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

 - Class of 1972

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1972 volume:

University of Wisconsin - Oshkosh i Phyllis Broadbent Editor Sue Lambert EditorI Table of Contents Introduction 4 Life 1 15 Administration 45 Centennial 91 Organizations 125 | Greeks 155 Dorms 197 Sports 227 Life II 277 Seniors 303 Conclusion 353Life in the present is fast and hard. Time is the enemy. It fills each day with an endless round of classes, pressure and long evenings. Fall comes and is followed by winter and spring. Then finally summer arrives with its endless, molten blue days. The year has come full circle.Life has (unfilled its promise and the future has suddenly arrived without warning. Tomorrow suddenly has a meaning. But what is the meaning? Why do old buildings stare sightlessly at the bustling activity of life? Why does loneliness and pain unexpectedly strike in the midst of plenty?Time is like the rush of brown water over jagged stones. Sometimes it catches into small eddies, froths up into moments of friendship, good times, laughter, and then rushes away into tomorrow ...Sometimes it laughs with children and dances with dark eyes and bright smiles ... 9But sometimes loneliness is necessary. Only then can you realize the magnificence that people give to the world. I € 1115A century of progress 1871-1971. After 100 years we're having a change of life — or is it just a change of names? WSU-0 became UWO. President Guiles became Chancellor Guiles. Hippies became freaks. Drinkers became smokers. And love became more free. Has it been an effort to change the old to the new? Or just to make the old look new? Cliche relevancy will only lead to cliche education. And according to some people that's what we might have. Maybe the long hair mustache set of this year isn’t really any different from the knicker argyle people of the 20’s or the flat top white Levi's crew of 1955. Is one year really different from another? Does a senior remember one Homecoming, one administration, one war or one history prof from another? People still flunk out! Laugh. Fall in love and sometimes live happily ever after. 100 years old. One big happy birthday convocation but for the most part it was business as usual.Sunshine shrinks class attendance On warm days the campus blends together. A steamy Titan Room loses its patrons to the mall. Warm cement has more appeal to bare feet. Dorm rooms empty out and sun-worshippers take to the lawns. Stereos blare from apartment windows as football, frisbee and bicycling become events of relaxation. People roam instead of rush to classes. Suddenly attendance at Menominee Park increases and classes get smaller. Union sponsored entertainment emphasizes getting together, while ice cream cones take a definite lead over the sale of hot coffee. Picnics and outdoor gatherings become a reality instead of something you just dreamed about on long winter nights. People get friendlier, smiles come oftener. Talk of travel enters the air. People forget about Bengladesh and President Nixon. Priorities change and the important thing becomes sunlight. On moonlit evenings campfires suddenly dance in darkness. Beer cans litter the beaches. Cars are turned off as students are turned on. Sometimes hitch-hikers even use the campus lawn for sacking out. Somehow life becomes more of a party than a hassle and the heat of the mind cools off to embrace the swimming happiness of fellowship. If you haven’t made any new friends lately, what's wrong? Isn't this life? Aren't we all in it together? Jump into the warmth. This is the way it is. This is life.Climatic conditions The weather forecast was strikingly similar to the one for last year, and the year before, and probably that of 100 years ago. The snow, rain and sun took its toll in rutted streets, chapped lips and sun burns. High winds played with kites in open fields. Hair was a little longer and it blew a little wilder. Fall brought with it gray skies and rain, footballs and umbrellas. Snow-burdened evergreens heralded the arrival of winter that drove students indoors to electric blankets and warm cats. Skiers and snowmobilers frolicked and every one else muttered and waited for spring days of April showers and yellow May flowers. 21Rock and roll returns There was dancing in the street. Music became a salad of tones and melodies and rhythms. 1971 was the Aquarius of the music world. Everything came together. People traveled the country road with James Taylor, lived the Blues with B.B. King. And the king of them all, Rock and Roll, came back. 1955 was alive and well in Oshkosh. Dr. Bopp and the Headliners greased their hair back and did repeat performances of "Peggy Sue" and "Sherry." “The Book of Love," "Rock Around the Clock" and "Johnny Be Good" all made a comeback. People were twisting and jitterbugging to the sounds of the Big Bopper and Buddy Holley. The Legends lived on. Nostalgia hit its peak when the biggest legend of them all came to Oshkosh. Chuck Berry played Rock and Roll. No imitation. The real stuff. The same way he did it 20 years ago when he started it all. 22Relevancy reigned not dashed Some thought Homecoming had expired, trampled by relevancy and the times. But 23,000 people proved it was still alive and kicking. The residence halls and the Greeks got together for the annual battle for the big trophy again. Giant pigs and Titans, along with the many bands, wove their way along the parade route in a drenching rain but kept their smiles and their step. Later that afternoon the Titans lost a squeaker to St. Norberts by a score of 10-7. The homecoming dance was much more than just a dance. It was several, with bands ranging from Siegal-Schwall to John Check and his Wisconsin Dutchmen. 6,000 students and alumni were there, dressed in anything from jeans and sweatshirts to suits and formals. Homecoming '71 — it looked as though having a good time was still relevant. 25[MAGNET PINING . riA?r'«r SALES REPAIRS HOME TABLES at 7he L B+WLIN6 PINBALL SNACK BAR MUSIC HOT DOGS HARRY'S BAR PACKAGE GOibS IF NUDITY OFFENDS YOU PLEASE DO NOTENTER No one under £ I admitted lontinous Entertainment Nightly 8:30 To Closing Cover Charge ji m HARRYS BAR fethskeller wiuuivuiyiMEN GUEST PARKING EM rv ri rra viz Bed lantern•SUPPLIES kKET COCKTAIL lounge TNT sysTE v s CAR BEAUTY CENTER The bars of Oshkosh and The Strip have always been a haven for students; students looking for that everpresent need to escape the rigors and boredom of college life. Students who give up bookin’ it for a night and head for Brother’s Place or Tosh’s may give academic studies up for the night, but the bars around Oshkosh are by no means devoid of learning. Learning in the sense of people and life are greater than ever. Each weekend the streets of Oshkosh. particularly Wisconsin Ave. are reanointed with beer. Hundreds of people stroll up and down The Strip looking, hustling, searching for and possibly finding that something that has remained intangible for the whole week. Come Friday night. Tuesday night, or any other night you make it down to The Strip, that something comes close within your grasp, or you think it does. Some people like the bands at The Barr, while others live for places like the Campus Club that resembles a noisy circus with everybody seeing who or what they can hustle up. Brother’s Place is crowded with hordes of people waiting to get in and join in the fun of having a few beers and seeing who's there. .. . Whatever draws the people to the bars, be it comradeship, wine, woman or song; to shake off some of the loneliness that may have accrued during the week. Whatever it is, everybody is looking for something, and chances are they'll find it. 27Daisies to drugs Flower children came out of the west five years ago. They have adjusted, become commercial and settled down. But their heritage remains in faded jeans and flannel shirts. They also thought love was beautiful and filled rifles with flowers, but what they wanted was not always found in flowers. They went on to drugs and street fighting and political power. They became hippies, yippies and freaks.The new morality — freedom and happiness The English poet. John Keats, said "beauty is truth, truth beauty. — that is all ye know on earth, and all ye need to know." Today, with strip joints fleshing out all over, a new doctrine is sweeping the land. On college campuses around the nation the new morality is claiming that freedom from moral restraint is both beauty and truth. According to this newest and oldest of doctrines (Cleopatra embraced it centuries ago), only an absence of moral laws can result in happiness. Since 1970. the new morality has pervaded every nook and cranny of society. First the bikini stripped the vital parts of a woman's anatomy, then the mini-skirt allowed those who would look a glimpse at eternity, and now drooping breasts bounce in an endless swaying of movement. Truth has been found, according to some, and as hair becomes a mark of manhood, the new morality merrily bumps and grinds its way through one "shocking" fad after another. 30 In Oshkosh, the new morality has set civilization back innumerable centuries. Ape-like looking poets shamble into dark caves filled with smoke and fiery glints of light, groups of tiger-fierce musicians pound on their drums with a barbaric passion and time is forgotten as the sweet smoke of marijuana gives man a new vision of truth. Communal living has tried to establish a firm tie of brotherhood between men and women and private bedrooms have become Eden-like laboratories of experimentation. In a sense, the world has been turned upside down. The moral is imoral and the immoral is moral. There are serious questions to be asked, however. Is the new morality a new philosophy, or is it something different, a state of chaos? Is a new truth possible in a world already overburdened with truths? Does nirvana necessarily follow on the heels of freedom? Answers to such questions, of course, are hard to come by. but perhaps answers should be searched for. A new truth could lead one into a new world glittering with perfection, but a false step could also lead us toward D-day, annihilation.IWhy do you think they call it dope? Hash. Grass. Acid. People are looking for a new awareness, a new way of doing things, a new sense of worth. There are a lot of new dopers. From beer to grass to acid and back again. It’s all part of the new morality. Some find God and nirvana. Some just find it to be a nice time. Others, well, they find hell. For some a quiet day in the park is spent with a loaf of bread, a jug of wine and a pipe. For others, a quiet day can become a nightmare of threatening, changing shapes, hospital wards or jail cells. The debate on the effects of marijuana goes on, with knowledgeable scientists supporting both $iews. College polls and a Playboy student survey show surprisingly high numbers of young people have experimented with marijuana, but with the use of the more powerful drugs, the number declines steadily. 1972 — the drug scene is still here, even more obvious if not more prevalent. 32WO I At v conMoney. The students wanted it and the administration had it. The fight over it caused two weeks of concentrated hassle and the resignation of student government. Official and unofficial student government representatives met in closed meetings mapping strategy. Upper level administrators countered with meetings of their own. The Vice President’s office, the President’s office and finally Dempsey lawn were the scenes of angry confrontations. President Guiles and students were hung in effigy in front of Dempsey. People were watching. The state papers and television picked up the battle at midstream. The Advance-Titan came out with the first special issue in its history. Thanksgiving vacation came and when it left so did the energy to fight. Dempsey strung up the white flag and gave the money back to the students. Students won this one.4 36L Apathy overtakes veterans' cry The war persists but activist organizations like SDS, OPAC and SMC disappeared from campus. However a new group emerged here and throughout the nation — Vietnam Veterans Against the War. On Veteran's Day they marched in protest in major cities. At Christmastime they snatched independence from the Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor. Somehow, from them the call for a change to peace shook up the middle class. “Our fighting boys” were saying quit, it’s no good — there's a country full of people who don’t really care and a cause that may not even matter. By the time 1972 arrived the war was “winding down” and everybody was coming home. Chicago and D. C. are over and with it V.V.A.W. was becoming defunct. The big city cops were under orders to keep the peace. They were taking the protesters out of circulation and putting them in the local pokey. The novelty and purpose of it all was wearing off. And only the diehards were left. And it seems now as if the diehards are going too. Nixon seems to have won his major objectives. The campus is quiet and the recent resumption of bombing over North Vietnam failed to even excite strong passions. The winter of our discontent is over. 37I Bill Baird, the nationwide advocate of progressive birth control and abortion reform brought his message to a UWO audience despite the possibility of arrest since he openly displayed a vast array of birth control devices considered by Wisconsin law as “lewd and obscene." Baird said the purpose of his trip "is to galvanize support" behind a “human liberation movement" with the purpose of "freeing the bodies of each and every man and woman whether he be married or single." Seeking a different though no less important form of liberation was the Rev. Ralph David Abernathy, president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and successor to the late Martin Luther King, Jr. America, he said, is poisoned by "militarism, racism, greed and hate" and he called on the young people of this nation to help free her from racial and economic exploitation. In an impassioned appeal, he called on several of America's leaders to "face the nation" and explain why so many injustices still exist in this, the richest land on earth. Both speakers drew sizable audiences, a possible reflection of the deep concern of students about two of the most critical issues that they will be facing upon leaving the protective confines of the university community. 39 U.S.A. has problems; Have you been listening this year? Watching? Seeing? And if you’ve believed your eyes and ears — can you remember? People have come to Oshkosh with a message. Politicians, civil rights leaders and movie producers. Big names and small names all had something to say. They talked about changes and how somethings remained unchanged. Voters became younger and voting became harder. Politicians jumped on the bandwagon, grew sideburns and talked about rekindling the American dream. They found on the college campuses a receptive audience. People sat in Albee Hall and listened. There were messages and ceremony. "We ought to recognize that we’ll be confronted with governments we dislike, but we must face up to that reality rather than serving as the policeman of the world." George McGovern didn’t want to be a policeman. Instead he promised he would end the war and bring every American back home again. Linda Janness, Socialist Worker’s Party candidate, called Nixon a liar and asked that people start to realize the deceits of government. 40who has solutions She told of prison riots and the slavery of women, blacks and the poor. "Prisons tell us of our society," she said. "And we see our own struggles reflected in the Attica revolt. The election jigsaw becomes more complex as spring came. More and more people entered the race for the job that no one wants. Humphrey. Muskie, Chisholm, Lindsay, McGovern, Ash-brook, McCloskey and Nixon: They promised America would get fat and happy again. It was the same promises and the same platitudes. Only the faces have changed. The celebrities came to town too. A regent and an attorney general came with their messages: student "input" and the "American dream." And Pare Lorentz, a pioneer of documentaries, was given an honorary degree. Maybe you remember the messages, the demands, the ceremony — maybe you don’t. But there were simpler things: bicycles and people watching and lazy spring days. Do you remember? 41What single event do you remember most clearly from your years at UWO? Dr. Clow planting oak trees on the campus to commemorate the 50th anniversary. The fire! I graduated in 1917 with exercises at a church. Playing my ukelele with the Uke-lele Club. I remember we played for an assembly one morning. The success of the Oshkosh Athletic teams during the mid-twenties Membership in A Cappella Choir. One time when I was a senior, Mr. Nelson offered me his car so I could go home (10 miles) to get the term paper I forgot to hand in and had not even written. The years I had charge of the Stationery Stand later known as the college Bookstore. Candy bars were my biggest stock in trade. At the end of oach section questions along with alumni responses appear. These questions were mailed by the Quiver staff to alumni who attended tho school during various phases of its history. 42 . '-'-K I i4546"One of the best changes I’ve noticed on the part of students has been their willing acceptance of responsibility. Ten or twelve years ago. many decisions pertaining to student life were largely determined by faculty-student committees. with most of the actual decision-making being done by the faculty. Now the university has begun to provide students with more opportunities to practice skills in decision-making, and more responsibilities comparable to those faced by adults outside the university. It has been good to watch the definite growth and change of students as they have come to accept such responsibilities. "I’ve found that as students gain experience and become more sophisticated in their approaches to problem solving, they are less inclined to take primitive measures, such as violence, as a means to an end. As a pendulum swings, so does a student body as it matures. It doesn't move continually in one direction, but at the end of each swing it ends up one step higher on the ladder of maturity. Students running for public office, and as- suming mature outlooks toward problems is a sure sign of sophisticated action that leads somewhere. "I think the problems we experience on the university campus stem from many factors. The student is here for a relatively short time. Usually he desires changes to be made during the four-year period he is here on campus. The administration, on the other hand, must continually think in long-term time spans, and look ahead ten years or more, and decide how changes will affect the future student body. "For the student who is on campus for only four or five years, it may be difficult to avoid becoming frustrated if there is a particular change he would like to see made. While it is up to the administration to try and see the problem as a student sees it, it is up to the student to realize that there are thousands of students who will be affected by changes that take place on the campus. The responsibility of the administration is to provide a good university. It is difficult for us to respond to a small group and satisfy it without first considering how it will affect the majority of the student body. "Of all people on campus, the student is the one with the most at stake. The reputation of the university from which he is graduated has a lot to do with the relative worth of that individual's diploma. We see ourselves trying to develop and maintain a quality institution that makes the degree one to be recognized. "The student at this university educates bimself. Only he determines his goals, not the faculty or administration. Some of our graduates go on to high quality graduate programs or professional positions while others show little evidence of ever having been in school. There is a variety of choice here and, in the end, it is the student who must choose what he wants. The years a student spends here can be highly productive and rewarding or a waste of time. No individual can afford to waste four or five years his life, but I think most of our students are responsible enough to make the most of their college years.”—Dr. GuilesVice-Chancellors William White, Executive Vice-Chancellor Douglas Picht, Vice-Chancellor of Administration Raymond Ramsden, Academic Vice-Chancellor 48Services Kenneth Cook, Financial Aids Kenneth Hocking, Counseling Center Eugene Cech, Testing Center Anita Dahlke, Reading-Study Center 49 f5051Deans From left to right: Everett Pyle, Graduate School; Helen Dorsch, School of Nursing; David Bowman, School of Education; Clifford Larson, School of Business Administration; Arthur Darken, School of Letters and Science. 52When a university grows, so does its faculty. Twenty-five years ago there were 60 faculty members: today there are 500 full-time positions. But such growth has not completely destroyed recognition between faculty and students. It is still possible to greet, and be personally greeted by, instructors on this campus. The following pages reflect opinions some faculty members hold about UWO. In most instances, the oldest member from each department, in terms of service, was interviewed. "f ac ?9r 53Art “Art is a creative field. You live it. It can’t be part-time. The person who is in art today must keep working at it, on his own, to advance. “Back in ‘57, I found that most art students wanted to be teachers. Today, this applies to 50 per cent of the students. The rest are studio majors who plan to make their living through art. "I find that art students here learn as much from other students as they do from instructors. While the instructor guides and provides ideas, fellow students provide criticism of their works. "As an instructor teaches, he can’t help but learn from students because he assists them in solving problems which, in turn, create new problems to be solved in his own mind. "In my own teaching experience, I’ve found that you can learn art, but you can't learn to be good. That comes from natural ability. However, everyone can be an artist at something if he’s willing to put effort into it. The photographer can develop a keen eye, the writer a knack for words, the painter a way with a brush, but to be really good—that takes talent." —Mr. Richard Osborn i 54Audio-Visual "I’ve found, in the five years that I’ve been here, that students are becoming more and more self-motivated in the audio-visual field. The kids taking courses here today are a bright bunch. "Until this year, progress was slow because the value of audio-visual wasn’t known. Now, because we are constantly making changes to fit the needs of the students, progress has improved tremendously. "Our purpose is to teach students to design and produce materials that will be useful in the field they are entering. This takes a bit of psychology on the part of the student, since he must know how people learn before he can design something to make them learn. "Few people realize that the AV department is a university service. Until they do, our full potential won’t be fully understood or utilized. "I think the AV department has been lax on doing a good publicity job for itself. In spite of this, however, enrollment has gone up. Our advertising comes from students themselves who are satisfied with, and can use the courses we offer. One of the best compliments we've gotten is that we’re practical!" — Mr. James M. Brehm 55Biology "I've noticed a healthy trend in today's college student. He questions. When I first came in '53. a student was concerned with grades and course work, but not so much with reasons for taking certain courses. Today's student is. He is earnestly seeking out subject matter he will be able to use in his profession. “A biology student may complain about having to take English or history when he thinks he won’t be using it in his work. When this happens, it is important for him to realize that these courses are taught not so much for content as they are to teach the student to study, theorize, and philosophize. “Today's person must be well-rounded, even though the trend is to go from the liberal arts to specialized areas. In the physical sciences, one finds the ideal situation to teach students to carefully analyze, read, assimilate and communicate. Once a student learns these skills, he has created a frame of mind. He finds himself gaining new knowledge and patience to make changes he feels important." — Dr. James Unger 56Business “ 'If you have to get a job. get one away from here,' is usually the idea most business grads express at this university. I think it would be good if more students would consider the local opportunities available. "The reason for the idea to ‘get away' seems to come from this This is a much better school than university's big inferiority complex, most people think it is, and the thing that rather impresses me is that some students seem to be try- ing to make themselves believe they don’t like it here. "The caliber of students at this university is good, but when it comes to education, there is such a positive attitude toward Madison, for example, and such a negative attitude toward UW-0 that students kid themselves into thinking this is an inferior college. “A philosophy that I agree with is to make our school one in its own right rather than a copy of Madison. We're entering a new era. and students are entering school for many different reasons. Students shouldn't feel that a Harvard graduate is necessarily better prepared for a certain job than a UW-0 graduate. "The quality of education here is high, and our intention is to provide the student with a broad background for whatever field he wishes to enter. I personally feel that this university is doing a good job in fulfilling that purpose.”Chemistry "Rising enrollment at UWO has caused both good and bad changes. We have very good laboratories, and modern equipment, but we seem to have lost touch with the students to a certain extent. "Since 1953, our teaching staff has risen from two to seventeen. Enrollment in organic chemistry has increased from 70 to 700; in inorganic chemistry from 25 to 140. It's nat- ural that, with such a tremendous rise in the number of students, the personal touch is lost. "I once taught in a small college where my office was at the entrance to some classrooms. In those days, it was like Grand Central Station. Students were coming and going constantly, and my office was a second home to many. Things have changed, but fortunately, for the chemistry professor, the lab sciences provide an opportunity to work closely with a student, and allow him to get to know the student fairly well. "It would be good if enrollment stayed close to what it is now. so that we could retain fairly close relationships with our students." — Dr. Max I. Bowman 58Counselor Education r l i “Students today seem to be very attracted to the helping professions. In the '50's and ’60's, great emphasis was placed on the space race, with an accompanying enthusiasm for the physical sciences. In the past five years, however, the trend has been shifting toward the helping professions. "Students are more interested in helping people, and in seeing an individual as a person. Its a cultural rather than a localized thing. “The most visual change I’ve noticed since coming in '65 is the large number of younger graduate students. Due to the job-labor market tightening up, more students are entering graduate school right after they get their bachelor's degree. I’ve found too, that most of these individuals enter graduate training as full-time students. "Our program tries to provide adequate practicum for students. This involves, for them, actual counseling of students, perhaps of high-school age, or work in employment service offices, or nursing homes. We try to allow the students to practice in as real a situation as possible with the age groups they desire to work with upon graduation." — Dr. Earl Stahl. 