain standing during the delivery of the invocation. BELOW: The procession marches on to the field as the colors of degree brighten the black gowns beneath. FAR RIGHT: President Guiles congratulates this graduate as ho awards her with a college degree.Commencement: A New Beginning For Nine Hundred Graduates
To the regal strains of "Pomp and Circumstance" gathered hundreds of families and friends to witness the commencement of the largest class of graduates in the history of Wisconsin State University, Oshkosh. The brightness of the June weekend ironically seemed to image the bright hopes of the black-robed seniors as they participated in the exercises at Jackson Field. President Guiles awarded more than 900 degrees to the students who labored and sacrificed four or more years toward this goal. Honored guest, Governor Warren Knowles, addressed the assembled throng.
And the ceremony could not conclude without the reference that graduation marked only the beginning of a long-desired journey through life. Proud parents and graduates certainly reflected upon this thought, but primarily, thinking swayed toward the day's activities and the years of accomplishment; the fact that those students capped with mortarboards and tassels were now
rnllono nraHna oc
Artists Capture Fresh Outlook in
A80VE: As one young lady poses before an entrance-way. class members portray her image through the water-color medium. RIGHT: A group of artists gather beneath the autumn foliage of Dompsoy lawn as they sketch activity near Cfow Social Scionco Contor. BELOW: Art students certainly have no complaint of an insufficient number of models as this shot obviously explains.
Ever Changing Environmentof instructors and still life subject matter. The outer environment offered many various topics for artists as turning around in one location discovered an infinite variety of subjects. Buildings, students, traffic, construction, models and landscapes broke the routine concentration of fruit, vases, and flowers used in class. November through March, however, would easily provide enough days for practice with these inanimate objects.
It was always easy to detect warm weather in Oshkosh by the number of artists strewn about campus sketching and painting the activities of life. If no art students were seen on the lawn surrounding Dempsey, it was probably a sure sign of winter or rain. When one or more students appeared with pad of paper and pencils, pleasant weather was guaranteed.
Art classes appreciated the chance to get outdoors where they were no longer so confined by the presence
LEFT: With intenso concentration, this artist stylistically portrays the lawn outside his Dempsey classroom. ABOVE: Photography also captures the expression of art as this shot by John Augustine illustrates.ABOVE: Fraternities participate fully in all intramural sports. RIGHT: Is it true that TKE's are tough? BELOW: Seems like the Greeks always have something cooking.
66LEFT: Service projects get glass so clear, it seems to disappear. ABOVE: This Union case changes often with various Greek displays. BELOW: Step right up and try your luck at the IFC picnic.
Greek life was hectic, competitive and rewarding. Sorority rushes and fraternity smokers set the pace as the recruiting of new members took place in September. From then on, the year was go. go. go. Greek parties, a stolen TKE bell.
IFC picnic, homecoming competition, more parties, service projects, blood drives, fashion shows, songfests.
A-T deliveries. Winter Carnival. Greek Week and more comprised a year packed with surprises and new challenges.
Titan Court overflowed with brothers and sisters belonging to the honor, service and social divisions of the Greek organization. Although membership fees were expensive, the profits of Greek life were insurmountable. As the
members often displayed, it was all Greek to them. 67Fraternities Plea,"Let Us Call You Sweetheart”
Carol Dekaster, Alpha Phi Omega Kay Lindl, Zeta Beta Tau
Mary Ellen Borchert. Alpha Phi Omega
Sharon Bohlman, Tau Kappa Epsilon Lynn Onarheim. Alpha Kappa Lambda
Sally Hoeft. Delta Chi
Renee Reivor, Delta Sigma Phi
Lynn Edwards. Sigma Phi Epsilon
69Get The Message?
RIGHT: Signs everywhere line Algoma. BELOW: Now. really! Do signs have to go this far?
LEFT: Get the message? ABOVE: Believe it or not. pcoplo do obey signs .. . sometimes. RIGHT: Yep! It's true. Two dead carp wore found here just last week.
70Signs, signs, and everywhere you looked, more signs. There was no way to avoid them and probably no desire to. either. Signs were part of life. They told us where to go, when to go, what to do. what not to do. Some signs guided, others informed, and a few made us laugh. Signs hung on dorm walls, clung to telephone poles, plastered bulletin boards, faded in sunny windows, and dotted lawns and street corners. Without them, confusion would have reigned. Think of registration without signs. And without a sign, how would you know you were guzzling Pabst Blue Ribbon? By the taste? Don't depend on it. After two quarts, who tastes? (And that's a sign in itself.)
LEFT: This looks like a job for Mr. Clean. BELOW: Obviously, it’s time to slow down. BELOW RIGHT: “Do you know the way to San Green Bay?"
71OPPOSITE PAGE. RIGHT: It's even cold indoors, especially when the heat is turned off. BELOW: Students rush between class a bit faster when the temperatures drop. LEFT: A single shopper braves winter weather as she heads past the Newman Contor toward her dorm. BOTTOM: By most indications, everyone must be warming up mside the Titan Room.
72it never fails. And this year was no exception. Winter came unexpectedly once again. Of course everyone realized that autumn would not last forever, but it still shocked a large majority of students to wake up one morning and drowsily peer out the window at a wispy covering of snow being blown around like a Sahara sandstorm. The early snow never lasted too long, though, as a few days of fall weather eventually followed. But that first taste of winter was certainly warning enough. Be sure, letters were quickly mailed home requesting mittens, scarfs, woolen caps, boots, flannel pajamas and longjohns. Naturally the requests were not denied.
BELOW: Appropriate clothing helps to battle the oncoming winter. Here is the tong and short of the solution. LEFT: The jacket worn during the fall is converted into winter wear when that handy hood is raised around the head.
A sorority supplied the models. Johnson Hills provided the fashions, and Hrnak’s Flowerland donated the flowers as the Gamma Sigs presented a fashion show with a look toward winter.
The show also seemed to direct a look toward weddings as a few gowns and grooms displayed their delightful inspiration toward such a blissful day.
Casual formal, night wear and sportswear were modeled by sorority sisters and a few fellows who desired to renounce their bachelorhood.
Students and Oshkosh citizens viewed the show and the latest in Wisconsin winter wear. They also laughed as Mrs. Wisconsin, Dianne Rayboard of Manitowoc, performed a humorous sketch of a beauty queen making her farewell address. As special guest, Mrs. Rayboard also tried her capable hand at fashion announcing as she described the many outfits modeled in the show. The Gamma Sigs sponsored the show to entertain the fashion-minded, but even more so. to raise funds for local retardation groups. Their interest and work with retarded children was part of the sorority's service and charity projects.
LEFT: Nope! This is not a scene in a nearby community church but the bridal phase of the fashion show at Johnson Hills. ABOVE: "Right here on our stage we havo Linda Brussow and Mary's Little Lamb.” BELOW: Pat Bartclt and Carol DeKaster sport winter's look in boldly striped sweaters.
74LEFT: Fuss and photos are part of any bridal situation, even for a fashion show. BELOW: Liz Fortier models a leopard spotted outfit during the Gamma Sig sponsored program.
LEFT: Here comes the groom. Jim Kellam. in traditional black winter tux. And here comes the bride. Mary Chopin, all dressed in white. But where in the world is the minister?
75ABOVE: Theater-m-the-round provides a new acting experience for drama students. RIGHT: The audience tends to become part of the action. BELOW: Total involvement in experimental productions is intense.
76Entertainment Varies from the "Norm”
Experimental productions were opportunities for drama students to practice and improve their acting ability, showmanship, and creativity. Set in the drama center, short but well executed performances enthralled and humored large audiences.
Writer, composer and singer, Peter Thom, entertained at the Union sponsored Coffee House program. Thom, born in Edinburg. Scotland, and presently a Canadian citizen, featured various types of music in response to widely varied tastes.
ABOVE LEFT: A dreamer and a drifter. (Above) a singer and a composer of music to suit all tastes. BELOW: Canadian entertainer. Peter Thom, lingers on a sad and soft ballad.ABOVE: A memorial cross and a symbolic grave marker with the list of 94 black students expelled from Oshkosh last year, lies "in reverent memory" in front of President Guiles' office. To the beat of an African drum, black representatives place the memorial near the Dempsey office while other blacks stand by in silent observation.
About eighty black students observed peacefully but
dramatically the first anniversary of "Black Thursday" j
disturbances at Oshkosh. The chairman of Afro-American i
studies at Cornell University, James Turner, began the
commemoration with an address to more than two
hundred blacks and whites concerning the injustices
impaired against the Black society. I
Later in the afternoon, the black students and a few supporters placed a wreath draped in somber colors of mourning and a symbolic grave marker outside the entrance to President Guiles' office.
The event, "in reverent memory” of the 94 blacks expelled from the university last year, continued as the students marched to the beat of a drum, fists clinched and raised, out of Dempsey, down the mall and into the Union.
At the Union, the demonstration concluded with the showing of the film, "No Vietnamese Ever Called Me Nigger."November Ends In Ceremony, December Enters In Fun
The holidays were still weeks away, but that was no reason to hinder the laughter and hilarity of the "Christmas Nickelodeon.” Such honored stars as Laurel and Hardy, W. C. Fields, and the Roadrunner and the Coyote were present to spread some seasonal cheer and good will through their zany antics.
And the slapstick comedy helped to revive the spirits of some low number choices drawn that same evening during the national draft lottery. To drown those sorrows at the price of a nickel, who could go wrong?
LEFT: Oliver Hardy appears to be having a splashing good time as students chuckle along with his adventure. 8ELOW: Almost as familiar as • That's all folks" is Warner Bros. "Merrie Melodies."
LEFT: No doubt about it. This crazy Coyote is in appetizing pursuit of a witty Roadrunner. BELOW: W. C. Fields bids bon voyage to his sweet little chicka-doo.
WSU-O's 10,000-seat Cambell Creek Stadium shifted from a dream to a reality after three years of planning and an actual ground-breaking ceremony. President Guiles,
Eric Kitzman. director of intercollegiate athletics, a representative of the Miron Construction Company, and student representatives overturned spadefuls of dirt at the building site across the Fox River from the main campus. The SI .670.000 structure will serve both university and community interests as it replaces the Jackson Street Athletic Field.
LEFT: With trusty spades in hand. President Guiles. Dr. Eric Kitzman. university students, and a construction representative break ground at the site of the $1,670,000 Cambell Creek Stadium.
79Long Live The Queens
ABOVE: Winter Carnival Queen. Patti Rion. illustrates the delight and honor of her title during the Lou Rawls concert. RIGHT: There she is: Miss Oshkosh of 1970. Patti Grantin. BELOW: Miss Residence Hall 69. and her court, Diane Sampson. Joan Kolata. Beverly Hietpas. and Sharon Bohlman. flash their victory smiles.Guenevere. Isabella, Victoria, and Elizabeth; four ladies of dignity, majesty and grace; four of many famous queens. Oshkosh, like most universities, had queens of its own. Granted they were not as famous, or powerful as the royal monarchs of history, but college queens were neither as gimmicky, promotional and money-minded as those females selected in beauty pageants around the world sponsored by almost every business and industry to represent and promote almost every product and service imaginable. Newspapers, magazines and television focused attention toward such stunts as “Woodpulp Queen of America" for women over 18 years of age, "Miss Teenage Timberland" for gals over 14, and "Little Miss Toothpick" for kiddies old enough to walk. The whole idea was ridiculous, but profitable.
Our collegiate society was reigned over by homecoming, festival, and carnival queens; rare females with complete combinations of beauty, talent, intelligence, and personality. Instead of yearlong saleswomen and dollar signs, college queens were bright spots of tradition honored one day, admired one week, and then forgotten for one year when the brief thrill stirred once again.
RIGHT: Hostess Marilyn K. Brahmsteadt. Miss Wisconsin 1968. introduces the contestants ot the Residence Hall Beauty Pageant. BELOW: Melissa Smith. Becky Anderson. Beck Kuhn, Sheila Hey. and Queen Chris Gumm float along in homocoming majesty.
81BELOW: Prospero, the magician, offers kindly words of advice to his daughter and her young lover. RIGHT: As in a myth of fantasy, the actors sail the seas upon an imaginary ship.
Magical and mysterious connivances entwined the genius of Shakespeare as presented in his master play, “The Tempest."
Through the air of an Elizabethan romance, the plot revealed a magician's search for revenge upon old rivals and a husband for his daughter. Prospero. the magician, received the aid of his slaves. Ariel and Caliban in completing his schemes. The respective characters were portrayed by Dan Stahmer,
Roger Spiecher, and Dennis Schultz, while Nancy Vunovich, assisted by Karen Krause, directed the production.
And a note of novelty was detected in the Speech Department’s adaptation of "The Tempest." especially during the fantastic flying "Ariel” act. No wonder "Peter Pan” became a classic.
82LEFT: Prospero ponders his plots to accomplish the revengo of his old enemies. ABOVE: A chuckle of delight greets the magician's genius propositions. RIGHT: Dan Stahmer. as Prospero. fulfills his role appropriately as the 16th Century character of "Tho Tempest."
83Homeward Bound Students Travel in Various Ways
ABOVE: Whon Friday rolls around, a steady stream of students flows into tho bus depot on Main Street. RIGHT: Parting is not quite as swcot a sorrow as Mr. Shakespeare would have us believe... but it's only for two days.
Branded a "suitcase college" by many, WSU-0 and the city of Oshkosh seemed to be keeping more and more students here for the weekend. There are still, of course, a hard core of students who hit the highways every weekend. Affected predominately are freshmen and sophomores. The girl or boy back home is more inviting than a weekend in Oshkosh. There appears to be a reverse correlation between the number of years a student has attended WSU-0 and the number of weekends he goes home. The upper classman tends to stick around, probably because he has access to more parties and other social events than the dorm dwelling freshman or sophomore. Whatever the reason, the exodus begins on Friday and a stream of students evacuate the campus by bus, train, thumb, cars. or. in some cases, plane. Sunday afternoon finds the travelers trickling back for another week of the old grind.
84TOP LEFT: Although against the law In Oshkosh. understanding authorities will usually ignore a student with a suitcase on a city street or the highway. LEFT: The bus depot can be a lonely place for early arrivals... or is the bus late? ABOVE: Going home isn’t quite as bad if you take a friend.
ABOVE: A carpet of white snow contrasts the forms of people, trees, and buildings near Dempsey and Polk Library. RIGHT: Scott Hall residents break the monotony of a Sunday afternoon with a good old-fashioned snowball fight. BELOW: The silhouette of a skier on the slopes of Northern Wisconsin provides a beautiful scene.
Snow Adds Sparkle to Life
It was skidded upon, trampled on. shoveled and plowed. Autos stalled as wheels spun and people slid and fell in it. It was thrown at rivals, smudged in faces, molded and sculptured into crystal creations. It was hated by some and loved by others. The clouds offered it as a sign of winter. It brought boots and scarfs and mittens out of hiding. And runny noses, chapped lips, and frost-bitten ears tagged along, too. People everywhere tried to avoid it. They welcomed the indoors and the warmth that awaited there. Near the holidays, when it blanketed Christmas in shimmering white, especially then did people admire it and sense the love and peace of heaven's gift. Snow added much to life last winter.
ABOVE: The Greeks of Titan Court unite to ward off some fraternity foes across the street. LEFT: A furry winter coat provides protection against winter breezes, although in some cases this mission is only partially accomplished. Perhaps a maxi would be a warming solution. BELOW: When tires are spinning in ruts lined with snow, the best thing to do is to flag down some hearty helpers and beg for a hefty push.
87Lonely in a CrowdWe are more than the day ... The night is ours. too. when we find ourselves lonely in a fast-passing crowd: small moments find us with nothing to say and we suddenly see these times passing too quickly by ...
89ABOVE: A mountain villago noar the North Pole brightens the entrance to the third floor of Scott Hall's women's tower. RIGHT: The grand prize winners of Donner Hall live right behind this door, otherwise known as room 106. BELOW: A puffy figure dressed in red spreads cheer and good wishes as "he" visits various dorm floors. And that one helper clinging to Santa's arm cannot be Ma Crown, can she?
90Decorations Dress Campus in Festive Attire
No other time like Christmas brought forth the creative spirit of festive decorations. With the simple beauty of Mother Nature, students across the campus utilized odds-and-ends to drape the environment in holiday style.
Lights twinkled in hundreds of windows, and wreaths hung upon many doors. Tinsel and garland was scalloped through hallways, trees glittered in countless rooms. The fresh smell of pine scented the air as competition mounted for the judging of hall decorations. And while singers wandered in the night, carols were also echoed over public address systems.
The joyous air of Christmas encompassed the entire surroundings, even the ceilings from which suspended many mistletoes. But students did not have to keep on their guard too long for vacation was only a matter of days and a kiss or two, or three ... away.
ABOVE: With one boot still dangling about. Santa makos his way with a bag of stuffed toys down the chimney to the good little girls in 423 Donner Hall. RIGHT: The occupants of 308 Scott Hall bless their door with a beautiful angel. BELOW: Scott Hall's sixth floor captures the real meaning of Christmas in this hand-made creche.92To the strains of the "Alma Mater," 497 candidates realized their dream of someday becoming graduates of WSU-O. The traditional ceremony of proud students and faculty, proud parents and friends prevailed. Black-robed students slowly paced to the “Grand Triumphal Chorus” processional. Following Reverend Colle's invocation, President Guiles gave the charge to the graduates, and representative Cynthia Tomczak gave the response of the graduates. A dean representing each of the four schools of the university, the Graduate School, the School of Business Administration, the School of Education, and the School of Letters and Science, introduced the candidates while Dr. Guiles presented the degrees. Although mid-year commencement opened new doors, offered new challenges and posed new questions, those responsibilities could wait until tomorrow. January 14 was a day of happy celebration. There were parties to attend and friends to greet. It was the once-in-a-lifetime day when everyone patted the graduate on the back and beamed congratulations and good luck. Tomorrow, they would probably need it.
ABOVE: It's easy to porspiro under that funny looking cap. so off It comes and out pops a handkerchief for a swoop across the brow. LEFT: Tearful memories and happy experiences of coliego life are now blowin' in the wind. BELOW: Ironically, the Benodiction signifies the end ... and the beginning.Station No. 1
RIGHT: Bundled up against mid-winter chills, a student heads homeward, relievod that registration is over once again. ABOVE: An English advisor. Mr. Magnuson, gazes at students frantically trying to re-arrange their schedules. Above the Instructor, two concerned checkers confer with a passing friend in Albcc gym.
Second Semester Registration Runs Smoothly with Few Exceptions
v r.ABOVE: In the appropriate area the "O's thru S's" wait to have library forms checked before proceeding to select thoir textbooks. RIGHT: No need to fight with the crowds when a person registers late. LOWER RIGHT: It s not quite so bad to pay your feos to a pretty cashier.
January 22. 23, 26 It was somewhat disheartening for students to face second semester registration after a relaxing vacation following final exams. However, the situation was not quite as bad as usual.
For some reason, long lines were shorter, large crowds were smaller,slow operations moved faster, and, in general, better organization and control seemed to exist than during past registrations.
Many students were able to pull cards for the classes they desired, or easily substitute a closed section with a similar selection. Textbook distribution progressed rapidly as students sought their own texts instead of waiting in massive groups to be served by a few library assistants.
Considering the size of the student body and the number of hours in a day, registration went along pretty successfully for everyone. As usual, of course, there were a few exceptions.Heilers Meet Slopes With Bruises, Nerve, and Guts
UPPER LEFT: Craig Adams really Kicks up the dust as he speeds down the run. In the center picture. Craig crouches tow as he rises rapidly over a small jump. LEFT: "Craig, you were going great. What happonod?" ABOVE: "Where the h-l do you land?"
The idea was to begin on a small scale and gradually work up to large, challenging slopes: The slopes, in Oshkosh?, Wisconsin and Upper Michigan: the challenge, to ski down those slopes... in one. relaxed piece: the challengers. WSU-0 Ski Heilers.
For those less versatile members of the club, often referred to as beginners, practice began at home on the mild sloping landscape surrounding Blackhawk Commons.
After many spills and bruises, and lots more nerve and "guts.” the Heilers went skiing down those large, challenging slopes. At least riding the ski lift wasn’t too bad. And the fresh invigorating winter crispness built up courage.
Well, what was there to lose? An ankle, perhaps? Or a whole Heiler? Possibly, but not quite likely. After all. beginners went skiing for sport and practice. The experienced members were naturally more reliable in their daredevil runs down the slopes ... at their own risk. No one really aimed for careless risks. An accident would mean no party. And who would ever think of missing that final, relaxing talk and drink session that capped off a thrilling day. Surely, not the Ski Heilers.
LEFT: Fellow Heilers observe Dick Jacobsen's maneuvers down the slope. ABOVE: Jim Peters. Ed Wmnseck. Pete Vogt. Bob Wolters and Tom Bunck display their "price of victory" earned in a Little Switzerland ski meet. BELOW: It's no wonder the Ski Heilers have a larae membership.January 30
The presentation was just as the title suggested, "Fast and Black." About thirty representatives of the Black Arts Theatre of the Milwaukee Inner City Arts Council dramatically demonstrated the cultural aspects of their society in a lively flash of talent and meaning.
Talent extended through the young performers by way of native songs, dances and poetry. In an almost professional manner, the show vibrated beneath and powerful "soul" for nearly an hour and a half.
Meaning surrounded and united the performance quite effectively. Translated briefly, the beauty, vitality and necessity of Black culture reminded the audience of Black America's need for an equal position in a democratic society. Simply, the point was reinforced. "Black is beautiful."
LEFT: Professionally the performers demonstrate their singing and dancing talents. ABOVE: "Soul" echoes in song through this singer's powerful voice.
98A Fast Presentation of Black Talent and Meaning
ABOVE: Clad in a black and white contrast, young dancers dramatically accompany resounding drums. BELOW: Black and white contrast again In a silhouette of Black Musicians.
ABOVE: Director. Morris J. Seawright and Choreographer Leme Caulkor bring forth the exciting talents of young Blacks. BELOW: proudly the theatre representatives display their rhythmic culture, as congo drums sot the beat.ROTC Program Celebrates Second Year
This year the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps celebrated it's second year at WSU-0 by graduating its first class of senior cadets at the end of the spring semester. The cadets were commissioned 2nd lieutenants. with an active duty obligation of two years.
Some cadets deferred their active duty assignments in order to attend graduate school. Others chose to enter active duty immediately.
Every student expressed slightly different reasons for joining Army ROTC. Many stated frankly that they joined to avoid the draft by joining and serving as officers instead of as enlisted men. They asserted that the ROTC program gave them the opportunity to serve the same tour of duty as a draftee, but in a position of authority and responsibility. Other students said they joined to take advantage of the leadership training and experience, adding that military service as a commissioned officer is an excellent occupational reference when they
Grenade throwing during training exercises.
Cadets and cadre discuss war moratorium.
100return to civilian life. Some students planned to make the military their career. All of the cadets said they felt that military service is a character-building experience and will be ultimately invaluable as such.
Most of the graduating cadets were commissioned through the ROTC Advanced Program, a two-year program which is offered in addition to the four-year Regular Program. The two-year cadet attends two six-week summer camps after his sophomore and junior years, in addition to military science coursework.
Classroom instruction consists of courses in leadership and management. combat tactics, military justice, military logistics, administrative aspects, etc. Much of this training is ultimately applicable to civilian life, especially the leadership training. Also, military justice and logistics closely parallel civilian systems.
At WSU-0 cadets may also take advantage of flight training and scholarship programs. Under the flight program, the student works to obtain his pilot's license and his training is financed by the Army.
Junior and senior cadets receive $50.00 per month from the Army.
Upon graduation, cadets are commissioned 2nd lieutenants with an active duty obligation of two years. Following their active duty commitment. ROTC officers serve two years in the stand-by reserves, and two years in the inactive reserves.
Cadet Brian Soifort takes aim with his rifle.
War games at Camp McCoy.
101Weekend War at Camp McCoy
rCadet Gary Corbisier scans terrain (or aggressors
Each fall, the WSU-0 Military Science Department sponsors a training weekend at Camp McCoy. Wis. Instruction is given in rifle marksmanship. camouflage, radio procedures. and combat tactics. One afternoon is spent in mock war games which include the attack, defense, and patrolling.
Combat conditions are simulated as closely as possible. Flares, radios, and blank ammunition help to make the experience as realistic as possible.
STUDENT SENATE — Row One: Tom Morotz. Dave Cole. R. K. Dodge. Row Two: Marilyn Goosling. Joyce Dorner. Steve Brothman. Bob Van-derloop. Ruo Mills. Bill Andorsen. Pam Pike. Tim Laabs.
Oshkosh Student Association Sets Up Legal Aid Service
Student Government seemed to have more internal problems than trouble dealing with the administration. In its first full year of existence. OSA got off to a rocky start when the elected vice-president. Bob Strong, was disqualified because his grade point did not meet required standards. R. K. Dodge, a senior from Mt. Prospect, III., defeated David Moon, 772 to 471 for the presidency. In his campaign. Dodge promised to bring '•professionalism” to student government. Criticized from many corners. Dodge replied simply.
"I stand on my record."
Dave Cole, a senator from district 16. was elected vice-president. Because of name calling between the executive branch, the senate and the assembly, many students felt their representatives spent too much time bickering about which branch should work on which project.
On the positive side, the student government did set up a legal aid service, in which students could talk to a lawyer about landlords, the draft and any other problems they might have. After a delay of almost a year, the OSA constitution was finally O.K.'ed by President Guiles after some rewording.
While the senate sometimes had trouble obtaining a quorum, they did discuss many areas of student concern such as the room visitation policy, food service contracts and plans for a student-operated bookstore Co-op to handle the sale of textbooks when students begin purchasing them with the summer session of 1970. Our student government was instrumental in obtaining a refund of the state tax on the sale of meal tickets.
The senate and assembly put in many hours in attempts to represent the student body.
STUDENT SENATE — Brett Lief. David Cole. Ole Nielsen. Mike Kil-lion. Joe Bennett. Barry Yarbro. Hans Petor Kohlhoff. Joyco Doner. Pam Pike. Steve Panthnan. Bob Vandertoop.
106Dave Blaska interviews Student Body President R. K. Dodge.
STUDENT ASSEMBLY — Row One: John Fowle. John Riemenschnei- Schweitzer. Bonnie Haack. Row Two: Steve Ballard. Judy Ross. Dave
der. Dennis Ryan. Fay Lemke. Greg Looker. Peg Mansfield, Sheryl Baenen. Sally Maisel, Kathy Koonen. Joann Heinowski. Cecilia Van-
derloop. Suzanne E. Schneider. Linda Leonard.
son. Row Two: Mike Mullen. Chris Kuhs. Sue Lux, Jan Prisser. Nancy STUDENT ASSEMBLY — Row Ono: Robert Bonnell. Bill Stetter, Linda Louis. Elaine Smith. Sue Weber. Kathy Buss. Donna Henncman.
Jagielo. Brett Lief. Mike Fonder. Dave Cole. R. K. Dodge. Sandi Peter- Steve Matthews, James Engmann.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Kick off your shoes, pick up your feet, sit back and relax ... boy. that's really the life ... for five minutes at least. BELOW: If you dared running down to the basoment to do your ironing, the hallway is a dark possibility. LEFT:... and occasionally students study in their rooms, believe it or not.
A Simple Cubicle Is Home Away From Home
LEFT: If there are this many ompty. unbroken washers available at one time, then this must be Sunday morning. OPPOSITE PAGE: The dorm room is where you can all “come together" to rap, listen to records, or watch television.
108At last you had a home of your own. Of course it wasn’t really much of a home; a cubicle of a room wasn’t much of a home; a cubicle of a room equipped with two beds, two desks, two closets, two dressers, one window, a ceiling, a floor, and four bare walls ... certainly a lovely dwelling for two, (either two boys or two girls, not one of each ... yet).
This one-room apartment was generously provided by the university (for a substantial fee), and the individual occupants supplied the small touches which made their house a home. Usually a portable stereo, or boob tube, or radio was a must in every room. Automatically posters, photographs and other wall decor were arranged to cover as much bare space as possible. A throw rug or two was added, shelves were lined with beer mugs or stuffed animals, and in this was a ‘room” became a “little bit better room."
Now once you had fixed up your living quarters, where did you go from there? In many cases you eventually went over to the library to study because your neighbor’s stereo was turned up too loud, or you went to the T.V. lounge because you had no television of your own, or to the snack bar or vending machines to get something to munch on, or the laundry room to do your wash, to the ironing room to iron, to the recreation room to recreation or the passion pit to ...
109Fire Alarms, Noise
And Ma Crown
Make Dorms Worth While
BELOW: It's customary to evacuate that littlo room on certain weekends when you plan to visit your real homo. RIGHT: "Now Margrel, I command you to swallow this egg." LOWER RIGHT: Is this the culprit who has been waking you up at 4 o'clock In the morning?
RIGHT: Looks like it has been “A Hard Day s Night." BELOW: Open this door, and you're looking (or trouble. LOWER RIGHT: The high rise halls offer their own miniature Titan Rooms as areas of informal gathering.
Dorm life, like any life, was an experience of routines with minor variations here and there; get up in the morning, eat breakfast, go to class, eat dinner, go to class, eat supper, study, relax, go to bed. There were no meals to cook or dishes to wash, but Ma Crown had to be contended with as a substitute. During the year you also had to contend with false fire alarms, noise, and numerous pranks.
But the dorm was also a place of economy and efficiency, especially designed for the college students. It was a place which gathered together many strangers, and at the end of the year, separated many friends. Each resident hall was even equivalent to a large estate in which each man ruled over his own miniature castile. It was a place of seclusion, a place where you could get away from it all. It was the place where you were boss, and so you spent more than one-half of the school year in your room sleeping, studying and relaxing. Whether you loved it or hated it. that one little room was your "home, sweet home."LEFT: Heidi Harvey gives her undivided attention to one ot Mr. French's third grade class at Swart Campus School. BELOW: Bruce Gordon pauses for a moment and pondors a "simple" question posed by one of the students.
Student teaching is required for all education majors. This requirement is fulfilled in either the first or second semester of the senior year. It is a culmination of many education method courses The student teacher puts to use the many skills he has learned in the actual classroom situations. It is, in essence, a practical lab experience.
The student teacher is graded by both his supervising teacher at the school in which he is working, and by the university supervisor. Student teachers are often given complete control of the class and are expected to design and carry through lesson plans.
They are also expected to carry out many other functions of the teacher such as study hall supervision and watching the playground. The experience gained through the program gives the fledging teacher valuable insight into what to expect when he goes out into the profession.
Seniors Find Practice Teaching Exhausting -But Rewarding
Hon. cal o etto maih.
ABOVE R,GHSf warv|y ans r 'h-aon;a: n
qties- critics are grader
Try to imagine baking a cake if the recipe included: One Lou Rawls, tons of snow. 60 blocks of ice. 6 frigid games and relays, a score of blueberry cream pies, 1 St. Bernard (with a brandy keg. naturally), and 1 hearty breakfast. Would the result appear as a nutty cake, to say the least? Perhaps. On the other hand, if these ingredients were mixed just right, possibly a consequence with a little more appeal would create a delicious dessert fit for a king. Not just any king, however.
Only King Bob Raymond and of course his Queen Patti Rion were allowed to rule over this royal delicacy, the 11th Annual Winter Carnival. Yes. once again the sponsor. Reeve Memorial Union .set the ovens ablaze and perfected a gourmet pastry. Oh! How sweet it was------
TOP: Gals compoto in the log-sawing relay only to gather points, blisters and firewood. ABOVE: Where would you begin with an ice sculpture? To the right of tho puzzled artist. Winter Carnival Mascot "Oliver". takes advantage of the free snowmobilo ridos. RIGHT: Although it be a Lumberjack Breakfast." some "Lumberjills" sample tho meal. too.
114TOP: Broom hockey expands WSU-0 athletic program for one week each year. ABOVE: Sigma Phi Epsilon receives second prize for their pretty kitty. "Cat Ballou." (Guess what color he is.) To tho creature's left entertains "Mr. Soul." Lou Rawls.
LEFT: Is it better to have a pie-in-the-eye or one all over the face? Only the eaters know for sure.
Winter Carnival Various Ingredients Create Winter Carnival Delicacy
Winter Carnival Winter Carnival
115Sculptors Fuss to Reflect "Frosted Flicks”
ABOVE: A female resident of Scott Hall scrapos away at her tower s entry. "Gone With the Wind?"
Moistness is a quality of any good bakery, and surely the carnival cake lacked no moisture, (all of that snow and ice certainly melted at oven temperatures.) Sculptors, designers, thinkers, helpers, chiselers. admirers and critics, all bundled against cold temperatures, converged upon the campus in prime locations to create crystal sculptures, (any brandy would have been proud to flow over the rocks), and giant snow works, slightly more elaborate than the traditional snowman. With the theme "Frosted Flicks” as their only restriction, artisans chipped and whittled away at blocks of frozen water since their arrival on Thursday afternoon until judging time at noon on Saturday.
Snow builders did not have such a tight time limit. About a week prior to judging through the aid of city plows, scoops, trucks and student wastebaskets, buckets, and boxes, snow was gathered into massive piles. (Continued)LEFT: What could bo a better method of packing down the snow than sitting on it? BELOW: Try to shape an egg out of ice. It's not as easy it appears. OPPOSITE PAGE: One couple helps to smooth the bumps of a rugged cross.
ABOVE: It takes a number of hands to construct the general form of the sculpture. LEFT: "John, why are you washing the ice."
117Chilling Experience Bids Farewell to Arms, Noses, Ears, and Toeses
LEFT: Spectators observe a hand-grenade lying before a cross as the tactics of the "Misfits." BELOW: The sun produces an inner glow as it reflects upon crystal sculptures.
AROVE Here's an "ice" little brood of ol' eggs. "The Dirty Dozen." RIGHT: The only ex-J-lsion' thfs Statue indicates is obviously that of the population. OPPOSITE PAGE: It ?erta?nty is the wrong number according to the national lottery and any draft-dodger.
118RIGHT: Tho ice sculptures spread across the union lawns where hundreds of students and citizens can easily view them. BELOW: AH! That's no wienorschnitzle in a boor mug but a "Frankenstein."
Most of these were watered and packed down, then cut into large general shapes. After that, of course, came the easy task, sculpting the details. Each masterpiece was adorned with an appropriate film title which wittily related the work to the carnival theme.
For this reason, Miss Venus De Milo, for example, proudly cast an "icy" stare as she bid “Farewell to Arms.” (At those temperatures it’s a wonder she didn't bid farewell to more than just her arms.) For certain it must have been a "chilling" experience. The best part of the entire ordeal was simply walking about to admire the completed works of art. For workers the sculptures provided satisfaction, for spectators they provided chuckles, for the campus they provided unusual decorations, and for the carnival cake they provided moisture. (Isn't that easy enough to swallow?)
119ABOVE: The TKE's mix op a “Man For All Soasons" as their snow sculpture entry. Abovo the gourmet, an Australian bunny whips together quite “A Pocketful of Miracles." That's really some "punch" line, or is it "pouch" line? To the right of the kangaroo. Titan Court presents a Planter's Peanut with a different shell. Below the nut. Chi Omega brings together an unlikely pair and a first place relationship.
120Puns and Prizes Encourage "Snowmanship”
LEFT: Who could have possibly posed for this one? BELOW: Scott Hall proudly displays their tribute to everyone's favorite reigning monarch. Ma Crown. Below the royal commons. Gruenhagen's black-oyod lion declares himself king of the local paper route.What is of primary importance in any cake? The mix, of course. Like Betty Crocker said "Better batters are our business; our only business.” The WSU-0 Carnival cake was overflowing with this necessary ingredient, a superb batter.
Hands were battered, heads were battered, brooms and coasters and shins were battered. But they all were battered in competitive spirit and fun. Guys and gals representing various groups and organizations partook of the carnival games with enthusiastic hockey, lumberjack and relay skills. Coeds chopped wood, (or rather, sawed wood), ran obstacle courses, and proved their skill, or lack of skill, as women drivers. Fellas battled in broom hockey, tug-of-war, and dog sled races.
The games provided a balanced mixture of laughs and thrills, cheers and sorrows, and competitive spirit and fun. But of course, all of this only helped to make the batter better.
ABOVE: When a rope puller falls down, referee arms swing up and victory is signified ... for the opposing team. TOP: Dog sled races are fun. until the dogs start barking up the wrong snowbank. RIGHT: The locomotive race appears keen, but the road ahead is treacherous. At least they're off . . . and slipping.
122Carnival Games Stir Up A Better Batter
LEFT: Hero's a handy way to collect the firewood. At least the guys enjoy the method. BELOW: Between contests, the clean-up crew moves onto the field and sweeps away intruding •'obstacles." BOTTOM: It’s a broom hockey face off. and a chance to earn some badly needed goals.
123Lou Rawls Lou Rawls Lou Rawls Lou Rawls Lou Rawls Lou Rawls Lou Rawls
Lou Rawls Whips Up
A Sweet Performance
For the satisfaction of every sweet tooth, a cake needs icing; gobs of gooey confection applied thickly between the layers, and artistically swirled upon the top.
The carnival cake frosting was especially delicious. Smoothly blended with a spicy flavor certain to suit all tastes, the coating made the cake a perfect dessert. OH! The brand name of the frosting mix ... Lou Rawls, (probably a subsidiary of Duncan Hines).
“Mr. Soul" really whipped up quite a performance through his versatile talents, the primary one his singing, of course, and through the back-up support of comedian Sandy Barron, three young "Miss Souls," the "Secrets", and Rawls' sixteen piece band.
Rawls was extremely capable of handling the task himself, but variety did add to the quality of the show. Soul vibrated everywhere: slowly through "Muddy Water", softly "On a Clear Day", and soundly in "Somethin' Happening Here."
He liked doing college concerts better than nightclub or TV appearances Rawls said. And according to audience enthusiasm, he proved his preference with all of his "soul" and rightly topped off the eleventh Winter Carnival. How sweet it was ...
124OPPOSITE PAGE: Deep conviction in what he sings brings (orth "soulful" strains that are uniquely Lou Rawls. BELOW: Comedian Sandy Barron provides witty jokes, and witty applause ... for himself, of course.
RIGHT: Rawls takes on tho appearance of a Vegas nightclub cntortainer. even in Atbce Hall. BELOW: In faint distinction. Rawls bolts out a medley of groovy tunes. OPPOSITE PAGE: A mellow, yet vigorous style marks the "soul" of Lou Rawls.
125Do clothes make the women? Well, perhaps they help. But it must be remembered that Eve's womanly ego never faded and there was a time when only fig leafs were in fashion. Even in today’s modern society, more than just clothes make the woman. And so it is with sophomore coed, Diane Hoppe.
Diane was named the best dressed coed on the WSU-0 campus in a contest co-sponsored by Associated Women Students and "Glamour” Magazine. But Miss Hoppe was rated not only on her clothes style, but also on her personality, poise and over-all appearnce.
As an art major, Diane has had a special interest in fashion design.
She said she favored and practiced the idea of buying versatile wear, vests, sweaters, skirts, slacks and accessories which could be mixed and matched for a wider variation in wardrobe, at a more economical expense.
Miss Hoppe now shall enter the national competition of best dressed coeds. Although the honor may be thrilling, Diane still loves to relax in an ordinary old pair of jeans.
RIGHT: Bright eyes and youthful styles give Diane a lively coed look. BELOW: This certainly isn't lounging attire, but it sure looks great in any position.
Diane Is Fit With A Flair For Fashion
126LEFT: A satin blouse and black bells identify Diane Hoppe as the best dressed WSU-0 coed. BELOW: Diane looks beautifully forward toward the national best dressed contest.
127To Tridents, Practice Is "Golden”
Practice made perfect, or close to it. Hours of splashing, kicking, somersaulting, diving and toe pointing prepared the Golden Tridents for their annual water show presented in conjunction with the Associated Women Students Mother-Daughter Weekend.
But the scenes before the synchronized ballet, the numerous practice sessions, were the trying, tiring and satisfying times, the times when each Trident tried to perfect her skills and grace. And with Janet Moldenhouer as the advisor, the Tridents had loads of fun and enjoyment, too.
The gals worked hard to achieve flowing routines, and kept up with the rigors of much swimming exercise. But quite often, a splash here or a push there converted the pool into a sea of screaming, frolicking maidens. Those were ''golden'’ performances in themselves.
FAR LEFT: Periodically, advisor Janet Moldenhouer clears the pool of any foreign objects, but seldom does she make a catch liko this. CENTER: "Girls, which would you profor? "On Moonlight Bay" or "Swanee River?" RIGHT: "Aw! You're joshing. I've never heard of "Ob - La - Di. Ob - La - Da." BELOW: "I hato to tell you this girls, but you'ro not going to get far that way.
128ABOVE: Lights shimmer on gentle waves and ripples as swimmer and water mix into an abstract design. UPPER RIGHT: Timing is important in perfecting ballet routines, so eyes focus on the director and other “Trident'' members. RIGHT: A star is bom. BELOW: “OK. Lord! How about a little help on this routine ... please?"Title and Crown Prove Patti is No Plain Jane
On Friday, February 27. Patti Grantin was just plain ol' Patti Grantin. However, within twenty-four hours, plain ol’ Patti Grantin was wearing the crown and the title of Miss Oshkosh of 1970. Surprised? Perhaps Patti was. but it was quite evident that her beauty, talent and charm were not those of any plain Jane. Patti was a queen.
This was not the first time Miss Grantin was so honored.
In 1967 she reigned as the Sauk County Fair queen, and as the 1968 Wisconsin State Fair’s, Fairest of the Fair. As a WSU-0 sophomore from Reedsburg, the young coed shall now direct her sights and preparations toward June and the Miss Wisconsin Pageant.
Martha Conrad, a sophomore from Milwaukee, and Christine Kovach, a sophomore from Downers Grove were respectively selected first and second runnersup. New Berlin freshman, Donna Jocewicz, was chosen by the pageant participants as Miss Congeniality.
OPPOSITE PAGE. FAR LEFT: Bright eyes and delighted smiles reflect the happiness of Martha Conrad. Patti Grantin. being crowned by last year's queen. Linda Graff. Christine Kovach and Donna Jocewicz. LEFT: Five is the number. Patti is the winner, and elegant is the word. ABOVE: A simple throne stands isolated as each contestant's goal. RIGHT: Miss Wisconsin of 1969. Cynthia Morgan, fills the role of Mistress of Ceremonies. BELOW: What's that girl screaming about?
131Sensenbrenner Attracts a Politically Mixed Crowd
TOP LEFT: Pete Kohlenberg asks a question. BOTTOM LEFT: YR's Walter Tur-kowski. Fred Zaug and Dan Duerr ponder a point. TOP. Sensenbrenner emphasizes a point. RIGHT: The assemblyman pauses to glare at the photographer. BELOW: Roe Parker wants an answer.
State Representative of the Assembly F. James Sensenbrenner spoke to a group of students on the topic "Law and Order and You." Sensenbrenner, who was billed by the sponsoring Young Republicans as "the men who jailed Father Groppi." discussed the Miranda decision and the take over of the Staie Legislature by Father Groppi and the welfare marchers earlier in the year.
He was greeted with hisses and cheers, applause and boos by the politically mixed crowd. YR's and students of apparently more liberal persuasions reacted in different ways to the assemblyman.134Rock Festival "Oshkosh" style: a la Albee Hall! The sounds were heavy, the music out of sight, and the people were beautiful.
Despite the setting, hundreds of students jammed with nine groups including "Crow" in WSU-O's first rock festival.
For two nights, bands such as "Soup". "Tongue", and "Raw Meat" played continuously and the audience grooved to the heavy and acid rock scene.
Oshkosh State's rock festival proved itself a success and could become an annual affair in the lives of all the beautiful people at WSU-O.