59Economics "I joined UWO when the total enrollment was around 2300 students. Since then I've had the opportunity to observe the development and remarkable expansion of our university. I've noticed, especially among students, a growth in independence. "It's good for a young person to be allowed to decide for himself what he's going to do with his life. A son or daughter who is pushed into attending college often lacks the interest in or desire for a college education. This is especially true if this individual would prefer to be out working. "It appears that the present trend is shifting from college degrees to technical school experience. With the production of goods becoming more complicated, the emphasis now is on skills, not degrees. Employers are more concerned with a person's skills and common sense than he is with the number of degrees that individuals might have. Because of this, students will have to return to taking their college careers more seriously, and get as much practical working experience as possible. "The college graduate will have to be willing to start at a less desirable job, stick with it, and eventually work himself up to a more desirable position. If he is willing to work and take advice, he will find it much easier to adjust to the life outside the university, and to be successful in his work.” — Dr. Zemekas r ' o I 60Educational Psychology “Teaching educational psychology classes has been an exciting experience for me. The interest and positive reinforcement given to me by most students has been most gratifying. "I believe an instructor has the opportunity of getting the ideas across to his students if he tries to enliven his material. To accomplish this goal, the instructor must be aware of the students’ past experiences; he must also be able to show the practical value of the course content. Penetrating questions by the students or the instructor can make the course more meaningful and living. But the most important characteristic of an effec- tive teacher is enthusiasm for the subject being taught. The instructor’s enthusiasm will naturally inspire the students. “Teaching in the School of Education has advantages. The students know what they wish to do after graduation. The great majority of the students are extremely dedicated to learning. Since salaries of teachers have improved in recent years, the teaching profession has become even more attractive to talented students. Consequently, it is not surprising that this university has been very successful in turning out excellent teachers." — Dr. Philip R. Rucinski 61Elementary Education "One of the most satisfying changes that has taken place in our department has been the improved quality of our graduates. We are turning out better teachers than ever before. Over the years we have been able to check into our areas of weakness and correct them. Better teachers have been the result. "Our students are a very serious group. They are quite concerned about finding teaching positions, and job pressure makes them take their work seriously. Because of this, we are receiving many compliments from teachers with whom our seniors student teach. They are quite impressed with the strengths of our student teachers. "I am sure that our students are responsible for more work than those of 20 years ago. The design of teaching is different now, and great emphasis is placed on the individual school child. Teachers are being trained to converse with each other and to analyze the child to help him in areas where he needs improvement. "Even thoughthe elementary school population is not increasing, smaller classes, a wider variety of courses, and a more flexible program in the elementary school should enable most of our new teachers to find positions." — Dr. Caudle 62 English "What we have today cannot be called a generation gap; it’s a philosophy gap. You can learn more from talking with someone you completely disagree with than with someone who shares the same views you do. "Students had the same types of problems 25 years ago as they do now, but because of the rise in the number of students and increased social pressures, problems seem to be more complex. I regret that we don’t have the personal contact with students that we once had. "When I came to this college in '46, personal problems were worked out between students and deans. It was common that, if a boy was in trouble at three in the morning, the dean would go downtown and get him. All faculty members acted as advisers then. As the college grew, this changed. "Even though growth has affected student-faculty relationships, there certainly are big advantages that have resulted. The breadth of curriculum offerings is much wider now. Also students have a chance to come in contact with people of all areas of the world, and are more likely to understand problems of different people." — Miss Martin 63Foreign Language “In the twelve years of schooling that a student has he rarely has the opportunity to question anything. In the fifth grade, for example, he is told ‘this country right or wrong.’ and he believes it. When he gets to college, he says to hell with that. “For the most part, college gives the student the opportunity to discuss. It varies, of course. In some classes the student has nothing to say. In others, the instructor allows open and free discussion and this is great because any issue — whether it is right or wrong — is discussable. "One thing I’ve noticed about students here in Wisconsin is that, in almost any situation, whether it be in a classroom discussion or on the street, they are always very courteous and very polite. “It is a real pleasure to work with students like this, and when I have students who reflect what I’ve tried to teach, it gives me a very warm feeling. People are people, and you can take them or leave them. When you have good students to work with, there is nothing more pleasureable." — Lester Beberfall 64 Geography "Students are more aggressive and more self-directed than five, ten or fifteen years ago, but we still have far too many passive students who don’t know why they’re here, and who don’t have the ability to take advantage of what is offered. "Students such as these, who perhaps spend two years on campus and then drop out, shouldn’t feel bad. I say its great because they've gotten two years more schooling than if they hadn't come at all. "Oshkosh has one of the highest drop-out rates in the state university system. This is likely due to the rapid growth, especially in the freshman and sophomore classes, and to the high standards set by the faculty. UWO has a high quality from its students. "The standards of excellence here are exceptionally high. UWO, in competition with other state universities. has received up to forty percent of the Board of Regents research grants, so it is obvious that the teaching staff here is very good. "It's enjoyable to be a part of the UWO faculty. I love students and I love teaching. With all the changes that have gone on in education, I’ve had to roll with the times. In education, I think it is important that a teacher try to keep up with what's going on." — Herbert Gaedei Geology "When I came in 1934 this school had a total faculty of about 60. Students and faculty were well acquainted since classes were small and a weekly assembly was held where all were expected to atteno Students had very definite goals and placed a tremendous value on their educations. As a result there was quite an espirit de corps present at this university. "Over the years a lot has been lost as a result of our unbelievable growth. The personal touch is gone, especially in freshman and sophomore courses, and it's difficult for an instructor to get to know anyone outside of his own department. “Although we lost some things when this school increased so in size, the facilities this university has acquired have been tremendous. The beautiful library on campus is just one example. The library facilities are tremendous, but sadly, they are not utilized as much as they should be in a university of this size. "This university has gained quite a reputation over the years, both good and bad, but it is not the play school some have described it to be. The person who wants tc study can acquire an excellent education here.” — Dr. Karges 66History "When I came to Oshkosh in 1956, there was very little to suggest the remarkable change which the campus has since undergone. No one foresaw the extent to which the school would expand, and as growth occurred campus life assumed a character quite different from what it had previously been. "Two or three changes having perhaps the greatest impact on campus life since 1956 have been the construction of Reeve Union in 1959, the improve-► ment of library services after the construction of Polk Library in 1962, « and last, but not least, the develop- ment of a faculty which, in addition to its instructional service, has distinguished itself in numerous contributions to the field of scholarship outside the classroom. "As for the image of the school before the community, a major change came in 1964 with the granting of university status. And the recent state university merger has further emphasized the fact that our campus has developed into a full-fledged partner contributing to Wisconsin’s mission in the field of higher education. A most encouraging sign of our new status lies in broader service which our faculty is rendering to the community with much greater involvement of students as an adjunct." — Dr. Noyes 67Computer Science "The saying, ‘to err is human, but to really foul things up requires a computer' doesn't really give an accurate view of the computer science field. If a computer makes a mistake, it's the result of an error on the part of the human who programmed it. "Although we are still a new department, and as yet offer only the computer science minor, our current enrollment of 90 students gives evidence of the growing interest in this area. We're not here for the specific purpose of putting people into computer careers, but to make our students better majors in the fields where computers are being used, such as the social sciences. One of our department's main concerns is with our students' knowledge of how computers are used, and what a computer's impact is on society. “I don’t think people should worry too much about computers putting humans out of work. The computer industry is booming, but instead of creating unemployment it has just relocated people. Because it has opened a new avenue or approach to problem solving, the discipline has attracted a number of people from different fields where computers are being put to use." — Dr. Meeker 68 International Studies "College campuses have been relatively quiet the past two years. I think there is a realization now that the war will end. Students are changing. They seem to have found alternatives to revolt. More and more young people are becoming involved with local issues, and they seem to be more concerned with issues that affect their lives directly. "Today's students are more realistic. They are looking for procedures available in a democracy where changes can be made peaceably. There is evidence of this on campus when one looks at the number of students running for public office. “Older people seem to be changing along with the young. While the latter have come to the realization that there are peaceful, democratic methods of getting things done, older people are realizing that young people should be listened to. The older generation has the expe- rience needed in making changes, and the younger population has the energy and the deep feeling of committment needed to accomplish things. It's a good combination. "When the war ends, there will still be problems: ecological, racial, and other internal disturbances, which will require the attention and talents of both the young and old. To incorporate the qualities of these two groups would be very good." — Dr. Sankari I ' 69Journalism "Since 1968, when our journalism major started operation, our enrollment has increased from 29 to 147 majors. In theory that number should continue to increase, but the job market is tight. As it stands now, those who have worked on student publications while attending the university will have a better chance in finding a job upon graduation. Our publications are widely read, and the experience our students gain through working on them is extremely helpful when they attempt to enter the journalism field. "The students who have worked on our publications may have been considered by many to be quite liberal. The only concern I have with this is that conservative students who want to work on the paper may be discouraged from doing so. When I came to this university there was no journalism program to speak of, and little morale, so I purposely encouraged a club house atmosphere to get things started. This seemed to have developed into somewhat of a clique, and it is a bit disturbing at times. "Some accuse the Advance-Titan of being very liberal. Actually, our newspaper is no different than other campus newspapers. As far as I'm concerned, no matter what a paper prints, it is bound to arouse controversy if it reports the news. Anybody who has been criticized in the A-T may be uptight about the publication, but one has to admit that the paper gets results in many cases. "Philosophically, the A-T is more liberal than I am. I get uptight if we give too much space to issues and not enough to cover campus news. If we fulfill the obligation of doing a good job of covering what's happening on campus, that satisfies my main concern." — Dr. Lippert 70 Library ! Science l "For over 25 years, facing emergencies has been our normal pattern. We have always had to adapt to the challenge of accommodating the needs of a university that has grown by leaps and bounds over a relatively short period of time. Though it has been difficult, the challenge of keeping up has been tremendously exciting. "It has been interesting to observe young people and how they have changed over the years. Students noware more mature in many ways, and more occupied with issues than any students I've known. One criticism I have, however, is that they don't read enough. Today's young people have great potential 1 because they're dedicated, sincere, and energetic, but they lack the i balance and perspective that read- ing would bring. I'm sure students would have an even greater capacity to arrive at better judgments if they would read more. "The facilities available to students at this library are numerous, but the young people are not aware of them because they don’t ask enough questions. Both students and members of the community take a great deal of pride in this library. It would please me to know that everyone is benefiting as much as he should from a facility such as this." — Miss Wahoski. 71I Math "There have been many changes in the over-all university program since I came in 1946. The students have changed too. but I've found that, in terms of math, they're as good as ever. "Our math program has become much more diversified over the years. Only math or science majors took math courses years ago, but now we have students from many majors taking them, since it has become relatively more important for non-math fields to require such courses. For the liberal arts student who needs only to fulfill his math requirement, we have developed a Math 101 course which we hope is consistent with the student's interest. Because such a student often needs motivation in math, we have selected instructors whom we consider to be quite student-oriented and capable of making the course interesting. "We try to place all of our students in courses that will give them the best instruction on the basis of their experience with high school math, matching the course to the student’s background. We don’t require math for the non-major, and we are far from being instigators of non-math students taking math courses. However, since math is a university requirement, we have done our best to let the student know what is available for him to take.”—Dr. Wonders. 72■■ Military Science "I think military experience is probably the best way for a young man to become well-rounded and fit for civilian life. The ROTC program does a lot for a man when he is out looking for a job. He's ready to face the cruel world if he has had some military training. "As far as our cadets are concerned I think we have the cream of the crop from this university in our ROTC program. Our students are serious-minded young men who are here for an education. Some of them have military careers in mind, while others plan to enter fields where military experience will be very helpful. "We are happy that we have never experienced trouble with protestors expressing anti-war sentiment. Some eastern universities which had trouble in the past years and gave up their ROTC programs are now trying to get them back since there has been an expressed desire on the part of some students to reinstate the program. “The ROTC burnings are over. The spirited students seem to have gotten their kicks, and campuses are very quiet now, so its likely that the cadet program will continue on as it has in the past. With the new facilities we now have in Kolf Center, which are more than adequate, we are pleased to be able to turn out good men who enter the program to acquire a well-rounded education." — Sgt. Major Trommel 73Music “When I came to UWO in 1952 Dr. Dennis and I made up the music faculty, and our department was located in Harrington Hall. We shared the building with the chemistry department, and while they polluted air. we polluted sound. Now our total music faculty exceeds 30, and we are happy to occupy one of the finest buildings on campus. Our office studio space, practice space, and classroom space is adequate for our needs. “I’ve found our facilities are the reason many music students are attracted to this university. Our freshman enrollment, for example, has increased by 15 per cent for the past two years. We depend on the people whom we have graduated in the music field to attract incoming freshman, and graduates which have placed in high schools have done a lot for us publicity-wise. In addition, our symphony orchestra, which is one of the better ones in the state, and which we send out to give concerts, attracts quite a few students. "I’ve continuously enjoyed working with the students and my colleagues, and it has been interesting to witness the growth, not only of the music department, but of the entire university. The facilities we have here are tremendous, but I feel that they have contributed only in part to our growth, since it is people, and not facilities in themselves that make a good program what it is."—Dr. Stanley Linton.Nursing "The students I work with are very dedicated to their work, and very honest in their search for professionalism. They want to make a genuine contribution to mankind. This honest dedication makes it easy to work with them. “I’m convinced that a student can best learn if he is not afraid to be honest and open, and to make mistakes. I think the good student is one who looks upon the instructor as a resource person. If he is not afraid to ask questions, the student can acquire a good education. Unfortunately, the instructor is often viewed as an authority figure, and students don’t feel comfortable enough in his presence to ask questions. I think students have been influenced by their family and religious backgrounds, and it never occurs to them that they should question anything. When they come to college, it takes them a while to get used to the idea of having this freedom. “In our nursing practice the instructor is with the student in many patient situations, and the nursing student is able to observe how the instructor performs with the pa- tient. This often helps to develop trust between student and instructor. “One thing we are trying to get away from is the technical side of nursing. Instead, we are focusing on inter-personal relationships. The philosophy of the School of Nursing states that the facility is built out of what occurs between patient, family, and nurse. We try to make this inter-personal relationship concept apply to students and instructors also.”—Miss Littlejohn.Philosophy “Students seem to be more concerned today with social problems than they were when I attended college. The fact that such issues as women’s lib, abortion, ’free love’ and birth control are being publicized nation-wide has a lot to do with the feeling of freedom young people have in discussing such issues. I don't think college students were ever too hesitant to talk about things like this, but maybe the fear of being criticized for doing so was stronger years ago. “Perhaps the pill has had a lot to do with the freedom young people are experiencing. The fear of pregnancy is gone, so now both young men and young women have probably changed their behavior a bit. In the past, a large percentage of student marriages occurred because girls were getting pregnant. Now the pill has changed things, and the girls themselves aren't too afraid to talk about it. “Actually. I question whether the new morality is really all that new. Kids were making love years ago, and I really doubt whether the activity has increased all that much. There's a dispute now on whether this change in moral behavior is more talk than action. I'm inclined to believe that it is. Maybe this new morality, if it is indeed new. will affect the way the young people of today raise their own children, if they see that it leads to increased divorce or nervous breakdown, for example. But I think many individuals. especially the young, are questioning whether the ‘old morality' was really all that good.”— Dr. Goldinger 76Physical Education "There have been a lot of changes in the 25 years I've been on campus. The Joe College man is gone, and the athlete isn't necessarily the B.M.O.C. There used to be a time when if you wore a letter, you had it made. There are so many activities going on today and so many diversified interests among students that athletics no longer holds the number one spot that it did years ago. "It used to be that a Friday night game was the big event of the week-end. Now we have students doing outstanding things in art. music, and drama. Diversified interest is a good thing. Students are getting involved in activities that interest them, and we’re turning out heroes in many events. "Because he has such a wide variety of things which can occupy his time, the student may think twice before going out for athletics. Athletic practice is hard work, and the student may not be sure if it's worth the effort. Physical activities are far from dead, however. There has been increasing interest in intramural sports. Where we had six intramural teams when I first came, we now have over 100. "With the facilities we have it’s easy to understand why students are interested in physical activities. The new Kolf Physical Education Center is so popular I have to ask students to leave at 10:30 p.m. At closing time there will be students in the fieldhouse or gymnasiums. It's good to know that Kolf is a popular place."—Mr. Goehrs. 77Physical Education "Some students have questioned the purpose of physical education as a university requirement, especially those in the over-26-year-old group. We’ve found, though, that it is usually these people who need physical activity the most. I really think there is little need to defend physical education to students because we offer such an attractive program that there is something for everyone. The individual activities such as golf, bowling, sailing, horsemanship, and others, are those sports that students can carry over into their adult recreation. Coupled with the attraction of not having to change clothes makes such sports even more popular. “It's evident that we’re getting away from the militaristic approach to physical education. In high school phy. ed. programs of the past there was sometimes so much attention placed on uniforms and whether or not the student had the right colored tennis shoes that the emphasis on physical activity itself was diminished. We're getting away from that now in college, and it’s influencing high school programs also. We are mainly concerned with instructing the student in attaining skills that he can use in his recreation outside of the university, and what he wears is of little concern to us as long as he can move freely. "In general, interest in physical activity has increased, I think, because people have more leisure time and money to spend on such things as league bowling and golf, for instance, than they did years ago. Also, because young people are being instructed in such sports, they’re no longer afraid to go out and participate with the older professionals. They're competent enough in the sport to really enjoy it."—Dr. Roney. 78■ Physics "Almost all of the students I came in contact with back in 1946 were veterans. Most of them were married and had families, and many worked full-time while attending college. I think they could have been classified as dedicated, hardworking students with a smattering of bad habits left over from their army days. Today the picture has changed somewhat. We still have Vietnam veterans, but the majority of our students are non-veterans without too many financial problems. A few years back we had quite a few male students attending school as an alternative to military service, but'their numbers have decreased. "Most of the students I come in contact with today are engineering students. They seem to differ quite a bit in their objectives as compared to a liberal arts person. They are quite professionally oriented and seem to be very dedicated in their pre-professional work. “The physics student used to be quite education-oriented, and usually went into teaching. He seldom went on to graduate school. I think the present job market has changed this. Those who do not continue their educations usually go into industrial work, but I’ve found the majority of our graduates enter graduate school. "Five or ten years ago physics meant going into aerospace. Now that the program has been cut these individuals have often had to re-train and enter other fields. Fortunately, the research - oriented fields are on the upsweep. Such areas as radiology, hospital work, or computer electronics should be able to absorb persons who have left the aerospace program, as well as provide work for recent graduates."—Dr. Womaski 79I Political Science “I think there is a real generation gap whether we want to admit it or not. The older people downgrade the capabilities of youth, and the young doubt the capabilities of their elders. I've found that students have become more sophisticated and involved with problems of the world than ever before. Since they have been unable to escape cultural problems, they have learned to challenge them. This has resulted in much criticism from the older generation. Personally, I think challenge leads to progress. The absence of challenge on the part of the young would result in a very stale and depressive society. We need challenges to keep society going. "Society is changing rapidly. This emphasis on rapid change is creating many conflicts among the young. They are learning quickly, and, as a result, often tend to view parents as obsolete. The ‘old man’ concept is one example of this. On the other hand, the older generation seems to be harboring a large measure of hypocrisy, insincerity, and criticism toward the young. Perhaps the lack of humility on the parts of young and old is one cause of such dissonant feelings. There seems to be a lack of respect for anything anyone disagrees with, and an over-indulgence of self-assertion. The 'I am never wrong concept is prevalent among both young and old. but it is one individuals of this society will have to give up if they hope to be able to face up to. and cope with, reality. "The real impact of youth will reach its peak when the young people of today hit the 35-year-old mark. By then, the experience they will have gained, along with the enthusiasm they will hopefully have retained, should have quite an impact on decision-making in government, and upon society in general." —Dr. Chang 80Psychology "Years ago the formula for success was simple — work hard, acquire a big house, two cars, money in the bank, and you had it made. Unfortunately, the formula no longer works. Kids have seen how unhappy their ‘successful' parents have been, so they're beginning to look for their own success in different ways. "Success for young people today means getting back to basics, something that is certain; something upon which they can place their trust in. and in effect, find themselves. For some, finding one's self may mean a trip to Europe, living a grass-roots existence on a farm, or dropping out of school and just plain living. For me it meant dropping out of school and going gold-mining up in Canada. I was on my own, living with tough miners and enduring —40° weather. Believe me, I was ready to come home, and I had a real desire to go back to school. I started in psychology, and, in old - fashioned words, found myself. "I don't discourage anyone from dropping out of school. If a student is in college and doesn't have the faintest idea why, I think it would be good for him to leave school, find something he believes in, and then come back. It's been quite evident that students, especially fellows out of the service, who have found themselves usually do very well in school. Such individuals are quite certain as to why they're in school, and usually know just what they want to get out of their college experience. "Perhaps the reason so many students are discouraged in college stems from the psychological suffering they are subject to at this age. Years ago, people were concerned with just staying alive. Now, young people have anxieties that their great - grandparents never even dreamed. It's no wonder that kids want to get out of school, away from the place they've been all their lives, and take a little time out for some down-to-earth self-realization."—Dr. Dixon-Robinson 8182 Religion "In discussing religion in the classroom, I've found many individuals who are afraid or reluctant to do any serious thinking about certain issues. Examining one's own religion and discussing one’s own beliefs, for example, often causes that individual to feel a bit threatened. Perhaps this stems from the religious background the student has had. When he is young, an individual is probably told what to believe, and what not to believe. When this same individual enters college and takes a religion course, he is very likely to examine his own religion, and start questioning it. A religion course he takes here could radically change his thinking. Perhaps this is the reason many students prefer to take courses dealing with primitive or Eastern religions. In such courses the student can freely discuss different beliefs without feeling personally threatened. "I think a religion course that causes one to examine what he really believes in is good. In fact, that is one of my primary interests, since I feel our future as a world community depends on our open-mindedness. No longer can a person close his eyes and believe in something without examining it first. One's own individual security depends on it."—Dr. BenseSecondary Education "The present bill designed to give 13-year-olds adult status is one of the best things that has come along in years. I think we have kept our young people dependent for too long. For years we extended the worship of the adolescent years, and did not allow young individuals to take on responsibilities that would have helped them develop their own self-concepts. Years ago, young men often took on a man’s job at 13 or 14. That meant taking on adult responsibilities also, which gave that individual quite a feeling of independence. Today, we should allow a person, by the time he is 14, to at least have alternate choices as to what he would like to do. The compulsory laws that keep youngsters in school until age 16, with no choice offered in regard to what type of school they would like to attend, have passed the law of diminishing returns. We ought to give youth a choice in the type of school they would be interested in attending, and provide them with the opportunity to specialize much earlier instead of emphasizing general education. "The manpower needs of the nation have been disregarded as colleges have developed their course programs. I think more vocational and technical courses should have been included, and such schools should have been coordinated long ago with the educational system. General education on the college level has often been given with the idea that you could get all the general education you needed in college to last the rest of your life. This just isn’t so. To have a general education one must keep up, often taking courses after graduation that are consistent with the times in order to avoid becoming a cultural isolate. "Education isn’t just for college students, it’s for everybody. If we spent as much money on education at home and overseas as we do on defense, we’d probably cut out the need for defense. Education is our best defense. It takes a better idea to defeat a poor idea, and ideas determine what kind of world we live in. The best ideas don’t necessarily come out of gun barrels."— Dr. Mook.Sociology - Anthropology “Here at the university there are many students involved in such volunteer work as Hotline, or work at the state hospital or convalescent homes for no credit. This indicates that there is a genuine and growing interest in the helping professions, and students are willing to put their money where their mouth is. so to speak, by getting out and doing something about what they believe in. "There are many frustrations in social work. One must have a high frustration tolerance because there will be at least as many dissap-pointing experiences as successful ones in such work. I’ve never encouraged a graduate to go right into the field. The more education he has, the better, since it takes a mature person to make the deci- sions a social worker has to make. When such important things as a juvenile’s future or a marriage are at stake, it takes as much experience and education a person can acquire to make the best decision. “I’ve found that the majority of our students want to work in large cities, even though the worst and biggest problems are in rural areas. In any field of social service, whether it be child welfare, mental health, or any field, problems are always worse in rural areas where nobody cares to go. If some philanthropist or federal agency would beef up salaries for social workers in rural areas, things would improve, I'm sure. At least it would be possible then, to attract more social workers into those areas."— Dr. Hardman 84 Special Education “The individual who works with mentally or physically handicapped children is not the haloed saint with infinite patience. I think there has been a slight misconception as to what type of person the special education teacher is. The individual who works with handicapped children needs not so much to be patient as he needs to be concerned, interested, and skillful. If one has knowledge in special education and the skill to apply such knowledge, the results can be quite rewarding. “In the past few years there have been definite changes in the field of special education. There has been an increase, on the part of young people, in the genuine con- cern for other human beings. The question. ‘What can I do to help?' is on their minds, and they seem to want very much to enter a helping profession. "For the student who majors in special education, we offer a program here at Oshkosh that is unique in the university system. From his second semester as a sophomore until he is graduated, the special education major deals with children. Already in his sophomore year the student goes out for three weeks and acts as a fulltime teacher's aide in an actual classroom. We think it’s important for the student to find out early in his college career whether he can work with handicapped chil- dren. The experience of being exposed to children and teaching them is very attractive to students. For some the practicum experience is depressing, and the student may decide not to continue in the field. For another, the experience is a very enjoyable one, usually because the full-time position has allowed him to become very well acquainted with the children in the class. Some students are struck with the happiness and cheerfulness the handicapped children they work with possess. This often keeps our majors from becoming depressed. As one student put it. 'They don't feel sorry for themselves, so why should I?' ” — Dr. Whiting 85Speech "For the past three or four years it seems as though students haven’t been convinced that the courses they're taking are doing them any good. This kind of thinking, coupled with the parental pressure of. ‘You'll be a social failure if you don't go to college,' can bring about discouraging results for both the student and college instructor. "In many instances instructors get discouraged because their students aren't motivated. In speech courses we aren’t too concerned with this problem because students make up the discussion and the audience, and they usually manage to make the class interesting enough to promote interaction. "A student's outlook on things is probably much different than that of someone not connected with university life. This is quite evident in a Town and Gown audience, for example. A play might have a plot or language that is considered gross by the townspeople, but the students will overlook it. To them, its not shocking. As a matter of fact, young people aren’t shocked by too many things. They're less uptight than the older generation. Perhaps, as time passes, and the young people of today enter the middle-aged phase they will become more conservative. especially regarding their children. They will know the pitfall of youth, and maybe this will affect the way they raise their own children."—Mr. Brismaster 86Urban Affairs "One of the best changes I've noticed on the part of young people is their creativity, and their realization that productive participation in decision-making is the best means of getting things done. Students of today feel a commitment to do a job, and not just talk about it. Such things as poverty and recycling, for example, have been receiving a lot of publicity, and students are really working at getting things corrected. "A beautiful example of this genuine concern is given when we find student volunteers who work without pay on some project that means a lot to them. Some students will do such volunteer work for the experience. even to the point of postponing graduate work. I think this demonstrates a realistic involvement on the part of such individuals. "Students are not willing to view the world from an ivory tower any longer. Instead, they are realizing that they are in a real-world situation, that there are problems, often while still in school. This makes the education process very rewarding from the standpoint of the student. We find that the student is willing to help because he wants a genuine education, and he realizes the best way to achieve his education is not so much by doing term papers in a classroom as by doing something meaningful that will actually help someone." —Dr. VuchichLa Which of your teachers do you remember best? Why do you think you remember him or her best? I remember two especially. Dr. Frederick R. Clow taught me to do research and to evaluate thoughtfully. Miss Rose Swart taught me to use the English language effectively and correctly. Nevin James — An inspiring English teacher with an excellent background in his subject. Mabel Lane in Phys. Ed. She was the reason I went on to study Phys. Ed. at UW. Miss Lois J. Hardt was the teacher I remember best. She demanded much and I learned more as a result. I respect her today for it. Miss Casteen and L. W. Briggs were very helpful — took a personal interest and helped me in getting a job. I remember Mr. Hewitt very well. I think I remember him best because of his kindly understanding of human nature. Dr. Barbara Donner — She had an excellent and fervent political opinion. She was so genuine. Miss Clark’s dresses always crackled — silks. The teacher I remembered best was Miss Alsida J. Peters. She taught me to love history, so I majored in it. She was later transferred to Downer College where she was Dean of Women until she retired. 88vS 3AIN0 .mm vS 3AIN0 .91Oshkosh:1972 An Historical Essay Vietnam. Cambodia. Kent State and campus upheaval began the 1970's. Bearded revolutionaries, braless girls in hot pants roamed the Oshkosh campus. A new age seemed about to dawn in all its confusing, exciting, threatening splendor. Jesus freaks preached the millenium, conservatives extolled the virtues of Spiro T. Agnew and free love spread from doctrinaire discussion to the bedroom. This was the new decade, the new era. Things would never be the same again. Now 1972 is here, the University of Wisconsin — Oshkosh is celebrating its one hundredth anniversary and a new revolution is in progress. Some remnants from the old revolution. the revolution of the 1960's, still haunt us like fragments from a dream, but a new spirit has seized the campus. Instead of plotting to overthrow the government, the mass of students are now gathering forces for the 1972 election, and instead of trying to crush the system, all but an antiquated minority are working for realistic change. There are a few students who still talk revolution, and braless girls bounce around campus in apparent abandon, but the revolution’s ideas have been revolutionized. The long reach of human history seems to have asserted itself and convinced many borderline revolutionaries that change, though often vital, is a slow process. The historical events which brought about the campus revolution, and which are now working toward a modification of revolutionary ideas, are buried in over a hundred years of campus and national history. In some ways the revolution was just another aspect of the American dream. Ever since the Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock. Americans have been trying to create "the city on the hill,” the perfect society. At times, during the rebellion of 1776 and the Civil War for instance, violence has been an integral part of utopian dreams. Most of the significant causes, however, can be traced back to the first decade after the Civil War. This period corresponds to the history of the University of Wisconsin — Oshkosh. In part, the story of the coming of the campus revolution and the subsequent modification of its ideas can be told as the school’s biography. After the Civil War the American nation was exhausted. Division had. in a sense, ended the old dream of unity which had been expressed in the Constitution and North and South stood at bay. glaring at each other over the graves of millions. The war was over, but the fighting had just begun. Over the next three decades the South and ideas of white supremacy, individualism, and state’s rights were to grapple successfully with Northern nationalism, insuring the South a special posi-(continued on page 94) 92Miss Emily Webster, a teacher at Oshkosh Normal School for several decades, said of George S. Albee, the school's first president, that “Centuries ago the beloved disciple said of the Master whom he had followed through evil and through good, ‘The word was made flesh and dwelt among us,’ and many a time in the succeeding ages some great, good man had caused the world to respect the word of the loving John ... In the person of George Sumner Albee the word was once again made flesh and dwelt amono us .. ”tion in American culture. The main result of the war, however, was to leave the nation with a desire to consolidate its various parts. If the country was to heal its wounds it would have to subdue the strident voices in the North and South and allow the vast Western territories to overshadow the antagonistic sections. Therefore, for the next several decades. Western affairs became more and more important. The University of Wisconsin-Osh-kosh was founded in 1871 under the name of Oshkosh Normal School. Its founding related directly to the growing importance of the West and the new influx of immigration which swept into the country. The growing importance of the West brought a new professional class into formerly backward areas like Oshkosh and the immigrants provided a population large enough to give this professional class jobs and security. In frontier areas schools are relatively worthless, especially if they provide more than basic essentials like reading and writing. Everyone in the home is needed to help with the work. The founding of the Normal School marked the coming of civilization to Oshkosh and at the same time sowed the seeds which grew into the revolution of the 1960’s. Revolution can only come about when a large population feels worthless or passed over by the huge events of a time. Man has an innate need to be noticed, and when he is idle and ignored, his natural impuse is to create a situation where he will be noticed. The ending of the frontier created a large population which was idle and could be ignored. It allowed teenagers to become students. Instead of being a part of an integral economic unit, the family, it took them out of the economic unit and set them free to think and feel as they wanted. Of course, worthless feelings are not the automatic product of idleness. Several other complicated factors have to be present. The Oshkosh Normal School in 1871 was an extremely stratified institution. The administration was higher on the social scale than the faculty and the faculty was indescribably more important than students. Everyone knew his place and did not step out of it. Students were not allowed to smoke, drink alcoholic beverages, or even talk in the halls. If they broke any of these rules they were subject to immediate suspension. They were also expected to study away their idle hours and keep out of mischief. Academic standards were stringent and un-bendable. If they could not make the grade in school they could be (continued on page 97) 94Left: Mrs. G.S. Albee described Oshkosh in 1871 as "a city of 12,000 population, with muddy streets strewn with pine blocks and slabs, little gas, no waterworks, terrible fires and forty lumber mills, (it) seemed what it was, a lumber town, well supplied with sawdust and cheap firewood." Above: The Normal School's single building was completed in 1870. Then it stood vacant until 1871 because of budget difficulties. 95A crowd ot men and boys picking up the news at the Daily Northwestern office in downtown Oshkosh. Throughout the school's development communications improved. When the telephone first came to town students flocked downtown to a booth set up by a fledgling telephone company. They paid ten cents just to look at the instrument. 