The Crow Turns on Crowd at Rock Fest
The Irish eyes were smiling, the green brew was flowing and everyone was having a gay old time in honor of either St. Patrick or the Milwaukee breweries. Flying beer bottles, cans, and other debris shocked Oshkosh pedestrians and drivers into interpreting the celebration as a riot or demonstration. Huge crowds of students gathered to congest Wisconsin Avenue in the afternoon and early evening, but bars didn't mind the business, and celebrators didn't mind the informal party, so police blocked off a section of the thoroughfare and diverted citizens to other routes.
The Mornin’ To Ye
ABOVE: Irish celebrators extend the party into the street as the bars overflow with St Patrick patrons. LEFT: Three beers and a place to sit: how lucky can you get? BELOW A toast of peace is raised in honor of a grand or guy.
138Meanwhile, the enthusiasm continued as German, Polish and a variety of ethnic peoples participated in the fun. Green was prevalent everywhere, particularly on the lips and tongues of the stout-hearted and the iron-stomached. Indeed, it was a grand day.
On March 18. eyes were no longer smiling ... were they?
ABOVE LEFT: A bottle o f brew and a pot of gold would make any man happy, but whon the gold is lacking, the brew will do. ABOVE: That must bo Mr. O'Doo-dle with the feather in his cap. Wonder if he has a horso named Macaroni. LEFT: Since when has Pabst been producing champagne?
ABOVE: A songfest director must be light on his toes as Ned Azarian perfectly plays the role. BELOW: "The Uniting Dream" theme inspires the presentation of the Delta Zetas. BELOW RIGHT: "Hey ya. Joe."ABOVE CENTER: The Yankeo patriots of Alpha Phi pay a musical tribute to the "Grand Old Flag." ABOVE: Kathy Bach forcefully belts out hor "Regards to Broadway." LEFT: Mary Kohl-beck of Taylor Hall sells some fun and talent in "Goodnight. Irene."
Sounds of Music Make
The sounds of music poured forth from the old Grand Theater as the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi opened the 28th Annual University Songfest. As the oldest student-sponsored social event on campus, begun in 1940, the songfest combined Greek and independent musical productions, each set to a basic theme.
Judges considered the costumes, scenery, and talents of each group in deciding the presentation of awards. Alpha Phi, following the theme. "Stars and Stripes Unite,” captured the first-place award. "Time Square" was the theme of first runner-up Gamma Phi Beta, and "The Uniting Dream” theme of Delta Zeta, was second runner-up. Other participants included Phi Sigma Epsilon.
Taylor Hall and Zeta Beta Tau.
The Delta Sig Songfest was the primary fund-raising project of the fraternity used to help sponsor their $200 in scholarships offered to deserving students each year.
141•’After three years we have finally achieved what a majority of WSU-0 students desire." stated UIA president.
Bill Anderson. And his was an accurate statement, indeed.
After three years of suggestions. proposals, discussions and rejections. President Guiles finally approved a new open house and room visitation policy. The new plan was in honoring the maturity, responsibility and intelligence of university students, and in destroying the archaic standards of a Victorian past. Convinced of its popularity by a campus-wide survey,
Guiles endorsed the policy on a trial basis for one year.
The program would then have extensive review and hopefully final approval by March 1,1971.
Several universities and colleges already followed similar plans whereby dorm students were allowed to keep doors closed while members of the opposite sex were in visitation.
As Guiles commented, "I expect the program to succeed or I would not endorse it in the first place. Whether or not it does, however, depends upon those most directly involved."
UlA president. Bill Anderson, listens to President Guiles' comments concerning the new policy.
After Three Years, The Doors Are Finally Closed
An OPEN HOUSE within a residence hall is an event involving a wing or the total hall and is held in conjunction with a major hall, campus, or calendar event. Guests may visit in,the residence hall and are allowed in student rooms. ROOM VISITATION is an event sponsored by a floor,
Wing, or the total residence hall and permits an invited guest to visit with a student in his or her room. The door may be open or closed.
A. Open House or Room Visitation may be held between the hours of 12:00 p.m. and one-half hour before freshman closing hours on weekends (Friday. Saturday, and Sunday), and between the hours of 5:00 p.m. and one-half hour before freshman closing hours during the week.
B. Open House and Room Visitation may be held a total of three times in any one calendar week.
C. Open House and Room Visitation must be announced at least twenty-four hours in advance so that all residents are aware of it.
D. The event shall be scheduled by the appropriate governing body according to the residents' desires and the Head Resident's approval.
A. During Open House and Room Visitation each guest must have a host or hostess who is a resident of the hall. Each guest must register when visiting the hall for room Visitation. Residents of the hall are encouraged to meet and register their guest upon their entering the
hall and accompany them upon their leaving the hall.
B. Additional regulations may be set by each respective hall council with the approval of the head resident, with a copy forwarded to the Dean of Students Office.
C. Proper regulation of Open House and Room Visitation rest with the students and the hall officers, and when, if necessary, with the assistance of the residence hall staff.
D. All guests in a student's room, and the sponsors of those guests are responsible for the conduct which takes place in that room during the event.
E. The University, as landlord, has the right to enter rooms for purposes of inspection, maintenance,
or repair thereof.
A. A violation shall consist of a visitor of the opposite sex upon entering a floor or wing prior to designated time, remaining after the designated time,
failure to register a guest, or to follow the established rules by the residence hall or a unit of it. A violation of other residence hall regulations shall be handled in the usual manner.
B. Open Houses and Room Visitations may not be held at times other than those scheduled
with the Head Resident.
C. It is expected that students will cooperate in dealing with violations of Open House or
Room Visitation regulations.
D. All violations shall be referied to the appropriate judicial body.
142ABOVE LEFT: Sign in, please. ABOVE RIGHT: "Now brace yourself Jane, because my room is really quite a sight." LEFT: Room visitation allows for co-ed studying and BELOW: extra curricular activities.
Free Mind and Spirit Set Students Sailing
On those balmy spring days with billowing breezes, Oshkosh students made way for the waters of Lake Winnebago and the attractive seafaring sport of sailing. By the boatloads, students skimmed over gentle rolls as they conversed and refreshed in misty sprays. Maneuvering
the craft was quite a skill which obviously operated as a science in relation to the winds. Other than the minor task of rigging the sails, hbwever, that evil idea of "work” was a facet absent from the excitement and freedom of riding the waves like the Norsemen and explorers of centuries past.ABOVE: A young lady interested in the sport tries her hand at wrapping the sails. LEFT: Two shipmates remove the canvas cover from their craft as they propare to journey forth. BELOW: A sailing couple gives a follow sailor a lift over to his boat anchored not far from shore. LOWER LEFT: Skippers Dr. Riley and Jan Moldcn-hauer demonstrate preparations to their crew.Spring was probably the most bewildering season of the year. After months of snow and cold, and long nights and short days, spring issued forth its •‘rebirth," its yearly burst of fresh life and vitality.
It was a time noticeably marked with change, and on many counts, gladly so.
From its dawning around Easter-time, the Christian season of "new life," March, April and May gradually heated their way toward summer.
And even in this day and age, males were not about to break the tradition as each spring, “a young man's fancy turns toward love." (girls must be directed in that position all year long). Warm, heavy clothing was eagerly replaced by light jackets. sweatshirts, shorts, and bare feet, usually protected by tennis shoes and loafers, but not always. Spring lightened every step and probably every heart as people just naturally craved the bright, new freshness around them.
Sunbathers sprawled atop sundecks or on lush green lawns. Beneath many trees, students dotted the campus reading their history and literature assignments, or at least trying to read them. Others could not contain their pep and energy but organized afternoon baseball, football, and basketball games.
146ABOVE: Saturday afternoons in April often inspire couples to get up and go for a ride in an unconventional manner, the bicycle-built-for-two. LEFT: Trees with new foliage and students with jackets or no coats at all. signify the arrival of spring and the anticipation of summer. TOP: The snow hasn't even melted when some gals are all too eager to enjoy the invigorating weather.
Can’t Wait’Til Summer... Vacation, School, or Job
RIGHT: Even instructors respond to spring as they shed sportscoats and ties by days end. BELOW: Looks like Dr. Tows missed the boat and the Oshkosh campus. BOTTOM: There's more comfort under the old oak tree than in a confining dorm room.
148ABOVE: That spring weather converts Dempsey lawn into a park-like setting with park-like seating, RIGHT: What a way to spend those "study" days before final oxams. BELOW: Some people literally "flip” when spring arrives, especially the phy-ed majors.
Spring overwhelmed everyone. The weather stirred happiness and relaxation together and produced a campus of students anxiously awaiting summer vacation ... or summer school... or summer jobs.
149150And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew, That one small head could carry all he knew.
Oliver Goldsmith, The Deserted Village
151Now Is The Time --WSU-0 Is the Place
A man needs his pleasures even though he be president — and so Roger Guiles enjoys various campus events.
Roger E. Guiles, President at WSU-O, saw the first year of enrollment leveling in his 11 years here in 1969-70. The effects of that change after the previous rapid growth of the university caused many complications and aroused a number of questions for him.
An active member of several local groups, including the Kiwanis, Chamber of Commerce, hospital board, and City Planning Commission, Guiles participated in more campus activitities than ever before. Students saw him in the halls of Dempsey and on the walks throughout the campus as well as at special events such as graduation.
Incidents from last year affected many aspects of the university this year and will continue to do so. Leveling of the enrollment will be a major determinant of the future which was reflected this year in the closing of three residence halls and a scheduled cut in the number of faculty for next fall.
As president of WSU-O. Guiles has to travel to meetings throughout the state to care for the needs of the school and students.
ABOVE: President Roger E. Guiles addrosses a group of students in Albee Hall. ABOVE RIGHT: President Guiles presents the First Oak Leaf Cluster to Howard Balliett. assistant to the vice president of program development and staffing. RIGHT: President and Mrs. Guiles enjoy one of the many sports events at WSU-O.Raymond J. Ramsdcn. vice president of academic affairs.
Academic affairs personnel were deeply concerned with students at both ends of the ability optimum this year. They also attempted to review teacher evaluation procedures with students.
Drop-add policies were investigated, and an attempt was made to provide more information on the contribution of blacks to American culture. Various programs in the different schools were reviewed and revisions were recommended.
They were also involved in the introduction of the new religion course series and the anthropology major.
Reviewing degree requirements also consumed
a great deal of the office's time this year.
Vice-Presidents Run Academics, Business
Budgeting was the biggest headache of all for the vice-president of business affairs this year. With the shortage of funds produced by the state budget cut. James Duncan had a harder time than usual deciding who would get how much from WSU-O's allotment.
Another headache was the addition of new buildings to the campus. The addition of the fine arts. Blackhawk commons. Halsey Science Center addition. Dempsey Hall addition and Clow addition •all lent more work to the efforts of the Building and Grounds crews under Duncan.
Parking caused the usual problems with stickers arriving late and students protesting their assignment to lots far from their housing units. Business just seemed to be the general run of trouble students and faculty alike have come to expect as a part of WSU-O.
James F. Duncan, vice president of business affairs.Sherman E. Gunderson, vice president of program development and staffing.
The program development and staffing office was responsible for the coordination of faculty recruitment and the development of new programs plus working with the graduate school, coordinating research within the university and giving public service during the last year.
Part of their work included keeping up-to-date records of such projects as accreditation of the school of business administration and the approval of new masters' programs. Special projects for the year were a request for graduate work in social work and expansion of all previous projects.
The office was responsible for turning in reports to various state agencies and regional groups and settling the amount of the budget to be allocated to each school at WSU-O.
Information for Faculty, Students
A comprehensivo information bulletin received much research and preparation time from the vice president of student affairs office this year. The booklet was planned for release next fall as part of a comprehensive campus orientation program.
Plans for a new student services building were also investigated with the intention of eventually locating all services such as the counseling, testing. reading and health centers in a single building for the greater convenience of both students and staff.
As a result of housing difficulties encountered by students last fall, the office also made an investigation into the ways in which it could promote better private housing for students.
Ernest O. Thcdinga, vice president of student affairs.Graduato studios arc available in many fields, including counseling.
Graduate Studies Increase
Graduate study often involves intensified work similar to that done on the undergrad level.
Everett G. Pyto. dean of the graduate school, had many new programs to watch over this year.
The graduate school set about creating a system to register its students by mail this year so they would not have to come on campus until the meeting of their first class. They also sought approval for the addition of masters programs in economics and biology next fall.
Newly implemented programs this year included library science, physics, psychology, special education and art.
Present graduate courses were basically used as teacher improvement programs, but the guidance program was also used by business personnel and some state employees. Business persons also expressed interest in the MBA program which will begin next fall.
156Dean Robert Scott works with students almost as much as his assistants.
Dean’s Office Expands
The deans' office was in charge of all individual and group discipline on campus this year but had little out of the ordinary to face. The Crown food fight during first semester caused only minor trouble and the rumored repeat of Black Thursday never materialized.
Dean Scott had three assistants including Curtis Holt who happens to look more like a basketball player than a dean. Holt also worked with students at the Afro-American Center.
Mrs. Nelson was replaced at the end of summer school by Miss Bischoff. She participated in most of the organizations formerly covered by Mrs. Nelson, including Associated Women Students, Alpha Lambda Delta and Town Club.
Associate Doan Daryll Hersemann pauses in his work for a picture.
ABOVE: Assistant to Dean Carol Bischoff replaced Mrs. Ruth Nelson this fall both in the dean's office and in sovoral organizations. BELOW: Assistant Dean Curtis Holt worked especially with black students on the campus.
A department of high school relations was created last fall by the admissions office to aid prospective students in learning more about WSU-O. The summer orientation program was expanded again and plans were made to expand it still further for this summer.
Office hours were also extended for the benefit of students on campus and those interested in transferring here from other schools. The biggest help to students was the opening of the office on Saturday mornings which made access easier for many. The staff also recatalogued all the university and college catalogues it received from other schools throughout the nation to make information more readily available to students.
Time out for a moment of daydreaming for Arthur Lehman, director of admissions.
We Didn’t Have to Register!
It must havo been a good day for Dr. Jorgenson, registrar.
Better service to students and future students was the key idea behind the efforts of the registrar's office this year. Although it was not their job to directly implement many programs, they were the source of such projects as the high school relations program and the installation of computer terminals in the admissions, registration and records offices.
They were also responsible for the summer orientation program for freshmen and for the expansion of that program which will be implemented this summer.
Dr. Jorgenson noted that students are always welcome in his office if they have ideas for improving the services it provides.
-5 7VcuAnita Dahlko. director of roading-study corner, checks on film quality.
Raise that GPA
Service for All
Administration of the Undergraduate Record Examination (URE) was added this fall to the multitude of tasks undertaken by the testing center. This text replaces the Graduate Record Examination (GRE) for seniors and is taken during the junior year. Tests were also available for aptitudes, interests and personality measurement. Such tests are employed by the center in helping students determine academic and vocational goals.
Spanish students also came under the center's authority during the first semester. The purpose was to establish standardized scoring on the Spanish placement test given to entering freshmen taking the language.
Eugene Cech. director of testing, had a lot of new headaches this year with the URE.
The reading-study center provided free non-credit self-help courses to a large percentage of students this year as well as providing standardized and placement tests for those who reguested them.
Students were scheduled for regular practice sessions in the laboratory and used a wide range of materials in their efforts to improve their reading and study habits. Conferences were held between staff members and students several times each semester, and an evaluation based on a post-program test was made of each student at the end of each semester.
Group study-tip sessions were also conducted several times by members of the staff for students in general.
Maurice Spitler. director of Financial Aid. holds the purse strings for many.
159Ronald fcoid. audio-visual diroctor. isn't always cheorful in tho morning.
Expansion of the audio-visual course seauence was the major goal of that department this year. Three courses were available to students in the past as well as the self-instructional eauipment laboratory in which any student could learn to operate a variety of audio-visual machines commonly used in schools and businesses.
Plans were also made to expand and improve the quality of services provided to the faculty. An increase in the amount of faculty advisement and consultation services was also attempted.
Union director Richard Sommorfioid wasn't too happy at the food fight hearings.
Reeve Memorial Union activities covered a wide range of interests this year as in the past. New ideas included the Student Senate suggestion box. the Hollywood's Best Films Series, and snowmobile rides.
Students made extensive use of Union facilities both for meetings and more active things such as bowling and pool. Several craft shows and art work displays were set up in the corridors of the Union's second floor for various shows during both semesters.
T.G.I.F.'s remained popular as did many other regular Union programs and holiday specials.
John Marohl. Union Board chairman.
160Services Added But Costs Rise
Thomas Hocking, director of the Counseling centor. at work in his office.
Destruction of library materials took a great toll in funds this year from the allotment made to Polk Library. Although a goal of 300.000 books was set. that number was unattainable because of damage to the existing collection, high replacement costs, and lack of funds.
Students were provided with another source of information through the microfilm collection added to the library last fall. The cost of duplicating materials was also lowered to a nickel so students would be able to copy some information for their own use.
Library hours were shortened due to lack of funds and work-study people to help run the library late in the evenings. A study showed, however, that students did not use the library extensively at late hours.
Counseling services were offered in two residence halls as well as at the counseling center on a full-time basis for the first time this year.
Counseling was provided for a multitude of students with problems ranging from inability to study to a feeling of not being able to make friends easily. The center also provided vocational information guides, catalogues of other colleges, and many other forms of information to students unsure of their future at WSU-O.
Dr. Ritsema was in charge of the package programming for freshmen. One of the major objectives under planning during the year was a comprehensive services building.
Miss Helen Wahoski. head librarian, inspects her new offices in Polk.
161Most students think of Dr. Lyons in the health center, but he goes to most of our games, too.
One physician was added to the health center staff at semester this year, and plans were completed for the addition of still another doctor in the fall.
Although students took full advantage of facilities according to the number of cases treated, it was generally felt that they tended to come at peak periods just before and after noon rather than in a more or less steady flow throughout the day.
A rise in health fees was predicted for next fall by Dr. Lyons, director of the health service, but he indicated that it should be considered in the light of additional personnel available to help students.
Richard Scott, director of housing, as his secretary gives him bad news.
Richard Scott became the new director of housing last June. He didn't stay popular with a lot of female students when semester exams came around, however. The reason was problems with the heating plant which resulted in the closing of Donner and Evans Halls. Girls moved into nearby halls, and the fourth floor of Fletcher Hall for men was given over to upper class women and freshmen with parental consent.
Other changes in housing included the closing of East hall for lack of occupants, the adding of Mrs. Nadine Sommerfield as Associate Director of housing in charge of hall programs, and the addition of seven new head residents. Breese Hall went co-ed in September and most residents seemed fairly well pleased with the results. Violators of the no-men rule on the top two floors generally proved to be visitors from other halls rather than Breese residents.
162Eric Kilzman. athletic director, goes over plans f or the now stadium.
Construction on the 10.000-seat football stadium was begun shortly before Thanksgiving with Eric Kitzman and President Guiles turning the first shovels of dirt. Plans for the field house and six tennis courts were also finalized and a hall of fame was begun.
The names of all former major letter-winners at WSU-0 were also collected for a project by Kitzman which was financed by the Division of Intercollegiate Athletics and the Alumni Association.
Kitzman expressed a desire for some form of scholarship aid to athletes saying that WSU-0 had lost a number of good possibilities this year because no aid of this type was available.
Then Came Students
The job market was highly competitive for January graduates this year, especially those in education, according to the placement office. Projects for the staff this year included the expansion of the information night program from one to two nights each for education and letters and science people. A new system of 20-minute interviews for all seniors was attempted in the spring to enable staff members to become acquainted with the students they must place in jobs.
A list of vacancies in education and one for those in business was published each Friday during the year and mailed to alumni v ho requested them. Several alumni also returned to campus for interviews along with the graduating seniors.
Placement director Richard Turzenski gives out information to one of many students who used tho department's services this year.
163Garner Horton, director of public information, logs some of his work.
Herbert Gaede. director of university services, points out a parking area closed for building purposes.
Special communications to university students and faculty were on the increase this year as the result of efforts by the Office of Public Information. Among the new projects tackled by the staff were the fact center, campus bulletin and radio tapes.
A lack of funds for hiring sufficient student help proved a detriment to some department plans for expansion and publicity, but this was more or less expected as a result of the limited budget available to the department.
Periodic research in all areas of information was conducted by the office and financed through its regular budget.
The university services staff expanded the mail system to include packages this year. Among the many complicated problems they faced were the smooth operation of stenographic services, parking, classroom assignments, motor pool provisions, and telephone services.
Plans made by the staff called for the doubling of university-owned station wagons or cars by next fall and a comprehensive inventory of all keys and locks on campus.
An automatic offset press was installed in stenographic services and the old equipment was loaned to the Union for student use. Major work was also completed on the campus mall and landscaping projects.
Extended services enlarged on several of its newer programs this year including the women's specials. They offered such things as a law class, culture courses, and a course in understanding today’s teenager.
Most students became familiar with the department through its night course offerings, but the classes are generally more for part-time adult students, teachers in a retraining program, and people interested in furthering or broadening their educational experience with a minimum of ocst for quality instruction.
Courses were offered for businessmen as well as housewives and covered everything from politics and science fiction writings to population and famous foreign authors. Seminars were also a big attraction for students in extended services.
Four remote terminals were added by the computer center to its already extensive network last fall. The terminals helped to speed up the work of several departments by getting information to the center more quickly.
Selection of academic departments to be added to the terminal system was scheduled for next fall. Programming was also completed to enable the computer to be used next year in the eight-payment billing plan for university fees.
The center’s hours were also extended to 18 hours per day plus two days of round-the-clock service and half-day service on Saturdays.
165Business Is Just Fine
Dalo Molander. chairman of marketing-finance, takes care of a lot of problems by phone.
The accounting staff has put in most of its effort this year on two major projects. AACSB accreditation by the School of Business Administration and the implementing of their MBA program which has been set up to begin next fall.
Credit loads were reduced to fit with requirements of research projects such as that of Professor Sherman Cohen who worked on the establishment of a Bureau of Business Research.
The Department also did audit work for various organizations, both on and off campus, held special evening seminars and did consulting work for industry.
Applied research is the forte of the marketing and finance people, according to Dale Molander, chairman. No funds were granted by the university for research, but individual grants were sought.
The new MBA program created a need for increased staffing and some curriculum expansion was initiated at the undergraduate level.
Preparation for the implementation of the master of business administration graduate program and making curriculum reviews of the undergraduate program and majors and the MBA program were the major tasks completed by the school of business this year.
In addition to its work with students, the staff also set up conferences and seminar courses during the year for regional businessmen.
Students in the department assisted the staff by participation in the curriculum revision and review. Some students also participated in the internship program with local businesses.
A newspaper. The Exec, was begun on a monthly basis as well as the founding of a finance club and a student council. Participation in S.A.M. programs such as Business and the Black Minority was also encouraged.
Even coordinator Leonard Zimny was answering phone calls when the photographer caught up with hiip.
166ABOVE: Clifford Larson. Dean of the School of Business Administration uses a chart to show what he means. RIGHT: Roberta Nelson. chairman of management-personnel. rests after a busy day.
Dr. William Zorr. chairman of accounting, has a big frown — but then who wouldn't with all those numbers?
167David 8owman. Dean of the School of Education, at commencement.
Dr. William Jones, head of educational psychology, had a lot of work this year.
Student personnel services were studied by a special committee of the Dean’s office and preparations were made for moving into the new education building next fall. Research findings from project BESTT were also assimilated into the school. Research in elementary education was focused on micro teaching and studies were made on humanties in the elementary school and Head Start. Advisement of upper and lower elementary students was centralized under one coordinator in the fall for greater efficiency.
The campus school served as a laboratory for research on reading in grades 1 and 2. non-graded primary education, use of videotape feedback in student teaching, behavior modification, and the teaching of music.
In secondary education a plan to train students to teach the non-academically inclined high school student was investigated. Other research was shelved for lack of funds, but as chairman Edward Weisse noted. “The challenge of life is improvising with insufficient funds."
A review of all courses offered in Educational Psychology was conducted in response to many hints of student dissatisfaction and as an effort to improve the quality of teachers produced by WSU-O.
Education - the Way To
Dr. Hammos. Diroctor of the Campus School, works with WSU-0 students, too.
Dr. Robert Fiold. Coordinator ot Secondary Education.
a Better Future
Doctor Thomas Kempt. Chairman of Special Education.
Doctor James Johnson. Coordinator of Elementary Education.
169Letters Science --A Place to Grow
Arthur Darken. Dean of Letters and Science, pauses for a quick photo.
Greater student participation in activities which influence their educational experiences was one of the goals of the School of Letters and Science this past year. Improved academic advisement was offered to all students, but especially to those in the undecided category. Recommendations were made for further improvement of undergraduate advisement from a study based on a survey of students, faculty and department chairmen.
Involvement of students was sought in department committees and honors programs. Advanced placement was granted for freshmen with demonstrated abilities in certain areas.
Individual student problems such as appeals for dropping-adding courses and fulfilling graduation requirements were also important. The black experience was incorporated through revision and addition of courses, and special tutoring was developed for students with known academic difficulties. Additional study abroad programs were planned in Vienna and Latin America, and an anthropology major was implemented.
Letters and Science is an over-growing school, both in numbers of students and equipment.
170Sinco the lottery, many L S men have inquired about ROTC. and its place at WSU-O.
Dr. Conover, the coordinator of the school, spends many hours answering ques- Expansion has brought more students — such as John Au-tions by phone. gustine in journalism.
171Nurses Acquire Addition to Clow for Classes
Exploration of possibilities for graduate nursing students was one of the big projects of the nursing staff. The department faced a greatly increased number of pre-service nursing students plus graduates of hospital programs seeking their BSN this year.
Students participation in program development was one of the key aims of the staff, as was coordination of work by the school and that of various associations and clubs in Oshkosh.
Various courses were also offered for registered nurses and some workshops were scheduled for summer graduate nurses.
Nursing students do practical work as" part of their training as juniors.
Helen Dorsch. Dean of the School of Nursing.
172Michael Brandt, chairman ol the art department, explains technique to a student.
Glass Casting Researched by Art Staff
Research in glass casting and in casting and coloring iron for fine arts objects were the major projects of the art department which received funds this year. Both were financed through university research grants.
One of the major goals of the department outside of the field of research was the addition of a halftime gallery director for the many art displays put on by faculty and students. Also receiving attention were plans to move into the new fine arts building which is scheduled for completion by next fall.
The major inadequacy of the library according to chairman Michael Brandt was in the slide collection which left much to be desired.
Assistant professor of art. William Torrow. pausos in his explanation of an error to Del Banta.
173Biology Goes Micro
Revision of the undergraduate program caused major changes in the biology program this year. The new program was initiated to permit greater latitude to biology majors in their choice of later courses. Addition of several faculty members in micro-biology also made WSU-0 one of the few schools in Wisconsin with a micro-biology major and work on the master's level as well. A senior seminar and a two-semester sequence in special problems were also added for undergraduates.
Research continued to be a priority item for the biology faculty with several publishing papers during both semesters as well as doing special projects and supervising student research work.
Edward Schwartz, biology chairman, presents the Kimberly-Clark award to Christy Zirbel.
Jacob Shapiro relaxes as some of his conservation students struggle with their exam.
174Pizza and Test Tubes
Acquiring approval of a masters' program in chemistry from the Board of Regents was a major concern for the chemistry department this year. Other major aims were the equipping of the remainder of the addition to Halsey Science Center and the holding of a second career day in the spring.
Two research projects were conducted with the aid of Board of Regents or Institutional funds, and two through private grants. While these projects were all highly technical, the department also conducted tests on everything from "swimming pool water to pizza." according to chairman K. J. Hughes.
Dr Ken Hughes, chairman, works with some ot the new equipment in Halsey.
Jacob Propp goos over a report with one of his chem students.
Ever tried to explain what you |ust wrote and couldn't manage it?
M.A. Sought in Economics
Economics chairman H. Sang Loo chocks a few facts boforo class.
Securing the final approval of the M.A. program in economics was the priority item for the economics department this year. Another major project was the increase of Black experience dimensions in the department curriculum.
Requirements for economics majors were revised to increase the range of choice available to students, and improvements were sought in student counseling and advisement procedures.
Among the research projects carried out by the staff was one titled "The Economic Effect of International Capital Movements” conducted by B. I. Patterson. H. Sang Lee, chairman, was also involved in research work funded through an AID grant.
Whoever said this was easy is nuts!
176Counselor Education Seeks More Graduate Work
Counselor education and personnel services conducted two studies during the year, one on the feasibility of sensitivity groups and the other on an EPDA fellowship program.
Public schools in Oshkosh, Menasha and Racine as well as individual groups and businesses in the area received the aid of the department.
A continuing project of the department was the effort to obtain permission from the Board of Regents to add a sixth year of graduate work to the program already being conducted.
Earl Slahl. chairman of Counselor Education, takes a minute off to listen to a question from his secretary.
BELOW: Discussion of problems is just one of the many techniques taught to those in counselor education. LEFT: Somotimcs counselor education involves a lot of paper work — especially if you're a student.
177Curriculum Is Revised
The English department has always been one of WSU-O’s biggest, and this year was no exception. John Brooks, chairman, had a total of 58 professors on campus and 7 on leave to be concerned about.
While none of those doing research had grants, seven were given reduced credit loads to allow them sufficient time for their projects. Brooks expressed the opinion that a 12-hour load is too much only for those engaged in research work or graduate teaching.
Curriculum revision for the major and minor sequences within the department were the major concern of the chairman and his staff during the past year.
Dr. John Taylor, professor of English, has boon graduating students longer than anyone else at WSU-O.
Being chairman gives John Brooks lots of problems and headaches.
Instructor of English Thomas Segnitz pauses for thought white writing an exam.
178Year Abroad Considered
Foreign language faculty spent considerable time working on doctoral research projects as well as articles for publication in professional journals this last year.
Of primary concern was the establishing of a Year Abroad study program in Vienna to begin in the fall. This project and others of similar nature were prepared in conjunction with the departments at our sister schools in the state.
Library facilities proved inadequate for many faculty and student projects during the year, but this was apparently due to some degree to the limited funds available for purchasing books.
The department offered its usual film series and also some evening classes as well as translation services upon request.
Connie Brown, instructor o f French, lectures to her students on a point of grammar.
Dr. Berens. foreign language chairman, sits in his office after an early class.
179Around the World
Members of the geography department were exceptionally busy this year implementing several new courses for both seniors and underclassmen. Among them was a senior seminar, five problem courses and courses on the Middle East. Canada, and an introduction to research.
Donald Netzer. chairman, also supervised plans for two new field trips to be made this summer. One will take students to Europe and the other to the western United States.
Most members of the department were engaged in research projects, including Abul-Haggag who is a visiting professor from the Middle East.
Every student needs maps to study geography!
Oonald Netzer. chairman, takes a moment's rest in his office between classes. Frederick Caudle, geography faculty momber. keeps a trim office.I
Faculty member Joel Grunwaldl attempted to probe the bottom ot Lako Butte des Mort so coring procedures could be adjusted tor bottom type.
When the World Was Young
Field trips and rock displays weren't the only concern of the Geology department this year. They opened up the limnology lab and conducted work on the approval of a master's program for the future.
An honors course was added this spring for majors, and work was completed on two projects started under Title VI federal research grants. All research was conducted during instructors' spare time with no lessening of credit loads, except during the first semester when the low freshman enrollment enabled the trimming of some schedules.
In addition to its usual information service for people with "finds” the staff conducted research of several types at Lake Butte des Morts and also in the Wausau area.
Thomas laudon. chairman of geology, explains to a visitor about some of the department's new equipment.
181History Is On The Rise
Even history had a modern look this year through such improvements as the illustrations for lectures on the Trans-Mississippi Frontier funded by an institutional research grant to Watson Parker from the Board of Regents this year.
More articles and books based on research have been produced by the department staff than by any other sister school in the state system.
Library facilities here were termed less than adequate, but it was noted that the resources of the State Historian Society Library at Madison were available for research. Department reporter Watson Parker also noted that funds were not sufficient for all department needs but that the budget was maintained.
John Bengtson. chairman, needs a cool head to run his large department.
George Conner takes history seriously as ho teaches a class in the pits of Clow Social Science Building.
182Internationalism Hits WSU-O Campus
Population, a big problem everywhere, was the topic of a research project conducted by Donald Bruyere, chairman of the International Studies department. Although no other member of the department was involved in research, others also had responsibilities for extra activities such as Model United Nations, the spring forum and various speaking engagements.
The department was also the co-sponsor of the second trip to Russia which was conducted during the Easter break.
Although the department is small. Robert Russell enjoys being a part of It.
Donald Bruyere. chairman of international studies, helps students program just like any other department member.
183Harrison Youngren. new (acuity member, shares the busy newsroom with his students.
Jim Anger and Ellen Marnocha discuss the need for clarification in a story for tho Advance-Titan.
A Reporter Is...
Expansion of the Journalism department resulted in both the addition of a number of courses and of research projects. One of the new staff members did a survey to study the influence of attitudes toward media used for advertising. Another was involved in historical research.
No funds were available for these projects, although funds were given to the department by the Reader’s Digest for a special tour by journalism students.
Members of the department acted as advisors to the student publications in addition to teaching regular class loads.
Dr. David Lipport. chairman, helps another student register in Albee.1
Masters Program Added
Implementation of the new master s program was the big project for the library science department this year. Additional courses were planned for next fall and more faculty were sought.
Although no special research funds were available. Dr. Eugenia Schmitz, chairman, noted that one member of her staff was doing research for a doctoral dissertation on children’s literature.
Keeping texts in order may seem dull, but somebody has to do it every semester, and in this case they even get paid.
Noting that the faculty are always eager to recommend titles for the improvement of the library collection, she lamented the shortage of funds which made it impossible to acquire many desirable books this year.
Dr. Schmitz, chairman of library science, catches up with some of her library work.
185TV Course Introduced for Math Students
Assistant professor of math Edmund Hansen makes a point with examples.
Robert Wonders, math chairman, has a busy but interesting schedule.
Statistics and probability courses were re-evaluated by the math department this year and new courses developed to strengthen the department's program. The proposal for a master of science degree was re-submitted, and research was engaged in by several members of the staff.
Among the research topics were two which sound a little out of place in the math department unless you know something about the subject. Whoever heard of writing a paper on semi-local groups and power-periodic rings or regular rings and rings of quotients? Maybe you haven't, but somebody in the math offices spent a lot of time on each of these topics this last year.
A television math course was one of the innovations employed during the fall semester to upgrade the quality of material taught to beginning math students, but the program was sheived during the spring for purposes of evaluation and revision.
Chairman Roger Dennis makes it a point to let his faculty “do their thing" and he does his too.
The University Collegium Trio. Ray Haux. Joan Luce and William Meyers, with instruments, prepare for a show with pianist Judith Prochnow.
Preparation for the establishment of a school or college of fine arts has been one of the big projects for the music department during the past year, according to Roger Dennis, chairman.
No research was conducted by department members, and all available funds were budgeted for what the chairman termed priority relationships. He noted that programs cannot be implemented without money, but it does little good to bemoan what is not available in the way of funds.
Food for the Mind
Three new courses for undergraduates plus an honors course were among the proposals of the philosophy department this year. The courses included a study of major philosophers and other selected topics, while the honors course.
Philosophy. Love and Sex. was aimed at implementation during the second semester.
The department also attempted to secure an outstanding philosopher as a visiting lecturer for the campus.
Chairman John Burr noted that while-students have sufficient ability they often lack preparation when they arrive on campus, or have come for purposes other than learning and waste not only their time but also that of professors already overworked by the demands of classroom and research efforts.
Milton Goldinger took on responsibility for the new honors program.
John Burr, chairman, laments ill-preparation of his beginning students. This is tho philosophy of the department.
188Herb Willis is well Known as WSU-O's director o( sports information.
Keeping Fit Is a Big Job
The men’s physical education people put in more hours than most professors this year because of full coaching loads on top of their regular classroom hour requirements.
Although no special funds were available, research was conducted in the following areas: recreation, fitness, and old age fitness.
Each of the projects was part of the work towards someone's doctoral degree.
Chairman Robert E. White noted that funds were totally insufficient for the size of WSU-O’s enrollment so far as purchasing equipment for his department was concerned. He also lamented the funds which were lost in replacing books and other stolen materials from the library, but needed by students in his department.
Robert E. White, chairman of men's Physical Education, during offico hours.
S hu-Russ Youn9 yells at his football players somotimo. - .
when his students don't follow directions. ometimes. just like any other professorFitness Is the Key
Revision of the physical education major for women was completed this year and work was begun on the revision of a program for elementary majors with an emphasis in physical education.
Besides conducting research on the improvement of the fundamentals of movement course required of all freshmen, the department also provided opportunities for recreation through the efforts of the Women's Recreation Association. Their program included such sports as archery, tennis, golf, bowling, volleyball, softball, swimming and badminton.
Work was also begun on a recreation major and on a program at the graduate level.
Phyllis Roney, chairman of women's physical education, assigns faculty for second semester assignments.
Relaxing is a part of physical fitness too. but sometimes it has to be learned.
The World Around Us
The Physics and Astronomy department was among those which felt the need for more funds this year both for research and equipment. The lack of funds and 12 hour class load requirement put a damper on research work, according to James Gueths. chairman.
Major accomplishments have been made, however, in the following areas of research: low temperature transportation of solids, the scattering theory, atomic physics, nuclear magnetic resonance line shapes, and high school physics teacher preparation.
Other special projects worked on by the department included the development of complete ago-genics facilities and the development of computer assisted education projects for undergraduates.
An advanced student he is not. but chairman he is — Dr. James Gueths.
Emerson Fine helps two of his students figure out a class problem.
Faculty members Buckstaff and Evans of the Physics and Astronomy department examine some ot tne planetarium equipment.
191Department Library Started
The political science department was hard at work this year establishing a departmental library, working on its graduate program, and expanding the police administration program.
Like many other departments, the limited funds have been a factor which has resulted in inadequate library materials and research funds as well as money for travel expenses, supplies and other departmental needs.
Two members of the department spent considerable time completing their doctorates as well as teaching, while two others worked on separate texts in the field. Research of a continuing nature was also carried on by department staff.
Former Korean prime minister Do Young Chang explains Eastern thought to his students.
Chairman Martin Gruberg has found his duties a bit hard in view of the take-over situation he faced.
192Psychology Building Is Hope of Soika
The psychology department spent much time serving the university by planning for the future this last year, but also served the community through its consulting role to government agencies and private industry.
All department members have earned their Ph.D. so nearly all research was conducted on an individual basis. Although library materials for research were termed inadequate, chairman George Soika indicated improvement was evident.
The biggest projects undertaken this year were the planning of a psychology building, the enrichment of the undergraduate program and the building up of the graduate department.
George Soika. chairman of psychology, doesn't spend all his time in the classroom and lab.
While lab animals may not live too long, they don't necessarily lead such a hard life. In fact, this pair scorns to enjoy it all.
193Rev. Paul Fransen offers his own religious instruction weekly at the campus Newman Center.
God And The Student
Walter Bense. chairman of religion.
One of the newer departments here, the religion staff has grown considerably in the last year and future plans call for continued enlargement.
Among the new members this year was Thomas Hathcote who conducted research on the relation between theology and social concern in conservative American protestantism. The research was part of his work toward a doctoral degree.
Other research included an investigation of the incorporation of religious studies in public school curricula by Dr. Bense. chairman. Bense also helped to edit two volumes of essays, and began writing a textbook on religion.
Hathcote and Bense discuss one of the newer books available to the department.
194Students And The Army
At the end of its second year, the Military Science Department graduated nearly two dozen senior cadets under the Army ROTC program. Lt. Col.
Richard Sherwood, chairman, noted that students must take one three credit course per semester and attend a six-week summer camp under both the two and four year plans.
Sherwood, three other officers and four NCO's teach courses in logistics, leadership and management. Upon graduation students are commissioned second lieutenants in the U.S. Army and are obligated to serve two years active duty. Those wishing to attend graduate school may defer their active duty commitment.
Special programs such as flight training were introduced this year, and scholarships are available to those in the program.
LEFT: Lt.Col. Sherwood and another officer work in the registration line. BELOW: Military Science personnel answer student questions about the effects of the lottery on their draft status.Chairman Millan Vuchich leads a busy life as well as an interesting one doing research tor the city and university.
This policeman's concern with urban affairs is Algoma traffic.
Urban Affairs Studies City’s Problems
Urban affairs staff members put in a lot of work on establishing a regional information system and investigating the economics of the housing market in Oshkosh this year. They also worked on developing a geo-coding system of plane and longitude-latitude coordinates.
In addition to the usual class work and certain non-university projects, the staff also conducted research in the following areas: academics, information systems, community life, community problems, and public enterprises. Except for the academic research, all projects were funded from non-university grants.
Library materials were termed inadequate for the needs of the department by chairman Millan Vuchich.
196Chairman Veidemanis laments the fund shortage.
ABOVE: A studont smiles after finally getting her section. BELOW: Harry Phillips enjoys an evening away from his many students.
Department in Turmoil
WSU-O's anthropology major which was implemented in January with 15 new courses was the priority item facing the sociology-anthropolgy department this year. They had the highest rate of increase in students and also the highest number of student contact hours per professor for WSU-O.
Although much individual research was conducted, it remained a matter of personal interest to apply for grant funds. An attempt was made to obtain a graduate program in social work to be implemented as soon as possible and also submission of a proposal to the Board of Regents in competition with Eau Claire and La Crosse for a sociology major.
Speech - A World of Sounds
Or. Joseph Laine, chairman of speech.
Patty Wison and Angus McDonald, graduates, perform a reading with Don Burdick and Gloria Link of the Speech faculty.
Robert Snyder, head of radio and TV. has done a lot of work to develop his department this year.
Speech department personnel spent many hours preparing to move into the new fine arts building scheduled for completion next fall. The theatre staff had double duty along this line as they lost the old telephone company building along High Avenue at semester and had to move into the Deltox building on Wisconsin.
Implementation of several previously planned programs in theatre arts. radio-TV. speech and hearing were also completed by the department. Changes were made within the department's bylaws to permit students greater participation in elections and interdepartmental affairs. A high school forensics tournament was added to their outside activities this year and for the fourth consecutive year a member of the staff published a book. The newest one is Rhetoric and Public Address by Dr. Mazza.
198Students in the theatre program not only study it. but actually perform as in this photo from "The Boyfriend.”
Students aren't the only ones taken care of by the speech and hearing
Jack Kile, director of the speech and hearing clinic, is responsible for a lot of valuable as well as helpful equipment.
The speech and hearing clinic provided services and diagnosis for a large number of area people as well as students during the school year. It also served as an observatory and clinical studies center for those in advanced courses in speech correction.
One of the many jobs of the clinic was to help students preparing for teaching who had speech problems to minimize their difficulties and enabled them to pass the speech proficiency test required of all prospective teachers.
The clinic also served students with such problems as lisps and inadequate voice.
199Advance - Titan
Another busy year was chronicled by the Award Winning Advance-Titan. The campus weekly felt the pulse of the school, and "told it like it is." While some complained that there was a lack of communications here, the A-T remained one of the few accurate, objective and innovative sources of information.
David Blaska took over the reins from Linda Vachata between semesters when she graduated, instituting the practice of having the staff selected in January.
JoAnne Brandt, First Semester Production Manager
Linda Vachata, Ffrst Semester Editor-in-Chief
ADVANCE-TITAN—Gene Johnson. Jim McKnght. Mike Utech. Mike Done-van. Todd Jensen. Bob Glascoff. Tom Sears. Karen Thompson. Trudi Hahn. Bill Leach. JoAnne Brandt. Paul Bodi. Kathy Kertz, Dr. David Lippert.
Gene Johnson, First Semester Managing Editor
Karen Thompson Second Semester Assistant Editor Tom Sears, First and Second Semester Sports Editor Todd Jensen. Second Semester Managing Editor
David Blaska, Second Semester Editor-in-Chief202203Ron Cardo (20) appears to be in a rather precarious situation, but tights to gain the first down.