96Bicycles became the ‘in thing' while Albee was still president. He considered the new tangled invention the Devil's instrument. Students started dressing with mod clothes (girls wore frills on the hems of their dresses) and they slipped away from studying on weekends to take a ride in the country. His opposition was ignored by the Normal students. A few of the rougher crowd even used the two-wheeler to visit out-of-the-way country taverns. apprenticed to a craftsman and be taught to make a living. This is one of the essential reasons that the ending of the frontier caused so little dissension in American life. Even if they were no longer an economic unit within the immediate family, students could be made an economic unit within society. The thrust of the role was the same. Within a decade after the school’s founding, however, this stratification began to break down. The industrial revolution and urbanization blurred social distinctions and at the same time began to add a dimension of restlessness to the American character. The farmer was tied to his land. He could not move every three years and settle on a new plot of land. There was not that much good land available. The industrial and white collar worker could move whenever he wanted to, however. He was landless and his skills learned on one job could easily be transferred to another job. There was nothing to tie him down. At Oshkosh Normal School the first sign of this blurring effect was the enrollment of an even larger Catholic minority. The first president of the school, George S. Albee. was a strict Congregationalist who imposed his religion on his students. Every morning of the school week he required attendance at his morning exercise. No student was excused from this session. The exercise consisted of a Bible reading, prayer, and hymn singing. Sometimes educational principles were also discussed. For the first decade of the school's existence there was no serious opposition to this exercise. After a large number of Catholics enrolled in the school, however, opposition became pronounced. The level of dissension became so fierce that several Madison and Mil-(continued on page 98) 97Miss Rose C. Swart was, tor nearly titty years, the most important individual teacher at Oshkosh. She helped found and direct the campus school, was instrumental in bringing John A. Keith to Oshkosh, and spoke at almost every school celebration during her residence. waukee newspapers carried the story. Before the controversy was over, a law suit accusing Albee of violating the state Constitution was started and Albee was forced to substitute Methodist for Congrega-tionalist hymns. After Albee's death a minor revolution swept both the school and nation. The Civil War had left the nation desiring a consolidation of its various parts. The Span-ish-American War and Theodore Roosevelt completed the consolidation. Imperialistic nationalism gripped the whole nation and gave Americans something to passionately believe in. America’s form of government was the answer to the world's problems, so American government had to be given to the world. Bravery and bravado became the keys to a man's character and only by living fast, hard and loose could nations and individuals fulfill their destinies. Theodore Roosevelt extolled the beauty of the outdoors and charged up San Juan Hill in Cuba carrying students as well as the nation with him. Even the new President of the normal school. Rufus Halsey, believed in speaking softly and carrying a big stick. He impetuously swept away the remnants of Albee's system of stratification. He loosened the rigidity Albee had imposed upon the school as he waltzed into a round of partygoing that the admiring citizens of Oshkosh had never seen the like of before. Teachers and even students were invited to his home, and students, for the first time in the school's history, were allowed to have dances and parties of their own. The mood of imperialistic nationalism was important because of its insistence on speed and efficiency. Big business had long before learned that administration was the key to production. If the administra-tion was not separated from the workers then both units lagged behind in production. Men will jump at an order from "The Boss," but they poke around when the boss is a human being. The separation of administration from workers allows the brains of a firm to keep the feet moving at a steady pace. As soon as efficiency became an important goal of the nation, big business techniques of administration spread into the school system and into any other system large enough to make them workable. America was going to be a great nation and a great nation has to be economically powerful. That was an integral part of greatness. Halsey first brought big business administrating techniques to Oshkosh. In Albee's time administrators were administrators. They ruled everything. They disciplined students, hired and fired teachers, and attempted to make everybody feel a part of the organization. When Halsey separated the administration from students and teachers, the students lost another stabilizing influence on their lives. They were no longer a part of the school family because the school was no longer a family. It was an organization with a head and body. The administration was the head and everybody else made up the body. Halsey, by personal character, to an extent softened this separation of administration from students and faculty, but his successor, John Keith, heightened the effect of it as World War I approached. When war came it shook the foundations of the Protestant ethnic and unraveled another link between students and the rest of society. During Keith's presidency the school stopped completely being a single, self-sufficient unit, and became a place where two self-sufficient units existed side by side. (continued on page (102) Rufus H. Halsey was the school's second president. Easy going and a great admirer of the rough rider, Theodore Roosevelt, he swept away many of Albee's rules and regulations. The students seemed to genuinely admire him. His death in a hunting accident shocked Oshkosh.Right: The prohibition movement in Oshkosh had more problems than in some parts of the country. Ethnic groups in the area liked their beer. College boys gave area stillhaters a good talking point. They needed protection from liquor's evil! Below: Halsey's faculty were more of a unit than Albee's faculty had been. Halsey was the first school president to introduce administrative techniques which ultimately would separate administration from faculty and students. Right: In the early photos of the school, landscaping is nonexistent. A few scraggly trees attempt to grace the campus. Albee worked with landscaping toward the end of his term of office, but it was left to Halsey, an ardent conservationist, to beautify the campus. He had a small arboretum planted and a canal-pond system built. Much of his work was undone when the school's en rollment began to mushroom after World War II. 100101The coming of World War I marked the beginning of the second most traumatic experience in American history. The Civil War had ripped apart American society and created serious divisions which have lasted down to the present day. Theodore Roosevelt and the Spanish-Ameri-can War along with the sense of pride and competitiveness created by nationalistic imperialism healed many of these divisions. World War I healed many others and then threw a unified America and the rest of the world into a physical and emotional holocaust. Woodrow Wilson grabbed the flag of rationalistic imperialism, made it larger then it had ever been before, and declared that the war was a war to make the world safe for Democracy. His stirring rhetoric flung the nation into a mood of profound self sacrifice. At Oshkosh, school functions were almost suspended as two coalitions of nations met head on in France, killing millions of men, women and children, and changing the course of the world. Strangely enough, this holocaust gave birth to the type of idealism that brought about the revolution of the 1960's. Idealism, or Utopianism, has always been one of the characteristics of American life. The nation was necessarily settled by idealists, by men and women who believed that they could find a new life in the new world. The idealism that came out of World War I had characteristics different from the historical idealism, however. First of all. it had both a nationalistic and world-wide flavor. The international flavor was added by Wilson when he urged his famous Fourteen Points. In these he called for the establishment of a League of Nations to settle all disputes between nations, and he wanted to place national boundaries around national groups instead of around established territorial areas. Both proposals were idealistic in impulse and international in scope. Secondly, this new idealism had an intellectual flavor. Wilson was a noted scholar before he became president of the United States, and college students and college professors embraced his proposals fervently. Others supported his ideas, but intellectuals took them to their hearts. And lastly. this new idealism took on a liberal cast. Wilson was a mixture of romantic impulses, conservative principles. and liberal rhetoric, but somehow his name became associated with high principles and ideas. Modern liberals have generally believed that high principles and ideas are their particular province. Generally, conservatives have sneer-ingly agreed with them. After the war was over and peace negotiations in Paris were finished. Americans seemed to take a long look at themselves. They allowed a minority of members in the United States Senate to reject Wilson’s longing to join the League of Nations, and then turned to Republican leadership after eight years of Democratic administration. A wave of conservatism swept the nation. The new idealism lived, but it lived on the campuses. Businesses set about to consolidate American economic power and schools began to work at growing. As time passed they began to emulate the business world with an ever growing frequency. During this period Oshkosh experienced its most radical structural changes. Its period of spurting growth was still in the future, but the structural changes necessary to handle an enormous growth were made. Keith resigned his post a year and a half after a fire had gutted the normal school buildings and was replaced by Harry Alvin Brown. With Brown as president the school was completely reorganized and set on a new course. (continued on page 104) 102I Above: "Should you happen to wander in the hall leading to the gymnasium on a Friday afternoon about the hour of three-thirty. you would see numerous girls with queer bundles under their arms, winding their way to the lower floor." An all-girl basketball team had been formed. Women's lib was on the way! Right: About the same time football began to stir out of moth-balls. It was a i rough sport. Passing had not been invented, and the padding was minimal. 103The normal school was essentially a glorified high school. Its purpose was to train teachers who could supply local areas with necessary personnel. Solid subjects such as mathematics and Latin were stressed and learning for learning’s sake was an extracurricular activity. A few of its graduates were expected to go on to college, but only a few of them. With the average level of education low around the country, teachers did not need a college education to teach. They just had to have a thorough, rudimentary knowledge of their subjects. As the average level of education among the general population rose, the more educated teachers had to become. Also as the nation grew richer, jobs for unedu- cated individuals became more scarce. This forced students to stay students longer, and again raised the general level of education among the general population. This in turn caused a need for teachers to become more educated, especially after more sophisticated methods of teaching were introduced. Brown’s first innovations were the introduction of two and three credit courses and of major and minor sequences. In the normal school, students had just studied subjects. They did not major or minor in anything. They merely were graduated from the normal school curriculum. With the introduction of course credits and majors and minors the curriculum was given a much more flexible character. Students could become specialists instead of well-rounded individuals, and they could escape some of the discipline required by a fixed program of study. They did not have to spend long hours learning advanced mathematics if they did not have an aptitude for advanced mathematics. Then in 1921 the regents granted Brown permission to extend the three year school program to four years. This in turn changed the name of the school. It was no longer a normal school. It was a State Teacher's College. These structural (curricular) changes had several immense effects on the life style of the student. World War I had shaken the Protestant ethic to its foundations. Peo- 104pie had worked hard and genuinely for peace before the war, but a select group of world leaders had plunged the world into the war nevertheless. Then the United States had rejected membership in the League of Nations. At the basis of the Protestant ethic is hard work and doing things just because they are moral to do. A man was to make money in spite of morality, but he was required to be moral. All of the hard work of idealists had been in vain. Hard work does not always achieve desired ends. The League of Nations was a moral organization. Its purpose was to settle conflicts between nations before a war was started. The rejection of thfe League then was an immoral act. In many quarters of the nation, a cynicism began to develop. When a Communist scare ran throughout the nation in the last months of Wilson's presidency. this cynicism was deepened. Some intellectual idealists began to distrust the national government. A few became Socialists, a few became Communists, and an almost infinitesimal minority became anarchists. Structural changes of the sort introduced at Oshkosh by Brown and the state regents further split apart the cohesion of the school organization and allowed minority opinions to exist on campus and become quietly vocal. They also allowed students to spend less time studying and more time drinking or thinking. Also they helped make the magnetic teacher more important than the merely knowledgable teacher. The creation of majors and minors made the creation of different scholastic departments inevitable. The creation of different departments made the creation of an entire new bureaucracy inevitable. Departments have to have (continued on page 109) Far left: The most famous event in Oshkosh history occurred when the school burned. Oshkosh in the late eighteen hundreds and early nineteen hundreds, was famous for its terrible fires. To many, the school's fire was just a minor event in the city's history of fires. School historians have loved to dwell upon the subject, however, and the calumet bricks have time and again been charred by smoke and flame. Above: John A. Keith was the school's third president. A competent scholar and administrator, he completed the job of separation of students and administrations started by Halsey. He did not have as outgoing a personality as Halsey, and his habit of delegating authority to administrative assistants upset a few students and teachers. Rose C. Swart and Lydon Briggs, the school’s vice president, were instrumental in. bringing. Keith, to Oshkosh. 105Left: The building now called Harrington Hall was once the industrial arts section of the school. As the nation industrialized. the demand for skilled workers soared. Since one of the main purposes of any school is to train prospective employees for jobs, the industrial arts program became one of the school's most important areas. When the industrial revolution stopped its rapid growth, demand for specialized industrial workers lessened and the program was ended. Organized sports has a long tradition at Oshkosh. Albee believed fervently in physical education and managed to build the first gymnasium in the Normal School system. Halsey continued the tradition with even more vigor. An ardent baseball fan, he believed sports and academic studies went hand in hand. Keith did not emphasize sports as much, but he saw to it that the program continued to grow. Brown, the next President, saw the school win several state championships. 106- By the time Keith became president, the times had changed so much that faculty members could be pictured in the Advance Normal and Quiver in comical poses. Albee had maintained a strict discipline among his staff. They could not even smoke without facing suspension. They had to appear in public as school representatives, sober and dignified. By the early nineteen hundreds the spirit was. to an extent, carefree and light-hearted. Even faculty members were allowed a sense of humor. 107Harry Alvin Brown was, in many ways, the most important of the school's presidents. Albee Was the most interesting and his policies shaped the institution in its early years, but Brown's reorganization of the school's internal structure had far more lasting effects. Brov n was an excellent, if slightly cold, administrator. He was inventive, hard working, and a passable scholar. He was also extremely ambitious. He quit his position as soon as he had a better offer from a school in Illinois.department heads, and this moves the administration even further away from students and teachers, and even separates teachers from teachers. What inevitably develops is a situation where members of the science department refuse to talk to members of the English department, and both refuse to even consider the existence of an education department. It puts everybody and everything into boxes which are catalogued according to type, background, and species. Of course, such a system is impossible to rule. Albee could call a teacher into his office and personally ask him what he thought he was doing. To a certain extent Brown had something of the same power. He just could not know the teacher with whom he was dealing. As the system grew more complex, it became more and more difficult for the administration to even learn about a serious infraction of principles. It would be ridiculous to ex- pect him to take action against such an infraction unless it was of almost unbelievable proportions. This allowed teachers to act in almost any manner they wished within the limits of reason. They could preach anarchy to their students and never be caught unless they made a public spectacle of their beliefs. The department head usually did not have the power to fire a teacher, and if anyone heard of a teacher's misconduct it would probably be the department head. The system protected the teacher further because it had to deal with so much bookwork and other red tape that students were discouraged from reporting anything to anybody besides their peer group. The magnetic teacher became more important simply because of the necessary choices offered the student. He did not have to enroll under a dull teacher unless it was a required course, and if at all possible (continued on page 111) Drama and music at WSU-0 had a slow development. The first elforts were extracurricular, and it was not until late in Albee's presidency that money was allotted in the budget to support official school productions. After the two departments got underway, both students and teachers helped to make sure that they flourished. Today they are both a part of the curriculum. 109Until alter World War II Oshkosh State Teacher's College retained a rural nature. A majority ol students had farm backgrounds or were from small communities. Many spent holidays feeding pigs or milking cows. The growth of Oshkosh added a more cosmopolitan flavor. Growing mobility after World War II lured students from as far away as New York City. In recent years foreign exchange programs have brought students from around the world. With the growth of football as a sport cheerleaders became a campus institution. When the league system, which took teams away from home overnight, developed. a serious debate ensued over what to do with-the cheerleaders. They were definitely a part of the team, but they definitely could not stay in the same hotel with team members. The problem was solved by sending a strict chaperon with the girls to keep everything proper. 110he was going to entertain himself while going to school. All of the earmarks of the system just described take time to evolve, however, and several other catalysts had to come into the picture before the system could help develop a revolution. The post-war years of conservatism ended when the great depression plunged Americans from rich opulence to poverty. Herbert Hoover was not willing to experiment enough to please the public and Franklin Roosevelt was elected president. Roosevelt added new dimensions to the politics of the era and also helped to make the intellectual idealist respectable. Eleanor Roosevelt championed the cause of several minorities which Protestant America had ignored for centuries, and Franklin attempted to translate at least some of her causes into legislation. Suddenly programs once favored only by radical leftists. socialists, became national policy, and some of the fear associated with radicalism dissipated into the air. Even Charles A. Beard, socialistic historian, found himself something of a campus institution. His theories slipped into college texts written during the period and his reputation soared to unprecedented heights. One other result of Roosevelt's program was that it incidentally made ethnic and cultural minorities important within the political consciousness of the nation. Roosevelt welded together a coalition of the discontented within American life. The discontented usually belonged to some ethnic or cultural minority which had been kept from power by either America's ruling elite or big business. With the ascension to importance of minority groupss came a recognition by minority groups that they had to maintain a cohesiveness to remain impor-(continued on page 113) a 111The Great Depression added several master-pieces of art to the school's walls. Students learned to study beneath fierce-looking Indians and herds of buffalo. The North land invaded the indoors. It was all part of Franklin Roosevelt's plan to put unemployed men to work. Before the great war, physical education became almost an art. Both men and women wore uniforms as they toned up their bodies, and they went through endless lists of exercises which were guaranteed to make muscles and slim down bellies. During the war the campus gymnasium was used by the army as a training center. It was one of the few spots on campus fully utilized. After the war it was again used for its original purpose. Uniforms were not as impressive, however.tant. This caused the formation of German and Polish societies and finally encouraged the black man to assert his independence from subservience. World War II was essentially a time when American education was put into suspension. It was war for survival. unlike World War I, and all the nation’s energies were needed to fight the Axis powers. The atom bomb scared people when it was dropped on Hiroshima, but it was not until after the war when prosperity had given time for thought that it became a symbol of man s evil nature. In Oshkosh, the war years reduced even further the school's enrollment. Forrest R. Polk, who replaced Brown in 1931, had faced a steady decrease in the number of students from the early months of the Depression. He had to operate the campus on a miniscule budget and at the same time provide facilities for any military uses necessary. In retrospect, the importance of World War II was that it caused certain segments of the population to despair. They looked at the atom bomb and saw the future destruction of the world. They looked at the various efforts toward peace made during the period between the wars and decided war was inevitable as long as man remained man. The immediate effect of the war's end, however, was a push toward economic and population growth. The war made America rich and it wanted to be richer. Most of those living still had the depression burned in their memory, and they did not want their children to face what they had to face. The end of the war also made them want to have children. Immediate danger was over and the future looked bright. Hitler was dead and Stalin was a friend. Who would not want to have children in such a hope filled world. This optimism gave impetus to the first great post-war spurt in education. Returning servicemen filled Oshkosh classrooms and set the mechanisms provided by Brown’s organizational reform into motion. The administration faded slowly into the campus background as department chairmen became more and more important in students' and teachers’ lives. At the same time instructors were given more freedom in their classrooms and allowed to interject their personal philosophies into the subjects they taught. Americans were out to make a fortune for themselves and edu- cation was obviously the way of the future. Students worked hard, thought little, and produced a complex prosperity the world had never seen before. Before the troubling decade of the 1960's every American family owned at least one car and could boast it owned a television set. At this point in time it is difficult to see what began the unraveling of this basic American dream. Perhaps it was the McCarthy era when so many American intellectuals were accused of being traitors or Communists. Perhaps the Korean War finally convinced those intellectuals who were neither idealists nor realists that war is an inevitable part of man's psyche. But slowly the neo-romantic age which preached the importance of the spirit rather than of the pocketbook evolved. First the nation's most important writers began to bitterly chastise established powers and institutions. The cult of manhood created by Hemmingway disappeared, to be replaced by writers like Norman Mailer, a professed Hemmingway disciple, who asserted everything was wrong, out of focus, that the world was inherently corrupt. Existentialism became the philosophy (continued on page 115) War Information During World War II all students were patriotic. If you were not a patriot, then you were a traitor. Traitor’s were condemned to death. The nation was in a life and death struggle. Only a few students, mostly girls, peopled the ivy halls. Those left behind were vitally interested in war. They had either a brother, father, fiance or husband fighting somewhere in the world. 113Left: Forrest R. Polk was president during the depression and World War II. Immediately after the war he handled the first great leap in enrollment which threatened to overburden the understaffed institution. A master at keeping things operational with a miniscule budget, he was the least inventive of Oshkosh administrators. Inventiv-ness was not called for at the time, though, and he performed his duties with a steady competency. Right: Soldiers being trained at WSU-0 were housed in "the chicken coops." After the war the coops were torn down. 114for educated men and women and college students were chastised by many intellectuals for being complacent and satisfied with the American dream. Then the beat poets came onto the scene demanding the world go mad and contemplate its solar plexis. In a sense, the effect these attacks on the American dream would have on college students was inevitable. The student had lost all sense of responsibility. He was no longer an integral unit within anything. Schools could perhaps not exist without him. but there were so many “hims" and "hers" that it was difficult to realize this basic fact. It seemed as if he were just a number punched out on a computer card and a name on a class roll. In essence he did not exist. The society might need him some day. but obviously the day was still in the future. He was not allowed to make a living, townspeople in the big university towns resented his presence. and he was even living away from home. If he wanted to be heard, he had to make a lot of commotion and noise. So, at Berkely. the University of California, he finally did. The history of the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh after World War II is mainly a record of continuous growth. In 1951 Oshkosh State Teacher's College became Oshkosh State College. New majors were created in economics, library-science, medical technology, music, women's physical education, and psychology. Polk retired in 1959 and was succeeded by Roger E. Guiles. In 1964 began the first major organizational reform since Brown's reorganizations! efforts. The two major disciplines in the college, liberal arts and education, were split and made into schools. In 1965 the School of Business Administration was formed. Then in 1966 the School of Nursing was (continued on page 117) 115An aerial photo of the school illustrates how both the school and Oshkosh tended to spread out alter World War II. The growth was phenom-onal. By the time Roger Guiles took over the presidency enrollment was to mushroom even more. A photo ol the inner sanctum of the President’s house at the time when Guiles became president shows how far the school had come since the days of Albee. Oil lamps have been replaced by electricity and a variety of books have replaced the Bible which had graced Albee's study. 