Slow Start Curbed After Tampa Titans Finish Strong
Although Coach Russ Young's gridders were expected to be strong contenders for the conference championship, a season record of six wins and four losses denied OSU the crown and instead placed them in a third place tie with Eau Claire. It was a year that featured hard-fought, satisfying victories, as well as hard-fought, disappointing defeats. There was a mixture of misery from early-season letdowns and merit from late-season heroics.
Despite the fact that the Titans had a rather mediocre year, they nevertheless had some of the finest talent in the league. Six Oshkosh players were selected by the coaches and placed on the all-star conference team. The man who anchored the Oshkosh defense, Clair Rasmussen, won his fourth first-string all-star berth; an outstanding accomplishment few players ever achieve. The league's leading groundgainer, Brian Burbey, was selected an all-star for his second straight season.
At the center position was another all-star repeater,
Pete Gabrielson. All-conference running back, Ron Cardo, was plagued by injuries all year, but became the third leading rusher in the WSUC. Being switched this year from a running back to a defensive halfback, sophomore Len Washington accepted the challenge and won an allconference position. Paul Zelazek. one of the steady offensive tackles who made the Titan rushing attack what it is. also captured an all-star berth.
An enlightenment to all. Head Coach Russ Young.
204Row One: Craig Shully. Dwight Anderson. Tod Derynda. Mike Gilson. Pete Gabrielson. John Yacukowicz. Paul Zelazek. John Peterle. Pete Ziebell. Len Washington. Randy Krug. Tim Wenzel. Row Two: Vem Soeldner. Dave Kanas. Chuck Ebert. Dennis Richards. Dave Cherny. Clair Rasmussen. Mike Sager. Carl Maltsch, Greg Carlson, Al Wilcox. Tom Prue. Trainer Jerry Nauert. Row Three: Jim Feigley. Glenn Leach. Lee Baerwald. Ron Barczak. Lon Bartelt. Tom Kolpin. Manny Markham. Tim Regnitz, Tony Canadeo. Ron Cardo. Steve Ohan.
Row Four: Norb Mendleski. Bob Rosplock. Mark Hinsko. Jerry Chay-kowski. Greg Freer. Tim Nolan. Doug Burke. Dick Paalman. Rick Walker. Bob Wetenkamp. Steve Houk. Brian Burbey. Row Five: Bill Peshel. Jim Peshel. Ron Vaillant. Carl Alberti. Luke Briski. Dave Aschenbrenner. Mark Ristan. Jim Strassor. Mark Mulqueen. Fred Shippee. Bob Salentine. Row Six: Coach Owen Evans. Coach Tom Carlson. Coach Dave Hochtritt. Equipment Manager Ron Nigl. Coach Rudy Gadinni.
Oshkosh opened its 1969 campaign against St. Thomas College of St. Paul, Minnesota. Senior quarterback, Jim Goekerman. fired three touchdown passes to lead the Titans to a 34-20 victory.
Conference competion began on a dismal note when an inspired La Crosse team handed Oshkosh a 30-18 decision. The Titans were plagued with penalties totaling 105 yards and trailed throughout the entire game.
Ron Cardo's 76-yard touchdown run on the first play from scrimmage got things off to a flying start, but Oshkosh just managed to sneak by the Eau Claire Blugolds, 14-13.
Interceptions, fumbles and penalties were the reasons for defeat as the Titans were shutout by a hard-hitting Stout team, 13-0.
The ailing OSU offense came on strong against River Falls. A school record-breaking 34-point second quarter and an awesome attack of 398 yards rushing, 70 yards passing, resulted in the mauling of the Falcons. 48-22.
Despite the fact that the Titans got the ball within Platteville's 20-yard line seven times, they scored only three points. The game not only ended in defeat for Oshkosh, but any Titan title hopes were all but lost as the clock ran out with the scoreboard reading the Pioneers 20, Oshkosh 3.
The Titan gridders stepped into big time when they met the University of Tampa in a game played in the huge 50.000-seat Tampa stadium. Tampa, with all its depth and talent, gave the Titans a first-hand lesson in how the game of football should be played and inflicted a 56-0 blow.
It may have been an overwhelming victory for the Spartans, but OSU never gave up and played hard-knock football throughout the game.
Gang tackling, an integral part of the Titan dofonse. is oxecuted by John Pet terle (85). Al Wilcox (22) and associate.
205The lesson which Oshkosh received was obviously well taught and likewise learned. In the Dad's Day game against Stevens Point, their first contest after returning from the south, a spirited Titan defense and potent Titan offense combined to roll up a score of 40 20.
Nothing can be more rewarding than completely dominating and winning your Homecoming game and the Titans did just that. With total command of the field, the offense, opening gaping holes, gained 498 yards and the defense, with its tenacious tackling, limited Superior to only 61 yards. In a crushing victory. Oshkosh put together two halves of hard-hitting football and defeated the Vellowjackets. 49-0.
The last game of the season pitted the fighting Titans against the league-leading Warhawks from Whitewater. Once again the Titan offense played an outstanding game, amassing an astounding 561 yards and the Oshkosh defense played their customary hard-hitting, gang-tackling game, allowing the Warhawks 199 yards. The Titans ended their campaign by humiliating highly ranked, undefeated Whitewater, 49-13.
Defensive end. Manfred Markham, harasses a Stouf punter with a strong rush, but the attempt to block the punt is foiled.
—Reprinted from tho Tampa Times
206UPPER: Four opposing players converge on one another in an attempt to eithor keop the ball or take it away. MIDDLE: Ron Barczak seems destined for a collision with a not too willing cheerleader. LOWER RIGHT: Grog Carlson throws an open field tackle in an attempt to avert the first down.
207The clenched fist: a symbol of concern, hope and frustration.
Steve Ohan shows his running ability by oiuding an oncoming rusher.
Even in their awkward positions. Fred Shippcc (84) and Len Washington (31) manage to bring the offender down.
WSU-0 FOOTBALL Opponent
34 St. Thomas College.................... 20
18 WSU-La Crosse ......................... 30
14 WSU-Eau Claire ....................... 13
0 Stout State University ............... 13
48 WSU-River Falls ...................... 22
3 WSU-Platteville ...................... 20
0 University of Tampa .................. 56
40 WSU-Stevens Point .................... 20
49 WSU-Superior (Homecoming) ............. 0
49 WSU-Whitewater ....................... 13
Turning the corner and heading for open field is halfback Bill Peshol.
UPPER: Caught in the action is Ron Cardo (20) as he looks tor some running room. LOWER LEFT: With a tight grasp, no one is going to take the ball away trom Tony Canadeo. LOWER RIGHT: Two Titans watch from the sidelines and try to catch their breath while the defense is on the field.
209Row One — Craig Brown, Rich Robillard. Barry Smanz. Row Two — Tom Balistrieri, Russ Hoxtell, John Rung, Bob Dick.
Titian Harriers Finish Third
lost a dual meet to Carthage College, 22-36.
Hampered by a small turnout of men and the loss of four starters. Coach Jim Flood's cross country team still managed to complete a fairly successful season.
The season got off to a slow start as the Oshkosh harriers placed third in a quadrangular meet with Illinois State-Wartburg. Augustana. and Whitewater.
Illinois State took the contest with 20 points to Augus-tana's 50, Oshkosh’s 86, and Whitewater's 96.
In their first triangular meet the Oshkosh runners, led by Senior Craig Brown, displayed true Titan power as they swamped Superior and Eau Claire.
In their next encounter, the Titan cross country team was forced to split a double dual meet with Stout and La Crosse. Oshkosh massacred Stout 17-41, but lost to La Crosse 17-45.
UnableJo get back in the winning column, the Titans
With Craig Brown finishing second and Barry Smanz '
third. Oshkosh defeated River Falls 20-36, but were 1
unable to clinch the double dual meet as Platteville downed the Titans. 23-37.
In a mid-week meet the Titan harriers easily defeated the Panthers of UW-Milwaukee. 20-35.
A double dual meet with Whitewater and Stevens Point proved to be a close one, as Oshkosh edged out Stevens Point 28-29 and Whitewater 26-29.
The Titan cross country team wound up its season with
two of its runners placing in the top ten of the WSUC j
meet in Oshkosh. Craig Brown finished third with a time I
of 26:29, and Barry Smanz captured eighth place with '
a time of 26:52. Although the Titan runners failed to
clinch the conference championship, they did finish
third behind La Crosse and Platteville. I
Prior to tho meet. Coach Jim Flood takes time to talk with his harriers and later watches tho course, hoping to catch sight of his team.
JWSU-0 CROSS COUNTRY Opponent
86 Illinois Slate ..................... 20
Augustana .......................... 50
WSU-Whitewater ..................... 96
22 WSU-Eau Claire ..................... 37
WSU-Superior ....................... 73
17 Stout State......................... 41
17 WSU-la Crosse....................... 45
36 Carthago Collogo ................... 22
37 WSU-Plattevillc .................... 23
20 WSU-River Falls .................... 36
20 UW-Milwaukee ....................... 35
28 WSU-Stevens Point................... 29
26 WSU-Whitewater ..................... 29
RIGHT: Russ Hoxtell crosses the finish line and thus provides the winning edge for Oshkosh. BELOW: Top runner. Craig Brown, rounds a turn oblivious to his weary opponent.
An official starts his stop watch as the gun sounds beginning the conference meet.
211Tournament Hopes Thwarted, Cagers Tie for Third
BASKETBALL — Kneeling: Lcn Krzewma. Pat Fitzgerald. Jeff Stang. Deasy Jim Hild. Tyree Vance. Greg Seibold. Ken Ver Gowe. Rick Rehm.
Steve Young, Dale Smith. Manager Jeff Bennett. Standing: Coach Dick Jack Washington. Head Coach Bob White.
With a three on one situation. Rick Rehm (34) takes advantage of a small opening to the bucket and scores for two more points.
The Titans, rebounding after last year's disastrous tie for seventh place, finished the 1969-70 basketball season with a 10 win, 6 loss conference record good for a third place tie with Stevens Point.
In the season opener a superior height advantage and quick scoring bursts by Creighton resulted in an 84-62 non-conference defeat for Oshkosh.
The start of conference play saw the Titans face two of the loop's strongest squads in Stout and Eau Claire. Unfortunately, the Titans, unable to taste victory, were creamed by Stout, 106-78 and Eau Claire, 98-71.
The Titans broke into the win column for the first time this season by clobbering Superior, 113-72 and quickly made it three in a row by hammering River Falls, 92-74 and nailing Whitewater, 93-81. However, the winning streak was soon foiled by the efforts of La Crosse, 84-71.
Oshkosh, unable to pull the non-conference upset, was downed by Youngstown State, 87-81. Following suit, Stevens Point plagued Oshkosh with another defeat, 88-81.
Two free throws with one second left in the game gave Oshkosh a thrilling 91-90 victory over Platte-ville. but a valiant second half rally fell short as the Titans dropped a 98-94 decision to Lakeland.
Oshkosh was just able to sneak by La Crosse, 79-77 and with a devastating fast break raced to a 105-75 non-conference victory over Dominican.
Superior's use of an ineligible player in their 89-80 upset resulted in the Titans being awarded a forfeit victory over the Yellowjackets.A layup with 36 seconds left in the game averted another near upset from River Falls. 72-71.
In a non-conference tilt at the Brown County Arena in Green Bay, the St. Norbert Green Knights came from behind to outscore the Titans. 92-89.
Once again the Titans suffered losses to the WSUC's two powerhouses as Oshkosh was defeated by Stout. 86-74 and Eau Claire. 96-82.
The Titans triumphed in their last three conference games by stopping Whitewater. 95-77. upsetting tournament bound Stevens Point. 108-78. and defeating Platteville, 93-77.
Closing out their season with a non-conference game, the Titans were downed by a tough Northern Michigan team. 95-78.
Pat Fitzgerald connects for two more.
Working hard at spreading school spirit and cheering the Titans to victory are OSU's cheerleaders. Kneeling: Kathy Zimmer, Barbara Rolfs. Judy 8caudoin. Standing: Linda Sheil. Dawn Strasscr. Judy Muenchow.
Veteran guard. Jeff Stang (20) dribbles past one defender and sets up the Titan's attack.
213Titans Loop the Hoop
RIGHT: Scrambling to try and gam possession ol the ball is Steve Young (32). BELOW: Rick Rehm (34) drivos to the basket and scores with a perfectly oxecuted left-handed layup.
WSU-0 BASKETBALL OPPONENT
62 Creighton University 84
78 Stout State University 106
71 WSU-Eau Claire 98
113 WSU-Supenor 72
92 WSU-RIver Falls 74
93 WSU-Whitewater 81
71 WSU-La Crosse 84
81 Youngstown State 87
81 WSU-Stevens Point 88
91 WSU-Piatteviiie 90
94 Lakeland College 98
79 WSU-La Crosse 77
105 Dominican College 75
80 WSU-Superior 89
72 WSU-River Falls 71
89 St. Norbert College 92
74 Stout State University 86
82 WSU-Eau Claire 96
95 WSU-Whitewater 77
108 WSU-Stovens Point 78
93 WSU-Plattoville 77
78 Northern Michigan University 95
OPPOSITE PAGE: The Titan's leading rebounder. Ken Ver Gowe. goes over the head of his opponent and stretches for the ball in an attempt to gain the board.
WRESTLING — Row One: Frank Kinateder. James Abbott. Tom Belknap. Scott Parcel. Roger Marsh. Don Hammer. Ty Lentz. John Adams. Vern Soeldner, Larry Rammer. James Soderborg. Steve Hor- Sidoff. Julos Jacque. Steve Becher. Mark Mulqueen. Row Three: Er-
nicklo. Steve Schettl. Row Two: Dick Beattie. Steve Speidel. Stevo nest Abbott. Ken Davey. Gerald Plautz. Bob Crawford. Mark Gentz,
Titans Grapple to 13th in the NAIA Tourney
The 1969-70 wrestling season provided the Titans with keen competition from powerful non-conference teams like Air Force. Upper Iowa, and the University of Minnesota as well as tough WSUC schools.
Under the leadership of first-year Head Coach Duane Kleven. the Oshkosh Titans compiled a 9-win.
7-loss dual meet record and placed third in the WSUC.
Five wrestlers, led by Mark Mulqueen. who placed fifth in the 177-pound weight class, and Vern Soeldner. who captured fourth in the heavyweight division, provided Oshkosh with a thirteenth place finish in the N.A.I.A. tournament.
In their season opener against Whitewater. Oshkosh won just four matches and was dumped by the Warhawks. 20-14. Although the University of Wisconsin won the State Collegiate Wrestling Meet with 81 points. Mark Mulqueen became the first Titan to win an individual championship and thus assured the Titans a second place finish in the meet for all Wisconsin colleges. The Titan wrestling team captured second place with 58 points in a quadrangular meet which saw Upper Iowa University win the event with 82 points.
In the Carthage Invitational, the Titans, with 86 points, had to once again settle for second best to Lake County Junior College's 87-point total.
Powerful, well-conditioned Air Force defeated Oshkosh, 22-11 and in their next double dual meet, the Titans were downed by the University of Wisconsin. 23-12 and the University of Minnesota. 26-3.
The Titans bounced back from their losing streak and captured a Tri-Dual meet by downing Milwaukee Tech. 38-0, Ripon. 39-3. and Monmouth. 23-9. Oshkosh quickly made it four in a row by winning the last match and defeating Marquette. 17-15.
The Titans triumphed just once in the quadrangular meet at Fayette, Iowa. In that contest, Oshkosh
defeated Dakota State College. 33-11. but lost to Luther College. 20-14 and Upper Iowa University, 27-11. Coach Klevin's wrestlers were forced to split a pair of dual matches as the Titans pinned Central Missouri State. 19-14. and bowed to Western Illinois. 21-14. Oshkosh closed out the regular season with a double dual victory over Eau Claire. 27-11. and La Crosse. 22-11.
The Titans finished third in the WSUC. but their 50-point total was only three points behind that of tourney leader Stout.
At the N.A.I.A. Meet. Mark Mulqueen (loft), who finished the season with a 17-3-1 record, placed fifth in the 177-pound class and Vern Soeldnor (right), who completed tho season with a 20-6-1 log. wrestled his way to fourth placo in the heavyweight division.WSU-C WRESTLING Opponent
14 WSU-Whitewater ........................ 20
58 Upper Iowa University ................. 82
11 Air Force Academy ..................... 22
12 UW-Madison ............................ 23
3 University of Minnesota ............... 26
23 Monmouth College ....................... 9
39 Ripon College .......................... 3
38 Milwaukee Technical .................... 0
17 Marquette University .................. 15
11 Upper Iowa University................... 27
14 Luther College ......................... 20
33 Dakota State College .................. 11
19 Central Missouri Stato College..... 14
14 Western Illinois University........... 21
27 WSU-Eau Claire ........................ 11
22 WSU-LaCrosse .......................... 11
This Titan grappler scores a takedown ana positions his opponent for the pin.
LEFT: Those two grapplers straddle one another in an attempt to establish an edge by finding tho right leverage. BELOV : With determination Vem Socldner fights and strains to gain back a top position.Titan Tankmen Sink to Seventh in WSUC
SWIMMING — Kneeling: Mark Hershberger. Paul Joneth. Peter John- Standing: Ray Hupport. Steve Owens. Greg Hollub. John Fox. John
son. Dave Fox. Chuck Sarkady. Chuck Wolf. Bret Goodman. Tom Rice. Schenk. Chuck Golz. Gunnar Naslund. Doug Smith. Mark Bohn, Mike
Kopff. Coach Jim Davies.
Titan swimming coach Jim Davis built this season's swimming team around eleven returning lettermen, but with all teams in the conference improved, the Titans finished the season with a dual meet record of 8 wins. 6 losses and sank to a disappointing seventh place in the WSUC.
The season was kicked off with the seventh annual Titan Relays in which Loyola University of Chicago successfully defended its title by compiling 88 points. Northern Michigan finished second with 72 points and Oshkosh placed third with 48 points.
The Titans opened their dual meet season by splashing UW-M. 67-36.
Oshkosh played host to the Wisconsin State University Conference Relays and finished second with 82 points to Stevens Point's 98 first place point total.
Returning to action after the long Christmas and semester break vacations, the Titans encountered a tough Big Ten team in Northwestern University and were dunked. 74-29.
The tables quickly turned as Oshkosh doused Michigan Tech University. 77-27 and kept the winning current flowing by sinking Lawrence University. 67-31.
Although Oshkosh downed North Central College.
57-46. the Titans suffered disheartening defeats at the strokes of Stevens Point. 71-33 and Superior,
55-49. The Oshkosh mermen easily defeated Platte-ville, 92-12. but were washed out by Whitewater, 58-46.
The Titans set four varsity records and swept a double dual meet by downing River Falls. 62-14 and Stout,
53-51. In the final home meet. Northern Michigan University proved victorious as they outscored the Titans. 56-46. Coach Jim Davies' swim team split a double dual meet with Eau Claire and La Crosse to close out the dual
meet season. The Titans smashed Eau Claire. 92-20. and suffered an 84-29 loss to the Indians.
Chuck Sarkady. the only Titan swimmer to show well in the WSUC meet, led the Titans to a disappointing seventh place finish. Chuck set a conference record of 57.2 in the 100-yard butterfly and set a varsity record by taking third in the 200-yard butterfly.
Coach Davies instructs Tom Rice in the correct fundamentals of diving.
218WSU-0 SWIMMING Opponent
67 UW-Milwaukee ......................... 36
29 Northwestern University .............. 74
77 Michigan Tech University.............. 27
67 Lawrence University .................. 31
49 WSU-Superior ......................... 55
33 WSU-Stevens Point .................... 71
57 North Central College................. 46
92 WSU-Platteville ....................... 12
46 WSU-Whitewater ....................... 58
62 WSU-River Falls ...................... 14
53 Stout State University................ 51
46 Northern Michigan University...... 56
92 WSU-Eau Claire ....................... 20
29 WSU-La Crosse ........................ 84
RIGHT: Veteran Titan swimmer. Paul Jonolh. performs the butterfly as part of his practice routine, BELOW: This Titan tankman creates quite a turbulonce with the powerful backstroke.
Mark Hershberger and othor Titans prepare for the Titan Relays by practicing their racing starts.
219New Coach Leads Gymnasts to Conference Third
GYMNASTICS — Row Ono: John Kouba. Larry Svihlik. Jim Rainor. Bill Jakus. Row Two: Coach Ken Allen. Frank Loomis. Rich Jones. Joo Gruber. Chris Grainger.
The Titan gymnasts, hampered by lack of men, responded well to the coaching of Ken Allen by placing third in the conference. Undertaking his first coaching job this season. Coach Allen stressed the development of the individual, thus overcoming the lack of men and the newness of the sport at WSU-O.
The Titans opened the season by almost falling to Wheaton College. However, with a late rally, they managed to down Wheaton. 108.7 - 102.6.
The following week Oshkosh gymnasts gained their second victory by tromping Milwaukee Tech. 113.95 -107.80. Moving up out of their class, the Titans put forth a good effort, but were defeated by both the University of Wisconsin, and Ball State in a dual meet.
Concluding first semester meets, the gymnastics team edged past the University of Chicago. Oshkosh lost the first three events to Chicago, but won the final three to end up victorious. 97.1 - 96.6.
St. Cloud State won the Warhawk Invitational Meet, in which Oshkosh placed seventh out of twelve.
The Titan s bad luck continued the following week as they lost to both St. Cloud and Eastern Illinois, winning only one of six events.
Conference play began as Oshkosh downed Superior and Stevens Point in a double dual meet at Stevens Point.
The Titan gymnasts again swept a double meet when they beat Platteville and Whitewater. Oshkosh scored 110.05 points to Platteville's 105.70 and Whitewater's 98.15.
In a dual meet with Stout, the Oshkosh Titans were soundly defeated. 128.90- 101.75.
The gymnastics team closed out its season with a disappointing double loss to La Crosse and Eau Claire.
In the conference meet Oshkosh beat rival Eau Claire to move from fourth to third place, behind tough competitors La Crosse and Stout. John Kouba placed third in the conference on still rings and Chris Grainger took fourth on the long horse to wind up the season.
A Titan gymnast leaps into action in the long horse vault.LEFT: Captain Jim Rainer executes two positions of his floor exercise routine. 8EL0W: Bill Jackus performs a horizontal extension as he practices on the side horse.
John Kouba. who broke tne still rings varsity record threo times during the season, was honored this year by being named the Most Improved Gymnast.
WSU-0 GYMNASTICS Oooonent
108.7 Wheaton College ............... 102.6
113.95 Milwaukoo Tech.................. 107.80
107.05 University of Wisconsin........ 137.75
107.05 Boll State University.......... 123.90
97.1 University of Chicago......... 96.6
103.05 Eastern Illinois Univorsity.. 117.85
103.05 St. Cloud State................ 118.75
112.15 WSU-Stevens Point ........... 106.85
112.15 WSU-Superior ................... 88.2
110.05 WSU-Plattevillo ............... 105.70
110.05 WSU-Whitewator ................. 98.15
101.75 Stout State University......... 128.90
110.75 WSU-La Crosse ................. 135.25
110.75 WSU-Eau Claire ................ 110.85
Dave Sigurslid rolls over the bar in a practice high jump before the big moot.
Trackmen’s Three Year Reign Ends -
With an all-out effort Mike Gibbs strides to break the wire and be first to cross the finish line.
The 1969 Titan track team put on a good show, but failed to regain its 1966-1968 conference championship. The season began on a low note as the Titan thinclads were defeated in the Carthage Indoor Meet by both Bradley University and Carthage College. The following week at the first Annual WSU Conference Meet at Madison, the Titan track team, not quite up to par, ended up with a fourth-place finish.
Things soon took on a turn for the better as the Titans opened their outdoor season. They won 11 of 17 events to soundly defeat Stevens Point,
81-69. However, a cold, windy day plus the strength of Whitewater's team proved too great an obstacle for Oshkosh, as they were crushed 88V2-55y2.
In the triangular meet at Lawrence University, the Titan trackmen were edged out by Lawrence, 64-63. but conquered Stevens Point for the second time.
OSU placed a disappointing fifth in the Conference Relays, even though the pole vault team managed to break a meet record by scoring a combined total of 39 feet. The Titans next defeated Whitewater and Platteville in the Whitewater Invitational Meet.
In the triangular meet at Lawrence. Oshkosh massacred Lawrence. 89-49. and wiped out Marquette University.
The season wound up with the Conference Outdoor Meet at River Falls. While Coach Weidemann's track team failed to clinch the championship, they did manage to place a respectable third behind La Cross and Platteville.
222wsu-o TRACK Opponent
32 Bradley University . 72
Carthage College . 43
81 WSU-Stevens Point 69
55% WSU-Whitewater 88 %
63 Lawrence University 64
WSU-Stevens Point 54
47 % WSU-Piattoville .. .. 67
WSU-Whitewater ... 44
WSU-Stevens Point 30%
Carthage College . 25
Marquette University 24
Lewis College 19
Milton College 15
89 Lawrence University 49
Marquette University 43
Finish Third in WSUC
The landing of broadjumper Jack Marohl appears to have set oft a tidal wave of sand.
Row One. Mike Gibbs. Greg Carlson. Steve Therriault. Wayne Pcotter. Tom Pretty. Jed Marohl. Barry Smanz. Rich Robillard. Bob Beach. Wayne Younkle. Row Two: Dave Sigurslid. Mike Kneip.
Davo Ellis. Joe Townsloy. Steve Dyreson. Russ Hoxtell. Craig Brown. Ralph Gibson. Jim Buehner, Row Three: Tom Imming. Rollie Jahns. Dick Peters. Craig Preston. Russ Schultz. Tom Brooks. Pat Bau-schelt. Dan Wilson, Tim Frederick. John Sitek.
223The efforts of first baseman Dave Melum helped to develop OSU's airtight defense.
With an astounding 13-1 record the Oshkosh Titan Baseball Team, under the leadership of Head Coach Russ Tiedemann and Assistant Coach Tom Carlson, reigned supreme for the second consecutive year in the WSUC. Retention of this title was primarily influenced by our airtight defense on the field.
An all OSU infield topped the All-Wisconsin Conference Team. Third year all-conference third baseman Rick Birkholz headed the all-star lineup along with the potent double play combination of shortstop Rick Yttri and his second base partner Rick Schroeder. Holding down the other positions were catcher Larry Thompson, first baseman Dave Melum and southpaw pitcher Dave Christman who sported a six-win-one-loss record with a 1.29 earned-run average.
Pitcher Duane Ernst demonstrates his follow-through.
Oct,..ring a pitch roqd'M •"» »" concchtratioh of a pro
Oshkosh Stickmen Reign Supreme for Second Consecutive Year
Although the 1969 spring trip record of three wins and four losses was rather disappointing, the tour proved to be an essential prerequisite for a most successful year. A total of five errors and seven walks were responsible for the 12-9 loss to Delta State. Oshkosh split a game each with Southern Alabama and William Carey. The seventh and final game of the spring trip ended with the agony of defeat when Southern University trounced the Titans. 8-1.
Strong pitching by Dave Christman and Duane Ernst led Oshkosh to a doubleheader sweep over La Crosse Indians.
In the first game against Eau Claire, OSU chalked up a four-hit shut-out. In the second contest the Blugolds took an early lead, but a six-run outburst in the fourth inning sparked the Titans to a tremendous come-from-behind win.
The invincible Titans tallied two more shut-outs. 2-0 and 19-0, in their doubleheader with River Falls.
wsu-o BASEBALL Opponent
3 WSU-La Crosse 2
5 WSU-La Crosse 3
4 WSU-Eau Claire 0
8 WSU-Eau Claire 3
2 WSU-Rivor Falls 0
18 WSU-Rivor Falls 0
12 WSU-Stovcns Point 2
2 WSU-Stovons Point 3
5 Stout State University 2
8 Stout Stato University 1
4 WSU-Whitewater 1
16 WSU-Whitowater 3
12 WSU-Plattovillo ... 5
5 WSU-Plattovilio 1
In the first game against Stevens Point. Oshkosh powered its way to a 12-2 victory. The second game, however, proved to be the season's most disastrous. For the first time all year the Titans experienced a serious fielding lapse, the result of which was OSU's only defeat of the regular season.
Homeruns by Schroeder. Melum. Birkholz and Jack Friess provided the inspiration needed for the twinbill clip over Stout.
Outstanding defensive plays in the 4-1 win and two big innings in the 16-3 slaughter were essential for OSU's double-header victory over Whitewater.
The Oshkosh Titans ended a totally successful year by defeating the Platteville Pioneers. 12-4 and 5-1.
Knoo mg. R hie Schrocdcr. Carl Alberti. Jack Friess. Larry Thomp-son. Rick Birkholz. Stove Houk. Scott Zechol. Standing: Trainer Jerry Nauert. Coach Russ Tiedemann. Assistant Coach Tom Carl-
son. Mike O’Brien. Ron Cardo. Joe Evans, Larry Held. Bob Knuep-pel, John Staffet, Dave Christman. Rick Yttri, Duane Ernst, Bob Berglin. Dave Melum, Duane Neubauer. Steve Toshner, Russ Schmitz. Tom Madden.
225Kneeling: John Spoar. Tom Tumor. Tom Larson. Gary Hamachok. Jim Darmoder Dave Koehn. Standing: Tom Konnoy. Mark Johnson. Galen Johnson. Davo Hofkms. Scott Schofflor.
Oshkosh Netters Finish Sixth in the Nation
Co-Captain Galen Johnson captured the number one position to lead the Titan Netters to their fifth straight conference championship. Oshkosh won five of the six singles matches and all three doubles matches. Following closely behind the leader Johnson, Dave Koehn won second place, Bob Luedtke third, Gary Hamachek fourth and Tom Turner fifth. In the doubles the teams of Kuehn-Hamachek, Luedtke-Johnson, and Robb-Warren-Turner all won championships.
Getting a crack at the big schools. OSU came home after their spring trip with a rather disappointing 2-4 record.
One of the team's victories was over Wabash College. 9-0. Sending the Titans down to defeat, however, were Bradley, University of Indiana and Indiana State University. The Titans ended the trip on a high note by defeating Eastern Illinois. 9-0, in the last match before returning home.
Conference competition began with a triangular meet in which Oshkosh got off to a good start by downing Stevens Point, Eau Claire and Whitewater by identical 8-1 scores.
In the two-day Mid-West Invitational Tennis Tournament at Normal, Illinois, the Titans defeated Whitewater, Illinois State and DePaul to win the coveted crown.
Capturing four singles matches and two doubles matches gave Oshkosh the edge in their 6-3 victory over La Crosse. The Titans turned in good performances against Northern Illinois and Notre Dame, but lost to both by a narrow margin of 5-4.
Under the leadership of Coach of the Year, Jim Davies, the Oshkosh Titans concluded their regular season conference schedule with an 8-1 victory over Platteville and established a berth in the N.A.I.A. of sixth in the nation.
nsu-o TENNIS Opponent
8 WSU-Stcvcns Point 1
8 WSU-Eau Clairo 1
8 WSU-Whitcwater . 1
6 WSU-La Crosse .. 3
4 Northern Illinois . 5
4 Notre Dame 5
8 WSU-Piatteville ... 1
All-American Tonnis honors were awarded to Dave Koehn. who roached the quartor-finals in the singles selection of the N.A.l A. National Championships.
It's said that golf is a game of concentration. Here, veteran linksman. Tom Collins, concentrates on perfecting his backswing.
WSU-0 GOLF Opponent
396 WSU-Stovens Point ............ 390
WSU-Whitewater .............. 413
410 WSU-Whitewater ............... 408
Milton College .............. 444
Madison Tech ................ 444
370 Ripon College................. 414
350 WSU-Platteville .............. 373
WSU-Superior ................ 390
394 Lawrence University .......... 421
376 WSU-la Crosse ................ 377
WSU-Eau Claire .............. 407
479 Marquette University...... 500
394 Stout State University.... 408
WSU-Rwer Falls .............. 428
WSU-O Golfers Capture Eighth in N.A.I.A. Tourney
The chances for a fourth straight conference championship looked dim as Coach Kitzman's golf team began its season with defeats at the hands of Stevens Point and Whitewater.
However, the Titan linksmen soon bounced back to defeat Platteville and Superior in a triangular meet in Oshkosh. Their victories over La Crosse and Eau Claire the following week moved the Titans into a tie for the lead in the Wisconsin State University Conference.
The golf team kept on moving to win the eleven-team Lakeland Invitational Tournament, and to defeat Stout and River Falls in their next encounter.
While Stevens Point and La Crosse were picked to give Oshkosh a hard time, the Titans won the WSU Conference Tourney and took their fourth straight WSUC crown, based on points from the conference meet and season triangular meets.
The next step for the Titan golfers was national competition at the N.A.I.A. tournament in Fort Worth. Texas. The Titans obtained an unprecedented eighth place with a 1251 four-day total.
Kneeling: Al Jellison. Jed Phillips. Mike Malono. Gary Blazer.
Standing: John Cannon. Ted Donker. Tom Collins. Dr. Eric Kilzman.
227Intramural Activities Offer Exercise and Relaxation
One of the finest forms of entertainment and best outlets for relieving tension is through the intramural sports program. The program provides men and women alike an opportunity to participate in a variety of recreational and competitive sports.
Recreational programs are held in basketball, karate, judo, archery, fencing, and men's weight training. Tournaments are organized in the competitive activities of touch football, volleyball, basketball, water basketball, badminton, swimming. and softball.
Offering a sport for everyone's liking, the intramural sports program provides a means of exercise and relaxation.
With an extremely limited budget. Warren J.
Goehrs, director of the intramural program and his assistant. Richard F. Schumacher are responsible for organizing the existing activities and each year manage to expand the program more.
Under heavy pursuit, this intramural player reaches high to make a nice catch
When pressure like this comes from the rushing "front four", quarterbacking may not necessarily be the most inviting position.
228Centers square off to begin each basketball game with an exciting tlpoff.
Going for a rebound can sometimes make one feel he should never have tried for it in the first place.
Getting the ball is one problem: what to do with it after you've got it is the next.
Tom Hottrick. karate instructor and holder of a second degree black belt, prepares to demonstrate the power possibility.
229WRA is Where it’s At
Women’s Recreation Association
Most of the co-eds at WSU-0 have failed to realize that as students at the university, they are automatically members of WRA (Women’s Recreation Association). The WRA program is provided with finances from the general activity fund, so therefore imposes no costs of membership.
The purpose of WRA is to provide an opportunity for all women students to participate in organized athletic and recreational activities. Students do not have to be skilled in an activity in order to participate. New skills may be learned and old ones improved.
WRA offers a wide variety of sports activities including bowling, recreational and competitive swimming, modern dance, fencing, tennis, gymnastics. softball, track, hockey, golf, basketball, badminton and volleyball. These activities are conducted on intramural and extramural levels. Intramural refers to competition among women of WSU-O. while extramural deals with competition against women's teams of other universities and colleges.
Bowler. Ann Strute. follows through to convert the spare.
Two foil fanciers sharpen up their fencing techniques.
230ABOVE: These two co-eds take a breather in between their practice laps. LEFT: This co-ed demonstrates the power attained from the side stroke. BELOW: Judy Schmitz shows grace and poise as she executes a stag handstand on the balance beam.
LEFT: Smiling Chris Leichtamer performs in charming style on the uneven parallel bars.
231Titans Honored For Outstanding Performances
ABOVE: Claire Rasmussen, of Green Lake, who was named to the all-WSUC team for four years, was drafted in the 14th round and has signed with the Houstin Oilers of the AFL BELOW Junior Ken VerGowe. of Cedar Grove, led scoring a total of 351 pts. and rebounding with 181 rebounds was named to the all-WSUC team and was selected most valuable player by his teammates.
ABOVE: Most valuable football player. Brian Burby. senior from Niagara, led the WSUC in rushing with 879 yards and established a school record career total of 2.P44 yards gamed. BELOW Jim Rainer, a senior from Wheeling. III., was voted most valuab'e gymnast The four-year letter winner scored the highest point total in a dual meet season with a total of 336.6 points
Craig Brown, all-conference. all-district senior from Oshkosh, led the cross-country team to a 7-win. 3-loss season and for the second time, was selected Most Valuable Harrier.
Senior Steve Owens from New Berlin, who sot an all-time record for points scored in one season and holds Titan varsity records in the 500 freestyle. 1.650 freestyle and the 800-yard freestyle relay, was chosen Most Valuable Swimmer for the 1969-70 season.
ABOVE: Four-year Merman, Rollie Jahns from Hilbort, was chosen co captain for tho season and unanimously selected Most Valuablo Player. LEFT: Dave Koohn from Neonah reached the quarter-finals in the singles selection of the N.A.I.A. National Championships and was awarded All-American Tennis Honors.
233234Let us have wine and women, mirth and laughter; Sermons and soda-water the day after.
Lord Byron, Don Juan
1. Sue Powers
2. Chris Jokisch
3. Georgia Miller
4. Arteta Pick
5. Sue McLimans
6. Karen Falbe
7. Cookie Wilke
8. Patti Dugan
9. Margie Nelson
10. Mrs. Rafferty
11. Rosie Kersch
12. Nancy Grettenberg
13. Sue Rathke
14. Jane Pankiewicz
15. Brenda Torgerson
16. Jane ChristiansAlpha Phi
Alpha Phi, with a membership of seventy, conducted several service projects this year. Among them were a Christmas party held in honor of the Oshkosh welfare children, decorating at Winnebago, and combining with Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity to collect litter along the railroad tracks. Alpha Phi's also collected donations during the March of Dimes telethon.
At the Alpha Phi formal held in Green Bay. Pete Ziebell was named Brother of Bordeaux. One highlight of the spring social calendar was the Franny Willard Party, in memory of one of the Alpha Phi founders.
19. Karen Mathers
20. Sandl Markofski
21. Kay King
22. Wendy Carter
23. Judy Feltz
24. Cyndy Magnuson
25. Maureen Fitzpatrick
26. Vi Kedinger
27. Kathy Becker
28. Sandy Kroken
29. Kathy Wandsneider
30. Jill Zirk
31. Mary Jo Hanrahan
32. Joyce Johnson
33. Roso Zimmorman
34. Sally Swonk
35. Sue Milulecky
36. Lynda Steffen
37. Sandy Whiting
38. Tish Toman
39. Carol Klitzke
40. Sharon Paetzold
41. Linda Olson
42. Linda Pennau
43. Kathy Koenecke
44. Dawn Strausser
45. Diane Finn
46. Linda Olson
47. Barb Dockrey
48. Judy Savage
49. Bette Hoffman
50. Diane Sampson
51. Betsy Moeller
52. Sherry Kusters
53. Linda Brocoto
54. Connie Vandehey
55. Rochelle Yanke1. Gary 8oening
2. Lyle Krebsbach
3. Steve Schmidt
4. Curt Saari
5. Greg Parsons
6. Dick Mathy
7. Bill Anderson
8. Bruce Pelke
9. Jim Flanders
10. Kurt Rogling
11. Bob Reim
12. John Gerdener
13. Dave Schultz
14. John Colstad
15. Ted Neiman
16. Sparrow Ellis
17. Rollie Alger
18. Dennis Delrow
19. Mike Baye
20. Don Olson
21. John Pica
22. Bill Flaherty
Alpha Phi Omega
The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is service to the student body and faculty, service to the brothers of the fraternity, and to the community and nation. Various service projects include the campus blood drive, the Christmas tree fund, the ride board in Dempsey, distribution of Heart Fund packets, Christmas seal letters, and the Rawhide Telethon. The ugly man contest and the spring book sale are APO's money-making projects.
The 1970 section 27 Spring convention of Alpha Phi Omega was held in Oshkosh on April 17-19. Eight chapters from within the state attended this convention.
The twenty-seven actives and three associates of Alpha Phi Omega follow the sun, their symbol of unity and friendship, and live by the motto,
"Be a leader, be a friend, be of service."
240Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Xi’s and Delta Chi’s held a picnic for the children of Winnebago County Hospital. To raise money for charity, they kidnapped all the fraternity presidents and held them for ransom. At their formal dance, Karen Mathison was named active of the year. A Valentine's semi-formal was also held.
Alpha Xi Delta has a membership this year of fifty women. The Pennsylvania Dutch hex sign, meaning friendship, loyalty and love, is their symbol.
1. Carol Bodenhagen
2. Connie Buelow
3. Kathy Dushensky
4. Paula Shcwmake
5. Suzanne Hcuer
6. Kathi Beyers
8. Marcia Hahl
9. Leslie Riese
10. Kathy Rudersdorf
11. Lorena Collins
12. Sharon Murphy
13. Sandy Fruhman
14. Elaine Van Den Heuval
15. Linda Vachata
16. Karn Mathison
17. Eileen Dushensky
18. Pauline Soeberg
19. Jean Chaloupka
20. Karla Wynboom
22. Connie Mathison
23. Barb LaFontaino
24. Sandy Hendrickson
25. Sandy Sandridge
26. Carol Golz
27. Mary Lou Riepenhoff
28. Tryphino Olson
29. Carol Drows
30. Carole Parilek
31. Juno Richter
32. Shari Curran
33. Barb Durkopp
Besides winning a first-place trophy in the Car t
Painting contest, the Chi O's. with the help of
Delta Upsilon, hollered their way to first place in
the Yell Like Hell contest for homecoming. The
1969 homecoming senior court representative.
Becky Anderson, was a member of Chi Omega and was sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi.
This year the national sorority is celebrating
its seventy-fifth anniversary. It was founded on l
April 5.1895, at the University of Arkansas,
The symbol of Chi Omega is the owl which marks their pledge purses, lavalieres. and pins.
1. Mrs. Ackley
2. Roxanne Majeski
3. Jan Watson
4. Karen Venus
6. Linda Lardnois
7. Janlet Kotloski
8. Debbie Leach
11. Kristy Anderson
12. Barb Kelroy
13. Sharon Kraemer
14. Ellen Ramlet
15. Nancy Kucamarski
16. Colleen Duffy
17. Nanc Nordell
18. Gini Bowman
19. Rita Ramlet
21. Bev Apple
23. Cheri Decker
24. Barb Gelshard
25. Jeanne Bunten
26. Linda Becker
28. Ellen Wickert
29. Linda Schlifske
31. Kris Macek
32. Barb LaMonte
34. Laurenda Hull
35. Joy Mead
36. Mary Nelson
37. Jano Wilson
38. Sheila Kashuda
39. Maureen Molony
40. Mamie Zajackowski
41. Sandy Sizemore
42. Jill Martzke
43. Kathy Dittman
44. Cheryl Lane
45. Sue Panter
46. Sandy Steffan
47. Becky Anderson
48. Barb ManciniDelta Chi
1. Tom Knoll
2. Mark Richardson
3. Ken Merkel
4. Dennis Krautkramer
5. Bruce Whitehead
6. Joe Keller
7. Jon Wolfgram
8. John Cain
9. Scott Paris
10. Harvey Mathes
11. Ed Tiles
12. Bruce La Sota
14. Tom Short
15. Joe Koenigs
16. David Kock
17. William Schwartz
18. Phil Schweitzer
19. Roy Rady
20. Tom Turner
21. Mike Bannow
22. Chris Crager
23. Jim Munn
24. Tom Westermeyer
25. Bill Koutnik
26. Don Munn
27. Pete Allegretto
28. Marty Johnson
29. Scott Johnston
Delta Chi, one of the newest fraternities on campus, is the only one which owns its own house. The three-story wooden structure is located at 911 Wisconsin Ave. in Oshkosh.
Highlighted in their social calendar is a champagne party and the White Carnation formal held in May.
As a service project, the fifty-three members of Delta Chi sponsored a spring picnic for the children of Winnebago Mental Hospital.
2451. Dale Klubertanz
2. Mike Beres
3. Randy Theune
4. Jay Pino
5. Bill Frank
6. Deo Berghauer
7. Ed O'Brian
8. Sieve Heimerman
9. Dave Cherny
10. Terry Smidt
11. Jim Horan
13. Steve Therriault
14. Todd Olberding
15. Dan Wilson
16. Dick Muchlberg
17. Doug Smith
18. Jay Rust
19. Craig Bukowski
20. Mr. Jerry Baltar
21. Dick Bidwell
22. Steve Cerkas
23. Jim Feigley
24. Tom Ohlert
25. Mike Peck
26. Mike Klaus
27. Jerry Tatera
28. Marck Kaufman
29. Rick Wiegel
30. Jim Dofilippis
31. Ned Azarian
32. Jerry Chaykowski
33. Dean longley
34. Kim McCarthy
35. Russ Gamsky
36. Jim Pyka
37. Tom Harstad
38. Dave Lodes
39. Joe Koziol
40. Jim Malliet
41. Glenn Wendel
42. Bob Hansen
246Delta Sigma Phi
Vuong Thi Than, a Vietnamese orphan, was adopted this fall by the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi. They raised money for this project, by sponsoring a belly contest.
The Homecoming supremacy copy was awarded to the Delta Sigs and the Sig Eps for first place in float and house decoration. The twenty-eighth annual songest was held in March.
In sports the Delta Sigs football team captured first place in the fraternity league and the WSU-0 intramural football league.
Delta Sigma Phi is known as the "fraternity of engineered leadership.” and boasts seventy-six members.
Delta Zeta captured second place in both the float and house decoration competition for the 1969 homecoming. First place in the Pumpkin carving contest went to Delta Zeta also. For the fourth year, the APO Ugly Man contest was won by Delta Zeta, now keeper of the traveling trophy. Second semester activities included Winter Carnival,
Greek Week, and Spring rush.
Having the largest pledge class of seventeen during the 1969 fall rush, their membership now totals fifty-seven. Delta Zetas are united under the symbol of the lamp. Their dog Emily serves as their mascot.
1. Joanne Taibl
2. Sherri Eckels
3. Betsy Phiel
4. Donna Moldenhauer
5. Porcy Mocsor
6. Kathy Seymanski
7. Mary Sue Torrison
8. Joan Hazen
9. Chris Sengpiel
10. Kathy Mulcaky
11. Linnio Lindstrom
12. Joan Kolosso
13. Diane Filipiak
14. Mary Jo Ackerman
15. Barb Fintak
17. Betty Roehr
18. Anita Putnam
19. Sandy Schumerth
20. Sue Sendle
21. Sherry Hoger
22. Molede Gladoske
23. Judy Reinsmith
24. Kathy Schmidt
25. Mary Ann Wildman
26. Mary Jane Heesen
27. Karen Olson
28. Claudia Kaprelian
29. Peg Hutink
30. Debby Mester
31. Judy Gross
33. Marco Freiberb
34. Shirley Newoll
35. Jane Beckor
36. Dyann Miller
37. Karen Williams
249Gamma Phi Beta
Gamma Rho is the Oshkosh chapter of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. It presently has sixty-two members. The social highlight of the year is a formal dinner dance at which John Evans was announced as the "Gamma Phi Guy."
Service activities included collecting supplies for their underprivileged children's summer camp and trick-or-treating for the children's hospital.
The motto of Gamma Phi is "founded upon a rock" and its mascot is the "gammy bug."
1. Heidi Harvey 12. Pat Oaggett 23. Rone Favor 34. Cathie Hoerles
2. Jan Zuehlsdorf 13. Barb Williams 24. Lisa Lucko 35. Rosie Robinia
3. Diana Schmidt 14. Joan Schneider 25. Jeannie Formey 36. Sally Munroe
4. Debbie Dechring 15. MaryNeilitz 26. Kathe Doherty 37. Candy Koehn
5. Diane Mertens 16. Sheila Hey 27. Kathy Maloney 38. Annie Gabriolson
6. Vicki Harder 17. Connie La Malfa 28. Sally Jones 39. Jerry Martino
7. Bobbie Roberts 18. Judy Tertadian 29. Sue Frazier 40. Martha Conrad
8. Elaine Smith 19. DanaWeckler 30. Randy Koehn 41. Collen Kovacik
9. Marla Asunto 20. Beth Schulti 31. Carol Schwartz 42. Marcia Aeillo
10. Cappy Werner 21. Kathy Bachnik 32. Sue Harth
11. Gayle Bollis 22. Kathy Moran 33. Kass Pomahoc
Gamma Sigma Sigma
Working with the Office of Economic Opportunity is the national project of the alpha alpha chaper of Gamma Sigma Sigma, a national service sorority.
Gamma Sig’s are also acting as big sisters to potential high school drop-outs at Neenah-Menasha. A benefit style show was held with Johnson Hills with the money going to the mentally retarded of Oshkosh.
The alpha alpha chapter was selected as the outstanding chapter in the Great Lakes region at the national convention. Sue Backes was the recipient of the two hundred dollar scholarship awarded to the chapter.
Gamma Sigma Sigma has three symbols, the staff for service, the white rose for friendship, and the omicron for equality. Their motto is ‘‘Unity in Service.”
1. Barb Tess 18. Kathy Nyman
2. Dorothy Denow 19. Nancy Honnings
3. Pam Prusow 20. Claudine Wetzel
4. Diane Bunda 21. Kris Bomdt
5. Sue Davies 22. Kay Roob
6. Lynn Achtman 23. Nancy Do Vries
7. Wanda Lane 24. Linda Brussow
8. Debby Andress 25. Kathy Dahlke
9. Kathy Murphy 26: June Hoefer
10. Marcia Neimuth 27. Chris Worm
11. Sandy Cihlar 28. Rosemary Price
12. Alice Boyorl 29. Eileen Gillis
13. Eileen Ruechel 30. Sue Hildobrand
14. Suo Backes 31. Loma Probanz
15. Brenda Bley 32. Carol Duor
16. Arlonc Paul 33. Joanne Backos
17. Marge Rowland
Phi Mu sorority is acting as a foster parent to an Argentine child named Jorge. Another service project is making toys and carts for the children at Mercy Hospital.
Social events participated in by Phi Mu this year included Homecoming, greek week, songfest. and their national annual carnation ball. At the Christmas ball. Paul Pugal and Kathy Sweet were named to be the Phi Mu guy and girl of the year.
The Zeta Nu chapter of Phi Mu is the newest sorority on campus, but is the second oldest national sorority. The fifty-five members of Phi Mu are known as Les Soeurs Fideles. or the faithful sisters.
1. Pat Oswald
2. Kathy Sweet
3. Cindy Kolb
4. Karen Schacht
5. Diane Gicse
6 Kathy Hozeska
7. Linda Schneidor
8. Shicla Douqard
9. Donna Troiker
10. Janice Straub
11. Julie Hannon
12. Sandy Meissner
13. Janice Dolata
14. Barb Borege
15. Kathy Bussc
16. Jane Pethke
17. Holly Raistom
18. Sue Roincking
19. Margo Molik
20. Donna Orlowski
21. Donna Walrabenstein
23. Joyce Duckow
24. Pam D’Orazio
25. Ann Krueger
26. LeAnne Medema
27. Leslie Cagen
28. Mary Ann Rodowski
29. Mary Jo Eiring
30. Linda Ralfson
31. Carol Jagelovicz
32. Ellen Loomans
33. Jackie Resch
34. Jean Steinbrecher
35. Diane Skurczynski
36. Jeanne Tukesing
37. Wendy Badciong
38. Sue Broeckert
39. Lynette Eckus
40. Jean Rausch
41. Jan Weber
42. Sandy Kosaka
43. Sue Weber
44. Kay Chilsen
2542559S2Phi Sigma Epsilon
With "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you" as their motto, the members of Phi Sigma Epsilon are united under the principles of honor, wisdom and justice. Phi Sig's have the largest membership on campus, with seventy-eight men. With the help of the Alpha Phi’s, the Phi Sig’s threw a Christmas party for underprivileged children of Oshkosh. Spring brings their annual formal held in April.
Third place in Homecoming’s "Yell Like Hell” contest went to Phi Sigma Epsilon. The Phi Sig’s were also defending football and basketball Intramural champions.
1. Jim Osen 25. Bill Broten
2. Jim Rohrauer 26. Mike Sager
3. TimWorgand 27. Paul Zelazek
4. John Mccs 28. Mark Rosenbaum
5. Mike lauor 29. R. Mallow
6. MikoKrohn 30. Bob Luckey
7. DavoGamroth 31. Jim Matchett
8. Stovo Houk 32. Tom Belot
9. Bill Batten 33. Tom Keuler
10. Don Wetzel 34. Steve Drew
11. Robert Miller 35. Martin Lalko
12. Bruce Melius 36. Rich Behling
13. Stovo Ohan 37. Vinnio Vanrunek
14. Tod Rohner 38. John Krogel
15. Terry McCusker 39. Sid Silcock
16. Jim Holzhauer 40. Dave Schoonover
16. MikeWiesema 41. Ron Barzak
18. Hank Kueling 42. Forrest Wild
19. PaulWittman 43. Dan Frckla
20. Tom Roemke 44. Don Tolkacz
21. Jossepi Andrussi 45. Rich Budura
22. TomCarrao 46. John Moore
23. JohnJanz 47. Bruce Bishop
24. Barry Gallas
257The sixty-three members of Sigma Phi Epsilon captured the Homecoming Supremacy Cup. Besides other campus activities, the Sig Ep’s hold a spring formal, costume parties, and a spring picnic.
For the children’s hospital, the Sig Ep's held a Santa Claus party giving out gifts.
They sold peanuts with the proceeds going to the USO. Sigma Phi Epsilon has also adopted a South African orphaned boy.
ISigma Phi Epsilon
1. David Roelke
2. Steve Martin
3. Bruce Resnick
4. Ron Burr
5. Lanny Knickerbocker
6. Bran Godfroy
8. Dave Lewerz
9. Mel Widen
10. Marty Forman
11. Jerry Johnston
12. Russ Lichte
13. Larry Polster
14. Rick Lipscomb
15. Bill Blaney
17. Rick Knox
18. Steve Gehrkc
19. Royal Adjemian
20. Steve Smith
21. Richard Sour
22. David Schultz
23. John LaClair
24. Pat Higgins
25. Bill Lotter
26. Gary Grasmick
27. Lou Johannes
29. Joe Bresette
30. Dan Mueller
31. Chartie Koult
Sigma Tau Gamma
Sigma Tau Gamma was the first national fraternity at WSU-0 and the oldest social fraternity.
The Oshkosh chapter is the Beta Mu and this year had sixty-four members.
On March 12, Sigma Tau Gamma celebrates its 10th anniversary as a national fraternity. The occasion was celebrated by a weekend of open houses, banquets and a dance.
Another spring happening was the White Rose Formal. Sigma Tau Gamma's symbol. For the second year, the formal was held at the Play Boy Club at Lake Geneva.
1. Dan Wallet
2. Greg Tumbough
3. Frank Scieba
4. Fred Pesch
5. Mark Glenfield
6. Jay Puzenburqer
7. Bob Wochinisk!
9. Red Kreger
10. John Wailschlaegos
11. Dave Wittlinger
12. Tom Champoau
13. Dick Urban
14. Bill Nach
15. Jim Bowman
16. Dan Conway
17. Ron Mueller
18. Tony Cassbario
19. Pat Connor
20. Tom Blanchard
21. Ole Nielson
22. Wayne Able
23. Tom Andrew
24. Mike Gilson
25. Ernie Schumy
26. Terry Teskio
27. Bob Kteinschmidt
28. Ralph Zielinski
29. Clark Huchnorfuss
30. Bill Brendlor
31. Gene Duggan
33. John Daily
34. Mike Berry
35. Buster Hciman
36. Greg Plaff
37. Greg Gleisner
2601. Dave Kuehl
2. Rick Daitchman
3. Steve Matthews
4. Glenn Lazar
5. Dave Aschenbrenner
6. John Fink
7. John Bortolson
8. Steve Osgood
9. Tom Taves
10. Mark Klocksln
12. Dave Johnson
13. Gary Hansen
14. Rod Gnerlich
15. Mark Tishberg
16. John Besch
17. Bob Mayer
18. Dennis Woerple
19. John Pellowski
20. Steve Swanson
21. Doug Nance
22. Bruce Gilbert
23. Dave Kops
25. Jim Kevck
26. John Hasenstab
27. Dr. Gene Drecktrah
28. Tom Flood
29. Mike Lindcrt
30. Mike Hoppe
31. Greg Liljedahl
32. Bob Dereks
33. Jerry Hanson
262Tau Kappa Epsilon
On May 9. 250 members of Tau Kappa Epsilon from all over the state, gathered in Oshkosh for the annual TKE softball tournament. Other TKE activities included the Red Carnation Ball on May 7 and a public service weekend in April sponsored by the National Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity.
In Homecoming competition, working with Delta Zeta, Tau Kappa Epsilon took second place in both house decorations and float.
As a service project the TKE's were in charge of circulation for the campus newspaper, Advance-Titan.
Sigma Pi conducted several service projects this year. Among them were a Christmas party for underprivileged children, and a muscular dystrophy drive. A spring Orchid Ball formal and a spring golf tournament were some of their social events.
Hickory House is no longer under the ownership of Sigma Pi. The seventy-nine members of Sigma Pi maintain the ideals of brotherhood, fellowship, and scholarship.
1. Alan Wilcox 19. Randall Schaaf
2. Robert Bauhs 20. Richard Everson
3. John Reynolds 21. Robert Stoegbauer
4. Martin Kraemer 22. William Steitz
5. Timothy Cemi 23. Stephen Hoopman
6. Thomas Reimer 24. Douglas Noble
7. Richard Lang 25. Michael Dorsey
8. William Emerson 26. Kart Dakin
9. John Kouba 27. Donald Poppy
10. Timothy Morrissey 28. John McKee
11. Randal Fahnrich 29. Michael Olsen
12. Michael Connolly 30. Alan Banach
13. Tom Sodowski 31. Mark Masarik
14. Joseph Scholl 32. John Daehn
15. Patrick Murphy 33. John Fowlo
16. Dennis Fait 34. Duane Kok
17. John Daniels 35. Ralph Gibson
18. Kenneth Campbell 36. James Polenska
264Zeta Beta Tau
On September 6, the Zeta Beta Tau's celebrated moving into their first house with a housewarming party. Other parties held during the year were a Roaring '20's Party, a Hawaiian Party, and a Parents' Day picnic. Their annual formal was held at the Ambassador Inn.
Together with the Gamma Phi Beta's, the ZBT's went Halloween trick-or-treating for the children's ward at Mercy Hospital. In December, a draft information teach-in was also sponsored by the ZBT's.
The "Most Provacative Navel Contest" was won by the ZBT's who also took second place in "Yell Like Hell."
"A Powerhouse of Excellence” is the ZBT motto who had thirty-five members this year.
1. John Lyon
2. Bill Bauman
3. Marshall Grantzarow
4. Brad Faust
6. Bob Piclot
7. Manny DoVera
8. ai Palay
9. Tom Ralph
10. Wally Goldberg
12. Rich Sanders 13 Jim Royten
14. Jack Axel
15. David Bums
16. Marc Bandos
17. Dennis Wentland
18. Larry Steffos
19. Bob Bromley
20. Mitch Myers
21. Fred Kahn
22. Jim Heinzelman
23. Sandy Sklansky
Alpha Delta Upsilon
Alpha Delta Upsilon is an international fraternity and one of two which is non-secret. It is based on the motto "Justice Our Foundation," and has forty members.
The DU's held many parties throughout the year with sororities and women’s residence hall floors. Some of them included a toga party and a draft lottery number party.
Among the service projects engaged in were puppet shows for the underprivileged children and setting up Christmas decorations at Winnebago State Hospital.
1. Peder Culver
2. Dennis Dartsch
3. Bill Bachman
4. Pat Barczewski
5. Eb Foster
6. Mark Johnson
7. Steve Blumreich
8. Doug Mirowski
9. Dave Klinkner
10. Gary Berg
11. Charlie Kulp
12. Dave Moles
13. Richard W.ttkopf
14. Terry Zaslaw
15. Chris Zurschmiede
16. David Bueter
17. Dan Hall
18. Al Mollerskov
19. Drew Abram
20. Bob Brindel
21. Bob Bolda
22. Mickey West
23. Dave Ellis
24. Larry Gcibel
25. Mike O’Brien
26. Chip Ncwborg
27. Jay Cooke
267PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Row One: Donna Moldonhauer. Barb Williams. Sally Jones. Jan Dolata. Sandy Dillenbock. Row Two: Mary Jo Hanrahan. Diane Filipeak. Kris Paul. Holly Ralston. Sandy Meisner.
Karen Falbe. Row Throe: Linda Hinz. Tdyphine Olson. Ginny Van Vuren. Jan Kotloski. Sally Monroe. Mary Jo Eiring. Joy Mead. Miss Bischoff. Advisor.
“Panhellenic" is a Greek word meaning "all Greek." Panhellenic Council is a national organization designed as a unifying body between all Greek sororities and a good-will promoter. The purpose of Panhellenic Council is to formulate rules for all sorority activities. This includes deciding on the rules and procedures concerning sorority rush. The WSU-0 Panhellenic Council is composed of two representatives from each sorority and Miss Bischoff. the Dean of Women.
In addition to holding weekly meetings. Panhellenic Council sponsored the South Park Carnival held this fall. The proceeds went to charity. The carnival consisted of a barbeque. a pie throwing contest and other fun games.
Interfraternity Council (IFC) serves as a coordinator of all social fraternities. It is comprised of two representatives from each fraternity plus the executive members and an advisor. Interfraternity Council aids the Dean's Office by distributing to the members any bulletins or rules issued by the Dean's Office. Rules and regulations concerning housing, taxes, and rushing are formulated and published by IFC.
Organizing Greek Week is a major function of IFC. In conjunction with Panhellenic Council, Interfraternity Council sponsored the Greek Carnival held in September.
268INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — Tom Androws. Dan Frelka. Tom Belot.
Ralph Gibson. Jim Heinzelman. Fred Kahn. Larry Geibcl, Dave Klinkner. Joo Keller. Bob Bowe.
Ron Pederson. Bill Schwartz. President. Bill Soronen. Advisor. Les Cham-basian. Randy Thomas. Mark Noubauer, Bob Mayer. Mike Klaus. John Evans.270No wild enthusiast ever yet could rest,
Till half mankind were like himself possess'd.
William Cowper, Progress of Error
271UNION PROGRAM — Row One: Peggy Schneller, Nina Attoe. Row Two: Richard Naumann. Advisor: Michael Lyster. John Dummert. Row Three: Crystal Kruger. Chairman: Joan Hagen. Kay Bondow. Jill Martzke.
Union Program Committee
Social and cultural activities of the Union are taken care of by the Union Program Committee. American and foreign classical movies such as ‘'Othello." “Two Women" and "The Pawnbroker" were sponsored by the Program Committee. Movies and lectures on outdoor life and wildlife are available through Audubon Series. The Wing Ding Series provides nightclub type of entertainment to students. All Sunday night movies are sponsored by the Program Committee.
UNION EXECUTIVE BOARD — Row One: R. H. Sommerfiold. Union Director; Char Hasche. Social Committee Chairman: Michael Teske. Public Rotations Chairman. Row Two: John Marohl. Chairman of Union Board; Crystal Kruger. Chairman of Program Committee; Dave Jacobsen. Chairman of Fine Arts.
Union Executive Board
The Union Executive Committee is composed of the chairmen of the various committees and the chairman of each Union Committee with Mr. Sommerfield as advisor. This committee handles complaints or suggestions about the Union made by the students, faculty or administration. The Executive Committee also prepares a budget for the Union Boards and submits it to the Union Director for approval. All other committees are responsible to the Executive Committee which assigns duties to them.
Union Social Committee
UNION SOCIAL COMMITTEE — Row One: Rosio Kersch. Sandy Sizomore. Socrotary; Char Hasche. Social Committee Chairman. Sue Rathke. Row Two: Richard Bidwell. Kathy Becker. Lin Sheahan, Pat Fitzgorald. Suo Mikulocky. Lynotte Potorson. Jim DeFilippis. Row Three: Mr. Doan C. Moodo. Advisor; Jamos M. Magnuson. Michael Kogutek. Philip Valitchka.
The greatest variety of Union events comes under the responsibility of the Union Social Committee. All Freshman Orientation activities, which this year featured "The Love Society.” plus regular T. G. I. F. and recreational programs are planned by the Social Committee. Special programs which this year included "Fireside Fling."
"Sno Ball." and jam sessions featuring "Soup" and "A B Skhy" were all sponsored by the Social Committee.
Patti Miller and Andy Robinson starred in the Coffeehouse Series.
272UNION HOUSE COMMITTEE — Row Ono: Jim Cook. Advisor; Sue Powers. Donald Olson. Chairman; Row Two: Mike Fonder, Brett Lief. Russell Winters.
Union House Committee
The Union House Committee aids in administration and maintenance of the Union Building. The House Committee has the responsibility for the formation of rules of conduct, rates for bicycle rental, regulations for the Television Lounge and operation of the stereo system. The House Committee selects magazines and newspapers for the Lounge and organizes game tournaments. All suggestions and complaints concerning the building are handled by the House Committee.
Union Public Relations Committee
The Union Public Relations Committee handles all the publicity for Union activities. Publicity takes the form of bulletin boards, newspaper articles, writeups for the Advance Titan and scripts for weekly radio programs. The committee also sponsors the annual Photo Contest and Slide Contest and maintains the Union scrapbook. Tours of the Union are given during Freshman Orientation and whenever else needed.
UNION PUBLIC RELATIONS — Row Ono: Carla Oman. Michael Leske. Chairman. Row Two: Diane Hoeft. Jane Mingcs. Melissa Smith. Row Threo: John Johnson. Mr. Dean C. Moede. Advisor:
John Boldt. UNION FINE ARTS — Row Ono: Linda Schlifske. Jane Wilson. Row Two:
Dick Niedziela. Colleen Duffy. Davo Jacobsen, Chairman. Row Threo: Bonnie Hoover. Lynda Steffen. Paula Frcck. Sheila Kashuda. Secretary..
Union Fine Arts Committee
The Union Fine Arts Committee is the newest addition to the Union Board. It is in charge of sponsoring all cultural and educational activities.
The ‘ Professor Speaks” Series gave faculty and students an opportunity to meet and talk about various fields of interest.
Each year the Fine Arts Committee presents the latest in avant garde ■‘Happenings.” Art works by Dr. Donhauser and ceramics exhibits were among the many art shows. Andy Warhol's "Chelsea Girls" was one of the movies sponsored by the Fine Arts Committee.
273Steve Mwangi of Kenya. Or. Thed-inga. Isaac Kayando of Uganda and Mjaki Mpaka also of Uganda get together at ono of IRC's weekly meetings.
Stephen Mwangi from Kenya pays a farewell courtesy call to President Guiles while Isaac Kayondo of Uganda and the Chairman Publicity Committee for international Relations Club listens. President Guiles. Mr. Mwangi and Mr. Kayondo are all members of IRC.
The International Relations Club was organized to promote international understanding.
It is open to any student, faculty member and Oshkosh resident.
IRC's two most important projects were sponsoring United Nation's Day and running
IRC — Row Ono: Festus Ozumba. Exocutivo Member; Stephon Mwangi. Kapyango Helen. Mujabi Mpaka. President; Okcchukwu B. Ogiko. Row Two: Donald Bruyere. Int. Studies Chairman; Mohamed Abugassa (Lib-
a fund-raising drive for international use. This year's IRC had sixty members. New members included those WSU-0 students who spent last year studying in Africa. One African member, Steve Mwangi returned to Kenya after 3V2 years of studying for his B.A. in Geography.
ya): Ahmed Barg (Libya): Juris Veidemanis. Chairman. Sociology and Anthropology. Row Three: Gary Dobbs. Vice President; L. J. Reed. Advisor; Gloria Henneman, Corresponding Secretary: Yousef Eisa. Donald Flesch. Treasurer.Student National Education Association
As part of the National Education Association, the Student National Education Association plays a vital role. It provides opportunities for future teachers to obtain literature about education and to grow personally and professionally. SNEA strives to deepen the interest of students going into the profession through an understanding of educational history, ethics and programs at the state and local level.
Experience in job placement is supplied by the SNEA mock interview. Guest speakers are also presented at meetings.
SNEA's colors are red, black and white and this year totaled over 350 members.
SNEA — Row One: Linda Kuohn. Publicity Advisor; Pamela Kuehn. President. Row Two: Charlene Sphatt, Vice-President; Janet Wonius, secretary.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the professional music fraternity, gave two recitals during the year besides performing at Winnebago County Hospital during the second semester. Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia has 20 members who must have a 2.0 grade point average, and be at least a second semester freshman. The purposes of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia are to advance the music in America.
PHI MU SINFONIA—Row One: James Hoaqland. Executive Alumni Secretary; Howard Schneider. Vice-President; Don Doering.Treasurer: Gregory Filardo. Secretary. Row Two: John Brandt. Dave Hanke. Howard Vran-
kin, Pledgemastor: Gregory Banaszak. Steven Maastricht. Tom Perry. Row Three: Rand David Skelton. Barry Yarbro. Don Hale. Dave Jacobsen, Historian; John Hormanson. Dave Henning. Allen Grasley.I
Receiving a $50.00 chock, obtained by selling "Lazy Letters" from Circle K President David Wills, is Ronald Petrick. assistant camp director of Rawhide. Inc.
"We Build" is the motto of Circle K, an organization for college men only.
Circle K is a service club which renders help to the campus and community.
Service projects to the community were numerous. Circle K sold lazy letters and the fifty dollars profit was donated to the Rawhide Camp at New London to aid underprivileged boys. Circle K worked with the Gamma Sigma Sigma sorority for the March of Dimes. Visiting the patients » at Winnebago State Hospital is another Circle K project. In addition to this,
Circle K bought Christmas presents for the aged at the county Hospital.
CIRCLE K — Row One: Gary Baumbart. Treasurer; David Wills, Prcsi- Social Chairman; Will Woisonsol. Walter Goldberg, District Treasurer,
dont; Erik Lammort. Vice President: Daniel K. Heinen. Secretary. Row Throe: Arthur Leiblo, Advisor; Doug Pitchford, Jack Sorenson.
Row Two: Dan Dalum. Robert Garfinkel, Lt. Governor; Larry Lapidus. Orwin Draeger.
Silver Mike Society was organized to further the broadcast art at WSU-O. It is an offshoot of the Speech Department and members must have a 3.0 grade point average in broadcasting courses and a minimum of ten credits in speech and several required courses. It is also affiliated with Alpha Epsilon Rho, the National Broadcast Professional Fraternity. This year there were eleven members in Silver Mike. In December the annual Silver Mike banquet was held. A trip to an area radio station was also on the agenda.
SILVER MIKE — Row Ono: Dr. Robert Snydor. Advisor; Don Williams. Vice President; Mike Mullen. President; Larry Lapidus. Treasurer. Row Two: Craig Pfeffer. Carl Mutters. Mark Kiocksin. Historian. Row Throo: Josoph Biscigiia. Gregory Banasjak. Robert D. Wilkes.
One of the largest and most active clubs at WSU-0 is the Ski Heilers. It was organized to promote outdoor sports and provide an opportunity to develop skiing skills.
The Ski Heilers is an affiliate of the Wisconsin Intercollegiate Skiing Association. It maintains a ski school, ski patrol and racing team. Their motto is “Think Snow." A Christmas ski trip to Switzerland and France was the highlight of the Ski Heilers' year. Area slopes visited included Porcupine Mt., Rib Mt., Indianhead, and Mt. Telemark.
SKI HEILERS —- Row Ono: Richard Naumann. Advisor; Dcbby Racino. Ski School Assistant; Jean Stoin-brochor Recording Secretary; Bob Woltor Race Chairman. Absent: Judy Schmitz. Corresponding Secrotary. Row Two: John Blaise. Director of Ski School; Wayne Moitnor. 2nd Vico Prosidont; Jim Peters. President. Row Throe: Gcorgo Nagy. 1st Vice President; Guy Webster. Ski Patrol Lcador; Kim McCarthy. Troasuror; John Carlo. Winter Carnival Chairman.VET'S CLUB — Row One: Floyd Wouters, Thomas Peotter. Harold Anderson. Richard Roels. Row Two: Henry Gauger. Bruce Hoger. Ed Van Huland. Joseph Reed. Dan Miller. Bill Kaschner, David
Casper. Row Three: John Smart. Michael Malloy. Fred Baewer, Leland Richard. Steve Arnold. Rich Schmezer. Bill Grupe. Don Marx. Dave Stacey. Row Four: Guy Marinek. Paul Schreiter. Jack Noppe. Dennis Johnson.
The goals of the Veteran's Club are to give service to the University and community and to give social life to its members. The organization is made up of ex-servicemen who have completed at least a 180 day active duty obligation and are attending the University in good standing. The majority of its members have served in the army, but other areas of the Armed Forces are also represented.
In the past the Vet's Club has contributed to such organizations as the Red Cross, United
Fund and Community Chest. It has collected clothes and school supplies for needy Vietnamese children and assisted other groups. Veterans feel that by helping others they also help themselves.
In previous semesters social events organized by the Vet's Club were: cross-country road rallies, skeet shooting, chug-a-lugging and various other activities.
It is the desire of the Vet's Club to serve everyone around it — the University, the community and its own members. The club is increasing in numbers due to the G.I.s returning from Vietnam.
VET'S CLUB — Row One: Gerald Bruzeau. Secretary; John Timm. Master at Arms: John Kennedy. President; Dan Ankeney. Secretary; Gene Sonnleitner. Social Secretary. Row Two: A. J. Worden. Advisor; Fred Baewer. Lee Richard. Mike Zenko. Joseph Mineau. Robert Wheel-
ock. A. M. Heigerson. Advisor. Row Three: Ron Vanesky. Jerry Porsche. Gerhard Haggenmueller. Chet Hanson. Joe Jones. John Augustine. Recording Secretary: Stephen Ballard. Row Four: Mike Opsteen. Doug Buettner. Andy Zoglman. Ted Shepeck. Bill Berenz. Byron Draeger. Robert Harriman. Peter Ramig.
278ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Row One: Jan Grunow. Historian; Kathy Buss. Secretary: Janie Rinka. President; Sandy Woodard. Editor; Nancy Davis. Vice President. Row Two: Barb Klabundo. Linda Vandenberg, Diane Mortens. Penno Pact. Kathleen Strebe.
Juno Mikalowsky, Penny Schiller. Janet Klug. Row Three: Geral-dino Perdziak. Bonnie Brooks. Anita Goede. Cheryl Husband. Pam Freeman. Row Four: Margot Brand. Jan Zuehlsdorf. Ritalyn Krueger. Patricia Rueckert. Jean Sennhenm. Peggy Ann Rupp.
Alpha Lambda Delta
The major project of Alpha Lambda Delta consisted of instituting a tutoring program to aid other university students. With the success of this program, it was decided to start a counseling program also.
Alpha Lambda Delta is an organization of freshmen women who have at least a 3.5
grade point average. Membership is achieved by invitation. This year there were forty-one members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Its emblem is a candle set with four pearls and one ruby in a candleholder with the Greek letters Alpha. Lambda, and Delta.
Discussing initiation plans for second semester are June Milanowsky. Anita Goede. Jane Rinka. Rita Krueger and Kathy Strebe.
The Biology Club is open to anyone with an active interest in biological fields. Guest speakers and discussions on current topics in biology occur at the meetings.
However, the Biology Club conducts many projects throughout the year. The first of these was a clean-up campaign at a marsh owned by WSU-O. About twelve members participated in this.
Books were sold to raise money to be used for educational purposes.
A one year's subscription to a magazine was presented to a worthy Biology Club member.
Biology Club members indulged in several camp-outs, too. The most exciting of these took place in Terre Andre State Park. Hiking, bone hunting, and bird watching were some of the activities engaged in. Two other camp-outs were held at Menominee.
8IOLOGY: Row One: Sandi Peterson. Ann Crae-mor. Kathy Nyman. Mary Langley. Row Two: Anthony M. Peters. Joyce Witkowski. Kathy
Szitta. Kay Bondow. Charles Roedor. Row Three: Gary Ertl. vice president: Donis Hostet-tler. Kathy Horton, secretary treasuror: Jack Eslien. president; Dr. David Strohmeyor. advisor.
Delta Omicron was founded in 1909 by the students of the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. It is an international music fraternity for music majors and minors with collegiate and alumni chapters in the United States and the Orient. The WSU-0 chapter. Omicron Chi, was started in 1965. This year there were twenty-one Delta Omicron members.
Delta Omicron emphasizes growth and performance. For this reason, it requires that all members present a musical each semester.
The December musical was put on with the help of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and there was another performance in April.
A 3.0 grade point average in music and a 2.0 overall grade point average is necessary for membership.
Programs for the aged and patients of Winnebaao State Hospital were also given by Delta Omicron. Fund-raising projects and banquets are another aspect of Delta Omicron
DELTA OMICRON: Row One: Jayne Warden. Lynn Billberg. treasurer; Renee Ziebell. secretary; Jane Tarpley, 2nd vice President; Connie Johnson 1st vice president. Row Two: Joy Ann Engbrotson. Lynn
Michaughlin. Mary Baber, director of publicity: Leslie Anne Rieso. musical director; Kathy Buss. Marianno Thill, chaplain. Row Threo: Sandra Sandridge. Janice Meyer. Kathy Spangle. Diane Wais. historian; Karen Rose. Jean Antonissen, Barb Berg.
280PERSHING RIFLES — Back Row: Michael Kalmerton. Scott Schulke. Ronald Franks. David Sparr. Robort Franks. Koith Hintz. Walter Turkowskym.
Jon Moilanen. Front Row: Cpt. John Bennett. Advisor: Glenn Goff. Brian Seifert. Lynn Vetter. Sponsor: Robert Bossell. Commander: Alan Johnson. Executive Officer: Timothy Lubinsky.
Pershing Rifles is a national society which fosters a spirit of friendship and cooperation within the military department. The WSU-0 Pershing Rifles belongs to the Second Regiment with headquarters at the University of Iowa. The eleven companies of the Second Regiment are known as the "Thunderbolt Regiment" and their colors are blue and white. The major activity of the Pershing Rifles at Oshkosh is the initiation of a tactical unit. They also serve as honor guards at football games and handle the ceremonial aspects of the Military Ball held in the spring. Their annual fund-raising drive consisted of selling Christmas trees at Copps. Pershing Rifles is also in the process of setting up a scholarship fund.
Young Republicans is the junior political party to the national Republican Party. It takes pride in remaining moderate. Through its Speaker Series, the Young Republicans have brought to the campus speakers with both liberal and conservative viewpoints. One of the major stands that Young Republicans took this year was aqainst the one-sidedness of the October 15 War Moratorium. "Great Silent Majority" buttons and political literature was distributed to the student body to inform them of the issues.
The WSU-0 Young Republicans consisted of seventy members, one of the largest memberships in the state. Members assist Republican Congressman Steiger with some of his clerical work. In addition, most members are active in campus politics, serving on the Student Senate and Assembly.GAMMA DELTA — Row One: Lois Behm. Two: Sheryl Schweitzer. Pastor Oon Kram-
Marilyn Schmidt. Valarie Heimerman. Row port. Row Throo: Charles Wachtor. Michael
Utech. Tim Prahl. Jim Billman.
Enjoying themselves during one of the Gamma Delta meetings are: Vicki Seifert. John Divjak. James Billman. Lois Behm. Tim Prahl. and Sheryl Schweitzer.
Gamma Delta is an international association of Lutheran Students which is associated with the University Lutheran chapel. Delta Mu Chapter of Gamma Delta is associated with the National Gamma Delta organization and the International Association of Lutheran College Students with its main offices in St. Louis, Missouri.
Gamma Delta engages in service projects dealing with patients of Winnebago State Hospital and Mercy Hospital. They also had the only religious float in the Homecoming Parade.
The Rev. Donald Krompart is the Oshkosh campus pastor and advisor to Gamma Delta.
282Geologists stand on a homemade bridgo near Steven's Point just below the Wisconsin River during the Tri-Stato Field Conference in the fall of 1969.
Bob Stovcnson. Tom Honrickson and Tom Kalk show off Geology Club's vohiclo usod on field trips.
The purpose of the Geology Club at WSU-0 is to promote fellowship and an interest in geology among the students, faculty, and community members. This year’s geology club had twenty-two members.
Each year the Geology Club presents an award for the outstanding senior in Geology and the annual spring banquet. In addition the members took a field trip to Thunderbay, Canada, in May.
The Club arranges for talks on various topics in geology at each meeting. Identification kits containing hand lenses are sold to beginning geology students by club members.
GEOLOGY — Row One: Hank Kuehllng. Karin Lciblc. Secre- Chairman: Brian K. McKnight. Advisor: Rick Bcrgor. Historian,
tary: Lee Gilszmer. Row Two: Arno Morion. Barbara Honna. Row Three: Ron Hopp. Michael Murphy. Dave Feucht. Treas-
Golden Tridents is Doth a recreational and service organization. Since it is a synchronized swim club, it offers a chance for its members to improve their swimming skills. The swimmers receive a chance to display their skills at the annual Golden Tridents’ Mother’s Day Weekend Show. The creative side of swimming is practiced through designing swimming routines, costumes and stage settings.
As a service organization, Golden Tridents sponsors clinics and and demonstrations of water ballet techniques at area high schools and YWCA’s. Besides holding clinics. Golden Tridents attend workshops. Last fall the girls traveled to Vermont to a convention. Golden Tridents is a member of the Association of Synchronized Swimming for College Women. As a member, it is part of the Advisory Board and publishes a newsletter. Golden Tridents began on this campus in 1956. Membership is obtained through tryouts held in the fall only.
The women of Go!den Tridents put in many practice hours to attain perfection.
1. Flora Howie
2. Mary Stamborski
3. Jayn Wilson
4. Linda Woita
5. Melanie Brandt
6. Jill Zellingcr
7. Carol Mulholland
8. Barb Baldewicz
9. Diane Finn. Treasurer 10. Pat Allen. Secretary
11. Sue Robisch. Vice-president 16. Kathy Sweet
12. Maxine Bieber. President 17. MarySnetting
13. Miss Jan Moldenhauer. Advisor 18. Leslie Evans
14. Sandy Johnson 19. Carol Guse
15. Sue Pennycook 20. Cindy Summers
21. Debbie Dawson
284Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in Education. It is a national organization, first established at the University of Illinois in 1911 and WSU-0 in 1929. Members must have a 3.1 overall grade point average, junior standing and have been admitted to teacher education.
The local Beta Theta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi hosted a regional conference during the spring of 1969. The guests participants included Kappa Delta Pi members from Wisconsin and five neighboring states.
KAPPA DELTA PI — Row Ono: Kay Bondow. Treasurer. Row Throo: Richard R. Matthois.
Janice Neeb. Charlene Sphatl. Row Two: Tom Temple. President; Lawrence Tonnle.
Barbara Nielsen, Secretary; Maeruth Dorsey. Historian.
Psi Chi is the National Honor Society in psychology. In the 39 years since its founding, it has established 274 chapters. The WSU-0 chapter was established in 1963.
Psi Chi is an affiliate to the American Psychological Association and to the Association of College Honor Societies. Membership is by invitation and is based on superior scholarship. Psi Chi sponsors and participates in trips to psychological conventions. It also has guest speakers, receptions and seminars.
PSI CHI — Row Ono: Karen L. Johnson. Vice President; Lynn E. Wienandt. President; Linda Charncsky. Secretary; Sue Detert. Treasurer-Historian. Row Two: Kartenc
Schultz. Sherry Radtke. Joan Hazcn. Kristine Burke. Charlene Sphatt. Row Three: Eileen R. Ruechol. Tom Powell. Robert Korb. Steve Smith.ASSOCIATED WOMENS STUDENTS — Bottom Row: Tarwa Busch. Carol Bischoff. advisor: Shirley Lauer. vice-president: Maribeth Siegel, publicity chairman; Dianne Winkers, recording secretary: Linda McDonald, corresponding secretary. Second Row: Sue Lux, Barb Herzon. Sharon Bockover. Ruth Patz. Sandy Weg-
ner Shirley Averbeck. Pat Kelly. Barb Schloch. Third Row: Oonna Dra'fz. Joy Carlson. Maureon Arts. Sally Monroe. Linda Hoover, Anita Goldberg. Patty Ncis. Fourth Row: Laura Dardinois. Ann Bannen. Charlono Edwards. June Mikalowsky. Kathy Moran. Mary Smith. Sharon Roth. Gail Anderson. Donna Onlowski. Nina Attoe. Ann Barta.
Diane Hoppe was selected as the best dressed coed on campus this year in a contest co-sponsored by AWS and Glamour magazine.
Associated Women Students is the governing body for coeds at WSU-O. All women are represented but they may join on a voluntary basis. Each floor of a residence hall and each sorority send a representative to AWS meetings. This year there were forty-five representatives.
Associated Women Students introduces improved benefits for campus women to the administration. It also sponsors various affairs such as a bridal fair, a fur show, Mothers’ Weekend and Women's Week. In February, a summer job workshop was held to give students an opportunity to tell about their job experiences and give others new ideas on how and where to find summer jobs. Each year AWS selects a Best Dressed Coed.
Thoughtful expresses are reflected in
of these UIA members: President Mike Eckor. abo o.
and various representatives at right.
UIA symbolizes the porsorverance of many people to govern
University Interhall Association
Last year it was decided that a combination of the Men's and Women's Interhall Associations would be a stronger organization. The University Interhall Association (UIA) is the product of the merger. As a representative of all the residence halls, UIA coordinates activities of each hall and organizes programs for all the residents. One of these campus-wide events is Residence Hall Week which is held in the spring of each year. As a member of both a regional and national residence hall government association, UIA gains knowledge of the activities on campuses all over the country. UIA also recommends policies to the President through Campus Life Council and Executive Housing Committee. UIA is a member of both these committees and can receive different ideas from any hall and act on them.
UIA recognizes outstanding men and women residents through the Outstanding Resident Award. This award is given each semester to the man and woman who contributes the most to residence hall living.
U,A _ flow One: Gary VanLankvelt. JohnWkman biery. Vice-President; Mike Ecker. Pres ®ntv! orL Adl Secretary. Jim Schumacher. Treasurer: Mrs. S.smmorfield. Ad visor; Hossein Ghannad. Row Two: Bob Rosploek. Mariys Hansen Violette Patz. Loma Storck. Ila Sad.n. Holly Johnson. M.chael
Friedlon. Mitch Uttech. flow Throe: Pat Bloczinski. Rog Lorenz. Stovo Wuorch. John Carollo. Joe Schultz. Gary Beyer. Rick West-lund. Gregg Looker. Row Four: Debbio Page. Wendy Bones. Diane Matus. Mary Schulz. Joncll Dobraska. Loa Rappel. Sue Pederson. Mauroon Walsh. Carole Rouschlein.
Nelson Hall, opened in 1965, is a men's residence hall which houses 244 students. Its goal is a complete education for its members. To do this, it provides a system of recognition for outstanding students, a new test file, and a library study lounge.
The social part of education was provided through participation in major campus activities. A famous Nelson activity is its annual “Haunted Hall" party held in November.
NELSON RESIDENT ASSISTANTS — Row Ono: John Strous Jorgenson. Head Resident; Wayno Bojar. Row Two: Mike En Steihr. Tim Adams.
NELSON HALL COUNCIL — Row One: Bob Salcntine. UlA Representative; Fred Baewer. 1st Floor President; Los Jorgenson Hoad Resident; Dan eerner. Hall President. Row Two: Poter S. Johnson. Social
Recreation Coordinator: Bruce C. Guenthner. Edward Winsock. 2nd F'oo' President; Dave Henry. Treasurer. Row Three: Cliffpowers.
Vice President; Gary VanLankvelt. UlA Representative: Mark Haoicn. Social Coordinator; Jell Dworak. Secretary.