116created. Enrollment soared to 11,-500 students and the philosophies and attitudes prevalent in such centers of radicalism as Berkeley and the University of Wisconsin became key parts of university life. When Oshkosh State College became Wisconsin State University-Oshkosh the student body was ready to take part in the revolution of the late 1980’s. The beginning of the revolution was precipitated when Martin Luther King started welding together a black political force. Overnight the forgotten student found a cause. He found a way to make himself heard. At first he was content to invade the South and try to change Southern patterns of thought. Then he began to think about his own life, about his missing identity, and he brought the tactics learned in the South back home. The disillusioned intellectual idealist fanned the flames in the classroom and built the fire to fever-pitch. Then the active structure of American education rocked on its foundations and threatened to topple. Eugene McCarthy failed to reform the system and cold anger swept through the campus. The Vietnam War was discovered and hate flared. Kent State shocked the student populations into fear, and the Cambodia invasion proved the system was corrupt to its very core. Then, after S. I. Hiyakawa slapped down disruption at San Francisco State and a bomb blew up a building killing an innocent student at the University of Wisconsin, the revolution ended. The new morality philosophy bounced to new heights, but the violence was over. The idealism had sobered and been toned down. Now 1972 is here, the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh is celebrating its one hundredth anniversary and a new revolution is in progress. Some remnants from the old revolution of the sixties still haunt us like fragments from a dream, but the violence is over. In Oshkosh it has been over since 1969 when Al-goma Boulevard was barricaded and black students ran through the campus throwing rocks and shouting. The mass of students are now gathering forces for the 1972 election, and instead of trying to crush the system, all but an antiquated minority are working for realistic change. The future looms both frightening and promising, and life on campus seems to be about ready to take a different, if not a new, direction. The student revolution failed because the general population of the United States was not as apathetic as assumed by radical leaders. Violent revolution can succeed only when a society refuses to change. If the population is not apathetic toward radical demands, and moves to meet radicals part way, then wide radical support will melt away. The government of the United States has changed. Eighteen year olds can now vote and Eugene McCarthy’s white knight presidential campaign of 1968 managed to force some political party reform. Also there are innumerable small changes in American attitudes. In many places teachers can wear long hair and a recent survey of large businesses showed that the mini-skirt has gained executive acceptance. Working girls can now show off their legs. The braless look is still condemned in many places, but then doctors claim that decades of sagging breasts result from a few years of abandon. If the movement spreads, however, chances are that even it will gain acceptance. There is one major question to answer: Where is the campus head-(continued on page 119) 117Roger Guiles has been the most controversial of the school's presidents. He has been administrator during the most tempestuous period in educational history and has paid the price tagged on to his job. A competent administrator with excellent credentials, he has lacked the firmness of someone like Albee and the likeableness of someone like Halsey. His most impressive accomplishment to this date has been his handling of the school’s greatest period of growth. ' ! i l I 118ed now? The answer is fairly obvious. After long periods of turmoil, attitudes become more conservative and sober, and radical groups which tend to join in launching an offensive tend to break apart. Probably campuses will become more involved in campus and community affairs and less responsive to national issues. This does not mean national issues will disappear. It just means that probably they will be subordinated to campus affairs. Another change which seems imminent is that colleges will tend to lose soaring enrollments characteristic since World War II. Technical schools are now growing in popularity and current joblessness among college graduates is fright- ening many students away from enrollment. Unless a radical change in the economic situation for graduates comes about, college administrations are going to have to tighten the university budget. Many special programs are going to have to be dropped and new programs are going to have to be justified before they are even given a hearing. This will probably force colleges to be more selective in prospective student selection. Fewer noncredit courses and tutoring services will be able to survive budget cuts. Probably the administrative structure will be simplified also. As is demonstrated in the current allocation controversy, administrators realize they will have to con- trol the student body if they are going to retain their jobs. From the Oshkosh student's standpoint these changes are both bad and good. They will mean the student has less control over his campus actions, but it will also allow him to have a better control over his future. There is a strong chance students will be brought into the administrative structure so the administration can easily find out what is going on. This will allow a student voice in decisions and help him find economic security after graduation. Tightened standards will make students better qualified to take their position within society. They may have to work longer than (continued on page 121) Demonstrations and violence wracked UWO and the nation. Radical groups were formed and disbanded as the years of student strife burned bright and then flickered out after Kent State and the UW bombing. In 1970 protestors took on a new look. Instead of "long-haired hippies" burning draft cards, it was the veteran home from a war he felt should never have been. Here and on other campuses students no longer take over the President's office but sit down with him in those same chambers and talk out problems. 119previous generations of graduates to obtain important positions, but at least they will be allowed to find jobs which make use of their educational experience. A certain amount of retrenchment seems to be unavoidable after such a prolonged period of unrest. History is filled with precedents. There is hope in the future as we examine the history of ourselves and the distant past, we can formulate plans and goals which give a tinge of realism to our dreams. Events tend to turn us inward into ourselves. We examine what we are and try to come up with more effective answers to old problems. Sometimes we succeed. Left: The UW-0 campus is as quiet as it has been in almost a decade. Students seem to be returning to more traditional pursuits. Since the beginning ot 1972 not one large demonstration has taken place. A few of the more radical students decry the calm and become nostalgic about the late sixties when protest was a daily factor in campus life, but most seem to be relieved that it is all over. Falling in and out of love is now considered more fun than tossing rocks. Left: As peace descends on the campus, Edward Noyes continues to prepare the official school history for publication. A faculty member of long standing at UW-O, Noyes has written several other articles on the school. His book-length effort promises to be an excellently researched work. It should provide a fitting climax to the school's centennial celebration. An historian of local color, Noyes emphasized interesting antiquarian details in his book. 121Do you feel the quality of education available to students at UWO is comparable to what you received? In the twenties there were remarkable faculty members at Oshkosh even though it was a small school. Better! It's the same, however, because of the smaller enrollment more of a personal touch was maintained by the teachers. Probably better, but a lot depends upon the student. Comparable if not better. At least more diversified. I have no way of comparing other schools with UWO except the University of Madison which I attended and from which I received a B.S. degree in 1923. I feel UWO helped me to go on to a higher school. Oshkosh has been "with it" all the way — always progressing. 122Alpha Epsilon Rho Beta Tau, the local chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho, is a national honor fraternity for students who have shown outstanding activeness in the field of radio-television communications and have achieved and maintained a 3.0 gradepoint. WRST, the campus radio station, and “The Scene Today" a daily 10-minute television broadcast are the major products of the fraternity, as well as, all radio-TV students. Other projects undertaken by the fraternity are seminars in communications, a survey of listenership for area radio stations and the "On the eighth day He created Oshkosh" bumper sticker campaign. This year they had Pare Lorentz. a noted film maker, come and speak here on campus. They also attend the annual national convention which is held in Chicago in connection with the National Association of Broadcasters. Each semester, the Dr. Robert L. Snyder scholarship, an award of $50. is presented to a deserving student. ALPHA EPSILON RHO — Front row (left to right): Les Kaschner; Historian, Larry Klein; Vice president, Jerry Burke; President, Dr. Robert Snyder; advisor, Jane Rinka; Secretary, Andy Zeratsky; Acting treasurer. Back row: Steve Salk, Tom Sobocinski. Jim Birshbach, Steve Fleming, John Karcher, John Silah, Tim Friess, Greg Parsons, John Gardener, Tom Steffes, Glenn Verheyen, Gordon Dybdahl, Jim Bach, Alan Freitag. 1251261. EDITORS IN CHIEF — Linda Lord; second semester, John Halverson; first semester. 2. WRITERS — (left to right) Steve Samer, Pete Latner. Todd Jensen. (Standing): Bob Fuller. 3. PHOTOGRAPHERS — (left to right): Tom Underwood. Mike Shores, Steve McEnroe. Sue Husting, Phil Fetlock, Keith Lagraves. 4. SPORTS — (left to right): Ken Veloskey, Ken Davey, Dave Spanbauer. 5. REPORTERS — (left to right): Jim Lombardo, Bob Lowe, Mark Hansmann, Al Stamborski. 6. BACK SHOP — Front rov (left to right): Dan Wahl, Mike Hottinger, Scott Hassett, Penny Smith. Back Row: Kay Meyer, Debbie Leach. Jan Kotloski, Rob Lagorio, Bill Knight. Kathy Reagon, Margaret Hartzheim. 7. EDITORIAL STAFF — (left to right): Liz Gall, Paul Anger, Joyce Dorner, Kathy Kertz, Todd Jensen. 8. AD STAFF — (left to right): Brian Coggin, Lois Utech, Mike Utech, Marcia Peterson, Steve McEnroe, Elwin Shaw, Sue Reimer. 127Forensics Team UWO is an institution well-known on the debate circuit. Oshkosh is strong and wins often in this art of persuasion called debating. Forensics at UWO has grown from a small program to the largest in the state, now including three faculty members and over 40 students. Debate develops the ability to communicate, use logic, use persuasion, use documentation and increase speaking ability. Forensics, unlike debate, encompasses many types of individual competition. Oshkosh has won trophies throughout the state from Stout to Whitewater in this kind of competition. The third component of the program is the Honorary Debate-Forensics Fraternity. Pi Kappa Delta. Activities throughout the year include hosting a college debate tournament, a high school tourney, providing workers and judges for many high school forensics contests, assisting with the high school forensics workshops, initiating a pledge class and holding an annual banquet for pledges, parents, alumni, and special guests. FORENSICS TEAM — Front row (left to right): Vicky Kuntz. Pam Pike. Gloria Krysiak. Sally Szatkowski, Sally Jones. Marcia Haszel. Claudette Dablinske. Joan Leonard. Sybil Ingram. Second row: Ted Bergum, Tom Oberherde. Mary Dewane, Eileen Brockman. Marjie Mott. Mr. Steve Spear. Larry Kahlscherer, Mr. Joseph Probst. Back row: Dr. Paul Mattox. Phil Kolpnick. Alan Palay. Mike Hassler, Greg Prey, Mike Aubinger, Mike Kneip. Steve Alserton, Orin Mueller.Academic Advancement Co-op The purpose of the A.A.C. is to provide the means by which students can help each other get through school. This is accomplished by putting those in need of help in touch with those who are willing and able to help. They can provide you with student tutors, a test file or class notes. They also have opportunities for you to be of service to those who are in need of assistance. Hence, the cooperative. ACADEMIC ADVANCEMENT CO-OP (left to right): Donna Hayes; Secretary. Huga Hartig. Elizabeth Duffey. Joe Hebert, Mike Morris; Research director. Scott Heatwole; Coordinator. Douglas Duschack; Treasurer. Gregory Watt. Campus 26 CAMPUS 26 — Front row (left to right): Mary Kent; Newsletter editor. Virginia Scoville; advisor. Mary Breister; Presi- dent, Lynette Gibbs; Vice president, Linda Meetz; Secretary. Back row: Herb Hogland, Georgia Augustine, Ruby Wendt; treasurer. 129Dames Juniors GOLDEN TASSELS — Below, Front row (left to right): Linda Kersch, Claudine Wetzel; Secretary-Treasurer, Joan Sager; Vice president. Back row: Diane Vanden-berg, Carol Bischoff; advisor, Donna J. Schober; AWS representative, Kathy Spangler; President. DAMES JUNIORS — Above, Front row (left to right): Donna Price; Vice president, Sally Feire, Sandie Beatty; President. Second row: Betty Foster, Marcy Hanig. Back row: Kathy Krueger, Kathy Detrie. Golden Tassels Golden Tassels is an honorary organization for senior women. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship. leadership and service to the University. In the past, Golden Tassels has sponsored activities such as graduate school seminars and informal meetings between students and faculty in the Draught Board. 130Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is an honorary society open to freshmen women who attain a scholastic average of 3.50 or better during their first semester or throughout their first year at UWO. Their main objectives are "to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning. and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among women in their first year in institutions of higher learning." ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA — Front row (left to right): Sandy Van Dun; Secretary, Nancy Blachly; President, Debby Grussing; Treasurer. Second row: Joan C. Gander, Diane Weiss, Patricia Schultz, Ann Hildebrand, Debra Schall, Kathryn Egan, Kathleen Hoffman, Jean Lehman, Carol Bischoff; advisor, Ruth Guenther. Back row: Kris Gillet, Betsey Vopal, Cindy Lenz, Debbie Kugler, Lois Preusser, Carol Gietzel, Mary Witter, Valerie Vancil. Barbara Mischo. Mary Brown. 131Pre Law Society Economics Club PRE LAW SOCIETY (left to right): Steven Osgood, Michael Holcombe, Janice Matz, Scott Dinkel. R. Del Carmen. 132 ECONOMICS CLUB — Front row (left to right): Dr. Alexander Belinfonte. Daniel W. Raff. Second row: Felicia Case, Michael Zenko. Back row: Gene Seiler, Alexander Seng, Bob Gross, Jim Pysyk, Jerry Lamers. Craig Piotrowski.F.L.A.I.R "To gain a better understanding of library work and the opportunities in library science and related fields, to encourage friendship and cooperation among members, and to share our convictions about the importance of libraries." Such are the purposes of this organization of library science majors, minors, graduate students and anyone else who has an interest in library work. Among their many activities this past year, F.L.A.I.R. sponsored a Specialist Librarian Panel on the UWO campus. Women in Business FUTURE LIBRARIANS AND INFORMATION RETRIEVERS — Front row (left to right): Patricia Mauel, Robin Gettelman, Jeanne Peter, Sandra Reed, Andrea Zoelle. Back row: Jeanne Mull, Nancy Pica, Suzanne Stangler, Dr. Norma Jones; sponsor. WOMEN IN BUSINESS — Front row (left to right): Mary Breister; Student advisory council representative, Karen Steinfort; Treasurer, Nancy Beson; President, Christine Curtis; Vice president, Margaret Bundt. Back row: Linda Truyman, Barb Dombeck, Mary Mueller, Susan Greeley, Rita Knipp, Joyce Van Haren, Janice Matz. 133F Reading Center University Inter ha I I Association READING CENTER (left to right): Mrs. Mary Poad, Mrs. Barbara Ostberg, Mrs. Marilyn Taylor, Dr. Anita Dahlke; Director, Mrs. Bonnie Adams. UNIVERSITY INTERHALL ASSOCIATION — Front row (left to right): Neil Tomozak, Steve Pieters, Deb Dietman. Gary Zigman; President, Michelle Weinberger, Gary Bergeron; Treas- urer, Constance Doll, Gary Brodthe. Second row: Nancy Porkorny, Penny Kopp, Melanie Fischer, Mary Rose, Kathy Nickel. Back row: Tom McKay, Terry L. Jepson, Randy Dedecker, Steve C. Sohm. 134ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS — Front row (left to right): Sandy Bruohagen, Sue Lux; President. Barbara Sniffen; Faculty sponsor, Connie Zellmer; Recording secretary, Yolando Luzenski; Treasurer. Wendy Krueger, Sue Tesker. Back row: Carol Bischoff; advisor, Janet Williams, Beth Craig; Corresponding secretary, Leslie Horton; Vice president, Diane Thompson, Mary Preuss, Perri Ducklow, Sharon Ooiski. Associated Women Students S.N.E.A. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION—{left to right): Dr. Dorthy Hamilton; advisor. Donald Kreuser; Treasurer, Colleen McEssy; Assembly Representative, Marilyn Wallace; Secretary, Margi Linden; President, Kathleen Kil-bourn, Sue Ashley; Vice president, Lois Pence; advisor.Chinese Students Association The Chinese Students Association brings together all those people on campus in the city of Oshkosh who have a Chinese heritage. Including people from Hong Kong, Taiwan. Singapore. Thailand. Okinawa and Chinese-Americans, the group sponsors cultural exhibitions. the annual China Night group celebrations of the Chinese New Year and other Chinese festivals. The Association provides Chinese magazines and newspapers for its members, as well as organizing many recreational events such as skating parties and picnics. CHINESE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION — Front row (left to right): Fu, Amy Lo, Frances Fang. Coretta Chan. Stella Yip. Grace Wong. Gwendolyn Man. Guida Man. Margaret Choi, Mary Choi. Tina Fu. Second row: Victor Tong, Valeria Chen. Douglas Cheung. Louis Chan. Danny Sum. Joseph Lau. Ian Cheah. Steve Wong. Henry Lau. Kwok-Chu Man. Alexander Seng. Geoffrey Ro. Garry Law. Shyh-Fann Tyan. Third row: Thomas Yeh, George Fong, Hoi Lee, Ricky Mui. Victor Chan. Dick Man Yip. Larry Lok, Mitchell Chow. Johnston Moy. Shaw-Shien Fu. Kenneth Yuen. Back row: Antony Chui. Man Nam Ma. Kelvin Ng. Edmund Kwong, Raymond Wong. Wai Him Lee, David Li. Albert Siu, Ku Ao Feng. 136Formed in 1914, the purpose of IRC is to promote interest in and an understanding of international affairs and to give a chance to both international and American students to present their perspective cultures and customs. The club also provides members with the chance to become acquainted with people from other parts of the world. Two annual events are sponsored. This year United Nations Day was celebrated and a debate on the acceptance of China into the U. N. was discussed. Each spring, an inter-campus International Dinner Day is held. International Relations Club INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB — Front row (left to right): Victor Chan. Danny Sum, Guida Man. Indira G.V. Second row: Stephen Ho. Enrique Gomez, Victor Tong; Vice president, Roberto Lowe; President. Kathy Beaudoin; Corresponding secretary. Gwen Man; Recording secretary. Third row: Mary Choi. Ed Kwong, Johnston May, Alexander Seng, Lois Geiger, Gloria Henneman. Coretta Chan. Mohamoud Ismail. Back row: Sumala Wipuchanin, Jose Solorzano, Ian Cheah, Linda Orcutt, Lau Chin Fang, Judy Butterfield, Rick Mui, Paul Lee, Mitchell Chow, Joseph Lau. Wal-him Lee, Chi-On Wong, Kelvin Ng. 137Intervarsity Christian Fellowship INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — at Right (left to right): Edward Smietanski; Vice president, Teckla Dushenski; Secretary, Barb Hudson, Eileen Barden, Clarice DiPiazza; Treasurer, Carlene Marks, Carol Scoville, Nancy Salz-sieder, Brenda Billman, Kathy Koenig. LUTHERAN CHAPEL GROUP — Front row (loft to right): Susan Schlaeger. Sheryl Schweitzer. Sandra Potorson. Jan Hinz. Alice Beyor. Jan Witte. Back row: Timothy 0. Prahl. Gustav Heinecke. Jim Perkins. Rev. Ray Stry. Jan Boeder. Roy Eberhardt. Robert L. Hinz. Mark Schumacher. Lutheran Chapel Group Open to all students, the Lutheran Chapel Group is a member of the Missouri Synod. The group took over the campus house of Gamma Delta two years ago and turned it into a campus chapel. The chapel offers a quiet study room for those inclined in that direction as well as stereo lounge where students get together. Among the groups programs is a free supper open to all on the first Sunday night of each month. The chapel also has the honor of housing the only "big bottle" 10 J coke machine on campus. 138LUTHERAN COLLEGIANS — Front row (left to right): Pastor Robert Christman; advisor. Wayne Zwieg. Barbara Neilson, Earl Stoltenberg. Back row: David Schumacher. Allan Schumacher. Adolph Froehlke; lay adviser. John Lemke. David Wagnor. Orin Mueller. Ron Calbaun. Lutheran Collegians Lutheran Collegians is a national organization of college students of the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod. The purposes of Lutheran Collegians are to stimulate greater Christian growth, to help students meet their responsibilities in the church and in society, and to win others for Christ through the campus ministry. Some of the projects of the Oshkosh chapter include tutoring at Grace Lutheran School and teaching Sunday School at the Winnebago County Hospital. 139RIFLE TEAM—Front row (left to right): Randy Schroe-der. Ed Tucker, Pete Albright, Dennis Bleck, Mike Daly. Carl Roehl. Back row: Major Eugene Russell (coach), Jon Moilanen, Dennis Schabach, Jeff Young, Cindi Katzner. David Anderson. Mark Thomae. Norm Johnson (coach). The Army ROTC rifle team participates in the Wisconsin State ROTC Rifle League and shoots sixteen matches against the other ROTC teams at Ripon and St. Nor-berts College. Madison. Milwaukee, Whitewater and Marquette University. Additionally, the team participates in postal matches with other ROTC units across the nation. The top four shooters are Randy Schroeder. Jon Moilanen. Jeff Young and Ed Tucker. The Rifle Team is affiliated with the National Rifle Association. Rifle Team i 140Ranger Team The "Spearheaders.” the ROTC Ranger Team of UWO is an organization designed to assist in developing the military skills, physical and mental endurance, stamina, and self-confidence a cadet must have to become a successful combat leader. Such skills as rappelling from a rock cliff or a hovering helicopter, patrolling, snow-shoeing, orienteering, survival, weapons, communications. hand-to-hand combat and first aid are among the many specialties of the Ranger. 141 RANGER TEAM — Front row (left to right): Pete Albright, Ed Tucker, Randy Schroeder, Paul Hoffman. Back row: Lloyd Cole, Jeff Young. Karl Roesser, Den nis Shabach, Major John Walther.Student Mobilization Committee Student Mobilization Committee was organized for support of immediate withdrawal of all American troops from South East Asia. Talks dealing with current and relevant subjects are held during the once-a-week meetings. Anyone having like convictions is invited to become a member. STUDENT MOBILIZATION COMMITTEE (left to right): Gaile Wixson, Christy Rice. Annette Groth, Pat Tomasko.Vet’s Club Vets Club is an organization open to men and women, single or married. 180 days of active service in the armed forces is the only requirement for membership. All branches of the service are welcome to participate in the club which is primarily a social organization. VETS CLUB — Front row (left to right): Bill Grupe, Ted Devewish. Harold Anderson. Back row: GaryAder-hold, Don Palkovich, David O'Brien, Bruce Lemery, Dennis Zwiers, John Boelke; Secretary, Dick Roll-mann, Wayne Cherveny; President, Dick Parkinson, Phil Bird; Vice president, Jeff Behm, Dennis Pratt, David Hahn, Thomas Murphy. 143144 TITAN RACING TEAM — Front row (left to right): Jan Moldenhauer, Leslie Schalby. Ann Schnieden. Gail Eklund. Barbara Coerper. Back row: Ric Sternkopf; Team captain, Ric Taester, Dick Hiens. Fred Herr, Brian Burant; Vice commodore. Chris Pinas; Commodore. Mike Otto. Ronnie Kuglitsch.Titan Racing Team Scuba Club The Titan sailors are the best in the Midwest. Coming off a successful season, including 3 firsts and 3 seconds in seven regattas, the Titans sailed to a fifth place finish in the Tim Angsten National Regatta in Chicago behind such teams as the Naval and Merchant Marine Academies. The regatta was an elimination round for the national meet. The Scuba Club is a group consisting of those who are experienced in the art of diving as well as those who wish to learn this ever more popular sport. Lessons are given for those who want to become registered divers and group dives are the highpoint of the diving season for these adventuresome souls. SCUBA CLUB — Front row (left to right): Mark Shaffer. Douglas Stoneman, Jim Pyka. Roberta Hooker, Judy Schmitz, Dena Tasch. Dan Wahl, Jeff Weise. Second row: Andy Bachhuber, Ed Winseck, Gregg Day. Bruce Howe, Richard Meyer, Steve Hadler. Third row: Robert Spear, Bill Hoest. Mark McWilliams. Timothy J. Briscoe: Instructor, Richard Lange. David Lodes. Glenn Wendel. Back row: John N. Smith. Edward Schmitz. Top row (on diving board): Leon Schroeder, Gary Ferron. Scott Ramin, Dennis Boom.Ski Team The UWO Ski team competes in Alpine competition in the Wisconsin Intercollegiate Ski Association. The three-year-old team is seeking sponsorship by the intercollegiate athletic department. Despite its present financial independence it has grown steadily since its conception in 1969. Captain Peter Vogt and Matt Hindvall won bronze medals in competition last season on the world's fastest downhill ski run, in France. This year the team became coed and includes Ann Schneider, a medal winner in NASTAR Alpine competition. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB — Front row (left to right): Bob Ekvall; Secretary, Charlie Simon; Vice president, William Jakus; President, Phyllis Roney; Advisor. Ken Allen; Advisor. Second row: Steve Ross, Marie Zander, Elaine Coll; advisor. Cecelia Brown; advisor, Dale Kloet. Third row: Bill Stannard, Jerry Roethel, Chris Reichelt, Bill Peshel, Norb Mendleski. Back row: Chuck Ebert, Anita Bokmueller. SKI TEAM — Kneeling: Peter Vogt, Captain. Standing (left to right): Sue Sedlachek, Matt Lindvall, Brian Willaims. Les Capmus, Tom Bunck. P.E.M. Club The P.E.M. Club was formed this year when the individual Men's and Women's Phy. Ed. Clubs merged into one group. The club, which emphasizes the development of leadership and the promotion of professional attitudes and activities in physical education, brings well-known speakers to campus to talk about and discuss the latest trends and developments in physical education. The group also holds an annual Christmas party for mentally retarded and orphaned children.UWO's synchronized swimming team practices weekly with two goals in mind. The first is their annual show presented each year in the Albee pool. The second is a trip to Ohio in the spring for national competition. During the year, the Tridents also sponsor swimming clinics at Oshkosh and Plymouth High Schools and a clinic for synchronized swimming instructors. This year Janet Moldenhauer, the team’s sponsor, and 3 team members went to Montreal, Canada for an international workshop. Golden Tridents GOLDEN TRIDENTS — Front row (left to right): Linda Blaha. Judy Scovell, Sue Robisch. Flora Howie. Carla Stube. Diving board: Holly Blayney; President. Jill Zellinger; Vice president, Janis Reisenhauer; Secretary, Sandy Van Dun; Treas-urer.Oeck; Marilyn Kramer, Margie Kennedy, Linda Woita, Nancy Blachly, Bunny Brandt. Back row: Janet Moldenhauer; sponsor. 147f PUBLIC RELATIONS — Above, Front row (left to Hewitt, Dean C. Moede; advisor. Back row: Les Kas- right): Dane Meyer, Carol Egan, Vicki Jansen, Patricia chner, Tom Waller, Bruce Dentice, Jim Rath, James LaValley. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE — Below, Front row (left to right): Dean C. Moede; Advisor. Jim DeFilippis, Thomas Knoll, John Kehoss, Frank Dewane, Robert Hausen. Back row: Fred Hofmann, Mary Snettins, Rosie Kersch, Linda Bailey. Sue Gardipee, Kathy Becker. 148FINE ARTS COMMITTEE — Front row (left to right): Charles Page, Mark Fager. Second row: Marty Gifford. Sue Eberle. Back row: Cathy Schrupp. Jay Gifford. Pam Forsberg, Vickie Pure. Gail Floether; advisor. Reeve Union Boards Care to carve a pumpkin, take a theatre trip to Chicago or rent a bicycle or skis for the weekend? Perhaps you would like to go to the movie at the Little Theatre on Sunday. Then after the show, maybe you would like to do one of the special programs at the Union Draught Board. Well, these are just a few of the many operations under the guidance of the Union Board. Five committees comprise the Board and help to make the Union go. The Fine Arts Committee delivers just that to the student community. Professional and student art exhibitions, art workshops and poetry readings are their specialty while the Program Committee features the Audubon and Sunday Night Movie Series and schedules performers for the Union Coffeehouse. Union concerts, sports specials and the Winter Carnival are run by the Special Events Committee while the Public Relations Committee lets everyone know what’s happening. The big daddy of them all is the Union House Committee which sets Union policy and develops Union projects based on student requests and suggestions. 149PROGRAM COMMITTEE — Above, Front row (left to right): Margaret Schneller, Jayne Hauinschild. Lynn Spanbaur. Second row: Gretchen Paltzer, Kathy West- phal, Jill Premo. Third row: Colleen Bero. Joan Bode. Back row: Dave Burke, Richard Naumann; advisor. UNION HOUSE — Front row (left to right): Mr. Cook; advisor, Phil Bayuk, John Straus, Judy Venne. Back row: Bob Weisensel. Mike Moriarty. 150Student Volunteer Services Student Volunteer Services was organized to better coordinate the needs of the surrounding communities with those students willing to help fulfill those needs. The Student Volunteers sponsor dances at Waupun State Prison and parties for under-privileged children. Members of S.V.S. also make regular visits to nursing homes and other institutions. The need for volunteer work is great in any community and the students of S.V.S. fill this need. STUDENT VOLUNTEER SERVICES — Front row (left to right): Mary Weisensel; Treasurer, Janet Bartmann; Secretary. Ruth Grambort; President. Gladys Popp; Public relations chairman. Second row: Diane Borg-wardt. Barb Tesch, Carol Arthur. Kathy Helms. Patricia Graverson. Kathy Connolly. Sandy Malzahn. Back row: Carol Bischoff; advisor, Rita Christianson. Denise Taylor, Marlys Hansen. Gordon Heule. Barbara Kilb. Kristine Klossner. Betty Ellenberger. Diane Kaul, Gordon Meicher. 151If you had been appointed president of UWO. what changes would you have made in the school? I would have torn down “the barracks." I was so happy and satisfied having completed these years of study that there was no room for improvement as far as I was concerned. No charge accounts at the college store. None. I liked it in 1907-8. and 1912-1913. Asked for appropriations for a good cafeteria and a student union building. A general upgrading of courses and graduation requirements. Not any. I think the students were proud to be there and respected their teachers. I would retire teachers at 65 — I remember Rose Swart and Emily Webster both of whom must have been past that age limit — they were too intolerant. I never once thought, at that time, of challenging anything that was done. ( i 1521C9 Oc Uj Uj1Pan Hellenic Council Front row (left to right, above): Mary Lehman. Barbara Menzies; Public Relations Chairman, Sally Jones. Linda Rondeau, Pat Burg. Second row: Holly Blayney; Junior Panhel, Tommi Thornbury; Rush Chairman, Mary Fritoch, Julie Hannon; Student Assembly Rep., Kris Gillet, Barb Pindras. Back row: Carol Bischoff; Advisor, Liz Sternkopf; Secretary, Cari Plantico, Betsy Moeller; Vice President, Barb Chapman; Treasurer, Liz Port, Sue Deisinger, Jan Zueklsdorf, Jan Hinz, Jill Mucker-heide. Inter Fraternity Council Front row (left to right, below): Gary Murkowski; Treasurer, Gordon Spark; Recording Secretary, Michael Moriarity; President, James Dithman; Vice President. Row Two: Dennis Dittlaff, Robert Hausen, James Malicki, Bruce Whitehead, Robert Mayer, Kurt Sedlock, Paul Bebeau, Ed Baumann. Back row: Paul Gillman, David Aschenbrenner, Tom Knoll, Bob Weisensel, Jim Searles, Ron Cartier, Tom Tauscher.ns e Pi Sigma Epsilon Douglas P. Griesback — President Wayne H. Dunbar — Vice President Carl Wagner — Corresponding Secretary Daniel L. Ernst — Recording Secretary Charles Burr — Treasurer David R. Vehrs — Sergeant at Arms Dr. Clifford Larson — advisor Mr. Donald Michie — advisor Dr. Dale Molander — advisor Mr. David L. Telfer— prof, advisor. Undergraduate Robert Kerscher Timothy Lubinsky Gary A. Malkowski Steve Mariucci Kenneth Martins Jan D. Novotny Peter Retzlaff Rockland J. Reynebeau Bryon S. Roberts Mike Schaeffer Elwyn Shaw Mark Tishborg Graduate William Grupe Gorgas Paulson Bill Nack Robert Tetzloff Professional Maynard E. Burnstein J. W. Ellis LaVern Gosse Robert Knapp George V. Krompier Jack Lazn Richard A. Lorscher Ivan Miglan Peter Petros 157 X Q Chi Omega Jeanette Benzing — President Rita Ramlet — Vice President Jan Kotloski — Secretary Mary Jankech — Recording Secretary Nina Attoe — Treasurer Shari Ristow — Pledge Trainer Linda Bailey Stevie Bartell Kathy Beebe Trisha Bereznoff Gini Bowman Barb Chapman Jan Chapman Ann Daley Linda Dekukowski Cyndie Dikeman DeAnn Dikeman Kathy Dinges Jeanne Drover Mary Jo Edwards Kris Gillet Daryl Guttormson Nancy Haht Patti Hebert Pattie Heller Debbie Herlache Bev Hietpos Mary Holloway Debbie House Patty Jenson Wendy Larson Josie Laus Debbie Leach Kathy Lund Nancy Majeski Roxanne Majeski Mary Mertens Kris Moll Nancy Nordell Barb Nolte Nancy Paine Julie Pauer Mary Kay Petesch Liz Port Wendy Rahn Terri Regner Jane Royten Cathy Schrupp Nina Schuenke Mary Stout Sue Tischler Gail Thierbach Karen Venus Jo Anne Wood Ellie Wydeven Marnie Zajackowski Jill Zellner Sharon Zybura 159I AIO Delta Sigma Phi Rich Robillard — President Jim Dahlke — Vice President Harlen Boyd — Vice President Glenn Wendel — Treasurer Gunnar Gabrielsen — Sergeant at Arms Phyllis Vicari — Sweetheart Dee Berghauer Greg Buteyn Dave Cherny Gary Christianson Doug Clemans Pat Coniff Jim Defilippis Bruce Dentice Bill Doyle Gary Ferron Bill Frailey Bill Frank Jack Gabrielsen Rick Gomez Bob Halverson Tom Hanson Tom Harstad Bob Hausen Mark Henig Jim Horan Dave Howie Jim Jarczyk Chuck Kaufman Tom Kassoris Don Kopidlansky Geoll Lartz Bob Lochner Dave Lodes Mike Lyster Randy McGowan Dennis Meerdink Bruce Miresse Bob Pfrank Pat Pretty Jim Pyka Sherman Randerson Jim Rath Mike Robillard Scott Rogers Bob Salentine Chuck Sarkady Ron Schranfnugel Mickey Siech Terry Smidt Tom Sobocinski Gordy Spark Gene Sprenger Gerry Tatera Steve Therriault Steve Turinski Bob VanGrunsen Paul Walgenbach Rick Wiegel Pete Williams Dan Wilson 161 1AO Alpha Phi Maureen Columb — President Nan Mier — Vice President Linda Pennau — Secretary Julie Hanson — Treasurer Kathy Aldebrook Sue Cichy Sherry Crabtree Sue Deisinger Barb Dockery Debbie Dohr Peggy Dunigan Sue Eggebrect Karen Fitzgerald Maureen Fitzpatrick Ann Flood Sue Gardipee Bette Hoffman Debbie Jandt Pat Kelly Linda Kersch Tina King Peggy Knoeble Joan Kolata Sherry Kusters Nancy Larson Carolyn Luedke Betty Mann Dallas Mark Karen Mathers Kathy McNeil Julie Meerdink Betsy Moeller Vesta Nashlinger Mary Jo Norton Peggy O’Neil Sue Piotnowski Cari Plantico Debbie Plier Sarah Pronold Marry Rapp Sue Retzlaff Diane Sampson Gloria Shremp Terry Spycalla Tommi Thornbury Brenda Torgerson Holly Valerio Judy Vandehey Nancy Vandenburg Diane Wittkopp Kathy Young 163 A DQ Alpha Phi Omega Doug Pitchford — President Glen Heinzal — Vice President John Selk — Secretary Steve Paulich — Treasurer Everett Pyle — Advisor Daniel Goudthwaite — Advisor Mike Berndt Steve Christian Mike Hanig John Santroch George Scheurermann John Witalison Andrew Varne 165 DM Phi Mu Wendy Badciong — President Mary Snetting — Vice President Kathy Buss — Corresponding Secretary Karen Pesch — Recording Secretary Linda Rolfson — Treasurer Sue Ashley Wendy Bathke Karen Braun Kathy Butler Colleen Casey Mary Chopin Jan Dolata Sheila Dougard Donna Eernisse Mary Beth Friemoth Mary Fritsch Colleen Gaynor Julie Hannon Kathy Kesler Becky Kuhn Paula Leisum Linda Leonard Mary Mabie Roxanne McKinley Karen Medley Debbie Metzger Jane Pethke Barb Pindras Mary Sue Reedy Phyllis Rentmeester Darcy Skelly Janet Stegemann Lynne Stevens Rhoda Tigert Kathy Trudeau Kris Trudell Julie Wegner Jo Weirauche Barb Wiese Marianne Zimmer 167A X Delta Chi X Thomas Knoll — President Larry Swanson — Vice President Peter S. Johnson — Secretary Dan Roskom — Corresponding Secretary Myron Friberg — Treasurer Lynette Swanson — Sweetheart Michael Bannow Robert Beaupre Michael Bennett Kelly Callahan John Cienki Christopher Crager Mike Daley Tom Frike Charles Gehrke Ronald Heidelbach John Hiller Charles Hinze David Kuchi Kieth Kuchta Steve Mann Miles Mehlberg Scott Mehlberg Ken Merkel Mike Moriarty Stanley Morrison Mike Nikonchuck Ed Patrick, Jr. Al Richterman Mark Rosin Darrell Royalty Jim Schmidt Tom Short Elwood Skogstad Jon Sonnleitner Bob Weisensel Nick Wellenstein Francis Wergin, Jr. Bruce Whitehead Ken Wundrow Alan Zuberbuehler 169 i2 n Sigma Pi Steve DeGrave — President Kenny Lariuee — Secretary Thomas Brotske — Treasurer Jackie Nigbor — Sweetheart Dave Briedenbock Dave Bruno Peter Can's Thomas Conrardy John Diamond Carl Dittloff Gregor Dobraska Rick Headley Bob Hernke Gen Hertzberg Joe Lewandowski Mark Nauman Dave Olson Duke Patt John Paul Jim Reynolds Mike Ribeau Jack Richardson Rodney Rucks Francis Schneider Dutch Schultz Jeff Schuster Kurt Sedlock Ken Van Shyndel Dan Wahl Tom Wamser Leon Wirth Dan Wiza 171c pi t!}’ 11 .1 iJ J; .1 'S ' rSfcfi » f? : »i w f-wwm M-M JL} SmMm u!jU!uk mrii ii. 11 Mil2 P E Sigma Phi Epsilon John LeClair — President Tom Brannon — Vice President Bob Coulter — Corresponding Secretary John Karcher — Recorder Kathy Grosmeyer — Sweetheart Jay Allender Raymond Ohesti Dave Andrews Larry Paplham Arthur Berger Mark Perenboom Steve Bloechl Tom Brush Ron Cartier Bill Cassidy Craig Champlin Al Fisher Ed Fleischman Mart - in Jim Brian Grove Jim Greenwood Mike Hartzell Lou Johannes Mike Kavanaugh Phil Kelbe Rick Knox Kipp Leopold Rick Lipscomb Vince Neuman Bob Pentler John Pica Larry Polster Dave Meirs Dave Raupp Bill Reinhardt Gary Richard Dave Roelke Tony Sarantakis Jim Searles Ray Seiner Gary Seitz Jim Stingle Joel Steffen Thomas Tauscher Joe Urban Rich Uttech Mark Wentzel Bruce Young 173Sigma Tau Gamma i Terry Teske — President Chuck Goff — Vice President Education Roy Lewandowdki — Vice President House Tom Knetter — Treasurer Robbie Wochinski — Vice President Rush Patty Rieser — Sweetheart Jerry Alberti Jeff Allred Jim Arndt Steve Ballard Bob Beach Paul Bebeau Mike Beckman Gary Beyer Steve Blahnik Larry Caves Dan Diercks Gene Duggan Jim Fehlhaber Phil Fredericks Greg Gleisner Pete Hahn Mike Hassler Mike Heise Earl Hosterman Clark Huehnerfuss Gary Jansen Steve Jansen Jeff Jordan Glen Leach Tim Lubinky Paul Mater Bob McCoy Ron Mueller Randy Murdock Pat O’Brien Jay Punzenberger Jim Pyzyk Bob Ramlet Bruce Rebro Ron Retzlaff Don Rilling Bob Schmieder Wayne Sleezer Bruce Stevenson Steve Strom Mark Sutchek Bill Sutter Bob Tennie Steve Thoma Mike Tomashek Greg Turnbaugh Warren Urban Dan Wautlet Brian Whittow Pat Zukowski 175r 2 2 Gamma Sigma Sigma Linda Jagielo — President Sue Schoeffel — Vice President Ann Genke — Vice President (2) Patti Docter — Recording Secretary Jeanne Backes — Treasurer Mary Barstow Janice Birr Marge Boening Cheryle Bollery Ellen Bowers Lynda Brussow Marilyn Dreher Carol Duer Judy Erdman Janice Gall Debby Harmon Sue Hildebrand Gloria Henneman Debbie Janke Lois Kinnard Fran Murawski Linda Orcutt Sande Peterson Lorna Pobanz Rosemary Price Melissa Prucha Kay Roob Maggie Rudolph Linda Schaefer Gayle Sellen Dianna Stolarz Pat Tauscher Cheryl Ullman Sue Voss Pauline Westman Claudine Wetzel Lynda Wilke Chris Worm 177a r Delta Upsilon Pat Barczewski — President Tim Freidrick — Vice President Don Zimmerman — Secretary Bob Hartley — Treasurer Sally Jones — Sweetheart Anthony F. Amob Michael Blandin Claude A. Collins Dennis B. Dartsch David R. Ellis Laird A. Geibel Don Godhaur David Jansen Larry Jaque Dan Resch Bob Sippl Denny L. Stone Randall Stutzman Ken Zellmer Jr. David G. Zimmerman I 179 A Z Delta Zeta Judy Aive — President Carol Egan — Vice President — Pledging Kathy Vander Geeten—Vice President—Rush Carol Buchholtz — Secretary Nancy Ley — Secretary Inez Seabrook — Treasurer Joyce Ackerman Holly Blayney Pat Burg Teresa Collins Carol DeGelleke Nancy Duetsch Nancy Ernest Judy Gross Georgia Haefner Dyan Johnson Jennie Krupski Lila Loppnow Linda Meyer Jean Michaels Dona Moldenhauer Jill Muckerheide Shirley Newell Pam Oaks Diane Pelligrino Nancy Prentice Lola Pyle Mary Schleis Jean Warnke Cherl Westphal 181 — PHI COMMUNITY RESENT THE SENSULAYERS O 2 E Phi Sigma Epsilon Larry Kessler — President Jim Cialdini — Vice President James O’Brian — Treasurer Kermit Wagner — Recording Secretary Leah Jerabel — Sweetheart Bruce Antonie Gary Anzalone Gary Bergeron Bruce Bischof Charles Carmody John Carollo Tom Candella Tom Dahlstrom John DeBerge Steve Drew Mike DuEII Dennis Engel Ron Fohman Tom Frisch Grant Garriot Bob Gietner Jim Gilboy Roy Groves David Haines Michael Hollensteiner Jim Hounsell Mike Hyduke Jules Jacque Ron Janonis John Kroegel Martin Lalko Jim Malicki Bob Mallow Roger Marsh Jim Miazga Bob Miller John Moore Ralph Nicotera Kim Nowatske Jim Nugent James Osen Frank Palmisano Frank Pulice David Robillard Ron Schmude Randy Sengbusch Bob Shermeister Kurt Stein Dave Tank Gene Tenuta Pat Ternes Neil Tomczak Don Trinkl Dennis Vavrunek Wally Waclawik Steve Whitman Pat Wild Bruce Wilk Dave Wipijewski Jim Zimmerman 183 i184 r o b Gamma Phi Beta Linda Hicks — President Marianne Payleitner — Vice President Debbie McArdle — Corresponding Secretary Salley McLaren — Recording Secretary Jean Santroch — Treasurer Mrs. Hewitt Troland — Advisor Mrs. Sylvia Vought — House Mother Kathy Bachnik Barbara Back Kathy Bartels Diane Bean Laurie Berkland Linda Collura Martha Conrad Kathy Coventry Sandra Czerniak Audra Dolenshek Debbi Edward Pam Edward Renee Feivor Gail Gleisner Pat Gibbons Pat Grabner Sue Harth Jennie Howie Marva Hufnagel Lynn Hyack Donna Jocewicz Sally Jones Barb Jordan Barbara Kircher Sandra Kleczka Cherie Klement Sandy Kuckuk Lisa Lucke Mary Marshall Barbara Menzies Diane Mertens Mary Neilitz Cindy Pfeiffer Jill Premo Linda Rondeau Peggy Rosenberg Brigid Scanlon Joan Schneider Donna Schober Jackie Scott Mary Sharp Laurel Shulze Paula Snowden Donna Tuschl Dana Weckler Barbara Williams Patti Wisniewski 185 I L - -JT K E Tau Kappa Epsilon David Aschenbrenner — President Michael Kolb — Vice President Rick Daitchman — Secretary Charles Livingston — Treasurer Bob Sinnen — Sargeant at Arms Daryl Gottormsen — Sweetheart Gary Bleier Lee Brunner Steven Calmes Bill Censky Wayne Cherveny Dave Denis James Dittman Tom Flood Rod Gnerlich Glen Goff David Hahn Gary Halbach Merle Halle Gary Holtz Barry Ketter David Kogut Frank Kuzmickus Dennis Malchow Matt Matthiesen Jeff Meyer Joseph Mineau Mark Neubauer Dennis Neldner Michael Oertle Steven E. Osgood Jim Peterson David Polster Paul Pujanauski Rick Reichardt Bob Roehrig Frank Ross Kurt Schwebke Barry Smanz Mark Tishberg Nick Vlamis Paul Webb Joe Zoch d 187AKA Alpha Kappa Lambda Dave Wong — President Mark Stockli — Vice President Chris Pinahs — Corresponding Secretary Dan Tennie — Recording Secretary Rich Cummings — Treasurer Jeff Glacklin — Sergeant at Arms John De Lakis John Evans Rick Flocker Mike Fojtik Bruce Giever Mike Hase Ty Lentz Bill Marshall Pete Mitten Bruce Pacey John Rogge Mike Rouhas John Scherff Tom Scherff Jim Sholin Rick Spoerl Bob Stephani Ric Sternkopf Gregg Tacke Randy Thomas Ernie Weber Paul Vaccaro 189 jt Pershing Rifles Cpt. Alfred M. Winston — Advisor Randal Schroeder — Executive Officer John Moilanen — P R Captain Danya Boelke Commander, Women's Drill Team Karen Kaufman — Sweetheart Paul Hoffmann Karl Roesser Steven E. Thompson Walter J. Turkowsky Tim Morrall Dale Hanus Paul Schmitt Mark Thomae Eugene Lorge 191 JInternational Circle K Chuck Newman — Lieutenant Governor President Lawrence Fendel — Vice-President Gary Banker — Secretary David B. Disman — Treasurer Kathy Burkard — Sweetheart Loren Glickstein Robert Kraiser William W. Klingbile Roger Schroeder 193FIRE ALARM v- V . . BREA} T CLASS 'OPEN I DOOR PULL A LEVER Were you a member of a fraternity or sorority? Were these groups important in campus life? Yes, they were our social life as far as activities on campus were concerned. There were no sororities as such at that time, but I made lasting friendships. I feel sororities help a girl learn poise. Lyceum — very much so; I was President one year. No. there were only societies then; however, they seemed to dominate social life and I think I would have been a better person if I had joined one. No. my life didn’t permit this type of activity. Not as important as I think they are now. I was a member of Lyceum. It was important in campus life. I belonged to Penelope. This was about all because I worked my way through school. I belonged to lota Alpha Sigma — now Delta Sigma Phi. It was an important phase in my life to me. Yes. very much so. I belonged to Lambda Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Chi Mu, and Phi Beta Sigma. I belonged to lota Alpha Sigma. Whatever happened to it? The sororities and fraternities carried on all the social life there was. Dances were held every weekend all spring, climaxing with the prom held at Eagles. When I look at the former 20th Century Club on High and Wisconsin I would cry. It’s a slum now and it used to be the scene of sorority dances.I 54 «S Vd , oo r se p we ms s. fY£T j,i_ D VG, l-TOAfLr A.EEO S t 1ry 0 Go ajoo198Sue Barbian, Gaylynn Casavant, Mary Choi, KwokChu Man, Gary Dundas, Chuck Forster, Bob Frost. Ann Gilles, Donna Henneman, Donna Jocewicz, Sally Kanetzke, Dale Kloet, Mike Kogutek, Barb LaPine. Jack Meyer, Christy Michaels, CD CO Harold Orlofske, Michael S. Otteson, Jack Palet, Mike Prima-kow, Pat Shimondle. Susan Skell, Chap-Ping Tan, Bob Tennie, John Volkman, R. W. Walcott, Sumala Pat Wipu-chanin. breese2 Tim Bird, Jim Bargengvast, Craig Champlin, Phil Conrad, Carl Dittloff, Lawrence W. Frye, Doug Goike, Dale Hanus, Terry Jepson, Dan Keller, Mike Kneer, John Makhani, Jim Manning, Steve Narvison, John Nighorn, Jerry Olson, Patrick Patterson, Jerold Rauth, Bill Roy, Dennis Ryan, John Schoen-knecht, Steve Sohm, Bruce Stenstrom, David Swidersky. clemans 202Barbara Baier, John Balistrieri, Janice Barry. Jim Billman. Tom Blaney, Bridget Bodeen. Phyllis Broadbent. Cathy Clanderman. Tom Clementi. Marilyn Faust. Alan Gambsky. Grant Garriott. Jane M. Kaiser. Judy Klewitter, Geoffrey Ko, Ken Krueger, Marie Maguire, Dan Manning, Rick Mayer. Steve McEnroe, Darlene Mertens, Thomas Rock, Rayne Rogowski, Elmer Root, Sherry Saager, Mary Serena Schlos-ser, Ed Schwartzenberger, Tom Sharley, Bruce Snyder, Larry Spewak, Jeff Stephens, Linda Taminen, Carol Tennie, Walter J. Turkowsky. George Walton, Rita Zuberbuehler. o GO donnereifans Carol Anderson, Donna Augustine. Connie Baldewicz, Pauline Beck, Julie Benkert, Anita Bokmueller, Laura Brown, Bonnie Callender, Gaylynn Casavant, Margaret Choi, Cheryl Christens, Janile "Bobo” Chute, Beth Conrad, Diane Cramer, Paula Cyphers, Mary K. Duginske, Janice Dux, Mardy Engle, Linda Evans. Debbie Fechtner, Melanie Fischer, Chris Fritz, Joan Carol Gander, Chari Goehring, Marlene Grahn. Patty Gruenberger, Chris Hartzweim, Sharon Hieronimczak, Robbie Hooker, Pat Humphrey, Ardena Jewson, Patricia Johnson, Cindi Katzner, Cathy Kaufman, Judie Klesmith. Wendy Kruger, Mary Kucksdorf, Mary Laverty, Ruby Leask, Kathy Mentz, Kathy Moha, Linda Morgan, Rita Muellar, Kay Nelson, Sharon Oishi, Kathie Paprocki, Mary Beth Pekel, Penny Potier. Sarah Remley, Connie Schmidt, Pam Schram, Andrea Schroeder, Cindy Schuh, Marilyn Schultz, Susan Schultz, Mary Jo Simon, Susan Skell, Robbin Spraitz, Joyce Thomson. Lynn Thompson, Kris Tlachac, Cheryl Tveten, Diane Weiss, Vicky Weiss, Alicia Wilcox, Chris Winkelmann, Diane Younk.»Rick Abramson, John Alan Cieslik, Rick Conn, Randy Dedecker, Frank Eierman, John Evans, Rick Gruenwald, Richard Jones, Mike Marinetti, David Matzdorff, Paul McCarrier, Roy Seiner, Gary Wendt, Rick Westlund, Tom Yahnke. S f etcher209 Mary Albers, Laurie Bachluber, Dona Bahr, Jessie Baldwin, Barbara Bannow, Jeanne Bartelme, Kris Barwick, Donna Basthemer, Kathy Beebe, Gail Benke, Dee Berghaver, Mary Bregant, Mary Brown, Carol Capelle, Marilyn Ciche, Barbara Cleworth, Kathy Daly, Lynn Dannecker, Carol DeGelleke, DeAnne Dikeman, Nancy Drab, Cherl Drenzek, Debbi Dudo-vick, Sue Eastman, Wendy Eisen, Cynthia Everson, Floss Farmer, Kathy Fehl, Julie Ferron, Marge Frasch, Susan Frasch, Jackie Geisel. Terri Gerard, Laura Gille. Helen Gong, Paulene Halbur, Cindy Hammel, Mary Ann Hayes, Judy Heino, Martha Hitchcock, Nancy Hot, Micki Jacobson, Chris Jansen, Mary B. Johnson, Susie Johnson, Candace Kane, Jean Killy, Cynde Klik, Chris Koch, Karen Komassa, Penny Kopp, Cherl Kozlowski, Nedra Krause, Sue Kreuser, Marilyn Krzyston, Julie Lalko, Jane LeMahien, Connie Lingus, Lily Lippes, Donna Lotzer, Lila Luzo, Laurie MacMeekin, Joanne Macke, Kay Macleish, Vicki Martin, Becky McFadzen, Peggy McFarland, Marty McLead, Jackie Mead, Jeanne Metzler, Mary Middleton, Chris Miller. Barb Mischo. Mary Murphy, Carol Nieman, Chari Nitschke, Janice Novinski, Debbie Pintsch, Jane Ann Reetz, Judy Reinholz, Peggy Russell, Connie Schermuhorn, Mary Schleis, Nancy Schmalzer, Meg Schmidt, Vicki Selvick, Maureen Sheahan, Patricia Sievert, Sue Smits, Linda Stachura, Karen Steil, Mary Jo Sturm, Sara Underwood, Terri Vechart, Mary Wanna, Jeanne Wiesner, Pat Zaudtke. north gruenhagen210Carl Brusky, John Rocky Carollo, Bob Conner, Robert Epstein, Tim Graham, Bill Jasinski, Rich Klein, Dave Mayer, Dave Plank, Robert E. Seefeldt, Wayne Sleezer, Roger M. Smith, Tom Sommers, Kermit Wagner, Chuck Zittlow. south gruenhagen to Lp " thmk u did net radii the nature dtheptebUm that had to be met." mm 212213 David G. Allen, Anthony F. Amob. Tim Bartelt, Dan Berner, Thomas Beversdorf, Allan Borgwardt, Cliff Bowers, Ted Conrardy, John Dean, Gary Dietzo, Mike English, Jay Gifford, Bill Gius, Daniel Herman, John Hlava, Jim Holloway, Efem Imoke, Kenneth Jankowski, Jim Kelsh, Mike Kneip, Dean Kuhlman, Rick Lauterbach, Greg Leiteritz. Rex Link, Gary Ludwig, Rich Luebbey, Dane Meyer, George Mockus, Mark Munson, Vernon E. Neal, David Nelson, Stephen Noffke, Jeff Nordstrom, Chuck Pratt, Jim Riorden, Luke Spices, Mark Thomae, Pete Thomas, Connie Waterman, Dan Wilkes, George Younger. nelson215 Greg Albert, Glenn Baird, Greg Boldt, Pete Davenport, Michael Paul Failey, Jim Fatigati, Steve Gundlach, Dave Hoem, Joe Hubing, Jerry Jansky, Jeff Kabins, Doug Larson, Steve Larson, Dennis Lochner, Kurt Nelson. Jim Nugent, Dan Roskom, Steven Sevick, John M. Sieah, Sergio Sujeck, Jeff Toy, Paul Vaccaro, Frank Ventura, Mark R. Weisensel, Ron Winek, Chuck Wirth, Wayne Zwieg. north scott217 Rose Armitage, Linda Berry, Kathie Biemeck, Lynn Bublitz, Constie Burant, Kathy Connolly, Debby Dohr, Nancy Drech-sler, Peggy Dunigan, Debi Fogt, Pam Freeman, Susan Greeley,' Gail Guttorman, Janis Harper, Karen Hatleberg, Nancy Hawkins, Sue Jaeger, Barb Jans. Sue Jans. Diane Jaworski, Cathy Jones. Terri Kloss. Kathy Knop, Mary Lanham, Kris Lee. Pam Markelz, Debbie Metzer, Jean Mix-dorf. Pam Neeb, Kathy Olson, Linda Owens. Nancy Piasecki, Deborah Randall. Jane Schultz. Sandy Tangney, Linda Tennie. JoAnne Trester, Lynn VandeYacht, Gail Marie Wilson, Debbie Zotleber. south scott219 Nancy Andrews, Kathie Baumgartner, Nancy Back, Suzanne Charnetski, Judy Coffeen, Joan Cooper, Katie Corcoran, Chris Dvedtke, Perri Ducklow, Karen Jensen, Joan Kelly, Margie Kennedy, Judy Kelterhagen, Claudia Klopien, Fay Knox, Linda Lesch, Jeanne Libhe, Anne Louise Lorge, Amy Maurer, Diana Merkes, Linda Nagel, Mary Peters, Becky Rosacker. Mary Rose, Kathy Rutishauser, Carol Straub, Cynthia Sucharski, Marilyn Tyrer, Ellen Weber. Stewart L 220Jeanne Albers. Roalyn Barelt, Sharon Beck. Diane Behnke. Shirley Bogner, Pat Breager, Mari Kay Carollo, Beverly Czarapata. Donna Daye. Barbara DeBaere, Patti Doctor, Kay Francken, Debra Graham. Sandee Hafemeister, Linda Henn, Sue Hutson. JoAnne Van Da Huvel, Elaine Hynes, Mary Jo Jungwirth, Lynette Kard, Jeanne M. Klawa. Lillian Krepline, Kay Kutil, Sally Maisel, Judith McAusland. Bette McCaulley, Karen Medley. Mary Lou Mueller. Mary Jo Peters. Glo Ramos. Pat Rentmeester. Barb Saner, Joan Semard, Karla Sommer, Sandy Stoltman, Sue Tesker, Nancy Voita, KathieWickesberg. ro N tay lorro ro w Linda Brousard, Linda Buhner, Judy Coenen, Jane Dulin, Janet Gibbs, Linda Giese, Toni Gilbert, Donna Gilson, Jane Haese, Maggie Hartzheim, Carol Hemauer, Sandy Hurst, Barb Jorgenson, Lynda Klip, Joy Kutz, Jean Lauer, Gloria Lietz, Tish McCreadie, Lou Newell, Jean Pfeiffer, Judith Reimer, Karen Roethel, Suzanne Stangler, Kathy Wavrunek, Louis Weiner, Sherrie Wiseman. websterWhere did you live while attending UWO? I worked for my room and board and had little time for social life, either on or off campus. We had no dorms but there were about eight of us in our house. I believe there should be cooperative dorms so children of the middle class can afford to make their own meals since many are at home weekends. We lived right across the street from the old gym. I lived in a cottage on campus until the fire. There were no dorms. There was administration approved housing only. I lived in a house on Franklin with ten other men. I lived at home in Oshkosh. My granddaughter who was graduated from UWO last June didn't enjoy dormitory living. She had an apartment during the last year. Pleasant as the dorm was, Radford Hall was small in comparison to the dorms at present. However. I preferred living off-campus because it was quieter and closer knit life with my friends. I lived in a dorm one year. There were about a dozen girls in it. We had very strict rules. We even were called before the Dean of Women for rolling toilet paper down the front stairs and around the bani- , sters on Halloween. 