290TAYLOR HALL STAFF — Row One: Karen Stapleton. Assistant Head Resident; Bari Kreitzman. Resident Assistant: Jane Skroch. Rosidont Assistant: Debby Harmon, Resident Assistant: Cynthia Valitchka. Assistant Head Resident. Row Two: Barb Berg. Karen
Mielke. Phey Marie Kitchin. Chaplain: Tamra Busch. Susan Laurit-sen. Terri Kristan. Row Three: Mary Jo Ackerman. Linda Vandon-berg. Bonnie Brooks. Sandy Lemke. DeAnna Johnson. Marleen Blohm.
Taylor Hall was opened in 1963 with a capacity of 504 students. It is divided into two wings but the residents do not remain separated. They unite and cooperate together to bring comfort and pleasure to the residents.
Taylor Hall became the new home of many
Donner residents displaced due to the closing of Donner Hall. Taylor girls welcomed the new girls and made them feel at home. The “Halloween Hangover Dance" began Taylor’s social calendar. They also took first place in “Yell Like Hell" for Homecoming. Taylor is a member of IALAC. an organization to promote fellowship among residence halls.
TAYLOR HALL GOVERNMENT — Row One: Sandy Lemko. Advisor: Jayne Rathke. Treasurer; Linda Rolfson. Secretary; Jane Abraham. Vice President: Gail Harrmann. President-A Wing; Kathy Lodes. President-C Wing: Diane Borgwardt. Vice President: Kris Klossner. Secretary: Linda Kersch. Treasurer; Fay Kitchen. Advisor. Row Two: Barbara Cleworth. Bonnie Jenko. Edie Shapiro. Pat Kelly. Kris Trudell. Linda Mandetstein. Sally Stempa. Linda
Jagie'o. Barb Schlek. Pam Tell. Christine Kuhs. Student Assembly Rcpresentative-C Wing; Deborah Page. UIA Representative-C Wing; Mary Vander Zanden. House Management: Jan Fairbrother. AWS Freshman Representative. Row Three: Sandra Severson. Bonnie Nelson. Nancy Gehrig. Linda Ketterhagen. Michele Seymour. Mary Ellen Bogus, Kimberley Ann Bead'es. JoAnn Van Beek. Sally Maisel. Diane Kaul, Mary Ann Van Goethem. Sally Kanetzke. Jonell Dobraska.
STEWART STAFF: Row One: Sue Danielson. Donna Bickcl. Linne Lindstrom. Row Two: Mary Bartel. Nancy Kolb. Dorothy Campbell. Row Three: Ann Schoemann. Rebecca Berry, head resident: Maureen Columb.
Stewart Hall is one of the smaller women's residence halls but it managed to make room for ,
former Evans’ residents.
Placing first in the Intercampus Blood Drive, with 59% participation, began Stewart's year.
Stewart was also awarded a trophy for the highest women s hall scholastic average for the 1969 spring semester.
Stewart Hall conducted itself under a new constitution which provided for parliamentary procedural meetings. The House Management Committee succeeded in utilizing some of the
vacant rooms by converting them into kitchens and study rooms for wing residents. During the Christmas season, Stewart girls sponsored a food basket drive for the needy families of Oshkosh. "Spring Fling" was the major Stewart Hall social event.
Sweatshirts and T-shirts designed specially for
Stewart Hall were sold to promote unity among
the residents. This was done to carry out
Stewart's motto "to work together to make
Stewart the best on campus." '
STEWART EXECUTIVE BOARD: Row Ono: Wendy Benes. University Intorhall Association: Mary Margaret Wattman. secretary: Gail Anderson. A.W.S. representative. Row Two: Barb Chiesa, vice president; Sharon Bockovor, A.W.S. representative. Row Three: Rebecca Berry, head resident: Donna Bickcl. advisor: Barb Shirtz. treasurer.
STEWART HALL COUNCIL: Row One: Rebecca Berry, head resident; Wendy Benes. U.I.A. representative: Mary Wautman, secretary: Barb Schirtz. treasurer: Barb Chiesa. vice president; Gail Andorson. A.W.S. representative. Row Two: Donna Bickel. advisor; Judy Ketterhagen, Sandy Wandschneider. Pat Duerr. Sharon
Bockover. A.W.S. representative. Row Three: Pauline Westman. Cheryl Bol'erey, Jean Sennhenn. Lynn Schroeder. Jann Posny. Julie Bacon. Margery Ne'son. Row Four: Bonny Porten, Marilyn Schmidt. Jenny Myers. Lois Lien. Jill Gieringer. Beth Schwarzkoff. Beckv Rosacker.r
WEBSTER HALL COUNCIL. Row One: Peggy Gilbert. Diane Olson. Sue Hoppmann. Marianno Zimmer. Row Two: Lee Buechel. Dee Lawson.
ihirley Averbeck. Cheryl Husband, head Kr EWen
?ow Throe: Elaine Matcrn. Deborah Arnold. Diane Barbaras, ti e
vv , - - n WEBSTER STAFF: Row One: Virginia Siegrist. Pat Stapclkamp. Gayle Sellen. Row Two:
Webster Hall Peggy Gilbert. Karen Rose. Mary Ann Hahn. Cheryl Husband.
Webster Hall is the smallest of the women's residence halls but, nevertheless, it maintains much spirit among the residents. There is much enthusiasm among the girls for working on hall government and other campus activities.
Former Donner residents who moved to Webster were welcomed at a party in their honor to make them feel at home. Another party was held for Webster's head resident to show the girls' appreciation for her efforts. Many service projects were conducted during the second semester.
293Michael Kogutek lakes advantage of the mail box in Scott Hall’s lobby as an added convenience to its residents.
SCOTT HALL EXECUTIVE BOARD — Row Ono: Dobbio Pelant. Vice-President; Josie Costillo. President: Bill Anderson. President; Scott Dinkel. Vice-President. Row Two: Torry Regncr. Treasurer; John Nighom. Treasurer; and George Swamp. Secretary.
The residents of Scott Hall have benefited greatly from the joint cooperation of the men's and women’s student governments. A new student government office was set up and offered a wide variety of services to students. Scott Hall government was instrumental in striving for better University policies. A change in the student handbook was a direct result to the efforts of Scott’s student government. Scott also worked diligently for a new room visitation policy.
Various social events were provided by Scott's government. The First Annual ’’Sink or Float" Regatta welcomed Scott residents back to campus in the fall. Over 650 residents attended the cookout and watched the water games for which trophies were awarded. The W. C. Fields Film Festival provided entertainment for about 200 Scott residents.
Chris Gumrn. a resident of Scott Hall, reigned as Homecoming queen and two other Scott residents served on her court. In overall Homecoming competition, Scott ranked third.
For Christmas, Scott managed a fund raising drive which resulted in $168 being donated to Winnebago State Hospital.
SCOTT HALL STAFF — Row One: Linda Cleppe. Jennifer Miller. Judy Offerdahl. assistant head resident; Carol D. Gilbert, assistant head resident; Susanne M. Johnston, head resident; W. Joseph Webber, head rcsidont; Raymond A. Neufoldt. assistant head rosident; Philip E. Valitchka. assistant head resident; Richard P. Jansky Row Two: Randy Nehls. Norman Englund. Michael Kogutek. Tom Wallor. Tony
Van Sleuwon. Manny Do Vera. Mike Groh. Thomas Perry. Mary Banks. Jim Sorgensen. Row Three: David Arps. Jim Chudd. Junior Wergin. Dave Schultz. Mike Otten, Mary Schulz. Roseanne Eparvier. Chris Koopnick, Lynno Kagelmann. Row Four: Mary Young. Sandy Ptaschin-ski. Chori Mcydom, Christino Gumm. Linda Wozniak. Nickio Breit. Melissa Smith. Bongo Pramnsky. Vicki Wartgow.
fSCOTT HALL COUNCIL — Row One: Vicki Ataman. Mary Jo Bockor. Mary Schulz. U.I.A.; Diane Matus. social chairman. U.I.A.: Mary Ann Bieber, recreation chairman; Sandi Krause. Robert Lowell. Row Two: Carl Danen. Tom McDonald. Linda Elko. Sue Pederson. Kris Goldberg,
Pat Cramer, Randy St. Lawrence. John Carle. Row Three: Dennis Kautzer. Darrell Griesbach. Gary Skaar. Joe Schultz. D. Joseph Portz, John D. Carollo. Steve V. Wuerch. Row Four: Paulette Bousley. Joyce Muollenback. Bettey Mayer. Jeanie Kessler. Kathie Jaxs. Chris Funk. Debbie Johnejack. Jean Cotter.
The "Sink or Float-' Regatta attracted many Scott Hall residents to Menominee Park. While there, they were entertained by "The Orbits" and feasted on tree brats and beer. Canoe races and inner-tube races were some of the games played.
"What should I buy?"
Dormer Hall was a victim of the mid-year residence hall close-in. Most residents were reluctant to leave Donner but were glad to hear that Donner will reopen again for the 1970-71 school year. They hope to return to their old home.
Donner Hall, with Taylor Hall, is a member of IALAC (I Am Loving and Capable).
Unfortunately. Donner Hall was unable to hold their famous Donner Duke Dance. Nevertheless, residents enthusiastically worked on Homecoming and other campus activities during the first semester.
DONNER HALL OFFICERS: Irma Hall, Bemadotte Balistrieri. Janet Lyle.
DONNER HALL STAFF — Row One: Mary Ann Mayhow. Cyn- Frozicr. Kathy Michels. Mary KohlDeck. Carol Andrastok thia Valitchka. Head Resident. Linda Larson. Row Two: Luann Row Three: Toni Balistrieri. Eileen Hyde.
296FLETCHER HALL STAFF: Row One: Jim Moeser, Leonard S. Washington, Michael Leske. Assistant Head Resident: Stephen
Fowler. Row Two: Jim Sustman. Jim Layolley. Mark Thompson. Assistant Head Resident: Harry Shock. Head Resident. Row Throe: Mike Saksofski. John Morohl, Bob Franks. Michael Hassler.
FLETCHER HALL OFFICERS: Row One: Rick Westlund. Roger Lorenz. Row Two: Bucky McKinley. Tom Sobocinski.
i .: ■ is- '
Fletcher Hall is the largest of the low-rise residence halls, with a capacity of 520 students but this year only housed 270 students. Opened in 1964, it is named for Walter H. Fletcher, a former professor at WSU-O.
Due to the closing of Donner and Evans Halls, Fletcher became a co-ed residence hall. Fourth floor of Fletcher became the new home of previous Evans residents and is now called ‘‘Little Evans." Both men and women residents seemed to enjoy the new atmosphere.
297GRUENHAGEN HALL COUNCIL: Row One: Dean Peterson, treasurer; Dorothy Igl. head resident: Donald Jost. head resident: Lorna Storck. president: Hossein Ghannad. president; Katy Fons. secretary: Bill Usinger. vice president. Row Two: Gary Klebar, Jim Frakcs. Mitch Uttech, Kenneth Bales. Michael Friedlen. Judith Harriman. Stephanlo
Markiewicz. Iris Lynn Kerbis. Marlys Hansen. U.I.A. representative. Row Three: Jim Tewes. Greg Looker. Harry Haat. Ken Linde. John Mortensen. Craig Rider. R.A. advisor: Laura Kamm'er. Steve Jost. Row Four: Mary Lou Lobenstein. Carol Birkholz. Paul Hindin. Jim Weil. Carol Cotter, advisor; Bonnie Hoover, advisor. Absent: Janice Bloom, vice president.
Gruenhagen Hall was the first high-rise and co-ed residence hall on the Oshkosh campus. It was opened in 1966 and housed 1.170 students. The first event on the Gruenhagen social calendar was a Nickel Dance during Orientation Week. Gruenhagen was honored by placing first in Homecoming house and float decoration
competition among the residence halls. Gruenhagen also had open house nearly every week both semesters.
The Red Cross Blood Drive is also located in the basement of Gruenhagen which never fails to provide stiff competition to other organizations participating in the blood drive contest.
For Homocoming Gruenhagen Hall made a birthday cake to celebrate the 100th anniversary of college football.
298A loyal Gruenhagen Hall resident works faithfully to make her dorm even better.
Charlie Brown and his friends brought tho Christmas cheer to Gruenhagen Hall.
GRUENHAGEN STAFF: Row One: Sue Voss. Mike Brody. Donald Jost. head resident; Bruce Wagner. Tom Van Himbergen. Thomas R. Kell. Rich Russert. Gary Gordon. Dorothy Igl. head resident. Row Two: Sara Solie. Isla Argue, assistant head resident; Bonnie Hoover. Linda Worlen. Mary Best. Gretchen Gergen. Barbara Isaac. Bernice Blaese. Barbara Resch. Row Three: Ritalyn Krueger. Carol Cotter.
assistant hoad resident: Nancy Ramus. Suo Sellnow. Mary Burke. Kathy Hoise. Jill Muckorhoido. Donna Abitz. Colleen Fitzgerald. Donna Dicfok. Row Four: Bill Piorce. Bob Raymond. Dan Pongratz. Damian Damato. assistant head resident; Mark Klocksin. George Schraufnagel. Richard Conn. Don Poppy. Frank Dewane. Craig Rider. Lawrence L. Kahlschouor, assistant hoad resident; Dan Binhlor
This was a common scone as Breese Hall went co-ed. Sue Noubauor accidentally enters one of the men's floors.
Breese Hall was originally opened in 1962 as a residence hall for men. But this year, Breese Hall was an experiment in coeducational living. Two floors were devoted to women while the other two floors were reserved for men. Both men and women worked closely on the hall government. As a result, they succeeded in getting room visitation privileges passed. Every Monday through Thursday Breese had an intra-hall room visitation from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
A new library and coed lounge are being developed at Breese.
The Breese social calendar included all the regular campus activities. Second place for Homecoming house decorations went to Breese Hall. There were many floor parties throughout the year with second floor being the most active.
BREESE HALL COUNCIL: Row Ono: Mol Brocher, Recreation Co-ordinator: Nancy Bornor. John Selk. Cultural and Academic Co-ordinator. Row Two: Susie Peppier. Social Co-ordinator: Kathy Evarts. vice president: Conrad Brzostowicz. prosidont: Nancy Stephens, treasurer.
Row Throo: Pamela Rommel, secretary; Frederick Fleming. student assembly, parliamentarian; Paula Snowden. Tommi Thombury. U.I.A. representative. Row Four: Tom Schmelzle. Chris Krier. U.I.A. Roprosontativo; Gerald Plaulz.
300Eviction Notice Served
The residents of Donner and Evans Halls were evicted from their homes on January 16. Richard Scott, director of housing, told the girls that their dorms would be closed during the second semester and that the girls would have to find a new home for themselves.
This announcement came at a most inopportune time when some girls were still studying for exams and others had returned home for semester break. The sentiments of most residents were those of reluctance to move and disgust at the short four-day notice.
The decision to close Donner and Evans Halls was based on several variables. First, it was discovered that the University heating plant was incapable of heating them adequately in sub-zero weather due to the opening of several new campus buildings. Secondly, the contract of Evans head resident had expired in January and the administration felt it was unnecessary to hire a replacement for the second semester.
Lastly, physical repairs necessitated Donner's closing.
The residence halls will be open for the 1970-71 year.
Nancie Rolotf gathers her belongings as she prepares to leave her first semester home.
Sharon Krason displays a sign of protest over the closing of Evans Hall.
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They who go
Feel not the pain of parting; it is they Who stay behind that suffer.
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Michael Angelo
SeniorsWAYNE W. ABEL Sociology • Political Science LYNN M.ACHTMAN Psychology SARA J. ACKERMAN Social Welfare ALICE M. ADAMS Library Science CLARICE J. ADAMS English
MARCIA E. AIELLO Lower Elementary CARLA R. AL8ASHIAN Lower Elementary LUANN B. ALBERTS Physical Education FRANCES I. ALDERTON Lower Elementary DAVID J. ALFUTH Art
CHRISTOPHER C. ALLIE Economics CAROL J. ALPERT Lower Elementary STEVEN R. ALPERT Political Science SARKIS A. ANOEKIAN Speech
ARLOW W. ANDERSON. JR.
DALE E. ANDERSON Personnel ROBERT S. ANDERSON History SANDRA A. ARNDT Social Science JUDITH A. ATKINS Psychology and Mathematics GARY R. AUSTIN History
SUSAN C. AWE French MARY A. BABER Lower Elementary GREGORY E. BANASZAK Speech - Radio and Television MARJORIE M. BANASZAK Physical Education JANE M. BARCHACKY Social Science
JOSEPH N. BARNETT Geography TRAVIS L. BARTEL History
MICHAEL D. BATZNER Personnel SUSAN A. BAUER Lower Elementary SUSAN L. BAUER Accounting
DALE E. BECKER History JOHN F. BECKER Marketing LINDA L. 8ECKER English
SUZANNE J. 8ECKER Art
GERALD R. BEONAROWSKI Sociology
304KATHLEEN L. BEFUS Lower Elementary ANTOINETTE K. BEHNKE English
TONI M. BENISHEK Physical Education WILLIAM J. BENNIE English
BRUCE F. BENNING Political Science MARY E. BERG Nursing
MARCIA L. BERGE Lower Elementary RICHARD J. BERGNER Upper Elemontary
By their senior year, students are prolicient in library usage.
MARY E. BERNS Lower Elementary MARY F. BERTLER History
KATHRYN L. BEYERS Psychology
PATRICIA A. BILLINGTON Physical Education
PATRICIA L. BIRKHOLZ Physical Education DONNA M. BISHOP Uppor Elementary
SENIOR STEERING COMMITTEE — Row One: Sue Powers. Kathy Nyman. Row Two: Jeanne Tubesing. Lynn Wienandt. Kris Sengpiel. Row Threo: Pam D'Orazio. Dick Bidwoll and Linda Becker.
MARY J. BITTNER Speech Therapy KRISTINE A. BLANKENHEIM Psychology ALAN P. BLAU Political Science JEANNE A. 8LESER Upper Elementary JESSIE L. BLOCK Mathematics
JANIS K. BOEDER Music Therapy SHARON L. BOHLMAN Mathematics ROBERT L. BOHNSACK Speech JOHN C. BOJARSKI Finance JOHN M. BOLDT Journalism
JOHN C. BOLL Chemistry ROBERT J. BONACK Geography MICHAEL S. BOND History KAY E. BONDOW Biology
ELIZABETH A. BONGERT Sociology and PsychologyRONALD V. BONNEAU Social Scionce JOSEPH E. BONNETT Pre-Law
CAROL E. BORGMAN Biology
CHRISTINE L. BORGWARDT Nursing
ROBERT E. BOSSELL Radio - Tolovision - Film
MARY E. BOYLE Lower Elementary JOANNE BRANDT English
ARTHUR A. BRAVO
Finance - Latin American Studios
ELIZABETH I. BRAYTON
MILLIE A. BRAZEAU Elementary Education
GREGORY J. BRAZZALE Geography
DENNIS M. BRESNEHAN Marketing
PATRICIA M. BRINCKMAN English
SUSAN J. BROECKERT Upper Elementary BONNIE H. BROOKER Psychology
MARY ELLEN A. BROSS Library Science CATHERINE A. BROWN Art
JAMES J. BUEHNER Psychology
KRISTINE M. BRUGGER English
DIANE J. BUNDA Social Welfare
Class of 1970
JEANNE M. BUNTEN Lowor Elementary JOANN E. BUOL Social Work - Sociology MARY J. BURG Uppor Elemontary STEVE J. BURGETT Management CHRISTINE R. BURKE Sociology and Psychology
PAMELA S. BURR Lower Elomentary KATHLEEN L. BUSSE Lower Elementary LESLIE CAGEN Special Education NANCY E. CALHOUN Botany
STEPHEN M. CAMPBELL Chemistry
MARY F. CAMPFIELO Library Science CAROL F. CAPELLO English
JOHN H. CARLE Pre-Law
PATRICK R. CARNEY Management ELMER CASPER Marketing
307NANCY M. CATTANACH English SUSAN L. CEMAN Sociology LYNN M. CERMAK Physical Education LINDA K. CHARNESKY Elementary Education ROBERT E. CHERRY Mathematics
JAYNE A. CHIVAS Biology
EDWIN L. CHRISTENSON Marketing WILLIAM D. CHY Accounting CARL L. CIHLAR Psychology THOMAS A. CISKE Radio - Television - Film
DAVID C. CLAGUE Political Scionce MARGARET H. CLARK Lower Elementary NANCY J. CLORUS Lower Elemontary ANN M. CODE Physical Education DAVID J. COLE Political Science
LYNN C. COLE Medical Technology GWEN A. COLEMAN Lower Elementary THOMAS F. COLLINS English THOMAS L. COLWIN Speech
KATHARINE M. COOK Lower Elementary
ROBERT W. COOK General Business CHARLOTTE J. COOLEY Lower Elementary CAROL A. COOPER Lower Elementary THOMAS R. COOPER Political Science and Economics MICHAEL J. CORCORAN Political Science
JOHN A. CORNETTE Letters and Science MARY L. CRAIG History JANET R. DAGGETT Elementary Education KARL W. DAKIN Finance JAYNE M. DANIELS Social Welfare
MARY A. DANIELS Physical Education NANCY J. DART Social Welfare PAUL J. DATTA Chemistry SUSAN E. DAVIES Spanish BETH A. DAVIS Lower Elementary
308First Nursing Majors Graduate
FRED R. DAVIS
Speech Pathology and Audiology
KEITH G. DAVIS
MARY A. DAVIS
CHERI S. DECKER Education
CAROL A. DEKASTER Library Science
JEAN P. DELANO Psychology
RICHARD E. DELFORGE Personnel
ROBERTA M. DENICOLO Lower Elementary DOROTHY E. DENOW Library Science BONNIE M. DENZIN Physical Education
DIANNE L. DESMOND
Lower Elementary. Special Education
SUE H. DETERT
ROBERT E. DETTMAN
KAREN S. DEVEAU
JAMES I. DHUEY
JENIFER L. DINGS Education JOHN M. DIONNE Upper Elementary JANICE E. DISMAN Upper Elomontary BONNIE L. DOERFER Library Science LOIS M. DONHAUSER Lower Elementary
PAMELA A. D'ORAZIO Physical Education CATHERINE R. DRESDEN Lower Elementary CAROL A. DREWS Marketing DIANE M. DREWS Art
BARBARA A. DROZD Geography
RICHARD J. DROZD Physics and Mathematics JOYCE E. DUCHOW English
DANIEL M. DUFEK Upper Elementary PATRICIA J. DUGAN Art
JOHN C. DUMMERT Upper Elementary
BENJAMIN L. DUNBAR Management JOHN F. DUNN Social Work
EILEEN A. DUSHENSKY Psychology
KATHLEEN E. DUSHENSKY Business Administration KRIS M. EBBEN French
309DAVID S. EDGE Art
LYNN A. EDWARDS Upper Elementary DONALD R. EFFENHEIM History
ANNETTE G. EICHINGER Upper Elementary YOUSEF O. EISHA Political Science
RICHARD L. EISENREICH Mathematics SUZANNE M. ELLIOT Lower Elementary ELAINE E. EMMERTON Library Science MYRA L. ENGEBRETSEN Psychology - Sociology ROBERT E. ERNST Philosophy
WILLIAM L. EUCLIDE Art
LESLIE D. EVANS Spanish
MARGARET D. FARBER Mathematics LYNNE F. FAUST Social Welfare MARY K. FAX Physical Education
JOHN P. FELDNER Social Welfare DONALD E. FERGUSON Special Education MARY K. FINCH Lower Elementary BARBARA A. FINTAK Mathematics JAMES H. FISCHER Zoology
Class of 1970
PAMELA E. FISHER Social Welfare PATRICIA A. FITZGERALD History
WILLIAM S. FLAHERTY French JAY A. FLEGAL Biology PATRICIA K. FLOOD Sociology
BEATRICE A. FORBES Nursing JUDY A. FORMILLER Physical Education ELIZABETH FORTIER Upper Elementary KATHRYN M. FORTNEY Upper Elementary PATRICIA E. FOSTER English - History
HAROLD F. FOX Art
JUDITH J. TRAILING Education KENNETH F. FRANK Mathematics PAULA A. FRECK Art Education SALLY R. FREDENBERG EnglishPat Plaaman finds Tom Lamon's shoulder a nice place to rest her head.
SUSAN L. FREDENBERG English
SUSAN S. FREDRICH Lower Elementary ROBERT J. FREUND Social Studies JEFFREY R. FREY Biology
THOMAS E. FUHRMANN Mental Retardation
ANN M. GABRIELSON Lower Elementary BRUCE S. CAMBER Finance
NANCY C. GARDNER Speech and Hearing Therapy ROBERT J. GARFINKEL Elementary Education CAROL A. GEHRIG Mathematics
JOYCE E. GEORGESON
ROSEMARY E. GERGEN
DIANE S. GIESE
CAROL D. GILBERT
NANCY A. GLASENAPP
Psychology and Social Welfare
311JANE M. GOELOI Lower Elementary WALTER M. GOLDBERG Economics
DIANE M. GOLUEKE Upper Elementary BRIAN K. GOLZ Geography
CAROL L. GOLZ Nursing BRUCE E. GORDON Upper Elementary
LINDA L. GRAFF Special Education VIRGINIA I. GRAVES Lower Elementary
LEFT: Chris Kober modeled at the Nov. Gamma Sigma Sigma stylo show.
SANDRA M. GRIEPENTROG Psychology and Social Wellare TIMOTHY J. GRIFFIN Biology
JEAN A. GRILL English PAUL K. GRIMM Psychology
DALE M. GRUETZMACHER Accounting NANCY A. GRZELAK Lower Elementary
4CHRISTINE L. GUMM
Speech and Hearing Therapy
BONNIE L. HAACK
MICHAEL J. HAANSTAD
BRENT M. HAASE
LINDA L. HAESE
BRENDA M. HALL Lower Elementary MARY ANN M. HALL
MARILYN K. HALVERSON German
MARY K. HAMACHEK Lower Elementary BONNIE L. HANSEN Biology
ROBERT G. HANSEN Biology
GARY N. HANSON
JERRY A. HANSON
ANN E. HARMON
STEVEN K. HARRISON Political Science HEIDI A. HARVEY Education
CHARLOTTE A. HASCHE Lower Elementary SUSAN C. HAUMAN Library Science and Sociology JAMES F. HAYON General Business
JOAN M. HAZEN Psychology
MARY JANE T. HEESEN Lower Elementary LARRY A. HELD Physical Education BARBARA J. HENNE Geology
DAVID L. HENNING Psychology
MARY A. HENTSCHEL Biology and English BARBARA J. HERZOG Social Scionce MARGORIE C. HETTWER English
MARGARET A. HEUER Lower Elementary SUZANNE M. HEUER Lower Elementary
KAREN J. HIETPAS Psychology - Sociology JERALD J. HITTMAN Physical Education DALE F. HODEK Natural Science JUNE A. HOEFER Physical Education BONNIE L. HOFFMANN Speech and Hearing Therapy
313MARCIA J. HOHL Lower Elementary TINA E. HOROCHENA Lcttors and Science TIMOTHY P. HOUSEHOLDER History and Mathematics LINDA A. HOWISON Medical Technology KATHLEEN C. HOZESKA Upper Elementary
ANDREA J. HUEBNER Sociology DAWNE M. HUEBNER Speech and Hearing Therapy LAURENDA A. HULL Nursing SANDRA A. HURLEY Sociology MARCIA V. HUSSONG Art
CAROL A. JAGELOVICZ Lower Elementary DENISE M. JAGELOW Lower Elementary VIRGINIA M. JAGER Lowor Elomontary JOHN T. JENKINS History MARY V. JENSEN Lower Elementary-Special Education
GARY F. JETZER Accounting MARY L. JIRIKOWIC English BRICE B. JOHNSON Art
DANIEL G. JOHNSON Political Science DUANE R. JOHNSON Biology and Economics
Class of 1970
GALEN E. JOHNSON Management JOHN D. JOHNSON Marketing KAREN L. JOHNSON Psychology PERRY W. JOHNSTON Mathematics ROBERT A. JOME Mathematics
ANN C. JONES Lower Elementary-Special Education MARY A. JONES Physical Education LAURA C. JOSSIE Upper Elementary NANCY L. JUDKINS Art
KATHLEEN M. JUECH Upper Elementary
DEBORAH L. KABKE Mathematics THOMAS R. KALK Geology DENNIS A. KAMINSKI Accounting LAURA A. KASAL Biology SHEILA A. KASHUDA Lower Elementary
LINDA L. KASKI
GARY W. KASTEN
VIOLA M. KEDINGER
Special Education-Upper Elementary
CAROLYN H. KEENAN
LOLA KELLER Special Education
MICHAEL J. KELLEY Social Welfare MARION M. KELLNER Lower Elomcntary MARY E. KELLNER
ROBERT C. KEMP History
GRACE L. KENDAL Special Education
JOHN P. KENNEDY Personnel
PATRICIA J. KEXEL English
LESLIE M. KIEHL Economics JOANNE M. KIFFE Social Welfare FRANK S. KINATEDER Finance
BERYL A. KITCHEN Psychology
ROBERT J. KLECZEWSKI
ELLEN M. KLEIN
JOAN E. KLITZKE
MARK P. KLOCKSIN Speech: Radio-Television
Seniors Anxiously Await Graduation
ROBERT J. KLOTZOTSKY English
KATHRINE KNIGHT Social Welfare LAWRENCE G. KNOWLES Journalism MARY R. KOCHA Speech
KIM L. KOECK English
JOE H. KOENIGS
JAMES W. KOERNER
HANS P. KOHLHOFF
JAMES J. KOLBE Finance
KATHERINE M. KORN Sociology
SANDRA K. KOSAKA History
LINDA L. KRAUS Microbiology SUZANNE R. KRAUS Lower Elementary LYLE E. KREBSBACH Mathematics CONRAD F. KRINKEY Speech: Radio-TelevisionBONNIE R. KUBSCH Social Work JUDY M. KUCKSDORF Music
ROBERT L. KULHANEK Mathematics MICHAEL J. LACKAS Letters and Science LEO G. LAMERS Social Welfare
BARBARA J. LAMONTE Social Studies MARY A. LANGLEY Biology CYNTHIA J. LARSON Lower Elementary LINDA L. LASSILA Speech and Hearing Therapy SANDRA J. LEFEVER Upper Elementary
KATHRYN A. LEHMAN Lowor Elementary KARIN A. LEIBLE Geology
CHRISTINE A. LEICHTAMER Nursing HERMAN B. LEIT2 Geography
MARCIA K. LEMBERGER Social Welfare
FAY R. LEMKE Education KATHLEEN G. LENZ English MICHAEL E. LESKE Political Scionce KATHLEEN L. G. LEVY Social Welfare LINDA M. LIEDING Lower Elementary
BEVERLY J. LIST Medical Technology JOY E. LOESSIN Lower Elementary ELLEN R. LOOMANS Speech LINDA D. LORCH Lower Elementary-Special Education JEAN M. LUDWIG Medical Technology
THOMAS C. LUEBKE Biology
MARY H. LUNDSTROM English
MARLISS A. MACKOWSKI Psychology and English SUSAN F. MACLEAN Social Welfare-Sociology JAMES M. MAGNUSEN Chemistry-Mathematics
KATHLEEN R. MAGUIRE Mental Retardation MARY P. MAHONEY Art
PENNY L. MAIR Medical Technology PATRICIA F. MALLON Social Welfare KATHERINE A. MALONEY Psychology and Sociology
JACK W. MANIS
JOHN E. MAROHL
PATRICK E. MARTIN Physical Education STEVE P. MARTIN Psychology
GERALDINE MARTINO English
JILL L. MARTZKE Lower Elementary RONALD A. MASIAK Geography and History CAROL L. MATERNA Medical Technology HARVEY H. MATHES Urban Affairs and Geography
DOUGLAS S. MATHISON Accounting CAROL A. MATHWIG Physical Education MARIAN C. MAURER Biology-Botany JEAN A. MAXWELL Upper Elementary MARY L. MAYER Lower Elementary
A sunny fall afternoon is a time to be alone with a friend in South Park.
317Wintor ski trips olfer competition not only in skiing techniques.
ROSEMARY L. MEERDINK Lower Elementary JOHN D. MEES Psychology and Sociology JEFFREY G. MEIDAM Psychology JOHN R. MEINKE Art
CATHY MELONE Uppor Elementary
DUANE MEREDITH Sociology MICHAEL L. MERT2 Upper Elementary WALTER E. MESSNER Music
GARY J. METZGER Accounting ANDREA L. MEYER English
TERRI E. MEYER Lower Elementary KATHLEEN A. MICHELS Lower Elementary SUZANNE D. MIKULECKY Upper Elementary DYANN E. MILLER Art
GEORGIA MILLER Art
318JUDY S. MILLER Education SANDRA MILLER Upper Elementary GARY C. MILLERD History and Geography NANCY J. MINARD Lower Elementary JANE E. MINGES Lower Elementary
SUZANNE M. MINTEN Lower Elementary DAVID L. MISTEREK Biology
ALICE M. MITCHELL Special Education JEAN K. MITCHELL Social Welfare MARILYN H. MOEHRKE English
MARGARET M. MOLIK
NANCY R. MOLLUK
MARSHIA L. MONTOUR
JANE D. MOODY
DAVID J. MOORE
Social Scionce and Geography
RICHARD W. MORASCH Mathematics MARJORIE L. MORGAN Sociology
STANLEY D. MORTENSEN Marketing LAUREL A. MOTHS Lower Elementary MUJABI E. MPAKA Economics
Class of 1970
I MARY L. MRA2IK Lower Elementary u CAROL E. MROCZKOWSKI Medical Technology RICHARD H. MUEHLBERG Finance
DANIEL L. MUELLER Mathematics DONALD B. MUELLER Social Science
| KATHLEEN A. MULCAHY Lower Elementary ESTHER M. MUELLENBACH Art
MARSHA L. MUNZ English
KATHLEEN A. MURPHY Library Science MICHAEL R. MURPHY Geology
BONNIE J. MURRAY Art
ROSEMARY A. MURRAY Mathematics SHARON A. MUSHACK Art
MARY E. McCAIN Speech and Hearing Therapy MARY PAT McCAMY Speech and Hearing Thorapy
319MICHAEL J. McGOWAN Accounting JILL A. McKEEFRY Uppor Elementary SUSAN J. McLIMANS Elementary Education KATHRYN E. NAGLER Library Science GREG G. NAMET2 Sociology
JANICE L. NEEB Lower Elementary THOMAS R. NEEB Accounting CATHERINE J. NEIS English
JEFFREY C. NELSON Sociology MARY A. NELSON International Studies
VIRGINIA M. NENAHLO Lower Elementary SUSAN G. NEUBAUER Art
PATRICIA A NICHOLS Lower Elementary RICHARD P. NICKEL Biology DENNIS H. NOE Mathematics
JAMES L. NOFFKE Art
JOANNE M. NOLDE English DAHIR H: NOOR Secondary Education JODY E. NOREM Marketing ROGER C. NORTON Earth Science
KATHLEEN H. NYMAN Biology JERRY R. OLM Elementary Education LYNDA D. OLSEN Speech BARBARA M. OLSON Lower Elementary DONALD E. OLSON Finance
THOMAS P. OLSZEWSKI Social Studies CARLA J. OMAN Lower Elementary EILEEN M. OPPER Nursing IRENE M. O'NEILL Sociology GAIL P. OWEN Sociology
FESTUS O. S. OZUMBA History
RICHARD E. PAALMAN Personnel GARY L. PACKARD Personnel DANIEL W. PAGEL Physics DEBORAH J. PAGEL English
320GERALD E. PAHL Biology
PAULINE M. PAIRON Social Welfare PETER J. PANKRATZ Physics and Mathematics JEAN R. PANZER Lower Elementary LINDA M. PAPI Special Education
PAMELA L. PARKER Upper Elementary SUSAN M. PARSONS Mathematics ARLENE M. PAUL Lower Elementary TERRY D. PAVLICHEK Mathematics
KATHLEEN M. PAYLEITNER Lower Elementary
ARLETA PECK Sociology
DONALD G. PELISEK Accounting JAMES H. PETERS Physics and Mathematics MYRNELL M. PETERSON Natural Science CATHLEEN A. PINCH Lower Elementary
BARBARA A. PLAISTED Lower Elementary PEDER M. POEHLING Geography MARK P. POGLER Biology
RHONDA J. POMERENKA Physical Education FREDERICK M. POSS English
Seniors Interview and Plan Careers
CAROL L. POWERS English
SUE M. POWERS English
NONA A. PRESTINE English
J. T. PRICE English
LINDA L. PRIES Microbiology
STEVEN C. PRISKE Sociology
DAVID A. PROTHERO History
SANDRA J. PTASCHINSKI Sociology
RICHARD C. PUETZER Marketing
JUDITH A. QUANDT Spanish
JANE I. RACEY Art
JANE L. RADEMACHER Art
MARIE H. RADER Speech and Hearing Therapy SHERRY C. RADTKE Sociology JAMES R. RAINER Physical Education
321DAVID E. RAPP Sociology JEAN L. RAUSCH English
ROBERT J. RAYMOND Sociology DIANNE RECUPERO English
CARLA J. REDEMANN Nursing
CARLA J. REDISKE Lower Elementary KURT W. REGLING Radio-Television-Broadcasting KATHLEEN M. REILLY English
SUSAN L. REINEKING Physical Education ARDIS M. REITH 8iology
GAIL E. RENNICKE Elementary Education JANICE M. REN2 Lower Elementary JEFFREY W. RESSEL Management BARBARA A. REUKAUF Sociology THOMAS J. RHODE Physical Education
SHIRLEY R. RICHARDS Lower Elementary MARY J. RICHTER Lower Elementary MARY L. RIEPENHOFF English LESLIE A. RIESE Vocal Music BEATRICE L. ROBERTSON Mathematics
Class of 1970
JANIS L. ROCKABRAND Nursing ANN M. ROELOFS Lower Elementary KEITH A. ROESKE Finance PATRICK L. ROETZER Psychology SANDRA J. ROGERS Sociology
ELLEN J. ROSS Speech and Hearing Therapy FRANCIS J. ROTH History JAMES G. ROYTEN English CLARICE M. RUDER Library Science EILEEN R. RUECHEL Sociology
CAROL A. RUNNOE English CHERLYN Y. RUSCH Psychology - Social Welfare RODNEY RYAN SUSANNE M. RYDBERG Nursing LINDA M. RYERSON Latin
JJAMES C. SALZMAN
SANDRA K. SANDRIDGE Lower Elementary
DENNIS D. SAUEY Mathematics MARY C. SAUNDERS Lower Elementary
GARY L. SAWICKI Economics
DEBORAH J. SCHAOE Social Wolfaro
KATHLEEN SCHADE Elementary Education PATRICIA A. SCHAEFER Lower Elementary
Right: The reserve library gets busy around term paper time.
SUE A. SCHAUER English - Art
KURT W. SCHIEDERMAYER Management
PETER L. SCHIELER Marketing
LINDA A. SCHLIFSKE German
ARLA R. SCHMELING Art
BARBARA A. SCHMIDT Speech
i i i i i 11ir
i I I I I l
LUELLA I. SCHMIDT Lower Elementary PATRICIA J. SCHMIDT English SUSAN L. SCHMIDT Lower Elementary JUDITH M. SCHMITZ Physical Education HOWARD H. SCHNEIDER Music Education
LINDA L. SCHNEIDER Lower Elementary STEPHANIE J. SCHNEIDER Lower Elomontary SANDRA J. SCHOMMER Medical Technology HELEN J. SCHOUTEN Accounting DANIEL W. SCHROEDER Physics
KARLA M. SCHROEDER International Studies ELIZABETH SCHULTE
KARLENE J. SCHULTZ Psychology DUWAYNE N. SCHUMACHER Accounting SHIRLEY A. SCHUMACHER Accounting
CARL G. SCHWANZ Psychology JAMES C. SEIDL Library Science DONNA R. SELL Lower Elementary KAREN A. SELL Mathematics KRISTINE R. SENGPIEL Marketing
STEVEN J. SHARPE Physical Education DIANE M. SHRODE Medical Technology LEON A. SHULER Political Science - History LINDA J. SCHULTZ English
MARILISA SIECZKOWSKI Marketing
STEPHANIE J. SKALITZKY English
DIANE SKURCZYNSKI Upper Elementary CAROLYN E. SLABY Speech and Hearing Therapy PHILIP J. SLOTA Psychology JAMES A. SMESTAD Accounting
DANIEL J. SMITH Personnel JEAN A. SMITH
KAREN J. SNODGRASS Upper Elementary LOUISE S. SPEAR English
CHARLENE S. SPHATT Upper Elementary
LINDA L. SPICZENSKI German
PHILIP R. SPRINGMAN Marketing STEVEN A. STAHL Sociology
DIANE M. STANGEL Uppor Elementary KAREN L. STAPLETON Sociology
PATRICK J. STAPLETON
GREG A. STAPONKUS
FREDRICK J. STARR
LYNDA J. STEFFEN Art
LARRY M. STEFFES Accounting
SUSAN M. STEINBORN English
JEAN A. STEINBRECHER Speech
JOHN T. STEINBRECHER History
JUANITA A. STEINKE Lower Elementary SANDRA S. STEPHAN Social Welfare
325PAULA J. STEPHANI Lower Elementary RICHARD A. STERCHY English MARC L. STIEHR Economics and Urban Affairs SUSAN L. STOLZ Radio-Television-Film MICHAEL L. STRATZ General Business
WAYNE F. STREBEL Sociology BETTE J. STREI Biology and Psychology CHRISTINE STRYZEK Upper Elementary JAMES E. SUSTMAN Physics and Mathematics JUDY A. SUTTER Psychology and Social Welfare
LYNN M. SWOREK Special Education KATHLEEN A. SZYMANSKI Lower Elementary TERRENCE R. TAPPY Anthropology JANE A. TARPLEY Lower Elementary PATRICIA A. TAYLOR Special Education
CAROL M. TECLAW Lower Elementary SARAH J. TERRIEN Lower Elementary CHERYL J. TESKE Social Welfare BARBARA L. TESS Sociology THOMAS W. TETEAK Education
Class of 1970
WAYNE L. THIELE Art
KAREN L. THOMPSON Journalism BRENDA L. TINGVOLD Physical Education LATISHA S. TOMAN Sociology MICHAEL S. TOMCZYK English
MARJORIE R. TOPP Sociology MARY S. TORRISON Speech and Hearing Therapy NANCY L. TRELOAR Library Science DONNA M. TROIBER Latin
JEANNE A. TUBESING Lower Elementary
SUE E. TUCKIS Spanish BARBARA TYLER Elementary Education MARY JO UNRATH Elementary Education LINDA M. USINGER French
CYNTHIA J. VALITCHKA English
326PETER A. VANAIRSDALE Geography
PATRICIA A. VANDENBOOGARD Nursing
PATRICIA S. VANDERLINOEN Lower Elementary ROBERT M. VANGOMPEL History
JEAN M. VANGROLL
PATRICIA A. VANHIMBERGEN English
SANDRA M. VERSTOPPEN English
LORRAINE J. VOGEL Lower Elementary DONALD L. VOGT Sociology
CHARLES A.'VOIGHT Art
NANCY J. VOLKMAN English
MARY C. VORLAND Speech and Hearing Therapy MARILYN J. WACKLER English
PEGGY R. WAELCHLI Lower Elementary JAMES J. WAHOUSKE Marketing
DIANE E. WAIS Lower Elementary RICHARD R. WALBRUN Geography
DONNA J. WALRABENSTEIN
KAREN J. WALTONEN
JAMES J. WARD Accounting
Seniors Student Teach and Intern
EILEEN C. WASHECHER Lower Elementary DRAKE L. WEAKLEY Business Administration JAN L. WEBER English
RICHARD N. WEBER Management SUSAN J. WEBER Speech and Hearing Therapy
SUSAN M. WEBER
TIMM F. WEED
CRAIG D. WEGENER
MARY E. WEGNER
DAVID J. WENNINGER
DENNIS C. WENTLAND Psychology JUDITH E. WENTZEL Lower Elementary CHERYL A. WESTPHAL English
ROBERT L. WHITAKER Psychology JEAN R. WHITING Lower Elementary and Special Education
327ELLEN A. WICKERT Lower Elementary CHARLENE A. WlCKLUND Elementary Education LINDA J. WIEBERDINK Lower Elementary MARY E. WIECHERT Sociology LYNN E. WIENANDT Psychology
JANET R. WIESECKEL Art
VIRGINIA J. WILKINS Upper Elementary DONN T. WILLIAMS Speech-Radio-Television LINDA A. WILLIAMS Upper Elementary BARBARA J. WILTZIUS Lower Elementary
CHERYL E. WINKLER Nursing JOYCE WITKOWSKI Biology MURIEL M. WITT Library Science LOINE M. WITTENBURG Speech and Hearing Therapy RICHARD A. WITTKOPF Speech
MARY F. WOCHOS Lower Elementary JULIE A. WORACHEK Lower Elementary JANIS K. WRIGHT Psychology MICHAEL F. YANKE Accounting SUI M. YEE Mathematics
JON F. YOUNG History RUTH I. ZARLING Art
ANNETTE R. ZELAZO Elementary Education KAY E. ZERNZACH Lower Elementary CONNIE J. ZIEGELMANN Physical Education
LOIS J. ZIMMERMAN Special Education JOHN K. ZINZOW Financo RUTH E. ZIRBES Lower Elementary ROBERT L. ZONDAG Art
JEFFREY L. ZRINY Psychology
CHRISTINE A. ZWEIGER Lower ElementarySenior Index
ABEL, WAYNE W.: Judicial Board, Student Assembly, Sigma Tau Gamma - Vice President, Resident Assistant, Assistant Pledge Trainer.