224 IVf■ Titans win Wisconsin State University Conference All-Sports Trophy — fifth straight year — university's athletes all-around ability proves superior again — Dr. Eric Kitzman’s stress on rounded sports program pays off — coaches succeed in keeping UWO teams near top of WSUC standings — indoor and outdoor track championships lead way — spring teams give final push — baseball and tennis teams win conference championships — Titans capture four of last five titles — a great tribute — to great athletes. 227Tennis Prime year for netters — WSUC Champions — NAIA District 14 victors — 11 of 18 matches — Key game — UW-Green Bay defeat 7-2 — Titans, Kansas and NAIA tourney — fifth place — Seventh finish in top ten — Outstanding Playing-Bob Luedke-Number one player — 34 straight wins — loses zero matches to conference opponents in four years — Leigh Ford-posts 17-0-two year mark — Larry Gagnon-holds top percentages in sets and games won — Coach Davies named NAIA District 14 Coach of Year. Front row: Randy Borree, Leigh Ford, Coach Jim Davies. Bob Luedtke, Mark Medow. Back row: Jeff Aronin, Dave Kops. Gary Hamachek. Brian Koehn, Glen Kolb, Larry Gagnon. 228229Golf - Despite persistence Titans lose title held four straight seasons — Ted Phillips. Ted Donker named honorable mention members to NAIA District 14 all-stars — Phillips' leads team with 76.0 average — 912 strokes overall total in 12 challenges — Donker close behind — 78.6 average — Phillips’ 68 against Platteville and hosting Superior, Titan's best round — golfers wind up sixth in WSUC final standings. 230 Gary Blazer, Jim Arndt. Back row: Jed Phillips, Don Radditz, Ted Donker, Jim Bowman.Track -------------- Team tops conference ladder — WSUC champions — Mike Kneip — Tom Imming — Jed Marohl — Kneip captures 220 and 440 firsts — Imming collars shot and discus ribbons — Marohl set UWO record — pole vaults 14-9 — Mile relay-Kneip, Zuehlke, Uttech, VanDame — WSUC meet title — Seconds — Sprenger's long and triple leaps — Zuehlke’s quarter mile — Robillard's 880 — Censky's 440 Intermediate hurdles — Kneip's, Sprenger’s, Kruepke's, Lewis’ 440 relay — Coach Flood proud — New Records are set — Marohl’s 14-9 — six mile run — 30:45.5 — Doug Bref-czynski — steeplechase — 11:06.8 — Pat Pretty — NAIA National Meet, Billings, Montana — 440 mark set — 48.4 — Kneip — 440 relay too — Kneip, Sprenger, Kniepke, Lewis — 42.9 — Flood named NAIA District 14 Coach of Year. 232 J rJlnBaseball Sport mastery unfurls triumphs— fourth time district and conference champions — records 24-16 — 13-3 — Titans lose twice to UW — score 2-1 — conquests prevail — Missouri NAIA Area 4 Tourney — Oshkosh first — 9-0 win over Missouri Western — “Best game of season," says coach — terrific pitching depth — momentum reached — loss to Southwestern Oklahoma — 9-5 — pitching problems — bulldogging endures — Nationals in Phoenix — Titans first Wisconsin team in NAIA baseball tourney — 7-3 defeat over Grand Canyon College — eliminations — 1-2 record — Titans suffer loss to Lewis College — 7-3 — key hits missed — outstanding players — Felda — Friess — Zechel — Yttri — Titan first — Felda named to NAIA All-American team — gains all-conference, district and area honors — Friess makes NAIA World Series All-Star team — joins professional ball — Chicago White Sox — Sarasota, Florida — all-area, district titles — Zechel leading pitcher in conference — 0.81 earned run average — gain all-conference, all-district recognition — Yttri leads runs scored — shortstop makes all-conference team — Congratulations men! 2341971 BASEBALL CHAMPIONS — Front row (left to right): Tom Adams, Jack Friess, Tom Simons, Coach Ron George, Rob Cummings, Mike Flanigan, LaVerne Eckhart. Second row: Brian Felda, Mike Main, Don Eiring, Mark Hinske, Rick Yttri, Todd Lindeman, Scott Zechel, Pete Konpal. Back row: Coach Tom Carlson, Gene Moselle. Russ Schmitz. Mark Christman, John Staffel, Dave Bauer, Terry Ruh, Duane Evnst, Head Coach Russ Tiedemann.Beck row: Joe Whitmore, Selwyn Griffith, Rich Robil-lard, Barry Smanz, Steve Ross, Ron Akin. Front row: Pat Pretty. Bob Dick, Al Wichtoski, John Rung, Jerry Witkowski. 238I I ' I 1 I Cross Country — Harriers finish sixth at River Falls all-conference gallop — Barry Smanz places 18th — Al Wichtoski 23rd — Invitationals — Whitewater-Oshkosh host — Titans place fourth — Platteville invitational — Oshkosh draws tenth — Seasonal record — 3-6 — triumphs — 23-24 over Eau Claire — 19-38 against Superior — 15-50 creaming Geogebic Junior College. Smhw d 239 Football Fumbles yardage gains dampen season — Eastern Michigan scoreboard 50 0 — UW-0 ends up with goose egg — Superior vs. Oshkosh — offense sputters — Titans bog down on wrong side of field for 3% quarters — final score 17-14 — Platteville — Vander Veldon scores on punt Hoefler blocks — missed field goal and fumble cost game — score 7-6 — offense-defense fuse against Eau Claire despite fumbles — first season glory — 12-6 — River Falls' offensive acrobatics overcome for second win — 20-14 — Titans’ fire works — Stevens Point struggle — interception clinches game — 21-13 — Homecoming — Green Knights dehorse winning streak in last five minutes — 10-7 — offense slumps — La Crosse wins 7-0 — yardage gain nill — Oshkosh rallies — Stout battle 20-10 — teams' mistakes lead to scoring — season ends — Whitewater vs. Oshkosh — humiliation — final score 38-0 — team record 4-6. Freshman — Injuries mar sport fledglings season — first triumph Oshkosh 26. Lakeland 6 — Concordia downed 7-2 — offense-defense ailing — seven players injured — Titans routed — 26-7 White-water —14-7 Stevens Point. 240  JVARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row (left to right): Ken Geiser, Bob Salentine. Don Ostopowicz, Larry Daub. Larry Bornemann, Bob Mathe, Bruce Adams. Mike Payleitner, Bob Peters, Glenn Van Boxel, Tom Ta-raska. Ron Barczak, Rick Purtell. Second row: Luke Brzycki, Bob Polenska, Brian Zuhse. Chuck Ebert, Paul Walgenbach. Ron Kruepke, Mark Solowicz, Mark Ristau, Pete Koupal. Tim Vander Velden, Terry Atha, Vern Soeldner, Joe Wall, Tony Canadeo, Dick Polanska. Third row: Coach Dave Hochtritt. Scott Krone-wetter, Tom Prue, Gary Brundirks, Doug Newman. Jim Blaha. Len Washington, Dave Reno. Phil Rasmussen, George Dahl, Norb Mendleski, Bill Peshel. Joe Harris, Tom Smith, Student Trainer Steve Last, Trainer Jerry Nauert. Back row: Head Coach Russ Young. Carl Carroll, Sam Car-gile. Jim Hoefler, Bob Merrill, Dennis Van Boxel. Ron Leichtfuss, Mark Williams. Randy Marsh. Lee Baer-wald, John Fecarotta, Jim Miazga, Bob Rosplock, Mark Krolikowski, Coach Tom Carlson. Freshman Coach Fred Doerling. Missing when picture was taken: Coach Tom Eitter, Coach Alex Inciong. 242 r in rt i II FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row (left to right): Tim Gasper, DaveTess, Ed Dehnert, Dennis Anderson, Bob Mathe, Jim Fati-gati, Bob Jones, Joe Harris, John Evans. Second row: Dave Robil-lard, Dick Storm, Dean Norwich. Jim Tendick, Frank Ventura, Dan Henderson. Dick Klein, Gary Stowe, Jim Anderson, Greg Boldt, Dan Venne. Third row: Tom Rammer, Jeff Giese, Terry Cullen, Dave Wipisewski, John Koronkiewicz, Dan Bourassa, Eric Heinith, John Schellinger, Mike Thacker, Randy Kasuboski. Back row: Head Coach Fred Doering, Coach Al Wilcox. Coach Don Tolkacz, Coach Bernie Barribeau, Coach Tim Regnitz, Student Trainer Mark McLaughlin. Absent when picture was taken: Dean Flynn, Greg Jenks, Jim Froh. Terry Thorman, Dave Tomjano-wich, Bob Smith. 243244Field Hockey Capital Season for Coach Briwa's girls — wrapup record of 7-3-2 —Midwest College North Tournament, Stevens Point — snow and -10° chill factor — UWO wins only 1 of 3 games — defeats Concordia 2-0 — loses to LaCrosse 3-0 — Northern Michigan 1-0 — Linda Hobbs named to second all Midwest College North team — Nancy Dem-mith to third team. 2461 Front row: Debbie Deeth, Cathy Mornard, Rene6 Van Camp, Lynn Rohan, Nancy Demmith, Janet Mueller, Carolyn Buechel, Janet Wingate. Back Row: Jane Haese, Sandy Brodhagen, Ellie Kemp, Kathryn Egan, Linda Hobbs, Debbie Malueg, Shirlee Caves, Helen Briwa. jSWIMMING — Front row (left to right): Rich Nied, Eric Naslund. Back row: Chuck Bickerstaff; Manager, Chris Keefe, John Schenk, Pat Pretty, Jeff Harmon, Bob Stock, Pete Johnson, Larry Geibel, Dave Weiner, Coach James Morgan Davies. 248Swimming - Small but talented swim team swam hard — but sank — lose numerous meets because of too few team members — Air Force Academy soars in — shocking — Titans set back 92-21 — Titan Relays all out effort in vain — finish fifth — Conference Relays pool full of mud for UWO — place sixth — push harder in practice — Chris Keefe and Eric Naslund set records in almost every pool — meetwise, team continues to bellyflop — losses at Ripon, North Central College. Lawrence University and Winona State — VICTORY ACHIEVED — River Falls caught by undertow, beaten by 29 points — good feeling short lived — Stout dunks UWO — UWM and Michigan Tech take advantage of Titan's understaffed team — Eau Claire and La Cross send swimmers home in sardine can — point spreads on 37 and 41 points — team spirit gets lift — victory number 2 — Platteville the victim by one point 57-56 — Whitewater catches swimmers with sinkers in suits — 68-45 loss — Oshkosh hosts Stevens Point and Superior — treats them with victory — 70-42; 67-46 — strong effort nets sixth place in conference championships — season record 2-12 — diving “team” gives great showing at state — Nick Nino — Oshkosh's answer to a Mexican cliff diver — finishes sixth in state diving meet. I j 249G ymnastics “■ Titans tumble to best record in school history — Coach Ken Allen pushes hard — Chris Grainger and Dave Olson lead team to 12-2 record — opener at Triton — 114.45-88.75 victory — triumphs follow over Madison; 129.80-125.40 — Milwaukee Area Technical College; 119.60-111.75 — Titans invitational tournament — and Bemidji State; 123.55-116.45 — Titans taste defeat — St. Cloud State wins with excellent score; 137.30-125.05 — three conference wins follow — Whitewater; 120.05-113.65 — Stout; 128.60-106.30 —and Eau Claire; 117.10-106.85 —Titans upset by La Crosse; 126.05-117.05 — second success over Whitewater; 120.05-113.65 — Oshkosh vaults over Platteville, Stevens Point and Superior — scores are 124.45-63.60. 108.15-94.15 and 123.15-86.25 — gymnasts take second in conference championship meet — new school records set by Grainger, Olson. Jim Altree, Jack Lahti and Bill Bollenweider.Front row (left to right): Bill Sands. Mark Szymanski, den, Art Koritzinsky. Third row: Marty Vavra. Rick Jack Lahti, Greg LaFleur. Second row: Jack McNeill, Lange, Mr. Ken Allen, Chuck Martin, Dave Olson. Bill Jasinski, Jeff Plantz; Manager, Rick Vanderhey- Back row: Rich Jones, Chris Grainger, Bill Jakus.253 Volleyball "" UWO women volley to 7-5 record — Coach Helen Briwa selects A team — remaining girls comprise B team — A team opens season — steals two from Whitewater — 6-15; 15-12; 15-6; — Fond du Lac wins two — 15-11; 12-15; 11-15 — Whitewater invades Oshkosh, pockets two victories 11-15 and 12-15 — Titans spike two matches from Madison — 15-7; 15-8 — Stevens Point meet produces two Oshkosh victories — 15-9; 15-8 — B team wins — hard to come by — 4-6 record — Whitewater cops two of three — 12-15; 15-13; 16-15 — travels to Fond du Lac — lose two 13-15 and 10-5 — Titans take two from Badgers 15-4; 15-9 — Stevens Point shows strength — takes two of three 15-12; 8-15; 5-15 — Oshkosh hosts Southern Regional Tournament — results — disaster-ous — queens finish fourth. VOLLEYBALL — Front row (left to right): Kathy Mor-nard. Diane Krammer, Bobbie Marks. Sharon Bock-over. Nancy Demmith, Marybeth Wandra, Janet Mueller. Ann Krepline, Linda Pufahl, Debbie Morris. Back row: Lynn Rohan, Gloria Remos. Jewel Henke. Jean Schultz. Renae Pomerenka, Karen Baumen, Dory Spohr, Darlene Lenz, Nancy Prentice. Carolin Buechel, Coach Helen Briwa. 254I 255256Basketball - Titans open season in new Kolf Physical Education Building — First game of season — Milton — see-saw battle — halftime, Milton by 10 — final stretch Titans rally — three minutes to go — Seibold sinks a hot one — Lindeman jump shot and Norris freethrows seal game — Titans win 74-70 — Titans tear into tough Creighton at Omaha — halftime score, 31-24 Creighton on top — Graham and Seibold go out on fouls — UWO fights back — time is against them — Creighton wins 74-62'— First conference game — powerhouse Eau Claire — everybody’s tense, excited — UWO keeps it tight till halftime — second half fouls and poor shooting help opponents — Eau Claire ices game, 95-79 — Seibold is hero of first conference win — Platteville is victim — Greg puts Titans ahead with two layups and a freethrow — Platteville gets mean — a tie with 15 seconds on the clock — crowd in frenzy — Seibold sinks desperation shot at buzzer — Titans 70-Platteville 68 — River Falls comes to town — team effort superb — shooting deadly — Oshkosh seals victory in final minutes — 77-74 — Superior isn't superior — Titans breeze to victory — final score 86-69 — Whitewater rolls in — UWO wishes they had stayed home — Titans miss shot after shot — Whitewater 86; Titans 69 — Oshkosh Holiday tournament — Titans wild — dribble over St. Xavier 83-67 — into finals — Titans victorious — 106-99 over Northern Michigan — Titans trounce Racine Dominician — 257VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front row (left to right): Assistant Coach Ralph Vincent, Manager John Stan-nard. Head Coach Bob White. Back row: Todd Linde- man, Rocky Jiroch, Tom Norris, Brian Felda, Greg Seibold, Dan Berner, John DeYoung, Steve Young, Gene Graham, Bob Ramlet. Henry Clay. 258 Graham chalks up 25 — final score, 93-68 — Stevens Point — Titans lead 41-28 at half — Jiroch hot — Graham magnificent — combination gives Oshkosh win 87-70 — Stout next — Oshkosh leads at half by 3 — Stout gets hot under pressure — wins 85-72 — LaCrosse gets bounced — 83-72 — Titans invade league leading Eau Claire — Titans struggle — but struggle is all — Eau Claire takes it, 90-79 — home again — Titans meet Platteville — Oshkosh is all over the Kolf court — win 100-81 — Oshkosh 80. Florida Tech 66 — their sun wasn’t shining in Wisconsin — River Falls next — six free throws with 1:24 left ice game — Titans pull through, 87-80 — Superior vs Oshkosh — Another heart stopper — at half time, Titans sailing — then Superior moves — 14 seconds left — Jiroch sinks two charity shots — Superior misses at buzzer — Oshkosh 73, Superior 71 — Non-conference game with Lakeland a madhouse — neither team plays well — Oshkosh pulls it out, 87-86 — Stout bops Oshkosh, 91-84 — into final week — three games left — La Crosse fights valiantly — reserves spark Titans — Oshkosh victorious, 77-70 — four days later — Whitewater 66. Oshkosh 62 — final game with Stevens Point — wild struggle — Lindeman fouls out — Graham gets hurt — Titans try to stall — Pointers win on freethrows, 76-73 — all in all, a good season — 16 wins, 8 losses — fourth in WSUC.259260Freshman Basketball Team posts winning season despite numerous problems — injuries plague team — semester grades cause five frosh to retire — Whitney leads team with 167 points — 13.9 average — guards Mark Jamison and Mark Cambray collect 309 points before being injured — little Titans score three quick victories — 74-63 over Oshkosh Afro-Americans — 81-80 over Platteville — 88-72 over Whitewater — Steven's Point romps 93-86 while Campus Team flops; 89-74 — alumni return — posts 83-81 victory — Oshkosh beats Ripon 86-83 in overtime then loses two — Platteville and Concordia triumph; 77-67 and 83-72 — Titans repeat win over Ripon; 74-70 — no repeat forthcoming over Campus Team — they win 64-63 — Lakeland takes another squeaker; 75-73 — season closes with outstanding 103-75 victory over Pointers — season record — 7 wins and 6 losses — not bad —at times only one man occupied reserve bench. Front row (left to right): Student Trainer Mark Me- Jamison. Bob Jansen. Back row: Head Coach Russ Laughlin, Dan Bourbonais. Mark Cambray. Mark Tiedmann. Dan Olson, Craig Whitney, Jeff Youngbauer, Greg Kopp, Student Coach Troney Hutchins.Women's Basketball Conference competition tough — Titans finish in 5-way tie for first — UWM first conference victim 46-30 — Whitewater next, setback 40-39 — Girls get hot — outshoot Platteville 60-43 — don't let up — UWO 51, Carthage 26 — UW Madison moves in — exits with 43-35 win — non-conference competition — Stout, should have stayed home — Fond du Lac. no better — Titans 49. opponents 22 — UWM tries again — hopeless — Milwaukee set back 48-35 — Whitewater slips by 42-35 — Ripon whipped twice 56-32 and 40-32 — UW-Green Bay busses in. railed out 49-19 — State Tournament — girls dribble to 4th in state. 262Front row (left to right): Jane Haese. Nancy Demmith, Karen Baumen, Jean Schultz; Captain, Nancy Prentice. Second row: Elli Kemp, Diane Krammer, Renee Schulenberg, Ann Krepline, Kathy Mornard. Back row: Janet Mueiler, Debra Deeth. Connie Vanschoyck, Carol Anholt; coach. 263Front row (left to right): Steve Hornickle, Ron Dworak, Dick Beattie. Ric Dworak. Roger Marsh, Steve Krum-pos, Dan Musson. Second row: Michael Ripp. Mark Mulqueen, George Strozewski, Greg Boldt, Steve Schettl Dan Wiza, David Van Duser. Back row: Coach Tom Eitter, Tom Yahnke. Gene Trochinski. Gary Brun-dirks, Gary Zwirlein, Coach Alex Inciong. Wrestling “ Titans fourth in 72 WSUC competition — team's strong man is Mark Mulqueen with a 22-2 record — other formidable competitors are Dick Beattie. 17-3-1 and Ron Dworak. 19-4 — Coaches Tom Eitter and Alex Inciong set goals — competition begins at Parkside — 30-15; a good start — temporary setback — losses to Plattville; 23-13. and Whitewater; 24-15 — Carthage College Tournament — Titans first, then 28-12 victory over Stevens Point makes outlook brighter — Mankato, Minnesota, meet North Central Conference teams — consecutive losses to Mankato State; 35-5 and South Dakota State; 33-6 — matmen rally — rout Eau Claire; 26-11 and La Crosse; 29-15 — Northern Illinois and Northern Michigan pin Titans; 33-3 and 24-13 — second win over Point; 28-10 is followed with 33-9 loss to Superior — season ends right — Marquette's Warriors yield; 20-11 — season's final scoreboard — 8 wins-7 losses. 264265 i ____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________J 266267Indoor Track- Oshkosh back on top in 71 — Coach Jim Flood's men take indoor conference championship — Mike Kneip, Mike Gibbs and Doug Brefczynski individual championship — their victories came one. two. three — give team the lead after hanging in third place most of the afternoon — terrific team effort — everybody comes through — good feeling — being on top — Kneip wins 300-yard dash after getting edged out in 60-yard dash — Gibbs wins half mile — Selwyn Griffith second — Freshman Brefczynski wins half mile — shows great promise — UWO captures six second place finishes — Tom Imming sets personal high in shot put — Jed Marohl springs to 13' 6" in pole vault — Jon McDorman gets second in high jump — Titan tally total points — Titans on top — another conference championship for UWO — another step closer to all sports trophy. A 268Front row (left to right): Joe Whitmore. Barry Smanz, Rich Robillard, Bob Beach, Larry Glines, Ken Baier, Don Hetzel. Wayne Bowers, Steve Ross. Second row: Ray Barran, Ron Kruepke, Jeff Forslund, Pat Pazder-nik, Grek Leiteritz, Jed Marohl, Dave Pasterski. Dexter Sattler, Jim Fatigati. Third row: Steve Brinza. Tom Taraska, Bob Dick, Jerry Witrowski, Gene Laterski, Tom Knudsen, Tom Bartelt, Phil Zuelke, Al Wichtoski. Fourth row: Rick Uttech, George Musier, Jim Burdick, Fred Tatum, Gene Sprenger, Scott Syring, Wayne Lewis. Bill Censky, Selwyn Griffith. Fifth row: Bob Polenska, Don Klitz, Randy Canhan, Tom Imming, Dick Polenska, John Rung. Dale Kloet, Paul Pfeiffer. Back row: Dave Hochtritt; Assistant Coach. Ron Akin; Coach, Greg Mach; Manager. 269Badminton “ First year of conference competition — strong showing by enthusiastic team — Coach O'Connor holds rein on charges — first triangular meet — Oshkosh hosts Steven's Point and Carthage — Titans finish strong in singles — Mary Fowlkes and Peggy Jaeger place first and second — Pat Bell and Fredda Fowlkes out-duel fellow Titans Chris Worm and Sue Hildebrand — Doubles end with Titans first and second — La Crosse and UW-Milwaukee venture to Kolf for triangular — La Crosse cleans up in championship — Pat Bell and Fredda Fowlkes capture first in consolation-doubles — team packs rackets and heads to La Crosse — ten teams from three states compete — Titans serve way into C-flight semi-finals — Mary Fowlkes gives good showing — Chris Worm and Sue Hildebrand reach D-flight finals before being j dumped — oh shuttlecock — so close and yet so far. 270 iFront row (left to right): Chris Worm, Marlene Johnson, Mary Fowlkes. Second row: Pat Bell. Peggy Jaeger, Mary Jane LuRock, Carol Duer, Linda Hobbs. Back row: Freda Fowlkes, Ruth Muller, Kathy Liezke, Lorna Pobany, Daree Spoehr, Sue Hildebrand. 271Intramurals “ UWO's non-varsity sports program — something for everybody — Women's Recreation Association offers much — coed basketball — tennis — track — baseball — badminton — intramural program pulls college men to courts — pool — playing field — Joe Blow's chance to be Joe Namath — touch football 3,710 men take part — sexes get together with coed volleyball — excellent facilities — Kolf and Albee — good friends together for good fun — it's all here — “the thrill of victory — the agony of defeat — the human drama of athletic competition." 272DL» 273What was the school spirit like at UWO when you attended the school? Were sports an important facet of your education? It was wonderful and we had fine teams in both basketball and football as I remember. School spirit was not high pitch, but we were loyal. Sports was only a part of my total education. Not too much real spirit but I felt a real loyalty; maybe that was spirit then. Great Spirit! We won many state championships. I never took part in anything like sports, etc., but this would require a page or two to explain. Sometime in the early 40's Oshkosh even won a conference championship. Now when I see the new Phys. Ed. building named after Robert Kolf, I remember the fall he was hanged in effigy. Enjoyed the Friday nite play hours in the gym. Excellent in small groups. We were a part of campus life. Sports were minor. We had school spirit. I myself have never been too interested in sports. I do think they are an important facet to education if it is not overdone. I think it is today to some extent. School spirit was fine. Dad Braiser, Wop Taylor. Bob Kolf were athletic heroes. ; School spirit was very high during the war years. Returning vets played in many of the sports. 