ACHTMAN, LYNN M.: Gamma Sigma Sigma.
ACKERMAN, SARA J.: Sociology Club.
ADAMS, CLARICE J.: Young Democrats, Al-ph Xi Delta.
AIELLO, MARCIA E.: Gamma Phi Beta, AWS.
ALBASHIAN, CARLA R.: ASA, AWS, IRC.
ALDERTON, FRANCES I.: Choir.
ALLIE, CHRISTOPHER C.: Economics Society, Intramural Sports.
ALPERT, CAR.OL J.: Menorah, Dorm Council.
ALPERT, STEVEN R.: Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, MIA Representative, Floor President, Beauty Pageant Committee for Resident Hall Week.
ANDERSEN, JR„ ARLOW W.: Alpha Phi O-mega Fraternity, Blood Drive Chairman, Sectional Representative. WSU-0 Amateur Radio Club - Treasurer, President.
ANDERSON, DALE E.: Intramural Sports (Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball).
ANDERSON, ROBERT S.: Talbot House-President, Young Republicans, SNEA.
ARNDT, SANDRA A.: International Relations Club, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship.
ATKINS, JUDITH A.: Psi Chi National Honor Society in Psychology, Intramural and Interest Sports, WRA Intramural Chairman.
BABER, MARY A.: Delta Omicron, Ski Heilers, Titan Christian Fellowship.
BANASZAK, GREGORY E.: Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia - Warden, Christian Science Organization - President.
BANASZAK, MARJORIE M.: PEM Club - Secretary, Intramural and Interest Sports Activities, Orchesis Club.
BARCHACKY, JANE M.; Resident Hall President, WIA.
BAUER, SUSAN L.: Accounting Club, Alpha Xi Delta, SAM - Secretary, School of Business Administration Student Advisory Council - Secretary.
BECKER, DALE E.: Floor Treasurer, Scott
BECKER, JOHN F.: SAM, Bachelors of Business Administration, Lutheran Collegians -Treasurer.
BECKER, LINDA L.: Chi Omega Sorority-Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Sorority, Gruenhagen Standards Committee -Chairman.
BECKER, SUZANNE J,: Gamma Sigma Sigma-Historian - Second Vice President, Alpha Lambda Delta.
BEHNKE, ANTOINETTE K.: Women’s Chorus, University Choir, AWS Representative-Treasurer, Drama, Ski Heilers, in “Stop the World_______"
BENISHEK, TONI M.: PEM Club, WRA - Vice President, Golden Tridents, Orchesis.
BERGE, MARCIA L.: Gamma Sigma Sigma-Recording Secretary.
BERTLER, MARY F.: International Relations Club. Alpha Lambda Delta, African trip.
BEYERS, KATHRYN L.: Alpha Xi Delta - Vice President, Marshall Social Chairman, IFC, Sweetheart, Prom Court-Jr. Representative, Experimental One-Act Plays, Top Ten Girls on Campus, AWS Style Show.
BIRKHOLZ, PATRICIA L.: PEM Club, Ski
Heiler, AWS, Chi Omega - Social Chairman.
BISHOP, DONNA M.: Ski Heilers. Sigma Pi Little Sister, SNEA.
BLESER, JEANNE A.: Delta Zeta Sorority.
BLOCK, JESSIE L.: Young Republicans.
BOEDER, JANIS K.: Delta Omicron, Music Student Council.
BOHLMAN, SHARON L.: Miss Scott Hall-
BOHNSACK, ROBERT L.: Dramatics.
BOLDT, JOHN M.: Titan Sailing Club, Union Board, School Newspaper.
BOLL, JOHN C.: Hall Council Representative, Wing Officer - Social Chairman, University Food Committee Member.
BOND, MICHAEL S.: History Club, Geology Club.
BONDOW, KAY E.: Dorm President, PEM
Club, Union Board Program Committee Chairman, Jr. Adviser to Alpha Lambda Delta, Intervarsity, Bridle Brigade, Biology Club, WRA - Publicity Chairman, Senior Advisor.
BONGERT, ELIZABETH A.: Sociology Club.
BONNETT, JOSEPH E.: President of Pre-Law, Phi Sigma Epsilon.
BORGMAN, CAROL E.: Ski Heilers.
BORGWARDT, CHRISTINE L.: Chi Omega Sorority, University, Choir.
BOSSELL. ROBERT E.: Zeta Beta Tau, Circle K, Pershing Rifles - S2, Quiver Staff, Advance Titan Staff - Photo Editor, IRC.
BOYLE, MARY E.: Delta Zeta Sorority - Vice President.
BRANDT, JOANNE: Ski Heilers, Advance Titan Production Staff, AWS.
BRAVO, ARTHUR A.: Sigma Tau Gamma
BRAYTON, ELIZABETH I.: Alpha Xi Delta Social Sorority, German Club, AWS Representative.
BROECKERT, SUSAN J.: Phi Mu Sorority.
BROOKER, BONNIE H.: Psi Chi National Honor Society in Psychology.
BROSS, MARY ELLEN A.: Lutheran Colle-
gians - Membership Chairman.
BROWN, CATHERINE A.: Stewart Hall President, Alpha Phi Sorority, Ski Heilers.
BUEHNER, JAMES J.: Track, "O” Club, Delta Sigma Phi, Basketball, University Band.
BRUGGER. KRISTINE M.: English Club, SNEA, Gamma Sigma Sigma - Parliamentarian.
BUNDA, DIANE J.: Gamma Sigma Sigma-President and Historian, Member of Delta Tau Kappa, Sociology Club, WHSFA Assistant.
BUOL, JOANN E.: Psi Chi National Honor Society, Sociology Club, Marching Titans, Women's Chorus.
BURG, MARY J.: Women's Chorus, Chamber Choir, Kappa Delta Pi, SNEA, AWS.
BURGETT, STEVE J.: Society for Advancement of Management, WSU-O Pocket Billiards Champion - 1967 and 1968.
CAGEN, LESLIE: Phi Mu Sorority, Student Council for Exceptional Children.
CALHOUN, NANCY E.: Alpha Phi Sorority.
CAPELLO, CAROL F.: English Club.
CARLE, JOHN H.: Swim Team, Pre-Law Society.
CASPER, ELMER: Member of SAM, Sigma Tau Gamma.
CERMAK, LYNN M.: Interest Field Hockey, Softball, Track.
CHIVAS, JAYNE A.: Biology Club.
CHY, WILLIAM D.: Young Democrats, Math Club, Acounting Club, Clemans Hall Council, Zeta Beta Tau.
CISKE, THOMAS A.: Dorm Government, Chief Justice of Gruenhagen Hall Judicial Board, Nominated for Outstanding Resident Award twice, Theatre Productions.
CLAGUE, DAVID C.: Sigma Tau Gamma.
CLARK, MARGARET: Associated Women Students, Donner Hall Government.
CLORUS, NANCY J.: Vice President of Hall Council, AWS, Gruenhagen F.B. Association.
CODE, ANN M.: Alpha Phi.
COLE, DAVID J.: Geology Club, Young Republicans, Sigma Pi Fraternity, Fifth Floor Scott Hall - President, Student Senator - District 2.
COLE, LYNN C.: Alpha Delta Theta.
COLLINS, THOMAS F.: Sigma Pi Fraternity, IFC-Vice President, Varsity Golf, "0” Club.
COLWIN, THOMAS L.: Theatre and Drama.
COOLEY, CHARLOTTE J.: Gamma Delta,
Young Republicans - Secretary.
COOPER, CAROL A.: Resident Assistant, Taylor Hall A-Wing - Secretary, Treasurer of WIA.
COOPER, THOMAS R.: Walter Judd Award, Vice President - IFC, Member of Phi Sigma Epsilon.
DAGGETT, JANET R.: Donner Hall-Treasurer, Resident Assistant, Delta Omicron Sorority.
DAKIN. KARL W.: Sigma Pi Fraternity, IFC.
DANIELS, JAYNE M.: Second Floor Gruenhagen - Secretary, President, Standards Board Member - Gruenhagen Hall.
DANIELS, MARY A.: PEM Club.
DART, NANCY J.: Sociology Club.
DAVIES, SUSAN E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
DAVIS, FRED R.: Karate - Brown Belt Degree, Speech and Hearing Therapy Club.
DAVIS, KEITH G.: Economics Society - President.
DECKER, CHERI S.: Chi Omega Sorority, Rush Co-Chairman, AWS, Resident Assistant-Taylor Hall, Homecoming Court-Sophomore Representative, Winter Carnival Queen, Golden Tassel.
DENOW, DOROTHY E.: Lutheran Student Association, SNEA, Standards Board-Taylor Hall, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
DENZIN, BONNIE M.: Resident Assistant-
Webster Hall, PEM Club.
DETERT, SUE H.: Psi Chi.
DEVEAU, KAREN S.: Cheerleading, Gamma Phi Beta Sorority.
DHUEY, JAMES F.: University Band.
DISMAN, JANICE E.: SNEA, Sailing Club,
DONHAUSER, LOIS M.: Campus 26 - Vice
President, Kappa Delta Pi, Psi Chi.
D'ORAZIO, PAMELA A.: Phi Mu Sorority, Orchesis, Resident Assistant.
DRESDEN, CATHERINE R.: Women's Interhall Association, Resident Assistant - Webster Hall, RA Advisory Council.
DREWS, CAROL A.: Alpha Xi Delta, SAM, Young Republicans.
DREWS, DIANE M.: Social Chairman - Taylor Hall, 10 Best Dressed Coeds, Alpha Phi Sorority - Activities Chairman, Panhellenic Rush Chairman.
DROZD, BARBARA A.: Geography Club.
DROZD. RICHARD J.: Phi Eta Sigma, Fresh-
329man Honor Society, Society of Physics Students - Secretary-Treasurer, Member Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics Honor Society, Participant in Atomic Energy Commission Summer Student Training Program, 1969.
DUCHOW, JOYCE E.: Phi Mu Sorority.
DUMMERT, JOHN C.: Sigma Tau Gamma, Resident Assistant.
DUNBAR, BENJAMIN L.: Member of Vet's Club.
DUSHENSKY, EILEEN A.: Alpha Xi Delta -Scholarship Chairman.
DUSHENSKY, KATHLEEN E.: Alpha Xi Delta.
EDGE, DAVID J.: Resident Assistant, Alpha Kappa Lambda.
EDWARDS, LYNN A.: Resident Assistant, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart.
EFFENHEIM, DONALD R.: Recreation Director 3rd Floor Fletcher - Sophomore year.
EICHINGER, ANNETTE G.: Student Wisconsin Education Association.
ELLIOT, SUZANNE M.: Member Academic
EMMERTON, ELAINE E.: Flair.
ENGEBRETSEN, MYRA L.: President of WIA, Campus Life Council, Treasurer of Gruen-hagen Hall.
ERNST, ROBERT E.: Philosophy Club.
EUCLIDE, WILLIAM L.: Drawing.
EVANS, LESLIE D.: Ski Heilers, Golden Tridents - Secretary.
FAUST, LYNNE F.: Symphony, University
Choir, Kappa Delta Tau Honor Society.
FAX, MARY K.: PEM Club, Riding Club,
WRA Basketball, Badminton, Bowling, Recreation Committee, Academic and Cultural Committee, Softball Team, Brownie Troop Leader, SNEA.
FERGUSEN, DONALD E.: SCEC.
FINTAK, BARBARA A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Tau Kappa, Golden Tassel, Pan-Hellenic Council, Delta Zeta - Treasurer.
FISCHER, JAMES H.: East Hall Cultural and Academic Committee.
FISHER, PAMELA E.: Menorah Club-Secretary, Sociology Club.
FITZGERALD, PATRICIA A.: Chi Omega-Secretary, Co-Chairman Homecoming, a History Fraternity.
FLAHERY, WILLIAM S.: Phi Eta Sigma-Secretary, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secretary.
FLEGAL, JAY A.: Ski Heilers, Secretary, Treasurer of Scott Hall 2nd Floor- 1968, Pre-Med Club.
FLOOD, PATRICIA K.: Resident Assistant. Scott Hall -1968-69.
FORMILLER, JUDY A.: PEM Club, Interest Basketball, Badminton, Co-ed Volleyball -Champs in 1968.
FORTIER, ELIZABETH: Gamma Sigma Sigma-Historian. SNEA, Sociology Club.
FORTNEY. KATHRYN M.: SNEA.
FOSTER, PATRICIA E.: Resident Assistant.
FRAILING, JUDITH J.: Resident Assistant.
FRANK, KENNETH F.: Clemans Hall Executive Council, MIA Representative. Student Assembly, Interfraternity Council - Treasurer, Tau Kappa Epsilon-Vice President.
FRECK. PAULA A.: Alpha Lambda Delta,
Kappa Delta Pi, Resident Assistant - Evans Hall.
FREDENBERG, SALLY R.: Young Repub-
licans, Advance-Titan Newspaper.
FREDRICH, SUSAN S.: ACEI-Recording Secretary, Ski Heilers, Dorm Representative. Hall Treasurer.
FREY, JEFFREY R.: Sigma Pi Fraternity.
FUHRMANN, THOMAS E.: "O" Club - Treasurer, Football. Baseball, Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, Student Council for Exceptional Children.
GABRIELSON, ANN M.: Member of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority - Assistant Pledge Trainer, Public Relations Chairman, Activities Chairman, Titanette, Standards Member at Gruen-hagen Hall.
GARDNER, NANCY C.: Delta Zeta Sorority, Speech and Hearing Club.
GARFINKEL, ROBERT J.: Intramurals, Circle K, Wisconsin-Upper Michigan District Editor, Lt. Governor, President, Vice President.
GOERGESON, JOYCE E.: Student NEA.
GERGEN, ROSEMARY E.: Delta Tau Kappa, Sociology Club.
GIESE, DIANE S.: Phi Mu Sorority.
GILBERT, CAROL D.: Chairman of Standards, Advisor to Communication Committee-Scott Hall, Basketball Team, Sociology Club, Resident Assistant in Scott Hall.
GOELDI, JANE M.: Women’s Choir, University Choir, Hall Council Member, Kappa Delta Pi Honor Sorority, SNEA.
GOLDBERG, WALTER M.: Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity-Social Chairman, Circle K-Treasurer-Delegate at Large, Clemens Hall - Social Chairman.
GOLZ, BRIAN K.: Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternity.
GOLZ, CAROL L.: Alpha Xi Delta Sorority-Secretary, Dorm Council.
GRAFF LINDA L.: "Miss Oshkosh."
GRIEPENTROG. SANDRA M.: Member of
Standards Committee for Gruenhagen Hall, Member of AWS Judicial Board.
GRILL, JEAN A.: Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
GRIMM, PAUL K.: Titan Band. Nelson Hall-Treasurer, Intramural Sports (Basketball and Volleyball).
GRUETZMACHER, DALE M.: Accounting Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Business Administration Student Council.
GRZELAK, NANCY A.: Sailing Club. Ski Club, Phi Mu, SNEA.
GUMM, CHRISTINE L.: Resident Assistant
Scott Hall, 1969 Homecoming Queen.
HAACK. BONNIE L.: Alpha Xi Delta - Membership Chairman, Young Republicans.
HAANSTAD, MICHAEL J.: Member of Psi Chi.
HASSE, BRENT M.: Biology Club.
HALL, MARY ANN M.: Resident Assistant,
Taylor Hall - Treasurer, Member of Golden Tassels, Alpha Delta Theta, Member of Alpha Lambda Delta.
HANSEN, BONNIE L.: Ski Club.
HANSON, GARY N.: Member of Tau Kappa Epsilon.
HANSON, JERRY A.: Member of Tau Kappa Epsilon - Secretary.
HANSON, SUZANNE: Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Delta Honor Society for Sociology.
HARMON, ANN E.: President of Nursing
Class of 1970.
HARVEY, HEIDI A.: SNEA, Gamma Phi Beta.
HASCHE, CHARLOTTE A.: Winter Carnival Chairman 1970, Union Board Social Committee Chairman, Union Executive Board, Chi Omega Sorority, SNEA, Town Club.
HAUMAN, SUSAN C.: Delta Zeta, International Relations Club.
HAZEN, JOAN M.: Union Board, Delta Zeta, Psi Chi.
HEESEN, MARY JANE T.: Delta Zeta So-
HELD, LARRY A.: Baseball.
HENNE. BARBARA J.: Secretary of Geology Club, Academic Council of Student Government. Curriculum Committee.
HENNING, DAVID L.: Treasurer Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Titan Band, Jazz Lab Ensemble, Concert Band.
HENTSCHEL, MARY A.: Gamma Sigma Sigma - Corresponding Secretary, 2nd Vice President Pledge Trainer, Newman Club.
HERZOG, BARBARA J.: Associated Women Students-Recording Secretary. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Theta. Delta Tau Kappa. Golden Tassel.
HETTWER, MAJORIE C.: AWS. Newman Club.
HEUER, MARGARET A.: F-B Donner Hall, AWS. Ski Heilers.
HIETPAS, KAREN J.: Sociology Club, Ski Heilers.
HOEFER, JUNE A.: Gamma Sigma Sigma Sorority, Ski Heilers, SNEA, Women's Bowling, PEM Club.
HOHL, MARCIA J.: Taylor Hall - Secretary, Alpha Xi Delta - President, 1969.
HOROCHENA, TINA E.: Resident Assistant, CEC.
HOUSEHOLDER. TIMOTHY P.: Phi Eta Sigma Honor Fraternity, Phi Alpha Theta History Society.
HOZESKA, KATHLEEN C.: SNEA-SWEA, English Club, Phi Mu.
HUEBNER, ANDREA J.: Delta Tau Kappa, Student Senate, Young Democrats.
HUEBNER. DAWNE M.: Gamma Sigma Sigma. Speech and Hearing Therapy Club.
HULL. LAURENDA A.: Chi Omega Sorority.
HUSSONG, MARCIA V.: Gamma Phi Beta Sorority 10 best-dressed in Sophomore year, Jr. Rep. on Homecoming Court, 1968, Titanette, Homecoming Committee, Winter Carnival Committee.
JAGELOVICZ, CAROL A.: Phi Mu, Pan Hellenic, Town and Gown.
JENKINS, JOHN T.: Resident Assistant, "O" Club, Football Team-4 years, Floor President, Wrestling Team - 2 Years.
JIRIKOWIC, MARY L.: English Club, Editor of Taylor Hall paper.
JOHNSON, BRUCE B.: Vets' Club.
JOHNSON, DANIEL G.: Interfraternity Council, Political Science Society - Vice President, Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity - President.
JOHNSON, DUANE R.: Freshman Basketball.
JOHNSON, GALEN E.: Tennis Team.
JOHNSON, JOHN D.: Chief Justice - Fletcher Hall, Judicial Board, Accounting Club, Society for the Advancement of Management.
JOHNSTON, PERRY W.: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Math Club.
JONES, ANN C.: Chairman Recreation Committee - Stewart Hall, 1967-68.
JONES, MARY A.: PEM Club, Interest Sports-Badminton.
JOSSIE, LAURA C.: Lutheran Collegians, Kappa Delta Pi.
330JUECH, KATHLEEN M.: NEA, IACE.
KABKE, DEBORAH L.: Alpha Lambda Delta -Treasurer.
KALK, THOMAS R.: Geology Club.
KAMINSKI, DENNIS A.: Accounting Club.
KASAL. LAURA A.: Delta Zeta Sorority - Historian.
KASHUDA. SHEILA A.: Chi Omega Sorority -Treasurer of Chi Omega, Union Board Fine Arts Committee.
KASKI, LINDA L.: Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
KEDINGER, VIOLA M.: Resident Assistant, Alpha Phi, Resident Hall - Treasurer, Floor President, SCEC.
KEENAN, CAROLYN H.: Young Democrats, Ski Heilers, Alpha Phi.
KELLER, LOLA: Young Democrats, Council for Exceptional Children.
KELLNER, MARION M.: AWS.
KEMP, ROBERT C.: Young Democrats, Vets’ Club.
KENDALL, GRACE L.: Stewart-Hall - Treasurer. Member of SCEC, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
KENNEDY, JOHN P.: Vets' Club-Vice President, President - Vets' Club-1969, Business Club.
KEXEL, PATRICIA J.: Food for Biafra Committee, Gruenhagen Hall-Social Chairman, Legal Aid Services Committee.
KIEHL, LESLIE M.: Secretary of Economics Society, Economic Curriculum Planning Committee.
KINATEDER. FRANK S.: Wrestling Conference Champ -123 lbs.-1969, Outstanding Wrestler in 1969-69.
KITCHEN, BERYL A: Titan Sailing Club, AWS.
KLECZEWSKI, ROBERT J.: Accounting Club.
KLEIN, ELLEN M.: Gamma Sigma Sigma, SNEA.
KLOCKSIN, MARK P.: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Historian for Silver Mike Honorary Radio -TV Society, President and Vice President for WSU-0 Amateur Radio Club, Resident Assistant.
KLOZOTSKY. ROBERT J.: English Club.
KOECK, KIM L.: Bowling Team - Varsity.
KOENIGS, JOE H.: Delta Chi Fraternity.
KOERNER, JAMES W.: Titan and Concert
Bands, Stage Band, Economics Club, Intramurals.
KOHLHOFF, H. PETER: Sophomore class President 1967-68, Sophomore Rep. on Student Government, Representative on Campus Life Council, Chairman of Buildings and Grounds Committee for Student Government, Circle K-Parliamentarian, Young Republicans - Nixon Committee.
KOSACA, SANDRA K.: Phi Mu Fraternity-Vice President and Recording Secretary, Pan Hellenic Rush Chairman.
KRAUS, LINDA L.: Biology Club.
KREBSBACH, LYLE E.: Alpha Phi Omega.
KRINKEY, CONRAD F.: Vets' Club, Society for Advancement of Management.
KUCKSDORF, JUDY M.: University Choir - Accompanied this choir.
LACKAS, MICHAEL J.: Delta Chi Fraternity.
LAFONTAINE, BARBARA A.: Representative -Taylor Hall, Alpha Xi Delta Sorority, WIA.
LAFONTAINE, DONALD K.: Circle K - Treasurer, Pi Kappa Delta, Honorary Speech Fraternity.
LAMERS, LEO G.: Delta Sigma Phi, Social Chairman - 2nd Floor Clemans Hall.
LAMONTE, BARBARA J.: Chi Omega Sorority.
LANGLEY, MARY A.: Biology Club.
LARSON, CYNTHIA J.: Women's Chorus.
LASSILA, LINDA L.: Delta Zeta - Vice President, Speech and Hearing Club.
LEFEVER, SANDRA J.: Member of SNEA.
LEIBLE, KARIN A.: Geology Club - Historian, Academic Affairs Committee.
LEICHTAMER, CHRISTINE A.: Resident Assistant, Directing and Producing Miss Residence Hall Pageant.
LEITZ. HERMAN B.: Cross Country Team.
LEMBERGER, MARCIA K.: Chi Omega Sorority - Secretary, Pan Hellenic Council.
LEMKE, FAY R.: Ski Heilers, Young Republicans, Luthern Collegians - President.
LENZ, KATHLEEN G.: English Club, Representative on Student Government Legislature.
LESKE, MICHAEL E.; Chief Justice - Student Court, Resident Assistant, Union Board Public Relations Committee, Intramural Sports.
LEVY. KATHLEEN L.: Ski Heilers.
LIST, BEVERLY J.: Alpha Delta Theta-Chi-Medical Technology Sorority - Treasurer.
LOESSIN, JOY E.: WSU-0 Cheerleader.
LOOMANS, ELLEN R.: Member Phi Mu Sorority, Resident Assistant-Gruenhagen, Roles in "Brecht on Brecht,” and "Beaux Stratagem." Member of Stage Door, Assistant Director for “Hedda Gabler."
LORCH, LINDA D.: SCEC, Resident Assistant.
LUEBKE, THOMAS C.: Recreation Chairman -Nelson Hall, Judicial Board-Scott Hall.
LUNDSTROM, MARY H.: Standards Board Chairman.
MACKOWSKI, MARLISS A.: WIA, President of Webster Hall, Ski Heilers.
MACLEAN, SUSAN F.: Sociology Club, Psychology Club.
MAGNUSEN, JAMES M.: Reeve Memorial Union Social Committee, Sigma Tau Gamma-Treasurer, Phi Eta Sigma, ACS Student Affiliates.
MAGUIRE, KATHLEEN R.: CEC Club, MR Club.
MAHONEY, MARY P.: ASA.
MAIR. PENNY L.: Alpha Delta Theta-Chi-Secretary.
MALLON, PATRICIA F.: Phi Mu - Social Chairman, Pan Hellenic Council, IFC Sweetheart.
MALONEY, KATHERINE A.: Young Republicans, Resident Assistant at Taylor Hall, Gamma Phi Beta - Secretary, President, AWS.
MANIS, JACK W.: Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Tau Kappa, Alpha Kappa Delta, Psi Chi, Young Democrats, Sociology Club, Bridle Brigade. University Choir, Intramurals.
MAROHL, JOHN E.: Resident Assistant-Fletch-er Hall, Wrestling, Chairman Fine Arts Committee Union Board, ASA.
MARTIN, PATRICK E.: Resident Assistant-
Gruenhagen Hall, President of 4th Floor Gruenhagen, 1966-67.
MARTIN, STEVE P.: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
MARTINO, GERALDINE: Gamma Phi Beta Sorority.
MARTZKE. JILL L.: Chi Omega-Vice President, Union Board - Program Committee.
MASIAK, RONALD A.: Geography Club-Secretary.
MATERNA, CAROL L.: Alpha Delta Theta.
MATHES, HARVEL H.: Delta Chi-Correspond-ing Secretary.
MATHISON. DOUGLAS S.: Accounting Club.
MATHWIG, CAROL A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Tassel, Vice President of Evans Hall, Bridle Brigade - Vice President and Secretary, PEM Club, AWS, Golden Tridents, WRA.
MAXWELL, JEAN A.: Gamma Sigma Sigma, SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi.
MAYER, MARY L.: AWS Representative, Floor Committees.
MEERDINK, ROSEMARY L.: AWS Member.
MEES, JOHN D.: Member of Phi Sigma Epsilon.
MESSNER, WALTER E.: Titan Band, Concert Band, University Jazz Lab Ensemble, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.
METZGER, GARY J.: Accounting Club Member, Vice President of Society for Advancement of Management, Ham Radio Club Member.
MEYER, ANDREA L.: English Club, Gruenhagen Hall Council.
MICHELS, KATHLEEN A.: Resident Assistant.
MIKULECKY, SUZANNE C.: Alpha Phi Sorority, Social Committee Union Board, NEA.
MILLER, DYANN E.: President - Taylor Hall, WIA, Art Students Association, Gruenhagen Flying Butress Association.
MILLER, GEORGIA: Alpha Phi, National Sigma Tau Gamma Sweetheart, Miss Oshkosh-1966-67.
MINGES, JANE E.: Hall Standards Committee, Union Public Relations Committee.
MINTEN. SUZANNE M.: Student National Education Association - Officer.
MISTEREK, DAVID L.: Biology Club.
MITCHELL, ALICE M.: SNEA, SWEA, Student Council for Exceptional Children.
MOLIK, MARGARET M.: Phi Mu - Chaplain, Assistant Treasurer.
MONTOUR, MARSHIA L.: Member of Phi Mu, Member of Alpha Lambda Delta.
MOODY. JANE D.: AWS, PEM Club President, Women's Recreation Association.
MOORE, DAVID J.: Nelson Hall-Vice President, Track Team, Geography Club, MIA Representative.
MORASCH, RICHARD W.: Sigma Pi Fraternity.
MORGAN, MARJORIE L.: Union Board - Public Relations Chairman, Ski Heilers, Assistant Head Resident - Scott Hall, Reeve Union
Advisory Board, Union Executive Committee, Resident Assistant, AWS, Society for the Advancement of Management, Vice President of Economic Society.
MORTENSEN, STANLEY D.: Floor President, Resident Assistant.
MOTHS, LAUREL A.: Sociology Club, Sailing Club, Campus Model, 1968.
MPAKA, MUJABI E.: Student Government
Representative for 1966. 1967, 1968, President of Junior Class, 1968, Chairman for Food and Biafra Drive, Model United Nations, International Relations Club.
MRAZIK, MARY L.: Member of SNEA, WEA.
MUEHLBERG, RICHARD H.: Delta Sigma Phi, Treasurer - Clemens Hall 1966-67, Member of the Student Council of Business Administration.
MUELLER, DANIEL L.: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
MEULLER, DONALD B.: Flying Club, Ski Heilers, Intramurals.
MULCAHY, KATHLEEN A.: Delta Zeta Sorority-Rush Chairman, AWS 10 Best College Coeds - 1969.
331MUELLENBACH, ESTHER M.: Resident Assistant.
MUNZ, MARSHA L.: Peace Forum.
MURPHY. KATHLEEN A.: Gamma Sigma Sigma - Recording Secretary.
MURRAY. BONNIE J.: European Art Study Tour-Summer of 1968.
MURRAY, ROSEMARY A.: Member of Alpha Lambda Delta.
MUSHACK, SHARON A.: Hall Bowling Team Captain, AWS representative, Intercollegiate Associate Women's Students Representative, Art Students Association.
McCAMY, MARY PAT P.: Vice President of Speech and Hearing Club.
McCOWAN, MICHAEL J.: Honor Roll-Two Semesters.
McLIMANS, SUSAN J.: Alpha Phi - Second Vice President, Pan Hellenic.
NAGLER, KATHRYN E.: Sports.
NEEB, JANICE L.: Kappa Delta Pi.
NEEB, THOMAS R.: Accounting Club.
NEIS, CATHERINE J.: First Vice President
of AWS, Chairman of Judicial Board, Kappa Delta Pi.
NEUBAUER. SUSAN G.: Ski Heilers, Art Students Association, Treasurer and Vice President.
NICHOLS, PATRICIA A.: Psi Chi, Gamma
Delta, Student Assembly. AWS - Advisory Board, AWS Judicial Board. Dorm Council -Webster Hall.
NOE, DENNIS H.: Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Phi, Tau Kappa Delta.
NOLDE, JOANNE M.: Member of Gamma Sigma Sigma, English Club.
NOREM, JODY E.: Fletcher Hall Judicial
Board. Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity.
NORTON. ROGER C.: Intercollegiate Bowling, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
NYMAN, KATHLEEN H.: Quiver - Section Editor, Associate Editor, Editor Chief, Member of Gamma Sigma Sigma - Recording Secretary, Listed in Who's Who Among Colleges and Universities, Senior Steering Committee, Biology Club.
OLSON, BARBARA M.: Academic Cultural
Committee - 1968.
OLSON, DONALD E.: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, Union Board House Committee.
OLSZEWSKI, THOMAS P.: Phi Sigma Epsilon.
OMAN, CARLA J.: Ski Heilers, Union Board Public Relations Committee, AWS.
OPPER, EILEEN M.: Secretary-Treasurer-
Student Nurses Class of 1970.
OWEN, GAIL P.: Psi Chi.
OZUMBA, FESTUS O.: Executive member of International Relations Club, University Christian Movement.
PAALMAN. RICHARD E.: Football, Delta Sigma Phi, Business School Advisory Council.
PAGEL, DANIEL W.: Administrative Vice President IFC, SPS.
PAGEL, DEBORAH J.; SNEA. Dorm officer, English Club.
PAIRON, PAULINE M.: AWS Representative.
PANKRATZ, PETER J.: Member of Society of Physics Students.
PARKER, PAMELA L.: Delta Zeta Sorority-Social Chairman, Chapter Magazine Editor, Sigma Pi Little Sister, Campus Model United Nations, Ski Heilers, Young Republicans, Delta Sigma Phi Song-fest.
PAUL, ARLENE M.: Gamma Sigma Sigma Sorority.
PAYLEITNER, KATHLEEN M.: Delta Zeta Sorority.
PECK, ARLETA: Alpha Phi Sorority.
PELISEK, DONALD G.: Vets' Club. Accounting Club, Society for the Advancement of Management.
PETERS, JAMES H.: Ski Heilers - President, Students Physics Society.
PINCH, CATHLEEN A.: President of AWS, Union Board Fine Arts Committee - Secretary, Delta Tau Kappa, SNEA, Golden Tassel, Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, Kappa Delta Pi, Campus Life Council.
PLAISTED, BARBARA A.: Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Social Chairman Homecoming Committee - Gruen-hagen, One of Ten finalists in Top Ten College Girl Contest.
POMERENKA. RHONDA J.: PEM Club, Intramural Bowling and Volleyball, WIA Volleyball and Baseball.
POSS, FREDERICK M.: Titan Marching Band, University Orchestra, Debate, Forensics, Secretary of Second Floor Fletcher, Intramural Softball, basketball, football, English Club.
POWERS, SUE M.: President of Alpha Phi. Tridents, Treasurer of Alpha Phi. AWS Judicial Board, Resident Assistant, Standards, Golden Tassel, Plays.
PRESTINE, NONA A.: Communications Com-mitttee, English Club.
PRICE, J. TRAVERS: Sailing Club, Circle K, English Club.
PROTHERO, DAVID A.: Judicial Board, Phi Alpha Theta.
PTASCHINSKI, SANDRA J.: Ski Heilers, Floor President - Scott Hall, Resident Assistant, Academic Cultural Committee.
PUETZER, RICHARD C.: Resident Assistant, Residence Hall Week Committee, Ski Heilers.
QUARDT, JUDITH A.: Resident Assistant-
Webster Hall 1968-69.
RACEY, JANE I.: Delta Zeta Sorority, Student Assembly Representative.
RADEMACHER, JANE L.: Gamma Sigma Sigma, ASA.
RADER, MARIE H.: Chairman of Academic and Cultural Committee, Speech and Hearing Therapy Club, Ski Heilers.
RADTKE, SHERRY C.: Gamma Delta, Honor Roll.
RAINER, JAMES R.: Gymnastics - four years. Captain of Gymnastics for two years.
RAUSCH, JEAN L.: Taylor Hall - Secretary, Phi Mu Sorority - Treasurer, Taylor Tall-Social Committee.
RAYMOND, ROBERT J.: Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, Resident Assistant.
REDISKE, CARLA J.: Concert Band.
REGLING. KURT W.: Alpha Phi Omega - Historian.
REILLY, KATHLEEN M.: English Club - Vice President, Student Government Assembly Representative, Quiver.
REINEKING, SUSAN L.: Phi Mu Sorority-
President, PEM Club.
REITH, ARDIS M.: Member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer - Eighth Floor Gruenhagen.
RENNICKE, GAILE.: Gamma Phi Beta Sorority.
RESSEL, JEFFREY W.: Delta Chi Fraternity-Past President and Treasurer.
RIEPENHOFF, MARY L.: Alpha Xi Delta Sorority.
RIESE, LESLIE A.: Alpha Xi Delta Pledge Trainer and Song Leader. Delta Omicron Musical Director, SMENC President, Student Music Council - Secretary, Treasurer.
ROCKABRAND, JANIS L.: Delta Zeta Sorority.
ROELOFS, ANN M.: Intercollegiate Bowling Team (Women).
ROESKE, KEITH A.: Vets' Club.
ROETZER. PATRICK L.: Inter-Fraternity Council. Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity.
ROGIERS, SANDRA J.: Ski Heilers, Bridle Brigade.
ROSS, ELLEN J.: Speech and Hearing Club.
ROYTEN, JAMES G.: Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity - Vice President.
RUECHEL, EILEEN R.: Gamma Sigma Sigma. Delta Tau Kappa. Alpha Kappa Delta, Sailing Club.
RYERSON, LINDA M.: AWS Judicial Board, Hall Standards Committee.
SANDRIDGE, SANDRA K.: Alpha Xi Delta-Corresponding Secretary, Delta Omicron, International Music Fraternity for Women - Secretary, SMENC.
SAUEY, DENNIS D.: Phi Eta Sigma Honor Fraternity.
SAUNDERS, MARY C.: Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, Secretary of Sorority.
SCHAEFER, PATRICIA A.: Gamma Sigma Sigma. Student National Education Association.
SCHLIFSKE, LINDA A.: Chi Omega Sorority, Union Board Fine Arts Committee.
SCHMELING, ARLA R.: Art Students, AWS.
SCHMIDT, BARBARA A.: Debate and Forensics, Pi Kappa Delta - Secretary, Alpha Lambda-Delta, International Relations - Secretary.
SCHMIDT, LUELLA F.: Webster Hall-Vice President, AWS Judicial Board.
SCHMITZ, JUDITH M.: Gymnastics, Ski Heilers, Corresponding Secretary.
SCHNEIDER, HOWARD H.: Phi Mu Alpha Sin-fonia Fraternity, WSU-0 Jazz Lab Ensemble, Concert Band.
SCHNEIDER, LINDA L.: Phi Mu, Town and Gown.
SCHNEIDER, STEPHANIE J.: Ski Heilers, Hall Council, Floor President - Gruenhagen Hall, SNEA.
SCHOMMER, SANDRA J.: Resident Assistant-Webster Hall - Two years.
SCHOUTEN, HELEN J.: Member of SAM, Accounting Club.
SCHROEDER, DANIEL W.: Society of Physics Students.
SCHROEDER, KARLA M.: Phi Mu Sorority-Corresponding Secretary.
SCHULTE, ELIZABETH: Gamma Phi Beta.
SCHUMACHER, SHIRLEY A.: Accounting Club, SAM, Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Sorority.
SCHWANZ, CARL G.: Academic Council.
SEIDL, JAMES C.: Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity - Secretary, Kappa Delta Phi Education Fraternity, Hall Government - Breese Hall.
SELL, DONNA R.: Wing Representative in Dorm, Newspaper Editor, AWS Representa-tative, Private Housing Council Member.
SELL, KAREN A.: Delta Zeta - Corresponding Secretary, Lambda Psi, SNEA, AWS.
SENGPIEL, KRISTINE R.: Resident Assistant, Delta Zeta Sorority - Scholarship Chairman,
332SAM, Golden Tassel.
SHARPE, STEVEN J.: Swimming Team-1964-65, 1965-66, Golf Team 1964-69.
SHRODE, DIANE M.; Alpha Delta Theta - Vice President.
SHULER. LEON A.: Dorm Government, Young Democrats, Intramural Sports.
SHULTZ, LINDA J.: Resident Assistant - Stewart Hall, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
SIECZKOWSKI, MARILISA: Member of Society for Advancement of Management - President, Member Newman Board. Student Council - School of Business.
SKURCZYNSKI. DIANE: Phi Mu Fraternity,
Orchesis, Tower and Town.
SLOTA, PHILIP J.: Psi Chi-Vice President, Vets’ Club, Alpha Phi Omega.
SMESTAD, JAMES A.: Accounting Club.
SPEAR, LOUISE S.: Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Sorority, University Bands, International Relations Club, Library Club, Wesley Foundation, 1968-69 participant in the Study-in-Africa program at the University Ghana Legon, Ghana, Africa, Student Assistant Librarian.
SPHATT, CHARLENE S.: SNEA - Publicity
Chairman, Vice President, SWEA - President and State Vice President.
SPICZENSKI, LINDA L.: Band, AWS, Ski Heil-ers, 2nd UP.
STAHL, STEVEN A.: Psychology - Sociology
Club, Ski Heilers, Sergeant at Arms - Second Floor Scott Hall.
STAPLETON. KAREN L.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Resident Assistant.
STARR, FREDERICK J.: WSU - European Seminar, MIA Dorm Secretary.
STEFFEN, LYNDA J.: Sailing Club, Alpha Phi.
STEFFES, LARRY M.: Accounting Club, Pershing Rifles, Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity.
STEINBRECHER, JEAN A.: Golden Tridents, Ski Heilers - Secretary, Phi Mu Sorority.
STEINBRECHER, JOHN T.: Tau Kappa Epsilon.
STEPHAN, SANDRA S.: Chi Omega Sorority, Union Board.
STEPHANI, PAULA J.: Chairman of Dorm Academic and Cultural Committee.
STERCHY, RICHARD A.: Chairman of Floor, Student Supervisor (Crown Food), Judicial Board, (Chief Justice). Judicial Board Advisor, Resident Assistant (Breese Hall), Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity.
STIEHR, MARC L.: Resident Assistant, Chamber Choir.
STOLZ, SUSAN L.: Chi Omega Sorority, Ski Heilers.
STRATZ, MICHAEL L.: Vets’ Club, WRST Radio (Announcing and Engineer), Silver Mike.
STREI, BETTE J.: Psi Chi Member.
STRYZEK, CHRISTINE: Ski Heilers, Sailing Club, Girls’ Swim Team.
SUSTMAN, JAMES E.: Resident Assistant, Phi Eta Sigma, Society of Physics Students -Vice President.
SUTTER, JUDY A.: Resident Assistant, Psi Chi.
SWONEK, LYNN M.: Recreation Chairman of Gruenhagen Hall.
SZYMANSKI, KATHLEEN A.: Delta Zeta Sorority - Corresponding Secretary, Sorority Bowling League.
TAPPY, TERRENCE R.: Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity.
TARPLEY, JANE A.: Women’s Chorus, University Choir, Donner Hall - Secretary, WIA-Representative to SGL, Delta Tau Kappa, Delta Omicron - Second Vice President.
TESKE, CHERYL J.: Ski Heilers.
TESS, BARBARA L.: Member of Gamma Sigma Sigma, Lutheran Students Association, Ski Heilers.
TETEAK, THOMAS W.: Track.
THOMPSON, KAREN L.: Advance - Titan Staff, Ski Heilers, Titan Sailing Club.
TINGVOLD, BRENDA L.: Sailing Club, Competitive Swim Team-GAA.
TOMAN. LATISHA S.: Alpha Phi Sorority-Treasurer.
TOMCZYK, MICHAEL S.: Quiver (yearbook). Photography Editor, Company B Commander WSU-0 ROTC Cadet Batallion, Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity.
TOPP, MARJORIE R.: Sociology Club.
TORRISON, MARY S.: Delta Zeta Sorority.
TRELOAR, NANCY L.: Co-Chairman 1968 Annual Spring Ball, Alpha Xi Delta-Vice President.
TROIBER, DONNA M.: Phi Mu Sorority.
TUBESING, JEANNE A.: Academic Council, Phi Mu Fraternity.
TUCKIS, SUE E.: SNEA.
USINGER, LINDA M.: Orcheses - President
and Vice President, Gamma Sigma Sigma-Social Chairman, Sigma Pi Little Sister.
VALITCHKA, CYNTHIA J.: Resident Assistant, Assistant Head Resident, English Club, Newman Club.
VANDEN BOOGARD, PATRICIA A.: Ski Heilers.
VAN DER LINDEN, PATRICIA S.: Elections Commission for Student Senate, Recreation Committee - Taylor Hall, Winter Carnival-Skating, Intramural Basketball, Bridle Brigade.
VAN GROLL, JEAN M.: Psi Chi Member.
VAN HIMBERGEN, PATRICIA A.: Member of Gamma Sigma Sigma Sorority.
VERSTOPPEN, SANDRA M.: Young Republicans, Advance - Titan Staff, Quiver Staff.
VOGT. DONALD L.: Alpha Kappa Delta-President, Member of Psi Chi, Sociology Club.
VOIGHT, CHARLES A.: East Hall - President, Chief Justice of Judicial Board - East Hall.
VORLAND, MARY C.: Delta Zeta Sorority-
Treasurer, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi.
WAELCHLI, PEGGY R.: Vice President of
Floor, First honors banquet at Gruenhagen.
WAIS, DIANE E.: Delta Omicron - Historian, University Symphony, Women’s Chorus, Student Assembly, Christian Science Organization-Treasurer, Gruenhagen Standards Board.
WALBRUN, RICHARD R.: Bowling Team,
Geography Club Member.
WALRABENSTEIN, DONNA J.: Phi Mu - Corresponding Secretary.
WALTONEN, KAREN J.: Ski Heilers, Gruenhagen Hall Council, Art Students Association, Gruenhagen F.B. Association, Associated Women Students.
WARD, JAMES J.: Accounting Club.
WEBER, JAN L.: Phi Mu Sorority.
WEBER, RICHARD N.: SAM - Treasurer, Clem-ans Hall - Treasurer, Math Club-Vice President.
WEBER, SUSAN J.: Donner Hall-Vice President, Phi Mu Sorority.
WEBER, SUSAN M.: ALD, SNEA, Math Club, Advance - Titan Staff, Dorm Government, Floor President, PKD - Education Honor Society.
WEED, TIMM F.: National Honor Society.
WEGENER, CRAIG D.: Phi Eta Sigma Honor Fraternity.
WEGNER, MARY E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Delta Theta Chi - President, Math Club, Treasurer of American Chemistry Society, Newman Club.
WENTZEL, JUDITH E.: Donner Hall Council.
WESTPHAL, CHERLY A.: Associated Women Students - Publicity Director, Resident Assistant.
WHITAKER, ROBERT L.: Psi Chi Honor
WICKERT, ELLEN A.: Chi Omega, Pan Hellenic Council - President, SNEA.
WICKLUND, CHARLENE A.: NEA Member.
WIECHERT, MARY E.: Resident Assistant-Gruenhagen Hall.
WIENANDT, LYNN E.: SGL Sophomore Representative, Chairman of Academic Council, Parliamentarian of Sigma Pi Little Sisters, University Choir, Psi Chi, Golden Tassel, Chairman of Academic Affairs Committee (SGL).
WIESECKEL, JANET R.: AWS, ASA.
WILKINS, VIRGINIA J.: SNEA Member.
WILLIAMS, DONN T.: Silver Mike Society-Historian.
WILTZIUS, BARBARA J.: WRA, WIA, AWS, Resident Assistant.
WITKOWSKI, JOYCE A.: Biology Club.
WITT, MURIEL M.: Sixth Grade Library Club Leader.
WITTENBURG, LOINE M.: Lutheran Collegians, Student Speech and Hearing Association.
WITTKOPH, RICHARD A.: Freshman SGL Representative, President of Alpha Delta Upsi-lon Fraternity.
WOCHOS, MARY F.: SNEA.
WRIGHT, JANIS K.: Member of Ski Heilers, President of Sigma Pi Little Sisters.
YANKE, MICHAEL F.: Accounting Club, Tennis Team.
ZELAZO, ANNETTE R.: Ski Heilers.
ZERNZACH, KAY E.: Newman Club, SNEA, Girls Intramurals, Bulletin Board Staff-Stewart Hall.
ZIEGELMANN, CONNIE J.: PEM Club, WRA Representative.
ZIMMERMAN, LOIS J.: President of Bridle Brigade, Intercollegiate Bowling.
ZONDAG, ROBERT L.: Lutheran Collegians-Vice President, Art Students Association -Treasurer, Vice President, President, Chairman of Prom Decoration Committee.
ZWEIGER, CHRISTINE A.: Young Republi-
cans SNEA, Resident Assistant, Golden Tridents - Treasurer, Delta Tau Kappa.
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Business Administration Abul-Haggag. Youssef B.A., Ph.D.
Geography Adams. Laura B.S.N., M.P.H.
Nursing Adams, W. Sum B.Ed., M.A.
Testing Agor, Weston H.
B.A., M.P.A., Ph.D.
Political Science Akin. Ronald K.
Physical Education Allen. Hayward F.
English Allen. Kenneth F.
Physical Education Anand, Amarjit S.
DVM, M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Andersen. Arlow W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Anderson. Edward L.
B.Ed., M. Ed.
Education Anderson. Myron L.
B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
Education Anderson. William H.
A.A., B.S., M.S.
Biology Andrews. Richard L.
A. B., M.S.
Mathematics Anhalt. Carol J.
B. S., M.S.
Ansfield, Paul J.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Psychology Ansfield. Sartdra B.S., M.S.
Speech Archer. Marion G.
Library Arnoff. Robert A.
Chemistry Ayhan, Orhan
License, Diplomc d'Etudes, M.P.A.
Baldwin. John B.M.E., M.M.E.
Music Balistreri. Luke M.
Balliett. Houutrd D.
Program Development and Staffing Bassham. Ben B.A., M.A.
Bauer. Joseph N B.S.B.A., LL.B.
Accounting Bayles. Jna Claire B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Beberfall. Lester B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Romance Languages Becker. Milton A.
Registrar's Office Bed well, Carol
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
German Bedwell. Stephen F.
B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D. Anthropology Bengtson. John R. 182 B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Bennett. Alvin E.
B.A., Ed.. B.A., Art Ed. M.S. Art
Bennett, John L.
Bennington, Neville L.
A. B., M.A., Ph.D.
Faculty Research and Programs Bense. Walter F 194
B. A., B.S., Ph.D.
Berens, Robert L. 179
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Ccrtificat d’etudes Francoises Foreign Languages Berg. Sylvia B.M., M.M.
Music Berge. Douglas G.
B.S., B.A., Ph.D.
Chemistry Berge. Ruth Ertz B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Chemistry Berner. Robert L.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
English Berry. Rebecca J.
Student Personnel Bert hold. Gerald J.
Economics Bhatia. Shyam S.
B.Ss., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Geography Bidwell, Dwight R.
Physical Education Bierly. Charles E.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
English Bischoff, Carol J.
Student Affairs Dean of Students Bishop, Averyl B.A., M.A.
English Black. Bruce B.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Psychology Black. Patricia B.S., M.S.
Nursing Blanchard. David G.
Economics Blank. Logan F. 171 A.B., M.S.
Letters and Science Blassingame. Lurton W.
A. B., Ph.D.
Bolin. Robert R.
B. B.A., M.S.Ed.
Extended Services and
Credit Class Instruction Bollom, Willliam J.
B.B.A., M.B.A. C.P.A. Accounting Bothner, Gerald L.
Biology Bourke, Leon H.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
French Bowers, John J.
Instructor-Testing Research Bowman. David L. 168 B.A., M.A., Ed.D.
Education Bowman. Max I.
A. B., M.S., Ph.D.
Boylan, John ‘
B. S., M.S.
Braatz. Werner E.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
History Brady. Thomas A.
B.S., M.S., M.F.A.
Brandt, Michael J. 173 B.A., M.E., M.F.A.
Branigan, Richard J.
Publications Bratton. W. Kevin Ss.B., S.M., Ph.D.
Chemistry Brehm. James M.
Audio-Visual Briggs. Nancy L.
History Briggs, Sally Ann B.S., M.S.
History Bristmaster, Robert E. 165 B.S., M.Ed., M.A. Speech Briwa. Helen H.
B.S., M.S. Ph.D. Physical Education Brock. Karl B.M., M.M.
Music Brooks, John B. 178 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Broum, Constance 179 B.A., M.A.
French Brown, Dennis J.
English Bruy ere. Donald E.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Geography Buckley, Richard D.
A. B., M.Ed., Ed.D. Education
Buckstaff, Ralph N. 191 Observatory Buettner. Willis E.
B. S., M.M.
Burdick. Donald P. 198 B.S., M.S.
Speech Burr. John R. 188 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Philosophy Bush. Jarvis E.
English Butenhoff. Neal F.
Carlson, N. Tom B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Physical Education Carpenter. Gerald L.
Library Carson, John W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. History Carsfens. Paul W.
Foreign Languages Carter. Russell E.
Giudle, Frederick L.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Science Caudle, Jean 1.
B.S., Ph.M., Ed.D. Education Cech, Eugene J. 159 B.A., M.Ed., Ph.D. Psychology Chaffin. Robert J.
B.A., M.A..Ph.D. History Chang. David W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Political Science Chang, Do Y 192 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Political Science Check, John F B.E., M.S., Ph.D. Educational Psychology Chin, Edward B.A., M.A.
English Cho, Minkyu B.A., M.A.
Political Science Clark. Allan L.
B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
Coffee, Terence P.
Mathematics Cogbill. Neil B.A.. M.F.A.
Cohen. Sherman LL.M., LL.B., A.B. Accounting Cole, L. John B.A., M.A.
English Coleman. Margaret A.
B.S.N.Ed., M.S. Nursing Coll, Elaine
B.S.Ed., M.S.Ed. Physical Education
B.S.J., M.S., Ph.D.
Jloumalism Her, C. Patrick B.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Mathematics Conner, George
B.A., B.D., M.Th.,Ph.D. History Conover. David F. 170 B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biolofw Conrad. Elizabeth Ann B.A., M.S.
Library Cook. James E.
Operations Manager Corcoran. Gordon G.
Military Science Cordero. Ronald A.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Philosophy Covey. Alan D.
Library Science Cox. Virgina L.
English Crane. Ronald F.
English Crane. Virgina G-B.A., Ph.D.
History Crimminj. Timothy F.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry Crouse. Harold D. 165 B.S., Ph.D.
Educational Services Cunningham, Thomas E. Pre-Med., M.D. Physician Curtij, Alvin J.
B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
Music Cyrus. Rodney V.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Biology
Dahlke. Anita B. 159
B.A., M.Ed., Ed.D.
Student Affairs Darken, Arthur H.
B.A., B.D., Ph.D.
International Studies Davis. James M.
Physical Education Davis. Eleanor M.
Sociology Deasy. Joseph R.
Physical Education DeBarcza, Alice
German DeBoer, Carla M.
Speech deHoyos, Ruben J.
Political Science Del Carmen. Rolando
Political Science Delija, Mary
Speech Delli, Robert C.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Dempsey, Richard F.
Mathematics Dennis. Roger P. 187 A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Music Dercnier. Donald B.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Psychology Dickinson. Keith V.
History Dickman. Leonore H.
B.S., M.E., Ph.D.
Education Dickson, Jr., Curtis
Music Difanis, Anita
French Disalvo. Leta P.
B.A.. B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
EnglishDixon-Robinson, Roy B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Psychology Dodson, Mary K.
English Dollar, Thomas H.
English Dombrowski, Mark A.
Library Science Domrath. Richard P.
B.S., M.A.. Ph.D. Psychology Donaldson, David A.
B.S., M.B.A., C.P.A. Accounting Donhauser, Paul S.
B.S., M.S.. Ed.M.
Dorsch, Helen E. 172
B.S.N.Ed.. M.S.Ed., Ph.D. Nursing Dorsey, Richard H.
Library Drayna, Charles E.
B.S., M.S Physical Education Drecktrah. H. Gene B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Drews, Thomas C.
Computer Center Duncan, James F. 154
A. B., M.A., Ph.D.
B. E., M.S.
Eberdt, Mary G.
B.S., B.Th., M.A., Ph.D. English Edelheit, Jacob J.
B.A., M.B.A., J.D. LL.B. Accounting and Taxation Edge, Lowell H.
Mathematics Eggert. Robert C.
Computer Center Ehrhardt, Dennis K.
Geography Eirman, Tom T.
Mathematics Eifert, Carl A.
Journalism Elaerghami, Amin F. B.Com.,M.S.
Marketing Ellis, Anna Jane B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Physical Education Ellis, G. Gordon B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Education ELzoghby, Salah B.S., M.S.
Sociology Engelmann, Ruth B.S.. M.A.
Reading Center Englund. Pearl K.
Anthropology Estlow, Willis L.
A. B., M.S., Ed.D. Geography
Evans, John H. 191
B. S., M.A.,
Evans, Owen B.S., M.Ed.
Physical Education Evanson, Randall M.
B.S.F.S., M.A., D.B.A. Management
Fagaly, Jr., Robert D. B.A., M.A.
Urban Affairs Feng, Kuo Ao
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Biology Ferguson. Alfred R. B.A.. M.A. English Field, Robert L. 169 B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Education
Filmer-Bennett, Gordon T. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Psychology Fine, Emerson
A. B., M.A.
Firkins, Charles J.
B. S., M.B.A., C.P.A. Accounting
Fischer, Caroyln A.
English Fischer, Raymond L.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Speech Flaherty. Douglas E.
B.S., M.A., M.F.A. English Floether. Gail D.
Fine Arts Flood, James J.
Physical Education Fonstad, Todd A.
Geography Frana, Adrian W.
Speech Frankland, Elizabeth M. B.E., M.A.
Education Frees, Joseph B.A., M.A. Anthropology Freese, Theron
A. B., A.M., Ed.D. Education
B. S., M.S.T.
Frenzel, Norman J.
B.S., M.A., Ed.D. Education Frisch, Norman J.
Mathematics Fu, ShaW'Shien B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Fu, Tina Shou-Mei Cheng B.A., M.A., M.A.L.S. Library
Gaddini, Rudy B.A., M.A.
Physical Education Cade III,Edward H. H. B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Mathematics Gade, Sandra A.
Physics Gaede, Herbert L. 164 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Geography Gamsfcy, Neal R.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Counseling Gardener, Milton K. B.F.A., M.F.A.
Gebhardt, Bruce B.A., M.A. Mathematics Ghei, Som M.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Psychology Gibbs, Ronald K.
Bis., M.S., Ed.D. Education Gilbert, Mary R.
English Girard, Francis G.
B.F.A., M.F.A., Ed.D. Art
Glandt, Michael B.S., M.S.
Education Glasnapp, Louis J.
Computer Center Glojka, Peter T.
B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Education Gloyd. Ernest E.
B.Ed., M.S., M.S. Mathematics Goehrs, Warren J.
B.A., M.A.,Dir. P.E. Physical Education Grieb, Kenneth J.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. History Grine, Geraldine O. B.M., M.M.
Grine. James L.
Music Groeneveld. Leroy C.
B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D.
Counseling Center Gruberg, Martin 192
Political Science Grubidge, Dorlis M.
Speech Grunloh, James J.
B.A., B.S., M.A.
Economics Gueths, James E.
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics Guiung. Honesta
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Education Gunderson, Harvey S.
Mathematics Gunderson, Sherman E.
Economics Gutierrez. Nicanor F.
Hadley, Clayton M.
Education Halle. Merlin D.
Mathematics Hamilton, Dorothy D. B.S., M.Ed., D.Ed. Education Hammes. Richard R. 168 B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Education Hammond, L. Kenneth A.B., M.A.
English Hansen, Audrey B.
Extended Services Hansen, Edumund 186 B.S., M.S.
Mathematics Hardman. Dale G.
B.S., M.A.,Ed.D. Sociology Harriman, Neil A.
Biology Harrington, Richard A. B.B.A., M.S.B.A. Accounting Harrison, Samuel S.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Geology Hart, Jeannine B.F.A., M.F.A.
An Hartig, Hugo B.A., Ph.D.
English Hartig, Mary B.
Education Harycki, John T.
B.S., M.A., B.F.T. Spanish Hassel, Beverly S.
Music Hathcote, Thomas G.
A. B., B.D., M.A. Religion
Haux, Ray 187
B. M., M.S.
Havens, Robert I.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Education Hay dock, James J.
A. B., M.A., Ph.D. English
B. S., A.M.
Hein. John B.S., Ph.D.
Biology Heise. Robert C.
Speech Helgerson. August B.S.
Veterans Coordinator Henderson. Bancroft B.A.. Ph.D.
Political Science Herold, Roger J.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Education
Hersemann, Daryll D. 157 B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Associate Dean of Students Herzing, Thomas W.
Engjish Hess, Terrence J.
Audio-Visual Hewitt, Larry B.A., M.S.
Chemistry Hinkle, E. Douglas B.A., M.A.
Geography Hiob, Eileen M.
A. B.Ed., M.A.Ed.
Hlusak, Steve J.
B. S., M.A.
Hochtritt. David E.
Physical Education Hocking. Thomas K. 161 B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Counseling Center Hodge, David W.
Hofeldt, Larry L.
Mathematics Hoffman, James I.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Geology Hoffman, Wayne B.S., M.A.
Geography Holmes, John T.
Reading Clinic Holsten, Claire
Diploma-Hochschule for Music Music Holt. Curfis L.
Assistant Dean of Students Homann. Harold W.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Speech Homsley, Bonnie S.
English Horton, E. Garner 164 B.A., M.S.
Public Relations Houlihan, Patrick T.
Anthropology Hoyt, Timothy H. fe.S.. M.A., Ph.D.
Institutional Research Hughes. Kenneth J. 175 B.S., Ph.D.
Chemistry Hull, R. Wayne B.S., M.S.
Placement Humleker, Ellen B.
Nursing Huppler. Dudley B.A., M.S.
English Hurlburt. Julia K.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Sociology Husband. Cheryl B.A., M.A.'
Student Affairs Hutchinson, Earl J.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
lams, Howard M.
A. B., A.M.
Idoine. Julie G.
B. M., M.M.
Iversen, Lothar I.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Jackson, Joyce L.
Education Jacobs, Ronald R.
Military Science Jambunathan, Ramanathan B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics and Astronomy Janes. Helen
B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
ArtJanusek, Fred C.
Mathematics Jefferson, Alfred
English Jergenson, Leslie C.
Student Personnel Johansen, Harley
Geography Johnson, Barent C.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics Johnson, Glenn
English Johnson, Howard G.
Geography Johnson, James K. 168
Education Johnson, Paul R.
Geography Johnston, o'u?anne M.
Student Personnel Jones. Normal L.
B.E., M.A., Ph.D.
Library Science Jones, Norma L.
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Geology Jones, William A.
B.P.S.M., M.S., Ed.D.
Education Jorgenson, Donald D. 158
B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
Student Services Jost, Donald R.
Kane. Stephen N.
History Karges, Burton E.
Geology Karl, John H.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics and Astronomy Kart el, M ary A.
B.S.N., M.S.N.-Nursing Kaspar, John L.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Biology Kates, Lawrence K.
Philosophy Keehan, Robert M.
Computer Center Keen, Carl L.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
English Kempf, Thomas J. 169 B.A., B.S., M.A.,Ed.D Spcical Education Khan, uillur R.
B.A., M.A.. LL.B., Ph.D. Political Science Kiefert, Robert M.
Sociology Kilday, Douglas R.
English Kile. Jack E. 199
B.S.Ed., M.A., Ph.D. Speech Kilpatrick, Frank G.
Speech Kim, Holim B.J., M.A.
Journalism Kim, Youngdl
B.A., M.A., M.A.,Ph.D. Geography Kindt. Joann
B.F.A., M.F.A., Ph.D.
Kinzie, Glenn L.
B.A., M.A., D.Ed. Education fCitjman. Eric W. 163 B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Physical Education Klemish, Janice J. B.M., M.M., Ph.D. Music Kleven, Duane A.
Klicka, John J.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Kline. Ned
A. B., M.S., Ph.D. Psychology
Knight, Judith M.
B. S., B.S., M.S. Chemistry
Kohl. Diane M.
Education Kohn, James D.
B.M., M.M., Ph.D. Music Koll, Patricia J.
Education Kollath, Donald B.S., M.S.
Physical Education Kosted, Judith B.S., M.S.
Speech Kraemer, Ruth F.
A. B.. B.S.L.S., M.S. Library
JCramer, Mae S.
B. S., M.Ed. Education
Krueger, Gerald J.
Library Science Krueger, Marlene B.S., M.A.
Library Science Kuenzi. Norbert J.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Mathematics Kunkle, Wray B.A., Ph.D.
Political Science Kurath, Sheldon F. B.S., M.S.. Ph.D. Chemistry Kwan. Ching-Man B.S.. M.S. Mathematics
Laberge, Gene L.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Geology Laehn.Jon E.
Recreation Director Laine, Joseph B. 199 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Speech Lakin, Jimmie G.
Mathematics Lane. Dorothy E.
Nursing Line, Robert G.
Psychology Larson, Clifford E.
B.B.A.. M.B.A.. Ph.D. Dean School of Business Ltrson, Elizabeth R.
Nursing Larson, Stanley A.
English Larson, Wilbur S.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry Liudon, Thomas S. 180 B.Sc., M.Sc..Ph.D. Geology Ledbetter. Thomas H.
Speech Lee. H. Sang 176 B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Economics Leffin, Walter W.
B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Education Leffin. William J.
B.S.. M.A., Ph.D.
Lehman, Arthur H. 158 B.M., M.S. Administration Lcible. Arthur B.
A. B., M.A., Ph.D. English
Leith, Jr., John Douglas
B. A., M.D., Ph.D. Biology
Liechti. hiarris N.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Speech Liemohn. Wendell B.A.. M.A.
Lindborg, Henry J.
English Link, Gloria 198 Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Speech Linsley,Harlan L.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Psychology Linton, Stanley S.
B.S., M.M., Ed.D.
Music Lippert, David J. 184 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Journalism Littlejohn, Carolyn E.
Nursing Lopresti, Vincent A. B.A...M.A., Ph.D English Loy. David C.
A. B., M.A.
Lucas, John F.
B. S.. M.A.
Luce, Joan 187 B.M., M.M.
Music Luthy. Melvin B.S., Ph.D.
English Lynch, Daniel O.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Pschology Lyons. Charles R. 162
A. B., M.D.
Mac ntyre, James M.
B. A., M.F.A.
Madison, Thomas A.
B.A., B.D., M.A.
Modion, Willard L.
Medical Technology Mognuson. Harold M.
B.A., M.A., A.G.S.D. English Mahadevti. Bani B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Sociology Mahadeva, Narayanan
B.Sc.. M.A., M.Sc., Ph.D. Biology Mahmoud, Ibrahim Y.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Biology Malueg. Lenore E.
A. B., A.B.L.S., A.M.L.S. Library
Martin, Dorothy E.
B. S., M.A.
Martin, Eileen M.
Speech Master, Ltwrence B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
Education Martox. Paul R.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Speech, Forensics Maurer, W Sue B.S., M.E.
Education Mar?a, Joseph M.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Speech McAndreiv. John P.
Psychiatrist-Student Services McCall. John J.
M.S., M.A., Ph.D.
English McCann. Lee I.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Psychology McCarthy, Denis P.
Psychomctrist-Testing McHugh. Mam's
A. B., P.B.A.. M.A.
McKay, Duane W.
B. B.A., M.B.A., C.P.A. Accounting
McKeag. Robert A.
Education McKee, James Walker B.S., M.S.. Ph.D.
Geology McfCenjie. Harvey C.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Mathematics
McKnight. Brian K.
Geology McPherson. Heather A.
Medlock, Harriet A.
Medlock. Richard B.F.A., M.F.A.
Meeker. Michael R.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Psychology Meland, Nils
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Geography Mefin, David L. 165 B.S.
Director, Computer Center Melka. Robert L.
B.S.F.S., M.A.. Ph.D.
History Mengefing. Marvin E.
English Merj, Donald N.
Counseling Center Meyer, John H.
Business Administration Meyer, Marilyn M B.S.. M.A.. Ed.D.
Counseling Psychology Merer, Sue Ann B.A., M.A.
English Mc ano. Joseph B.S., M.A., Ed.D.
Education Miller. Dean F
B.S., M.S., H.S.D.
Physical Education Miller. Karen J.
Reading Center Miller, Marcia K.
English Minnear. John M.
Music Miuner. Marshall B.A., M.A.
Philosophy Missner, Michele W.
A. B., A.M.L.S.
Mitchell. Milton E.
B. A., M.A.L.S.
Library Mitchell. Milton G.
Economics Mittelstaedt, Mark T.
Evening Program Mgr., Union Moede, Dean C. 161 B.S.
Ass’t Program Dir., Union Mdander, J Dale 66 B.S., M.B.A., D.B.A. Marketing Moldenhauer, Janet E.
Physical Education Monroe, H. Virginia B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Educational Psychology Monroe, Jay Donald M.S., M.A.. Ph.D.
Education Mook, John R.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Education Morgan. Robert H.
Urban Affairs Mori. John L.
Anthropology Mori. Jocelyn I.
Anthropology Morris, William H.
Education Morrison. Kenneth W.
B.A., M.A., Ed.S.
Education Moser, Harriet T.
Biology Mueller, Mary M.
Education Muhich, James B.S.. M.A.
MathematicsMullen, John A.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Counseling Center Murakami, Nora M. B.A., M.A.
Speech Murphy, Marcia A. B.A’., M.A. Education Mussen. Michael
A. B., M.A.. Ph.D. Counseling Center
Myers, William A.
B. M., M.S., M.M. Music
Nasgowitz. Mi hired B.S., M.Ed.
Education Nauert, Jerry F.
Physical Education Naumann, Richard B.A.
Assistant Director, Union Nebel, E. Joyce B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
English Neice, Thomas E.
B.S., M.S., Ed.D.
Music Nelson, Jean C.
Dir., Alumni Affairs Nelson, Roberta J. 166 B.S.A., M.A., Ph.D. Industrial Relations Netzel. Richard G. 155 B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics Netzer, Donald 180 Ph.D., M.A., Ph.D. Geography Newcomer, Lee N.
A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. History Nielsen, Edmund B.
A. B., M.A.
Niendorf, Robert M.
B. Ed., M.B.A., Ph.D. Finance
B.Sc.Ed., M.A., Ph.D. History
O'Brien, Elaine B.S., M.A.
Education Ochs, George M.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History O'Connor. Patricia T.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Physical Education Olivares. Teresa E.
B.S., D.V.M., M.A., Ph.D. Spanish Olson, David B.
English Olson, Gerald J.
Education Onutn, John A
B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.
Math Ormsby, Carol R.
English Orr, Richard B.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Histoiy Osborn. Richard W.
A. B., M.A.
Overton, Elizabeth L.
B. S., M.Ed.
Oviatt, Herbert W. Ill
Sports Information Director
Page, David M.
Murhematics Parker, Watson
A.B., B.S., M.A., Ph D. History
Parson, Donald R.
B.S., M.S., H.S.D. Education Passow, Merlin W.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Physics Patel, Ramanbhai C.
B.S., M.S., M.S., Ph.D. Economics Patterson. Braxton I.
B.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Economics Payne, George P.
Physics and Astronomy Pearson, Roger L.
Sociology Peekna, Andres B.M.E., M.S.
Physics Pence. Lois M.
Education Penniston, Kenneth B.S.
Computer Center Pensis, Henri B.
Music Perrie. Andrew L.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Mathematics Peterson, Stanley G.
Director, News Bureau Pew, Florine B.S., M.M.
Music Pfotenhauer, Robert F.
Sociology Phillips, Harry W. Ill B.S.. M.S
Sociology Phipps, Geraldine M.
History Picht, Douglas R.
B.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Administration Pickering. Robert S. B.S..M.A.
Education Piper, V. Joseph B.A., M.S.
Mathematics Plosky, Charles F..
Pollnow, Gilbert F.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry Porter, Harold B.
B.M.E., M.A.. D.M.A. Music Porter, Robert B B.A., M.A.
Director of Development Post. Elroy W.
Chemistry Prielipp, Robert M.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
Mathematics Prochnow, Judith A.
Music Propp, Jacob FI. 175 B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry Provinzano, James
A. B., M.A. Anthropology
Prueter, Bruce A.
B. S., M.S.
Prybylowski. Florence B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Physical Education Purcell, Edna J.
A. B., M.A., Ed.D. Education
Putz. Diane M.
B. S., M.S.
Putz, Vernon R.
B.S.. M.S.. Ph.D. Psychology Pyle, Everett G. 156 B.Ed.. M.A.. Ph.D. English
Raaf, Daniel M. B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Economics
Raby, William H., Jr. B.S.Ed., M.Ed.. Ed.D. Education Radell, Jeffry L.
B.A., M.A., M.A., Ph.D. Political Science Rainey. Carol A.
B.A., M.A., A.B.D. English Ramsden, Raymond J. 15 1 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Philosophy Randerson, Sherman B.S., M.S., M.S., Ph.D. Biology Rao, K.S. Narayana M.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Ray. John S.
Reading Clinic Razner, Robert J.
B.S., M.A., M.S. Sociology-Anthropology Reese, Fred J., Jr.
B.A., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Education Reid, Ronald H. 160 B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Audio-Visual Remheimer, Steven A.
Economics Remender. Peter A.
A. A., B.S., M.A. Sociology
Revie, Charles R.
B. B.A., M.B.A.
Richardson, Daniel B.S.. M.S.
Mathematics Rigney, Mary M.
B.S., M.S.. Ph.D.
Biology Riley, Bryan M.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. English Ritsema, Albert H.
B.A., M.A.. Ed.D. Counseling Psychology Rock, Dorothy K.
Nursing Rogers, Shirley B.S., M.A., M.A.
English Roney. Phyllis 190 B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Physical Education Rosen, Sreven E.
Mathematics Rosonke, Jerome R.
Sociology Rouf, Mohammed A.
B.S., M.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Biology Round. Harold L.
A. B., Ph.D.
B. A., M.A.
Roy. M. Suzanne B.M., M.M.
Music Rucinskl, Philip R.
B.S.. M.S., Ed.D. Educational Psychology Russell, Robert W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Political Science
German Sankari, Farouk A.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Political Science Sargent, Sarah D.
English Sargent. Seymour H.
English Sarquis. Jerry L.
Chemistry Schalk, Mary C.
Speech Schantz, Georgia A.
Nursing Schapsmeicr, Frederick H.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Schmelter. Raymond C.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Education Schmidt. Martin E.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
History Schmitt, Charles J.
B.A., M.A., M.F.A.
Speech Schmitz. Eugenia E. 185
A. B., B.S.L.S., A.M.L.S., Ph.D.
Library Science Schneck, George R.
B. S., M.A.
Schnier, Ronald R.
B.S., M.A.. Ph.D.
Counseling Psychology Schueler, Robert H.
Accounting Schuetz. Gordon A.
Special Education Schumacher. Richard F.
Physical Education Schutt, Richard L.
Mathematics Schu artz. Edward L. 174 B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Scott. Richard R. 162 Director of Housing Scott, Robert L. 157 B.S.. Ed.M., Ed.D.
Student Affairs Scott. Robert W.
Speech Scoville, Wilber E.
A. B., A.M.. Ph.D.
Seeburger, Ruth A.
B. M.E., M.M.
Segnitz, Barbara J.
English Sengitz, Thomas M. 178 B.A., M.A.
English Shaloff, Stanley
A. B., M.A., Ph.D.
Shanny, Robert F.
B. A., M.A.
Shapiro, Jacob 174 B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Shea, Jerry M.
Library Science Sheriff, William E.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
English Sherwood. Richard B. 195 B.A.
Military Science Shewmake. Antoinette C.
French Sieber. George W.
B.A., M.S.. Ph.D.
History Siegel. Hildegarde
B.S.P.H.N.. M.P.H.. Ph.D. Nursing Sikora. Barbara J.
Nursing Skaife, Audrey M.
B.A.. M.A., Ph.D.
Psychology Sloey, William E.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Smirnoff, Steve R.
Dir., Special Communications Smith. Billie C.
A. B., M.A., Ed.D.
Smith. Joan H.
B. S., M.A.
Smith. Joseph C.
Sociology Smith. Merilyn R B.A., M.F.A., M.A.
Smith, Willard E.
B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.
Political Science Smoker, Paul A.
B.M., M.A.. M.F.A.
MusicSniffen. Barbara G.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Sniffen. John K.
Snyder, Lee R.
Computer Center Snyder, Robert L. 199 B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Speech Soika, George R. 193 B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Psychology Sommcrfield, Nadine N.
Ass't Director of Housing Sommerfield, Richard H. 161 B.S., M.S.
Dir. Reeve Memorial Unian and Campus Food Service Soronen. William H.
Student Services Sosinske, Adrienne A.
Library Spangler, Frederic L.
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Spangler, Judith E.
English Sparks, Nellie E.
Physical Education Spitler, Maurice A. 159 B.A., M.Ed.
Dir., Financial Aids Stahl. Earl. Jr. 177 B.M.Ed., M.S., Ph.D. Education Starr, Joseph
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Stealey, George M.
Speech Steinbrecher. Mil da M.
Speech Stenerson, Robert E.
Education Stepien, Jerome J.
Education Stern, Clarence A.
A. B., M.A., Ph.D.
Steuerwald, Erla A.
B. A., M.A.. Ph.D.
Stone, John B.A., M.A.
Spanish Straus, Alan C.
Sociology Streeter, Kenneth R.
Marketing Strohmeyer, David L.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Strong. Darby J.
A. B., M.A.
Suhm. Stephen J.
B. S., M.A., Ed.D. Educational Psychology
Swanson, Severin A.
Tate. Marjorie B.
B.S.. M.A.. Ph.D. Physical Education Taylor, John T. 178
A. B., M.A., Ph.D. English
Taylor, Marilyn R. B.A., M.Ed.
Reading Center Taylor, Paul
B. S., M.Ed.. Ed.D. Education
Teresinski, Sally S.
Library Tews. Leonard L.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Biology Thedinga. E. O. 155 B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
History Thomas, Robert D.
Spanish Thompson. Claud B.S.. M.S.
Education Thompson. Phillip J.
Mathematics Thrall, Esther B.S., M.S.
Education Tiedemann, Russell G.
Physical Education Tift. Richard L.
Assoc. Dir., Financial Aids Tinker, John R.
Geology Toland, Elizabeth S.
Health Education Toman. Anna B. F B.S., M.S.
Education Torgenon, Jon B.A., M.A.
Philosophy Torok. Andrew M.S., M.A., Ph.D.
German Torow, William L. 173 B.Sc.Ed., A.A.S., M.A.
Toward, Agnes E.
B.A.. M.A., Ph.D.
Spanish Turzenski. Richard J. 163 B.E., M.S.
Student Services Tusken, Lewis W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Uebersetzig. Bernard B.S.. M.S.
Mathematics Unger, James W.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Utech, Franklin R
B.A.E.. M.S., Ed.D.
Utech. Sandra B.F.A., M.F.A.
Utke. Allen R.
B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chemistry
Valitchka, Matthew J.
Education Valney, Evabelle D.
A.B., A.M., Ed.S., Ed.D. Education Vanderhaar, Gerard A. „
A. B., S.T.B., S.T.L., S.T.D. Religion
Van Oss. Jeanne A.
B. S., M.S., Ph.D. Mathematics
Veidemanis, Juris 196 B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Sociology-Anthropology Verhulst, William W.
Geography Vincent. Rose S.
B.S., M.A.L.S., M.A. Library Science Voils, Don L.
Vuchich, Millan I. 197 B.A., M.A., Ph.D., B.Ed. Economics Vuchich, Olga V.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Russian Vtinovich, Nancy W.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Waddell. Eloise O.
Biology Waggoner, William L.
B.S.. M.A., Ed.D.
Wahoski, Helen I. 160 B.A., B.S.L.S., A.M.L.S. Library Science Wallace. Irving H.
B.B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D.
Management Wallace. Wayne B.A., M.A.
Mathematics Walsh. Justin E.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
History Wasser, Jr..Lloyd B.S.
Education Watson, James M.
Education Weaver, Frances E.
Education Weaver, Ronald L.
B.S.. B.F.A., M.F.A.
Weber, Robert C.
English Wehner, Freda B.S., M.A.
Education Weidemann, David W.
Admissions Weinbacher, Florence B.S.N.. M.S.N.
Nursing Weiss. Majorie B.
A. B., M.A.
Weisse, Edward B. 169
B. S., M.A., Ed.D. Education
Weist. Elizabeth M.
B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. English Weldon, William B.S.. M.A.
English Wells. John D.
Sociology Wentorf. Dorothy A.
B.S., M.B.A., Ph.D. Management White. Robert E 189 B.A., M.Ed., Ph.D.
Physical Education White. Robert W.
B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.
White. Shirley M.
Physical Education White. Thomas E.
History Whiting, Theodore R.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Special Education Widegren. John F.
B.A.. M.A., Ed.D. Academic Affairs Willard, Orson S.
Biology Willers, William B.
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Biology Williams. John F.
A.B., B.S., M.S. Audio-Visual
Williams. Shirley S.
Education Williams. Vera E.
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Physical Education Willmington, S. Clay B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Speech Wilson, Charles C.
B.A., M.A.. Ed.D. Educational Psychology Wilson, Robert L.
A. B., M.A.
Winterfelat, Henry F.
B. S., M.S. Audio-Visual
Wireman. Michael S. B.A., M.A. Anthropology Wise. Bruce
A. B., M.A.. D.M.A. Music
Wolff, Harry L.
B. S.. M.A., Ed.D.
Womaski, Anthony J.
Physics Wonders. Robert J. 186 B.A., M.A., M.S. Mathematics Wood. Clifford
A. B., M.A.
Worden, Allen J.
B. S., M.S.
Wright. David L.
A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Biology
Wu. fCwang-Ming B.Th.. B.D., 5.T.M., Philosophy
Yates. Samuel A.
Young, Russell K.
Physical Education Youngren, Harrison 184
A. B., M.A., Ph.D. Journalism
B. S., M.M., Diploma Music
Zacher, Leroy L.
Photography Zahalka, Donald W.
Journalism Zebian. George J.
A. B., Ph.D.
Zeff, David J.
B. A., B.S., M.M. Music
Zemeckas, Kasys J.
A. B., M.A., Ph.D. Economics
Zimny. Leonard F. 167
B. S.C., M.S.
Zorr, William G. 167 B.A., M.B.A. Accounting
Bennett. Capt. John L. Corcoran, Major Gordon G. Doering, SFC. Frederick W. Holcombe, SSG. William C. Jacobs, Capt. Ronald Linzing, SFC. Robert A. Senske, SSG. George W. Sherwood, Lt. Col. Richard B. Trommel, SGM. Gary M.I
Advance Titan 205-201 Alpha Delta Upsilon—266-267 Alpha Lambda Delta 279 Alpha Phi 236-237 Alpha Xi Delta 240-241 Asso. Women Students 286 Baseball 224-225 Basketball 212-213 Biology Club 280 Breese Hall 305 Chi Omega 242-243 Circle K 276 Cross Country 210-211 Delta Zeta 248-249 Danner Hall 297, 301
Evans Hall 301 Fletcher Hall 296 Football 204 209 Gamma Delta 282 Gamma Phi Beta 250-251 Gamma Sigma Sigma 252-253 Geology Club 283 Golden Tridents 284 Golf 227
Gruenhagen Hall 29S-2W Gymnastics 220-221 International Relations Club 274
Intra Murals 228-229 Kappa Delta Pi 285
Nelson Hall 290 Pershing Rifles 281 Phi Mu 245-255 Phi Mu AI Phi Sigma PsiChi 285 Quiver 356-357 Scott Hall 294-295 Sigma Phi Epsilon 258-259 Sigma Pi 264
Sigma Tau Gamma 260-261 Silver Mike Society 277 SkiHeilers 277 Stewart Hall 292 Student National Education
pa Sinfonia 275 Epsilon 256-257
Association 275 .Swimming 218-219 Tau Kappa Epsilon 262-263 Taylor Hall 291 Tennis 226
Wrestling 216-217 Women's Recreation Association 230-231 Young Republicans 281 Zero Beta Tau 265
Track 222-223 Union 272-273 University Inter Vets Club 278 Webster Hall I
Abel. Wayne 260.304 Abraham. Jane 291 Abram, Andrew 267 Abitz, Donna 299 Abugassa, Mohamed 274 Achrman, Lynn 304 Ackerman, Joyce 291 Ackerman. Sara 304 Adams, Alice 304 Adams, Timothy 290 Aiello, Marcia 304 Albashian, Carla 304 Alberts, Luann 304 Alderton, Frances 304 Alfuth, David 304 Alger, Roland 238 Allen, Patricia 284 Allie, Christopher 304 Alpen, Carol 304 Alpert, Steven 265, 304 Andekian, Sarkis 304 Andersen. Arlow 304 Anderson. Becky 51, 243 Anderson, Dale 304 Anderson, Gail 292 Anderson, Harold 278 Anderson, Kristan 24) Anderson, Robert 304 Anderson, William 294 Anderson. William 238 Andrew, Thomas 260 Ankcney, Daniel 278 Anosov, Jay 260 Antonisscn, Jean 280 Apple, Beverly 243 Argue, Is|a 299 Arndt, Sandra 304 Arnold, Deborah 293 Arnold, Steven 278 Arps, David 294 Aschenbrcnner, David 262 Ataman, Vicki 295 Atkins, Judith 304 Attoc, Nina 243, 272 Augustine, John 278 Austin, Garv 304 Averbeck, Shirley 293 Awe, Susan 304 Axel, Jacob 265
Baber. Mary 280, 304 Bachman, William 267 Bacon, Juli3 292 Budciong. Wendy 254 Baewer, Frederick 278, 290 Bales, Kenneth 298 Ballard, Stephen 278 Banach, Alan 264 Banaszak, Gregory 275, 277, Banaszak, Marjorie 304 Bandos, Marcus 265 Banks, Mary 294 Barbaras, Diane 293 Barczak, Ronald 207 Barczcwski, Patrick 267 Barg, Ramadan 274 Barnett, Joseph 304 Bartel, Mary 292 Bartel, Travis 304 Batten, William 257 Batzner. Michael 304 Bauer, Susan 304 Bauer, Susan 304 Bauhs, Robert 264 Bachman, William 267 Baumgart, Garylcc 276 Baye. Michael 238 Beadles, Kimberly 291 Becker. Dale 304 Becker, John 304 Becker, Kathryn 237. 272 Becker, Linda 243, 273, 304 Becker, Mary 295 Becker, Suzanne 304 Bcdnarowski, Gerald 304 Befus, Kathleen 305 Bchling, Richard 257 Behm, Lois 282 Behnkc. Antoinette 305 Belot, Thomas 257 Bcnes. Wendy 287.292 Bennie, William 305 Berenz. William 278 Bercs, Michael 247 Berg, Barbara 280, 291 Berg, Gary 267 Berg, Mary 305 Berge, Marcia 305 Berger, Richard 283 Berghauer, Dee 247 Bergner, Richard 305 Berner, Dan 290 Berner, Nancy 300 Bcms, Mary 305 Bcrtelson, John 262 Bcsch, John 262
Best, Mary 299 Beyer, Gary 287 Beyer, Kathleen 241 Beyers, Kathryn 305 Bichlcr, Daniel 299 Bickel, Donna 292 Bidwell, Richard 272 Bicbcr, Maxine 284 Bi liber, Lynn 280 Billington, Patricia 305 Billman, James 282 Birkholz, Carol 298 Birkholz, Patricia 243, 305 Bisciglia, Joseph 277_
Bishop, Bronwyn 257 Bishop, Donna 305 Bittner, Mary 306 Blaesc, Bernice 299 Blaise, John 277 Blanchard, Thomas 260 Blankenheim, Kristine 306 Blau, Alan 306 Bleser, Jeanne 306 Bloczynski, Patricia 287 Blohm. Marlcen 291 Bloom, Janice 298 Blumreich, Steven 267 Bockover, Sharon 292 Bodcnhagcn, Carol 241 Boeder, Janis 306 Boening, Gary 238 Bogus, Mary 291 Bohlman, Sharon 306 Bohnsack, Robert 306 Bojar, Wayne 290 Bojarski, John 306 Boida, Robert 267 Boldt, John 273, 306 Boll, John 306 Boiiercy, Cheryl 292 Bonack, Robert 306 Bond, Michael 306 Bondow, 272. 280, 285, 306 Boncsho, Ellen 293 Bongert, Elizabeth 306 Bonnert, Joseph 307 Borgman. Carol 307 Borgwardt, Christine 307 Borgwardt, Diane 291 Bossell, Robert 280, 307 Bousley. Paulette 295 Bowers. Clifford 290 Bowman, lames 260 Bow-man, Virginia 243 Boyle. Mary 307 Brand, Margor 279 Brandt. Joanne 307 Brandt, John 275 Brandt, Melanie 284 Bravo. Arthur 307 Brayton, Elizabeth 307 Brazcau, Mildred 307 304 Brazzalc, Gregory 307
Brcndlcr, William 260 Bresnchan, Dennis 307 Brindel, Robert 267 Brocato, Linda 237 Brocker, Melvin 3CO Broeckert, Susan 254 , 207 Bromley, Robert 265 Brooke r, Bonnie 291, 307 Brooks, Bonnie 279 Bross, Mary 307 Brotcn, William 257 Brown, Christine 307 Bruggcr, Kristine 307 Brzostowicz, Conrad 3C0 Buehner, James 307 Buclow, Connie 241 Bueter, David 267 Bucttncr, Douglas 278 Bunda, Diane 307 Bunten, Jeanne 243, 307 Buol, Joann 307 Burbcy, Brian 206 Burg, Mary 307 Burgctr, Stephen 307 Burke, Christine 285, 307 Burke, Mary 299 Bums. Davis 265 Burr. Pamela 307 Busch, Tamra 291 Busse. Kathleen 254, 279, 280, 307
Cagen. Leslie 254, 307 Cain, John 245 Calhoun. Nancy 307 Campbell, Dorothy 292 Campbell, Kenneth 264 Campbell. Sharon 307 Campficld. Mary 307 Capcllo, Carol 307 Carle. John 277,295. 307 Carlson, Gregory 207 Carollo, Daniel 287 Carrao, Thomas 257 Carter, Wendy 237
Casbarro, Anthony 260 Casper, David 278 Cattanach, Nancy 308 Ccman, Susan 308 Ccrmak, Lynn 30S Ccmi, Timothy 264 Chaloupka, Jean 241 C'hampeau, Thomas 260 Chamesky, Linda 285, 308 Cherny, David 247 Cherry, Robert 308 Chiesa, Barbara 292 Chilsen, Kay 254 Chivas, Jayne 308 Christenson, Edwin 308 Christians, Jane 237 Chudd, James 294 Chy, Willian 308 Ciske, Thomas 308 Clague, David 308 Clark, Margaret 308 Cleppe, Linda 294 Cleworth, Barbara 291 Clorus, Nancy 308 Code, Ann 308 Cole, David 308 Coic, Louise 308 Coleman, Gw-cn 308 Collins. Lorcna 241 Collins, Thomas 308 Coistad, John 238 Columb, Maureen 292 Col win. Thomas 308 Conn, Richard 299 Connolly. Michael 264 Connor. Patrick 260 Conway, Daniel 260 Cook, Katharine K8 Cook, Robert 308 Cooley, Charlotte 308 Cooper, Carol 308 Cooper, Thomas 308 Corcoran, Michael 308 Comette. John 308 Cotter. Carol 298. 299 Cotter, Jean 295 Craemer, Ann 280 Crager, Chris 245 Craig, Mary 308 Cramer, Patricia 295 Culver, Peder 267 Curran, Sharon 241
Daehn, John 265 Daggett, Janet 308 Dailey, John 260 Daitchman, Rick 262 Dakin. Karl 264. 308 Dalum, Daniel 276 Damato, Damian 299 Dancn, Carl 295 Daniels, Javne, 308 Daniels, John 264 Daniels, Mary 308 Danielson, Susan 292 Dart. Nancy 308 Dartsch, Dennis 267 Datta, Paul 308 Davies, Susan .308 Davis, Beth 308 Davis, Keith 309 Davis, Mary 309 Davis, Nancy 279 Dawson, Debra 284 Decker. Cheri 243. 309 Dcfilippis, James 272 Dekaster, Carol 309 Delano, Jean 309 Dclforge. Richard 309 Delrow-, Dennis 238 Denicolo. Roberta 309 Dcnow, Dorothy 309 Denzin, Bonnie 309 Dereks, Robert 262 Dctcrt, Sue 285, K9 Dcrtman. Robert 309 Devcau, Karen 309 Dcvera, Emmanuel 265, 294 Dewane. Frank 299 Dhucy, James 309 Dings, Jennifer 309 Dinkel, Scott 284 Dionne, John 309 Disman, Janice 309 Dittmar, Kathy 243 Divjak, lohn 282 Dobbs, Gary 274 Dobraska. Jonell 287, 291 Dockry, Barbara 237_ Docring. Donald _ 275 Dolara, Janice 254 Donhauscr, Lois 309 Dorazio, Pamela 254, 309 Dorcas, Michael 357_ Dorsey, Macruth 285 Dorsey, Michael 265 Dougard, Sheila 254 Dracgcr, Byron 278
Draeger, Orwin 276 Dresden, Catherine 309 Drew, Steve 257 Drews, Carol 241, 309 Drews, Diane 309 Drozo, Barbara 309 Drozo, Richard 309 Dubow, Jeffrey 265 Duchow, Joyce 254, 309 Duerr, Daniel 280 Duerr, Patrica 292 Dufck, Daniel 309 Duffy. Colleen 243,273 Dugan, Patricia 237, 309 Duggan, Eugene 260 Dummcrt, John 272, 309 Dunbar, Benjamin 309 Dunn, John 309 Durkopp, Barbara 241 Dushensky, Eileen 241, 309 Dushensky, Kathleen 241, 309 Dworak, Jeffrey 290
Ebbcn, Kiristi 309 Eberle, Susan 356 Ecker, Michael 287 Eckes, Lynctte 254 Edge, David 310 Edwards, Lynn 310 Effenhcim, Donald 310 Eichinger, Annette 310 Eiring. Mary 254 Eisa. Yousef 274,310 Eiscnreich, Richard 310 Elko. Linda 295 Elliot, Suzanne 310 Ellis, David 267 Emerson, William 264 Emmerton, Elaine 310 Engbrctson, Joy 280 Engebrctscn, Myra 310 Englund, Norman 294 Eparvicr. Roscanne 294 Ernst, Robert 310 Errl, Gary 280 Eslien, John 280 Euclide, William 310 Evans, Leslie 284, 310 Evarts, Kathleen 300 Everson, Richard 264
Fahnrich, Randal 264 Fairbrother, Janis 291 Fair, Dennis 264 Falbc, Karen 237 Farbcr, Margaret 310 Faust, Brad 265 Faust, Lynne 310 Fax, Mary 310 Feldncr, John 310 Fcltz, Judith 237 Fcucht, David 283 Filardo, Gregory 275 Finch, Mary 310 Fink, John 262 Finn, Dianne 237, 284 Finrak, Barbara 310 Fischer, James 310 Fitzgerald, Colleen 299 Fitzgerald, Patricia 272, 310 Fitzgerald. M. 237 Flaherty, William 238 Flanagan, Luwayne 273 Flanders, James 238 Fleming. Frederick 3(X3 Flesch, Donald 274 Flood, Patricia 310 Flood, Thomas 262 Fonder, Michael 273, 280 Fons, Kathryn 298 Forbes. Beatrice 310 Formiller, Judith 310 Forster, Charles 356 Foster, Everett 267 Foster, Patricia 310 Fowle, John 264 Frailing, Judy 310 Frakcs, James 298 Frank, Bill 247 Frank, Kenneth 310 Franks, Robert 280 Franks, Ronald 280 Frazier, Susan 358 Frcck, Paula 273, 310 Ftedenberg, Sally 310 Frcdenbcrg. Susan 311 Frederick, Susan 311 Freeman. Pamela 279 Frelka, Daniel 257 Freund, Robert 311 Frey. Jeffrey 311 Fricdlen, Michael 287, 298 Fruhman, Sandra 241 Fiihrimann, Thomas 311 Funk, Christine 295G
Gabrielscn, Ann 311 Gallas, Barry 257 Camber, Brute 311 Gamroth, David 257 Gantzarow, Marshall 265 Garfinkel, Robert. 276, 311 Gauger, Henry 278 Gehrig, Nancy 291 Gcibel, Laird 267 Gcorgeson, Joyce 311 Gcrdcncr, John 238 Gergen, Rosemary 311 Ghannad, Hosscin 287, 298 Gibson, Ralph 264 Gieringer, Jill 292 Gicse, Diane 254, 311 Gicsc, Herman 280 Gilbert, Bruce 262 Gilbert. Carol 294.311 Gilbert, Peggy 293 Gilles, Eileen 357 Gilson, Michael 260 Gilszmcr, Lee 283 Glasenapp, Nancy 311 Glcisncr, Greg 260 Gnerlich, Rodney 262 Gocddc, Anita 279 Goeldi, Jane 312 Goff. Glen 280 Goldberg, Anita 295 Goldberg, Walter 265, 276 Golucke, Diane 312 Got:, Carol 241.312 Gordon, Bruce 312 Gordon, Gary 299 Graefe, Holly 358 Graff, Linda 312 Or as ley, Allen 275 Graves, Virgina 312 Grettenberg, Nancy 237 Gricpcntrog, Sandra 312 Gricsbach, Darrell 295 Griffin, Timothy 312 Grill, Jean 312 Grimm, Paul 312 Groh, Michael 294 Gructzmacher, Dole 312 Grunow, Janet 279 Grupe, William 278 Grzelak, Nancy 312 Guenthncr, Bruce 290 Gumm. Christine 294, 310 Gusc, Carol 284
Haack, Bonnie 31 3 Haanstad, Michael 313 Haase, Brent 313 Habich, Mark 290 Haggcnmucllcr, G. 278 Hann, Mary 293 Hales, Donald 275 Hall, Daniel 267 Hall, Mary 313 Halverson, Marilyn 313 Hamachek, Gary 260 Hamachek, Mary 313 Hanke, David 275 Hannon, Julie 254 Hanrahan, Elizabeth 237 Hanrahan, Mary 237 Hansen, Bonnie 313 Hansen, Robert 31 3 Hnnson, Chester 278 Hanson, Gary 262, 31 3 Hanson, Jerry 262,313 Hanson, Mary 287, 298 Hanson. Suzanne 313 Harmon, Ann 313 Harmon, Deborah 291 Harriman, Judith 298 Harriman, Robert 278 Hartmann, Gail 291 Harvey, Heidi 313 j iaschc, Charlotte 243, 272, 313 Hoscnst3g, John 262 Hauman, Susan 313 Hayon, James 313 Hnzcn, Joan 285, 31 3 Hecsen, Mary 313 Hciman, Richard 260 Hcimcrman, Steven 247 Heimerman, Vnlarie 282 Hcinen, Daniel 276 Hcinzclman, James 265 Held, Larry 313 Helgerson, August 278 Hendrickson, Sandra 241 Henne, Barbara 283, 13 Hcnncman. Gloria 274 Henning, David 275,313 Henry, David 290 Hentschcl, Mary 31_3 Hermansen, John 275 Herzog, Barbara 313 Hctrwcr,- Marjorie 313 Hcuer, Margaret 313
Hcucr, Susan 241, 313 I icy, Sheila 51 Ilindin, Paul 298 Hint:, Keith 280 Hittman, Jerald 313 Hoagland, James 275 Hocft, Diane 273 Hoffmann, Bette 237 Hoffmann, Bonnie 313 Hoger, Bruce 27S Hohi, Marcia 314 Holzhauer, James 257 Hoopman, Stephen 264 Hoover, Bonnie 273, 298, 299 Hopp, Ronald 283 Hoppe, Michael 262 Horochena, Tina 314 Horton, Kathy 280 Hostcttlcr, Denis 280 Houk, Stephen 257 Houscholdci, Timothy 314 Howie, Flora 284 Hozeska, Kathleen 254, 314 Huebncr, Andrea 314 Hucbner, Dawne 314 Huehnerfuss, Clark 260 Hull, Laurcnda 243, 314 Hurley, Sandra 134 Hussong. Marcia 314 Hurnik, Margaret 280
Isaac, Barbara 299
Jacobsen, David 272, 273, 275 Jagelouicz, Carol 254, 314 Jager, Virginia 314 Jagielo, Linda 291 Junich. Mary 241 Jans, Kathleen 295 Jansky, Richard 294 Jan:, John 257 Jenkins. John 314 Jenko, Bonnie 291 Jensen, Mary 314 Jctzcr, Gary 314 Jirikowic, Maty 314 Johnejack, Deborah 295 lohnson, Alan 280 Johnson, Bruce 314 Johnson, Connie 280 Johnson, Daniel 314 Johnson, David 262 Johnson, Deanna 291 Johnson, Dennis 278 Johnson, Duane 314 Johnson, Galen 314 Johnson, Holly 287 Johnson, John 273, 314 Johnson,Joyce 237 Johnson, Karen 285, 314 Johnson, Mark 267 Johnson, Peter 290 Johnson, Sandra 284 Johnston, Perry 314 Jokisch, Christine 237 lomc. Robert 314 Jones, Ann 314 Jones, Joseph 278 Jones, Mary 314 Jossic, Laura 314 Judkins, Nancy 314 Jucch, Kathleen 314
Kubke, Dcboruh 314 Kagelmann, Lynne 294 Kablschcucr, Lawrence 299 Kahn, Frederick 265 Kalk, Thomas 283.314 Kalmerton, Michael 280 Kaminski, Dennis 314 Kammler, Laura 298 Kanetzke, Sally 291 Kasai, Laura 314 Kaschncr, William 278 Kashuda, Sheila 243, 273, 314 Kaski, Linda 315 Kasten. Gary 315 Kaul, Diane 291,
Kautzer, Dennis 295 Kayondo, Isaac 274 Kedinger. Viola 237,135 Kell, Thomas 299 Keller, Joseph 245 Keller. Lola 315 Kelley, Michael 315 Kellner, Marion 315 Kellner, Mary 315 Kelly, Patricia 291 Kelroy, Barbara 243 Kemp. Robert 135 Kendall, Grace 315 Kennedy, John 278, 315 Kerbis, Iris 298 Kersch, Linda 291
Kcrsch, Rosemarie 237, 272 Kessler, Jean 295 Kettcrhagen, Judith 292 Kcttcrhagcn, Linda 291 Keulcr, Thomas 257 Kexcl, Patricia 315 Kinatcder, Frank 315 King, Kay 237 Kitchen, Beryl 315 Kitchin, Fay 291 Klabundc, Barbara 279 Klebar, Gary 298 Klcczcwski, Robert 315 Klein, Ellen 315 Klcinschmidt, R. 260 Klinkncr, David 267 Klitzke, Carol 237 Klirrkc, Joan 315 Klocksin, Mark 262, 277, 299.
Klosssncr, Kristine 291 Klozotsky, Robert 315 Klubertanz, Dale 247 Klug, Janet 279 Kncip, Michael 290 Knoll, Thomas 245 Knowles, Lawrence 315 Koch, David 245 Kocha, Mary 315 Kocck, Kim 315 Kocncckc, Kathleen 237 Koenig, Knthlecn 293 Koenigs, Joseph 245, 315 Kocpke, James 315 Kocpnick. Christine 294 Kogutck, Michael 272, 294 Kohlhoff, Hnns-Peter 315 Kok, Duane 264 Kolb, Cynthia 254 Kolb, Nancy 292 Kolbc, James 315 Kops, David 262 Korb, Robert 285 Korn, Katherine 315 K Osaka, Sandra 254, 315 Kotloski, Janet 243 Kouba, John 264 Kracmer, Martin 264 Kracmcr. Sharon 243 Krasin, Sharon 301 Kraus, Linda 315 Kraus, Susan 315 Krause, Sandi 295 Kraurkramcr, Dennis 245 Krebsbach, Lyle 238, 315 Krcitzman, Bari 291 Kricr, Christopher 300 Krinkey, Conrad 315 Kristan, Theresa 291 Krohn, Michael 257 Kroken, Sandra 237 Krueger, Ann 254 Krueger, Ritalyn 279, 299 Kubsch, Bonnie 316 Kucksdorf, Judith 136 Kuchl. David 262 Kuehling, Harlan 283 Kuchn, Linda 275 Kuchn, Pamela 275 Kuhn, Rebecca 51 Kuhs, Christine 291 Kulhanck, Robert 316 Kulp, Charles 267 Kusters, Cheryl 237
Lackas, Mtchaed 316 Lafontaine, Barbara 241 Lalko, Martin 257 Lamcrs, Leo 316 Lammert, Erik 276 Lamonte, Barbara 243, 316 Lane, Cheryl 243 Lang. Richard 264 Langley, Mary 280, 316 Lapidus, Larry 276, 277 Lardinois. Linda 243 Larson, Cynthia 316 Lnsora. Bruce 245 Lauer, Michael 257 Laucr, Shirley 243 Laufcr, Michael 273 Laurirsen. Susan 291 Lawson. Dee 293 Lazar, Glen 262 Leach, Debra 243 Lefcver, Sandra 316 Lehman. Kathryn 316 Leible, Karin 283, 136 Lcichtnmcr, Christine 316 Lcirz, Herman 316 Lcmhcrger, Marcia 316 Lemkc, Fay 280, 316 Lcmkc. Sandra 291 Lenz, Kathleen 316 Lcske, Michael 273. 316 Lew, Kathleen 316 Liddicoar, Mary 287 Licding, Linda 316
Lief, Brett 273 Lien, Lois 292 Liljcdahl, Gregory 262 Linde, Kenneth 298 Lindert, Michael 262 Lindstrom, Linnc 292 Lobenstcin, Mary 298 Lodes, Kathleen 291 Loessin, Joy 316 Looker, Gregg 287, 298 Loomans, Ellen 254, 316 Lorch, Linda 316 Lorenz, Roger 287 Lowell. Robert 295 Lubinsky, Timothy 280 Luckcy, Bob 257 Luebke, Thomas 316 Lundstrom, Mary 316 Lyon,John 265 Lyster, Michael 272
Maastricht, Steven 275 Macck, Kristine 243 Mackowski, Marliss 316 Magnusen, James 316 Magnuson, Cynthia 237 Maguitc, Kathleen 316 Mahoney, Mary 316 Maisel, Sally 291 Majcski, Roxanne 243 Mallon, Patricia 316 Mallow, Robert 257 Malloy, Michael 278 Maloney, Katherine 316 Mandclstcin, Linda 291 Munis, Jack 317 Markham, Manfred 206 Markiewicz, Stephanie 298 Markofski, Sandra 237 Marohl, John 272, 317 Marquardt, Dennis 290 Martin, Steve 317 Martino, Geraldine 317 Martzkc, Jill 243, 272, 317 Marx, Donald 278 Masarik, Mark 264 Masiak, Ronald 317 Matchettc. James 257 Matern, Elaine 293 Marhcrs, Karen 237 Mathcs, Harvey 245, 317 Mathicson, Douglas 317 Mathison, Constance 241 Mathison, Karen 241 Mathy, Richard 238 Matthcis, Richard 285 Matthews, Steve 262 Matus, Diane 287, 295 Maurer. Marian 317 Maxwell, Jean 317 Mayer, Mary 317 Mayer, Robert 262 Mayr, Betty 295 McCamy, Mary 319 McCarthy, Kim 277 McCluskcr, Terry 257 McDonald, Thomas 295 McGowan, Michael 320 McKee, John 264 McKccfry, Jill 320 McLimans, Susan 237, 320 Mead, Jov 243 Medcma, Leannc 254 Meerdinlc, Rosemary 318 Mecs, John 257,318 Mehalic, Sharon 293 Meidam, Jeffrey 318 Meinkc, John 318 Meissner, Sandra 254 Meitner, Wayne 277 Melius, Bruce 257 Mclonc, Cathy 318 Meredith, Duane 318 Merkel, Kenneth 245 Mertens, Diane 279 Mertz, Michael 318 Messncr, Walter 318 Metzger, Gary 318 Meydcm, Cheryl 294 Meyer, Janice 280 Meyer, Theresa 318 Michels, Kathleen 318 Miclkc, Karen 291 Mikalsowsky, June 279 Mikulccky, Suzanne 237, 27 318
Miller, Daniel 278 Miller, Dyann 318 Miller, Georgia 237, 318 Miller, Jennifer 294 Miller, Judy 319 Miller, Robert 257 Miller, Sandra 319 Millerd, Gary 319 Minard, Nancv 319 Mineau, Joseph _ 278 Mingcs, Jane 273, 319 Mintcn, Suzanne 319Mirowski, Douglas 267 Mitchell, Alice 319 Mitchell, Jean 319 Moehrke, Marilyn 319 Moeller, Betsy 237 Moilanen, Jon 280 Moles, David 267 Molik, Margaret 254, 319 Mollerskov, Alan 267 Molony, Maureen 243 Montour, Marshia 319 Moody, Jane 319 Moore, David 319 Moore, John 257 Morasch, Richard 319 Morgan. Marjorie 319 Moriarty, Michael 245 Morrissey, Timothy 264 Mortenscn, John 298 Mortenscn, Stanley 319 Morton, Amo 283 Moths, Laurel 319 Mpaka, Mujabi 274, 319 Muckcrheidc, Jill 299 Muehlbcrg, Richard 319 Muellenbach, Esther 319 Mucllenbach, Joyce 295 Mueller, Daniel 319 Mueller, Donald 319 Mueller, Ron 260 Mulcahy, Kathleen 319 Mulholland, Carol 284 Mullen, Michael 277 Munn, James 245 Munz, Marsha 319 Murphy, Kathleen 319 Murphy, Michael 319 Murphy, Michael 283 Murphy, Patrice 264 Murphy, Sharon 241 Murray, Bonnie 319 Murray, Rosemary 319 Mushack, Sharon 319 Mwangi, Stephen 274 Myers, Jenny 292 Myers, Mitcnell 265
Nack. William260 N'agler, Kathryn 320 Nagy, George 277 Namet:, Greg 3Z0 Nance, Douglass 262 Neeb, Janice 285, 3200 Nceb, Thomas 320 Nehls, Randy 294 Nciman.Ted 238 Neis, Catherine 320 Nelson, Bonita 291 Nelson, Margery 237, 292 Nelson, Mary 320 Nelson, Mary C. 243 Nenahlo, Virginia 320 Neubauer, Mark 262 Neubauer, Susan 300 Neufeldt, Raymond 294 Nichols, Patricia 320 Nick, Nancy 357 Nickel. Richard 320 Niedziela. Richard 273 Nielsen, Barbara 285 Nielsen, Ole 260 Nighom. John 294 Noble. Douglas 264 Noe, Dennis 320 Noffke, James 320
Norton, Roger 320 Nyman, Kathleen 280, 320, 356
O’Brien, Edmund 247 Offcrdahl, Judcne 294 Ogike, Boniface 274 Ohan, Stephen 257 Olm, Jerry 320 Olsen, Lynda 237, 320 Olsen, Michael 264 Olson, Barbaru 320 Olson, Diane 293 Olson. Donald 238, 272, 273, 320
Olson, Tryphine 241 Olszewski, Thomas 320 Oman. Carla 273, 320 O’Niell. Irene 320 Opper, Eileen 320 Opsteen, Michael 278 Orlowski, Donna 254 Osen. James 257 Osgood, Steven 262 Oswald. Patti 254 Otten, Michael 294 Owan, Ruth 254 Owen, Gail 320 Ozumba, Eestus 274, 320
Paalman, Richard 320 Packard. Gary 320 Pad, Pcnnc 279 Pactzold, Sharon 237 Page, Deborah 287, 291 Pagci, Daniel 320 Pairon, Pauline 321 Palay, Alan 265 Pankiewicz, Jane 237 Pankratz, Peter 321 Panter, Sue 243 Panzer, Jean 321 Parilek, Carole 241 Paris, Scott 245 Parker, Pamela 321 Parsons, Gregory 238 Par:, Violet 287 Paul, Arlene 321 Pavlichck, Terry 321 Paylcitner, Kathleen 321 Pazen, Sandra 321 Peck. Arleta 237 Pederson, Susan 287, 295 Pclant, Deborah 294 Pelisek, Donald 321 Pclky. Bruce 238 Pellowski, John 262 Pennau, Linda 237 Pennycook, Sue 284 Peorter, Thomas 278 Peppier, Susan 300 Perdziak, Geraldine 279 Perry-, Thomas 275, 294 Pcsch, Frederick 260 Peters, Anthony 280 Peters, James 321 Peters, James W. 277 Peterson, Dean 298 Peterson, Lynda 272 Peterson, Myrnell 321 Peterson, Sandra 280 Pcthkc, Jane 254 Pfcffcr, Craig 277 Pica, John 238 Piclet, Robert 265 Pierce, Willliam 299 Pinch, Cathlcen 321 Pino, Jay 247 Pitchford, Douglas 276 Plaistcd, Babrara 321 Plautz, Gerald KO Polenska, James 264 Pomercnka, Rhonda 321 Pongratz, Daniel 299 Poole, Elizabeth 358 Poppy, Donald 264, 299 Porsche, Gerald 278 Porten, Barbara 292 Portz, Darwin 295 Posny, Jan 292 Poss, Frederick 321 Powell, Thomas 285 Powers, Carol 321 Powers, Susan 237, 273, 321 Prahl, Timothy 282 Praninsky, Carolyn 294 Prestine, Nona 321 Price, J. T. 321 Pries, Linda 321 Priske, Steven 321 Prothero, David 321 Ptaschinski, Sandra 294, 321 Puerzer, Richard 321 Punzenberger, Jay 260
Quandt, Judith 321 R
Raccy, Jane 321 Racine, Debra 277 Radcmachcr, Jane 321 Rader, Marie 321 Radtke, Sherry 285, 321 Rady, Roy 245 Rainer, fames 321 Ralph, Thomas 265 Ralston, Holly 254 Ramig, Peter 278 Ramler, Ellen 243 Ramlcr. Rita 243 Rapp, David 322 Rappel, Leatrice 287 Rathkc, Jayne 237, 291 Rarhkc, Sue 272 Rausch, Jean 254 , 322 Raymond, Robert 299, 322 Rccupcro, Diane 322 Redemann, Carla 322 Rediske, Carla 322 Reed, Joseph 278 Regling, Kurt 238, 322 Rcgncr, Terri 294 Rehrauer, John 257 Reilly, Kathleen 322 Reim, Robert 238
Rcimer, Thomas 264 Reineking, Susan 254, 322 Reith, Ardis 322 Rcmmel, Pamela 300 Rennickc, Gail 322 Renz, Janice 322 Rcsch, Barbara 299 Rcsch, Jacqueline 254 Resscl, Jeffrey 322 Rcuschlein, Carole 287 Reynolds. John 264 Rhode, Thomas 322 Richard, Leiand 278 Richards, Shirley 322 Richardson, Mark 245 Richter, June 241 Richter, Mary 322 Rider, Craig 298, 299 Ricmenschncider, J. B. 280 Ricpcnhoff, Mary 241, 322 Riese, Leslie 241.280, 322 Rinka, Jane 279 Robertson, Beatrice 322 Robisch, Sue 284 Rockabrand, lanis 322 Rocder, Charles 280 Roclofs, Ann 322 Roels, Richard 278 Rocmke, Thomas 257 Roeske, Keith 322 Roesler, Harvey 356 Roetzer, Patrick 322 Rogers, Sandra 322 Rohncr, Theodore 257 Rolfson, Linda 291 Roloff, Nancic 301 Rosackcr, Rebecca 292 Rose, Karen 280. 293 Rosenbaum, Mark 257 Rosplock, Robert 287 Ross, Ellen 322 Roth, Francis 322 Roy ten. James 322 Ruder, Clarice 322 Rudcrsdorf, Kathy 241 Rucchcl, Eileen 285, 322 Rucckcrr, Patricia 279 Rupp, Peggy 279 Rusch, Cherlyn 322 Russerr, Richard 299 Ryan, Dennis 280 Ryan, Rodney 322 Rydberg, Susanne 322 Ryerson, Linda 322
Saari, Curtis 238 Sadin, Ila 287 Sadowski, Thomas 264 Sager, Michael 257 Salentine, Robert 290 Salzman, James 323 Sampson, Diane 237 Sandridge, Sandra 241, 280, 323 Saucy, Dennis 323 Savage, Judith 237 Schaaf, Randy 264 Schacht, Katen 254 Schadc, Kathleen 323 Schaefer, Patricia 323 Schaucr, Sue 323 Schicdcrmaycr, Kurt 323 Schielcr, Peter 323 Schiller, Penny 279 Schlch, Barbara 291 Schlifskc, Linda 273 Schmcling, Aria 323 Schmclzlc, Thomas 300 Schmidt, Luella 324 Schmidt, Marilyn 282, 292 Schmidt, Patricia 324 Schmidt, Steven 238 Schmitz, Judith 277, 324 Schneider. Howard 275, 324 Schneider, Linda 254 Schneider, Stephanie 324 Schneller, Margaret 272 Schoemann, Ann 292 Scholl, Joseph 264 Schommer, Sandra 324 Schoonover, David 257 Schraufnaget, George 299 Schreibcr, Steven 358 Schrciter, Paul 278 Schroeder, Daniel 324 Schrocdcr. Lynn 292 Schulkc, Scott 280 Schulte, Elizabeth 324 Schultz, David G. 294 Schultz, David J. 238 Schultz, Joseph 287, 295 Schultz, Karlene 285, 324 Schulz, Mary 294 Schulz. Mary K. 287, 295 Schumacher, Duwayne 324 Schumacher, James 287 Schumacher, Shirley 324 Schumy, Ernst 260 Schwanz, Carl 325
Schwartz, William 245 Schwarzkopf, Beth 292 Schweitzer, Phillip 245 Schweitzer, Sheryl 282 Seidl, James 325 Seifert, Brian 280 Seifert, Vicki 282 Selk, John 300 Sell, Donna 325 Sell, Karen 325 Sclien, Gayle 293 Sellnow, Susan 299 Sengpicl, Kristine 325 Scnnncnn, Jean 279, 292 Severson. Sandra 291 Seymour, Michele 291 Shapiro, Edith 291 Sharpe, Steven 325 Sheahan, Linda 272 Shepeck, Thomas 278 Shewmake, Paula 241 Shirtz, Barbara 292 Short, Thomas 245 Shuler, Leon 325 Shultz, Linda 325 Sicczkowski, Marilisa 325 Siegrist, Virginia 293 Silcock, Sidney 257 Sizemore, Sandra 243, 272 Skaar, Gary 295 Skalitzky, Stephanie 325 Skelton, Randy 275 Sklansky, Sanford 265 Skroch, Jane 291 Skurczymki, Diane 254, 325 Slaby, Carolyn 325 Smart, John 278 Smcstad, James 325 Smidt, Terrence 247 Smith, Jean 325 Smith, Melissa 51. 273, 294 Smith, Steven 285 Snetting, Mary 284 Snodgrass, Karen 325 Snowden, Paula 3CX3 Socldncr, Vcrn 206 Solic, Sara 299 Sonnleitner, Harold 278 Sorenson, Jack 276 Spangle. Kathleen 280 Sparr, David 280 Spear, Louise 325 Sphatt, Charlene 275, 285, 325 Spiczcnski, Linda 325 Springman, Philip 325 Stacy, David 278 Stahl, Steven 325 Stamborski, Mary 284 Stangel, Diane 325 Stapelkamp, P. K. 293 Stapleton, Karen 291, 325 Stapleton, Patrick 325 Staponkus, Greg 325 Starr, Fredrick 325 Steffen, Lynda 237, 273, 325 Steffcs, Larry 265. 325 Stcffcs, Sandra 243 Steinbom, Susan 325 Stcinbrccher, Jean 254, 277, 325 Steinbrccher, John 325 Sreinkc. Juanita 325 Steitz. William 264 Stempa, Sally 291 Stephan, Sandra 325 Stephens, Nancy 300 Srerchy, Richard 326 Stiehr, Marc 290, 326 Stlawrencc, Randall 295 Stoegbauer, Robert 264 Stolz, Susan 326 Storck, Loma 287, 298 St rawer. Dawn 237 Strotz, Michael 326 Straub, Jamie 254 Strcbc, Kathleen 279 St rebel . Wayne 326 Strei. Bette 326 Strous, John 290 Stryzek, Christine 326 Summers, Cynthia 284 Sustman, James 326 Sutter, Judith 326 Swamp, George 294 Swanson, Stephen 262 Sweet, Kathleen 254, 284 Swonck, Lynn 326 Swonk, Sally 237 Szitta, Kathryn 280
Tarpley, fane 280, 326 Taves, Thomas 262 Taylor, Patricia 326 Tcclaw, Carol 326 Tell, Pamela 291 Temple, Tom 285 Tcnnie, Lawrence 285 Tcrricn, Sarah 326 Teske, Cheryl 326Tcske, Tcrrcncc 260 Teas, Barbara 326 Teteak, Thomas 326 Tewes, James 298 Theunc, Randall 247 Thiele, Wayne 326 Thill, Marianne 280 Thompson, Karen 326 Thombury, Tommianna 287 Tiles, Edward 245 Timm, John 278 Tischauscr, Susan 243 Tishbcrg, Mark 262 Tolkacz, Donald 257 Toman, Latisha 237, 326 Tomczyk, Michael 326, 357 Topp, Marjorie 326 Torgerson, Brenda 237 Torrison, Mary 326 Troiber, Donna 254 Trowbridge, John 326 Trudell, Kristine 291 Tubesing, Jeanne 254, 326 Tuckis, Sue 326 Turkowsky, Walter 280 Tumbaugh, Gregory 260 Turner, Thomas 245 Tyler, Barbara 326
Unrath, Mary 326 Urban, Richard 268 U.singer, Linda 326 Usingcr, William 298 Utcch, Michael 282 Uttech, Mitchell 287, 298
Vachata, Linda 241 Valitchka, Cynthia 291 Valitchka, Philip 272, 294 Vanairsdale, Peter 327 Vanbeck, Joann 291 Vandehey, Betsy 237 Vandenberg, Linda 279, 291
Vandenboogard, Pat 327 Vandenhcuvcl, E. M. 241 Vandcrlindcn, P.S. 327 Vandcrzandcn, Mary 291 Vancsky, Ronald 278 Vangocthcm, Mary 291 Vangompel, Robert 327 Vangroll, Jean 327 Vanhimbcrgcn, Pat 327 Vanhimbergen, Thomas 299 Vanlankvclt, Gary 287, 290 Vanslcuwcn, Tnthony 294 Venus, Karen 243 Vcrstoppcn, Sandra 327 Vetter, Lynn 280 Vogel, Lorraine 327 Vogt. Donald 327 Voight, Charles 327 Volkman, John 287 Volkman, Nancy 327 Vorland, Mary 327 Voss, Susan 299 Vrankin, Howard 275
Wachtcr. Charles 282 Wackier, Marilyn 327 Waclchli, Peggy 327 Wagner, Bruce 299 Wahouskc, James 327 Wais. Diane 280,327 Walbrun, Richard 327 Waller. Thomas 294 Wailschlacgcr, John 260 Walrabenstein, Donna 254, 327 Walsh. Maureen 287 Waltonen, Karen 327 Wandschncidcr, S. L. 292 Wandsneidcr, Kathy 237 Ward, James 327 Wartgow, Vicki 294 Watson, Janice 243 Weakley. Drake 327 Webber. William 294 Weber. Jan 254,327 Weber, Richard 327
Weber, Susan 254, 327 Webster, Guy 277 Weed, Timm 327 Wegener, Craig 327 Weil, James 298 Wciland, Jay 262 Wciscnscl, Wilfrid 276 Wenninger, David 327 Wentland, Dennis 265 Wergin, Francis 294 West, Michael 267 Westermeyer, Thomas 245 Wcstlund, Richard 287 Wcstman, Pauline 292 Westphal, Cheryl 327 Wetzel, Donald 257 Wheelock, Robert 278 Whitehead, Bruce 245 Whiting, Jean 327 Whiting, Sandra 237 Wickert, Ellen 243, 328 Wicklund, Charlene 328 Wiebcrdink, Linda 328 Wiechert, Mary 328 Wicnandt, Lynn 285,328 Wieseckcl, Janet 328 Wilcox, Alan 264 Wild, Forrest 257 Wilke, Ruthann 237 Wilkes, Robert 277 Williams. Donn 277, 328 Williams, Linda 328 Wills, David 276 Wilson. Jane 243, 273 Wilson, Jayn 284 Wiltzius, Barbara 328 Winkler, Cheryl 328 Winseck, Edward 290 Winters. Russell 273
Witowski. Joyce 280. 328 Wittenburg, Loinc 328 Wittkopf, Richard 267, 328 Wittman, Paul 257 Wochinski, Robert 260 Wochos. Mary 328 Wocrpel, Dennis 262 Woita, Linda 284
Wolfgram, Jon 245 Woitcr, Robert 277 Woodard, Sandra 279 Worachek, Julie 328 Worley, Linda 299 Wouters, Floyd 278 Wozniak, Linda 294 Wright, Janis 328 Wuerch, Stephen 287, 295 Wulf, Pamela 237 Wynboom, Karla 241
Yanke, Michael 328 Yanke, Rochelle _ 237 Yarbro, Barry 275 Ycc, Sui 328 Young, Ion 328 Young, Mary 294
Zajackowski, M. 243 Zarling, Ruth 328 Zaslaw, Terry 267 Zelazck, Paul 257 Zelazo, Annette 328 Zenko, Michael 278 Zcmzach, Kay 328 Zicbell, Renee 280 Zicgelmann, Connie 328 Zielinski, Ralph 260 Zimmer, Marianne 293 Zimmerman, Lois 328 Zimmerman, Rose 237 Zinzow, John 328 Zirbes, Ruth 328 Zirk, Jillccn 237 Zoglmnn, Andrew 278 Zondag, Robert 328 Zriny, Jeffrey 328 Zuchlsaorf, Janis 279 Zurschmiedc, C. 267
3551970 QUIVER Editors and Photographers Depend on Each Other
The 1970 QUIVER is proof of the interdependence between photographers and editors. This year’s edition illustrates that both must cooperate in order to publish a yearbook that is truly representative. The editors’ job is to be in the mainstream of campus activity and to perceive events developing. Then they must assign photographers to cover the activities. The photographers’ duty is to cover them comprehensively, accurately, and promptly. Effective channels of communication between editors and photographers must also be established.
The 1970 QUIVER staff strove to maintain these principles but discovered that theory does not always carry over to application. At times, communication broke down and the production lines quivered. But the stark reality of an approaching deadline united everyone to the common cause of getting the QUIVER published on time.
In retrospect, the QUIVER staff suffered the usual setbacks and frustrations that at the time appeared insurmountable, but because of cooperation were able to climb out of the doldrums and were satisfied by success.
Kathy Nyman, Assistant Editor
Mike Dorcas, Sports Editor Mr. Gary Coll, Advisor Betsy Poole, Organizations Editor
Nancy Nick, Secretary
Paul Gilman, Photographer
QUIVER STAFF MEMBERS: Sue Frazier, sports Holly Graefe, secretary Patty Wagner, secretary Tom Brooks, photographer Erik Lammert, dark room technician
Michael Tomczyk, Photographer
Eileen Gilles, Academic Editor
357" . And in the end
The love you take, Is equal to the love You make”
the end ... the end ... the end ...
“That's all folks,” ... “This is not the end, it is only the beginning ... “This is the end, my friend” ...
“Is that all there is?" ... the 1970 QUIVER is being put to bed, it’s done, and I’m expected to write the closing section ... Yearbook editors are notorious for being trite in their closing section, and I’ll not be an exception ...
It's hard to be original when what you have to say has been said over and over... but I have reflections and thank-yous, and miles to go before I sleep.... I came into this yearbook editorship, and I am leaving it, with mixed emotions ... My initial confusion was caused by my ignorance of and dislike for yearbooks, but my feeling that I could use the experience and that yearbook work would be different and possibly more creative than my past work with the newspaper... I knew what would turn me on about a yearbook, and felt that not being concerned about tradition in this tradition-oriented media would help make the book interesting to more people, and a true representation of a year at WSU-0 . .. Naturally, there are aspects of a yearbook that cannot be changed, but we experimented in attempts to be as unique, interesting and honest as we could be.... The mixed emotions I feel now are caused by my knowledge that there are no more deadlines hanging over our heads, and in a sense this is a relief.... But there is this empty feeling in my stomach, a feeling of uselessness, like there is nothing to do.... I guess I need deadlines hanging over my head
to feel comfortable---Of course, plans have to be made
for next year, it will be the school’s 100th year, and the 75th Quiver, but the thought that I'll have time to myself, to study, to go out and get bombed, to sleep, haunts me.. . . Not that I couldn’t do these things this year, but there was always that Sword of Deadlines there.... Idle hands are the devil’s workshop and all that.
The campus, like the country as a whole, was comparatively quiet... We turned our attention from the war in Vietnam to a war in our own country, the ecological war against pollution, overpopulation and conservation of our natural resources. .. . Cambodia and Laos promise to divert our attention even more from Vietnam, as we are hip to how undeclared wars start, and how hard it is to finish one....
Now to the part that might seem trite to the general reader, and there is no way of avoiding that, but I hope the people involved will believe me when I sincerely say thank-you ... to Kathy Nyman, who for the past three years has devoted so much time and energy and enthusiasm to the Quiver; I can honestly say that if it wasn’t for her, there would be no Quiver this year...
she wasn’t always happy with the things I wanted to do with the book, but she has a marvelous capacity for diplomacy ... to photographers Mike Tomczyk, who constantly needed a kick in the posterior, but did come up with great pictures when he got around to produce them, and Paul Gilman, (there, now will you be able to justify getting a new camera?) for his consistency and generally acceptable work ... to Erik Lammert, for his reliability in the darkroom ... to Holly, Nancy and Patty for the hours they slaved over typewriters in their secretarial capacities ... to Chuck Forster for his imaginative layouts and the fact that he did the Student Life section all by himself... to Mike Dorcas for getting the Sports section together... to Eileen Gilles for her perseverance in the Faculty section ... to Betsy and the Sues for their hard work ... to Mr. Gary Coll, our new advisor who was always there when we needed him ... to Department Chairman David Lippert, who always managed to be able to help with finances ... to the faithful four and the unfaithful “fifth” for their moral support this year... to the understanding and patient people at Wheelwright, especially Peggy Quist, Max Wheelwright and Arvin Mineer... to the Root Photographers ... and finally to the people of WSU-O, the subject matter of this book ... There are many people who are responsible for this book, and no words of thanks can sufficiently reward them....
We hope you enjoy your yearbook, and that your enjoyment will grow with the passage of time ...
Peace through understanding,
harvey roesler, editor,
Published by Wheelwright Lithographing Co., Salt Lake City, Utah. Senior pictures and organization pictures were taken by Root Photographers of Chicago. Paper stock is 80 Velvex.
Headlines are 24 pt. Lydian,
Subheads 18 pt. Lydian,
Body copy is 10 pt. Helvetica, cutlines and identification are 8 pt. Helvetica.
The index is 6 pt. Goudy.
Dr. Jacob Shapiro Professor of Biology
On their way to an environmental teach-in at Stout State University, Dr. Jacob Shapiro and four WSU-0 students were fatally injured in a car accident near Wausau—March 20,1970.
Mrs. Sandra Dillenbeck Senior
James Weil Freshman
Maryalice Rammer Freshman
Janice Locke Senior
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