274r I L  I Freaks adopt flag Conservative America was shocked by the seeming disgrace of “their flag.” Its red. white and blue colors became increasingly popular on the American scene. The familiar pattern appeared on everything from ski caps to old clunkers. Flags were used to drape the caskets of the Vietnam dead. Flags were used to protect one's body from a cold Chicago wind during a Vietnam protest. The flag was bent and reshaped to convey the feeling the person felt toward it. Conservative America was shocked, but who told them they had exclusive rights to America and its flag. It supposedly stands for freedom of speech, freedom of press and freedom of assembly. Individuals are using the flag to express their feelings. and that is what the flag is all about, isn't it? 279Sometimes, when the rain falls, there seems to be a gloominess about the world. Everybody you meet seems down in the mouth and half-ready to spin the world around a couple of extra times. Then, after the rain stops, or the night ends in a blaze of yellow sunlight, joyfulness suddenly seizes hold of you and makes you want to proclaim a new day. Suddenly the world is filled with friendly faces and every cloud is a cloud in the sky. You, and everyone around you. put on new personalities and go out to meet the morning as if it was a yellow tiger and you were a lion tamer with a black whip and a loud-sounding gun. What has happened? Why are you a new man or woman? The answer is 280simple. Pick a friend, any friend, and go down to the beach on the coldest day of the year. Put a halo around his head and see what happens. The smart money will say that he will start acting like an angel. That’s man for you. He always has his head stuck in a cloud of stars, but the cloud of stars can’t do a thing for him. He has to have something more, something warm and light and with just the right touch of carbonation. He has to have friendship (or love if you will), and the friendship has to be active as a wave rolling up to embrace a shore. It has to size him up or down every day of the year, chew him up and spit him out, and then tell him that he’s as good as a bag of chocolate peanuts. There’s just no other way to keep a man (or woman) happy. Without friendship man is nothing. If you don't believe us go hole up in the woods for a couple of years and come out looking like Rip Van Winkle. We’ll bet that you'll come out quoting Homer while reading a Sanskrit scroll. What is sadness? It’s very simple. Sadness is the product of loneliness. It's the emptiness you feel when your best friend gives you the cold shoulder. It’s the feeling of rain soaking through your skin and chilling the hidden places in your soul. Why don’t you turn around and see who’s reading over your shoulder and smile at them big and warm? Your smile will make their day. 281Religious opera rocks out The image of Jesus Christ has haunted man ever since his crucifixion. His pale eyes seem to look sadly over the centuries contemplating man and trying to puzzle out a way to save all men from death on the stake. In Jesus Christ Superstar a new twist is tacked on to the ancient story of man's saviour. Judas is made a sort of anti-hero and Christ is made a man instead of a god. Throughout the opera, driving music assaults the audience with the tempo of today and mysteriously tries to transport modern man back into a world where good and evil is simply defined and complex at the same time. Truth races madly between the various personalities of the opera and overwhelms them all, including Christ. In the end everything is plunged into darkness as blue and white lights flash around both the audience and cast. Somehow the performance characterizes the modern world trying to come to terms with traditional values rather than just another telling of the Christ story.Returning from an early semester break, the Oshkosh student soon found college life as dreary as ever, but then along came the annual Winter Carnival. Nine days of peace and love ... and snow and ice. and the ' American Pie" man himself, Don McLean. A number of special concerts and movies were thrown in for good measure. Snow sculptures suddenly grew out of mountains of watered-down mush, and from three blocks of ice modern-day Michalangelos created skiing elephants and missing links. With this year's theme being "The Greatest Snow on Earth" or the "Barnum and Bailey Blizzard" fauna made a comeback in the artistry after dropping out of the test tube baby scene of the last year's carnival. For those who were not artistically inclined there were the winter games on and around a miniature ice rink near the tennis courts. And for those who felt all this was a bit too chilly for their blood, the best of Hollywood was here to entertain them. "Midnight Cowboy" and "My Fair Lady", two Oscar winners for best picture were seen by capacity crowds. But all good things must come to an end and when Don McLean and the CBS-TV crews cleared the stage after his performance the same old winter wonderless land of Oshkosh, Wisconsin was waiting outside the doors of Albee Hall to confront each and every one till the warm spring breezes swept it all away for another year. 284285Housing hassles confront students Are you 21? Do you have 60 credits? Or are you one of the lucky graduates of Uncle Sam's Green Machine? own. boy I'll show 'em." And it's great for the first couple of weeks. You get caught up in the novelty of it all. dirt is maybe an inch thick on the floor, and there's a week’s worth of dirty dishes in the sink because nobody feels like washing them. Do you happen to fit into one of the above categories? Well, if you do. you have a choice as to whether you will live on campus at UW-Zero. in one of Sommerfield's mansions. or go it on your own. Freedom you think? "God. just wait until I get on my "Hey. mom and dad. it's really great living here. All my friends are here; all 10 of them. And the rent's really cheap too; only 40 bucks a month for each of us. Food's pretty cheap too; eat a lot of hamburgers and pizzas and cook a few things here." What you don't tell them is that the You probably won't tell your folks that the plumbing has been backed up for a few days and that the frickin' landlord will "get around to it as soon as he can." You don't want to tell anybody because you're on your own and the freedom's great. 286I NOW LEASING UNIVERSITY GARDENS 1 2 BEDROOM APTS. • SEE MANAGER APTMI99W6HM PHONE... . 235 6385 233-1135 : 287As you walked into the Gruenhagen basement you would swear you were at Mercy Medical Center. The air was heavy with the smell of the medical profession and the waiting lines were just as long and as slow as when you went to get your last physical. Eventually, almost everyone got through the red tape and gave a pint of their •'life” so others can live. The Alpha Phi Omega-sponsored blood drive again was a success as the Red Cross exceeded their goal of 750 pints of blood. For the first-time donor, butterflies were a constant companion as you waited to get stretched out on one of the many busy tables but wherever one looked, there was a friendly nurse with a friendly smile who said that it really wasn't all that bad. Once you had been "almost" painlessly jabbed with the needle you could lie back and give the fellow next to you a silly grin. The adventurous even looked over the side of the table to say a last goodbye to that funny looking stuff in the plastic bag. For most, the worst thing about the whole process was being told you shouldn’t smoke or drink for several hours after you donated blood. To some Oshkosh students that hurts worse than the needle. But then again, everyone got a good laugh when you saw that giant of a v football player faint dead away to be carried to a cot while everyone else was enjoying a cup of punch and a delicious homemade peanut butter sandwich. 2881 289 JSnow came to Oshkosh this spring in the form of self-study day. Students who griped that this univers- 1 ity is nothing but a dehumanized diploma factory got a chance to air something besides their dirty laundry. Everyone seemed to have a gripe or opinion about something. Everyone had something to say, but no one seemingly cared to put forth the physical effort to make themselves , heard. All of this heated adrenalin wasn't doing any good because no one could figure out what to do with it. So the administration got it together and decided to enlist the help of 12.000 students and from that self-study day evolved. Under the leadership of a dedicated group of administrators, faculty, counselors and students, plans j were formulated for the big day. Through their efforts and a strong 290 backing by the Advance-Titan, their ideas were presented to the university community. The student body took different views on the possible results df such a happening. Some saw it as only an extra day to booze it up on the Strip while others slept the morning away or actually caught up on their studies. Forty percent of the UWO student body though, saw to it that they were represented in one form or another during the day's activities which included a series of questionnaires dealing with life in a university, student-administration relations, school-city relations, and rap sessions and seminars on various topics. For those who staked months of hard work and planning on the project, the turnout was a sort of moral victory. Four thousand plus students on this campus had something to say about the way their lives are being run. 291I Culturally, according to some circles. Oshkosh is still in the dark ages. They claim that the only art exhibit available to the cultured mind is contained in an empty beer glass that has foam draining away from its rim. To an extent these critics are right. There is no Chicago Art Institute in Oshkosh. But then Oshkosh is not Chicago. It is a large town in Wisconsin which a century ago was surrounded by wilderness. Taking the facts into consideration, it has a surprisingly diverse number of cultural events. The college itself brings in nationally known speakers with an expertise in a number of fields, popular entertainers and well known poets and artists. A sampling of this year’s fair included presidential candidates. Ralph Abernathy, and Brother Antonius. a California poet. i The college also presents concerts, plays and art exhibits which feature students and famous artists and companies. The city of Oshkosh offers the Public Museum and the Paine Art Center, as well as the excellent Town and Gown series which presents famous entertainers like Marcell Marceau. and Broadway plays like “The Last of the Red Hot Lovers". Oshkosh may not be Paris, but it is not a cultural wasteland either. What does Oshkosh 292offer to students?Senior cleanup 295 296In Oshkosh, on Saint Patrick's Day, Catholics and Protestants sat down together—to get drunk. Saint Patrick's Day dawned clear and bright in Oshburg. As Professors spoke to half filled classrooms, the absent half were getting completely filled, an educational experience in itself. Green beer, green doughnuts, green cake and green hot dogs confronted the student as he wavered back and forth between the local pubs and it was not unusual to be confronted with a student with a green complexion. Oshkosh's finest were on the scene to help where help was needed, and to pour the golden brew into the street if you wandered out of doors with bottle or can in hand. One black spot in the otherwise all-green day occured when two girls were injured by a hit-and-run driver who chose to ignore a stoplight. That takes either stupidity or guts when there are four boys in blue on every corner of the "Strip.”the most important discoveries are often those that slip through your fingers . . . Free UniversityAre students at UWO any different than the students who attended college with you? I think they are more vocal in voicing their ideas and more politically alive. Certainly they look different. Moral standards are looser today. I think the appearance of students years ago added more dignity to professions. Students of my time were eager for an education and didn't feel the country owed them college life without responsibility. Many, though, are the same as we were. Students are different in that they care less about public opinion than we did. They are alike in their desire to improve. They seem different in dress, and they seem to be better off financially. They have cars, stereos, TV's etc. f Till Quivm MUl Our “Seniors" Him' Amos B r»■», ll«ini ' W»J'» Ai 'v«w I - ,• •• -i i r.rt.- i • -s... •• •«.. . •. • Vtuu Hl'KKH FltlCMU. Coif Cwk ii m- n.i... ..4 •n, •• u imi m.«-» h.-. m.-.j.. • . bfa llik'Ni w»» t 1 .1 .1 ' I. 1W ! m r%‘ li |U • .ir • M | On-iMi Wm I'm ■ FloitMC Rum v TKMHHia, Gramm tiwtjr Com if FiMitlS' A. f | «cni(. -Iiiu 4i i Cowli CtMiitrar Jtil, r«'t«r Com f Ms V -U4 1. M • •«•'■•••• ■ V'lLUNlfUN C«rlM-V Hltlir, "flllt; Com Uttk Hu Comm rin,.,i i . n n r.i- i ihm • “Some More Seniors" F»IOI KK R»»U Cvo», “filir Rurjl Comm I i.b IKS -I ■«; . ••! Au-imi A'll'in F»hit, “JjJi" Coo it of Tint • ——’i "iJ. '»• "it. 'it. 'if, • « iHhi.i.,1, t ihk ’| .'I. UiiW'i . l I' k V»» l« MU Mr.« K, Hill HUM HvitCoov, “S»nin " fu lmon font Com it • •■.-..i -». •• ii, u,.u.. «4 I m tq i«ii. h, • vi( . 4.1 ik L v • Miukm Joiinuwi. -Johnn«r“ Auto Mttkum, i Count • .|IW -I . l|.. ■.,|| IM'II 'In rx a. | i4 •- ib .J. Ml lk ix4 r-l b b ixr" MIIOKI VMUviiif Sumto, -MiM.r" Litltt Chntcr Count «- fc liaV.ll 1», u, • “I -r.l. i.—.1 a.I ' Fooivl MtCMUsr Puik, $«oii :." S4 T l,|M| Count ........... • •- • «. ■• . •.!»« IM II iTV.ii 1.1.4 • — i V-l I. .V -,v. I, ...JM .... - •r.r4».l iu. .ir • ••4.n. il «. H” IU J..... IUI I. r.'M- - - ll M. S.■na (JurviK % Our "Seniors" KiM Ami-n B '(I ‘'Hcftic" i 1 r »i • • - ' •• • • •+• f • • • '•»»•' ’ • V - • .r-.- « S.VVl IK -..-1 MM Ik . VtllU MllklvCM FlItCMI . “S WIK C«lf Ck k ........... ■ V - —. KM ••• !•-—• V...M •• U.iM •» »- •! H'.'l ■ m J 1. » I l«“ • ...v4 IU .I... •4 - M-. i ..-fc.. V • •Itvw • »—I I I—-'1 “ [IMIXI 8 ! IK TnUbKIK, Ortmmt l.mjJf C«n !► ' »• »- h ’ll •| M .» — [•'HUM A t. fi« m. MAS mol A'f Cwli u-k v«l»- •• r » »-v I.IHUUI' Jt»l,"SUrt-FHA ry C»m VAi W li l»i» k"'. 'rl II ■|« I KJ I -• I •M' '" VAUilK'iw C«'i'l MlvilI. -W B» F«w MW Hi » Oi'M r w !" -«• ■ f j r»- • IM. •- IMl •..lit -I GOUi OCCtO 1 Tin Quiviji, “Some More Seniors" R»l| ClU . '»lrl '• Hu'tl Co« »» Au.i.m Av»i iot F n», -J»Jt' C 9ftt «f Ttmt Hoitto Hi.iumm H.• .,«. “$.1 P »I I ( VI I..,' .U . .. I. .. .« ..U. U — .Vil « Ln it MtiiKM joHRtroM. J«taintc A .' Nr.-Auio .4 ut ■;», lu. u Ita •» I.t •» »«l ■ . |.l nl.Ur li . lul t I I. I "U-. " Muoni VHdint Suim% "AtaK" UMf Ctrwr, Count • . •!» f-lW St. Si. V.U77 M.I, - -f.t. Pmi -I Mr..- Mmi KuMitr (Vi . Sk r c+ 'u ».V» 4U |» .11.- UW4 « • -4 U »• —M • •w II —. dSENIOR STEERING COMMITTEE — Front row (left to right): Charles Kimble. Dr. David Conover. Tom LaFon-taine. Back row: Betsy Moeller, Kathy Buss. Patricia Hewitt, Josie Castillo, Donna Schober. WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES—Front row (left to right): Tom LaFontaine, Linda Rondeau, Betsy Moeller. Gordon Spark. Linda Leonard. Second row: Robert Rosend. Donna Schober. Frank Dewane, Dr. David Conover. Third rov : Ralph Zelinski, Robert Havsen. Richard Wiegel, Patricia Hewitt. Fourth row: Patricia Hanson, Paula Snowden. Martha Conrad, Victoria Carr. Fifth row: Douglas Pitch-ford. Julie Wegner, Maureen Fitzpatrick, Catherine McGuire. Back row: Charles Kimble, Lois Geiger, Dee Berghauer. 303ALLEN L. ABEL — Management. Eden; ANNE M. ABEL — Lower Elementary Education. Eden; JERRY E. ABHOLD — Earth-Natural Science. Oshkosh; DONNA J. ABITZ — Sociology. Appleton. JANE E. ABRAHAM — Lower Elementary Education. Fremont; JOYCE ACKERMAN — English, Skokie. Illinois; DAVID W. ACHTNER — Special Education. Appleton; SHERYL A. ALBRECHT — Physical Education. Neenah. HILLARY A. ALFASSA—Sociology. Skokie. Illinois; ANTHONY M. ALIOTO — History. Milwaukee; DAVID K. ANDERSON — Social Welfare. Mt. Horeb; JEAN A. ANDERSON — Lower Elementary Education, Sheboygan. TERESA M. ANDERSON — Lower Elementary Education. West De Pere; CORLISS P. APP — Social Science. Oshkosh; NINA M. ATTOE — Accounting, Wild Rose; SHIRLEY A. AVERBECK — Social Welfare, Fond du Lac. JACOB M. AXEL — Pre-Law, Sheboygan; BARBARA A. BACK — English, Milwaukee; JEANNE M. BACKES — Lower Elementary Education, New London; NANCY L. BALDWIN — Special Education, Appleton. BERNADETTE M. BALISTRIERI — Biology. West Allis; GARY R. BANKERS — Acounting. Pardeeville; BARBARA BAN-NOW — Lower Elementary Education, Marinette; MARY J. BARSTOW — Special Education, Randolph. 304SUE BARTELS — Psychology, Greendale; JEANNE C. BATZNER—Special Education, Oshkosh; ANN M. BEALE — Education, Madison; CHARLES R. BEBOW — Geography, Oakfield. NANCY A. BECK — Nursing. Oshkosh; MARY E. BEHL — Special Education, Menomonee Falls; SUSAN BENDTSCH-NEIDER — Sociology, Oconomowoc; HENRY H. BENO — History, Kaukauna. JERRY L. BENSTON — Social Science, Milwaukee; JEANETTE M. BENZING — Art Education, Mequon; DEE H. BERG-HAUER — Marketing, Elm Grove; ROBERT BERGLIN — Sociology, Stephenson, Michigan. NANCY J. BERNER — Physical Education, Green Bay; DOUGLAS BERTRANDT — Speech, Milwaukee; SUSAN BETTS — Physical Education, Racine; GARY BEYER — Mathematics. Racine. COLLEEN M. BIEL — Upper Elementary Education, Randolph; DAVID J. BLASKA— Journalism, Sun Prairie; HOLLY BLAYNEY — English, Jefferson; RICHARD O. BLOCK — Social Science, Oshkosh. CAROL A. BODENHAGEN — Lower Elementary Education, Wauwautosa; LINDA L. BOETTCHER — Special Education. Pelican Lake; JANET L. BOHM — Physical Education, Bonduel; MARK P. BOHN — Philosophy, Chicago, Illinois. ■d 305CHERYL BOLLEREY — Library Science. Hartford; ROBERT W. BOND — Marketing Management, Oconto; BONNIE D. BON-NETT — Physical Education. Oshkosh; MARY ELLEN BORCHERT — Nursing. Wauwatosa. DIANE C. BORGWARDT — English. Manitowoc; RONALD A. BORREE — Psychology, Kaukauna; KATHLEEN A. BRANDEN-STEIN — Lower Elementary Education. Oshkosh; JOHN F. BRAUN — Geography, Eden. JOE M. BREADEN — Biology. Pekin. Illinois; DIANNE P. BRIGGS — Physical Education, Oshkosh; BONNIE J. BROOKS — Nursing. Omro: CAROL BROST — Special Education. Oshkosh. THOMAS F. BROTSKE — Finance. Berlin; KARYN D. BROWN — Psychology. Milwaukee; KRISTINE L. BROWN — Earth Science, Milwaukee; BERNADETTE A. BROWNSON — Art. Shiocton. SANDRA L. BRUCE — Physical Education. Milwaukee; LINDA L. BRUSSOW — Elementary Education, Madison; JOHN J. BUATTI — English. Milwaukee; ELLEN V. BUCHMAN — Biology. Menomonee Falls. CHRISTINE V. BUELOW — Psychology. Green Bay; JAMES E. BURNHAM — Social Welfare. Wauwatosa; FRANK V. BURZIK — Speech. Skokie, Illinois; WALTER F. BUSA-LACCHI — Social Science. Milwaukee. K. 306KATHLEEN M. BUSS — Lower Elementary Education, Beaver Dam; JOSEPH L. CARD-IMONA — Psychology, Oshkosh; DANIEL P. CARLSON — Education, Marinette; JOHN D. CAROLLO — Sociology-Anthropology. Brookfield. BARBARA A. CARROLL — Speech, Green Bay; GAYLYNN CASAVANT — Spanish, Two Rivers; JOSIE CASTILLO — Sociology. Racine; GWEN A. CHAMPION — Physical Education, Oregon. ALICE C. CHAN — Psychology. Hong Kong; RITA E. CHMIELEWSKI — Lower Elementary Education, West Allis; CLAIRE E. CHOPP — Art, Sheboygan; JUDY L. CHRISTENSEN — Elementary Education, Waukesha. RITA R. CHRISTIANSON — Sociology, Viroqua; CHARLES CHRONIS — Art Education. Hartford; JAMES H. CHRONIS — Speech, Hartford; JOHN M. CI8IK — Biology, Fond du Lac. THOMAS G. CIHOWIAK — Management, Oshkosh; STEPHANIE R. CLARK — Special Education, Oshkosh; BARBARA R. COERPER — Art History. Menasha; MARY V. COLIGNON — Upper Elementary Education, Racine. MARTHA C. CONRAD — Lower Elementary Education. Milwaukee; LINDA G. CONTRERAS — Lower Elementary Education, Greendale; PENELOPE A. COTTON — Social Science, Menomonee Falls; ANN T. CRAEMER — Nursing, Eau Claire. 307LISA E. CRUSIUS — Elementary Education, Oshkosh; EARL E. CUMMINGS — Finance, Rhinelander; CHRISTINE A. CURTIS — Accounting, Oshkosh; LARRY R. CUTLER — Social Science. Madison. JOHN A. CZEPULIS — Management. West Allis; PATRICIA P. DAGGETT — Lower Elementary Education. Oconomowoc; MARY J. DAHLKE — Special Education, Rosendale; RICK M. DAITCHMAN — Accounting, Skokie. Illinois. MARY L. DEGRAND — Education, Green Bay; FREDERICK P. DEKEYSER — Social Welfare, Green Bay; CONNIE A. DEMOS — Sociology, Milwaukee; MONICA E. DEPREZ — Physical Education, Forestville. J 1 i 308MARYBETH DERMODY — Sociology, Wauwatosa; FRANK J. DEWANE — Social Science, Denmark; DAVID B. DISMAN — Management, Milwaukee; JAMES W. DITT-MAN — Physical Education. Brookfield, VICKI L. DIVJAK — Library Science. Oshkosh; BARBARA D. DOCKRY — Lower Elementary Education, Green Bay; JANICE F. DOLATA — Special Education, Lena; EILEEN M. DONATH — Lower Elementary Education, Grafton. MARY B. DORO — Special Education, Berlin; SUSAN M. DORO — Lower Elementary Education. Omro: ORWIN B. DRAEGER — Geography, Marion; DONNA M. DRAFZ — History. Neenah. MARILYN A. DREHER — Nursing. Shawano; PATRICIA A. DUERR — Special Education. Green Bay; WAYNE H. DUNBAR — Marketing. Oshkosh; GARY A. DUNDAS — History, West Allis. STEVEN L. DYRESON — Finance, Madison; SUSAN C. EDELMAN — History. Skokie. Illinois; BARRY M. ELBAUM — Biology. Valley Steam. New York; DOUGLAS A. ENGEL — Accounting. Oshkosh. JAMES W. ENGMANN — Journalism. Milwaukee; JEAN I. ERDMAN — Elementary Education. Oshkosh; DENNIS M. ESSLING-ER — Mathematics. Oshkosh; WAYNE E. EVANS — International Studies, Iron Mountain, Michigan. J 309VIRGINIA K. FISHER — Lower Elementary Education. La Grange, Illinois; MAUREEN A. FITZPATRICK — Speech, Wausau; SHERRI B. FLINK — Physical Education, Clintonville; MARK A. FLOOD — Social Science, Fond du Lac. THOMAS E. FLOOD — History, Oshkosh; RALPH H. FOLLENDORF — Accounting, Oshkosh; CHARLES H. FORSTER — Art, St. Francis; PATRICIA M. FOSSUM — Art, Milwaukee. GILBERT C. FOSTER — Political Science, Oshkosh; WILLIAM F. FRAILEY — History, Monona; LUANN B. FRAZIER — Social Science, Appleton; BRUCE A. FREDRICK — Marketing, Berlin. PAMELA R. FREEMAN — Biology, Beaver Dam; JAMES D. FRISBIE — Psychology, Oshkosh; SUSAN H. FROST — Sociology. Brookfield; MARY E. GABBERT — Lower Elementary Education. Oshkosh. RICHARD J. GABEL — English, Brookfield, Illinois; ALAN A. GAJEWSKI — Social Welfare, Manitowoc; MARK S. GALASSIE — Accounting, Manasha; ELIZABETH A. GALL — Journalism, Superior. JACQUELINE L. GALLAHER — English, Neenah; ANNA M. GARTLAND — Upper Elementary Education, Campbellsport; JAMES H. GARTZKE — Personnel Management, Sheboygan Falls; CAROL L. GAS-TRAU — Lower Elementary Education, Lannon. t 310ANN K. GENKE — Lower Elementary Edu-mentary Education, Oshkosh; MARTHA L. GIFFORD — Journalism, Brookfield; JOAN M. GILIPSKY — Lower Elementary Education, Sheboygan; ANITA L. GOEDE — Special Education, Hales Corners. SUSAN C. GOLUEKE — Nursing, Green Bay; ENRIQUE GOMEZ — Management, Bound Brook, New Jersey; KATHRYN A. GOULD — Sociology, Waupun; PATRICIA A. GRAHLMAN — Social Welfare, Johnson Creek. BARBARA A. GRIFFIN — Lower Elementary Education, Manitowoc; JUDY A. GROSS — Biology. Menomonee Falls; GREG GROSSER — Biology, Oshkosh; DAVID D. GRUBER — Geology. Sheboygan. RALPH E. GRULLER — Political Science. Milwaukee; ROBERT J. GUENTHNER — Mathematics. Antigo; DEBORAH G. GUIN-THER — Sociology, Kenosha; EILEEN C. GUTSCHE — Social Welfare, Waukesha. CONNIE L. HABIGHORST — Nursing, Bon-duel; ANN E. HADDOW — Lower Elementary Education, Racine; MARGO A. HAESE — Mathematics, Fremont; DAVID T. HANKE — Music, Lomira. JULIE M. HANNON — Lower Elementary Education, Green Bay; DALE W. HANSON — Political Science, Brookfield; ELAINE C. HANSON — Special Education, Theresa; MARGARET A. HANSON — Psychology, Sturgeon Bay. 311PATRICIA A. HANSON — English. Union Grove; DEBORAH L. HARMON — Special Education. Wauwatosa; JAYNE A. HAUM-SCHILD — Lower Elementary Education, Brookfield; GEORGE L. HAZEN — Social Welfare, Prairie du Chien. SUSAN G. HEALY — Art. West Allis; CAROL L. HEILMAN — Social Welfare. Brookfield; THOMAS A. HELGERT — Physical Education. Burlington; KATHLEEN M. HELMS — Lower Elementary Education. Grafton. LINDA A. HENDRICKS — Physical Education. De Pere; NANCY J. HENNINGS — Nursing, Greendale; JEFF J. HERMAN — English, Pelican Lake; KATHERINE E. HESS — English, Milwaukee. MARY P. HEWITT — Psychology, Green Bay; ANN M. HICKINBOTHAM — Theatre Arts. Oshkosh; SCOTT E. HIGH — Accounting. Waupaca; SUSAN A. HILDEBRAND — Physical Education. Omro. CANDICE K. HILLARY — Social Welfare. Monroe; SHIRLEY A. HODEK — Upper Elementary Education, Mishicot; JANET L. HODORFF — Lower Elementary Education, Eden; SALLY A. HOEFT — Special Education. Antigo. FRANCES G. HOLLINGSWORTH — Art, Evanston. Illinois; JAMES T. HOLTZ — History. Wauwatosa; PENNY L. HOLZMAN — Social Science. Fond du Lac; CHERYL M. HORN — Physical Education, Appleton. 312HERBERT H. HORN — History, Appleton; KATHY L. HORTON — English, Oshkosh; FLORA E. HOWIE — Physical Education, Oconomowoc: DANOR M. HUCKSTEP — Sociology, Milwaukee. JANET G. HUDSON — Special Education, Oshkosh; MARY A. HULL — Upper Elementary Education. Waupun; RICHARD D. HUMPHREY — Finance, Milwaukee; BARBARA A. HUSS — Mathematics, Greendale. SUSAN K. HUSTING — Art. Hartland; GERALD W. JACKLIN — Management, Rubicon; LINDA M. JAGIELO — Upper Elementary Education, Almond; MARY JANKECH — Physical Education, Hartland. DIANE M. JANSEN — Nursing, Combined Locks; GARY P. JANSEN — Microbiology, Shawano; BONNIE A. JENKO — English, Greenfield; TODD W. JENSEN — Journalism, Waupaca. LEAH J. JERABEK — Special Education, Valders; PATRICIA A. JIROUETZ — Art, Maribal; SUSAN K. JOERRES — History. Milwaukee; JOYCE L. JOHNSON — Spanish, Chicago, Illinois. OSSIE W. JOHNSON — Urban Affairs. Milwaukee; PEGGY A. JOHNSON — Nursing, Madison; RODNEY R JOHNSON — Accounting, Pound; SANDRA L. JOHNSON — Physical Education, Two Rivers. j 313SHEILA M. JOHNSON — Art Education, Racine; DIANE L. JOME — Lower Elementary Education, Sturgeon Bay; PATRICIA A. JONES — English. Oshkosh; SALLY L. JONES — Speech, Racine. RUSSELL A. JORDAN — Microbiology-Health, Oshkosh; BARBARA E. JORGENSON — Special Education, Superior; JAMES J. JOSSIE — Mathematics. New London; KATHLEEN K. JUNK — Lower Elementary Education, Oshkosh. k FREDRICK J. KAHN — Political Science, Evanston, Illinois; FRED J. KAISER — Social Welfare. Fond du Lac; KATHLEEN M. KALKA — Social Welfare. Reedsburg; HELEN M. KALYANGO — Economics, Oshkosh. MARY A. KAMPER — French, Schiller Park, Illinois; MARY L. KANT — Physical Education, Juneau; JANE M. KARLL — Physical Education, Seymour; PRUDENCE R. KASHIK — Special Education, Plymouth.SANDRA L. KASTEN — Geography, Cedar-burg; DIANE E. KAUL — Elementary Education, Grafton; ISAAC KAYONDO — Political Science, Oshkosh; KENNETH E. KEIFENHEIM — Geography, Oshkosh. MARCIA J. KEIFENHEIM — Education, Oshkosh; JAMES C. KEMNITZ — Sociology. Oshkosh; JEFFREY L. KEMP — History, Oshkosh; LINDA A. KERSCH — Sociology. Menomonee Falls. KATHLEEN M. KERTZ — Journalism. New Berlin; KATHLEEN B. KILBOURN — Lower Elementary Education, Milwaukee; KAY I. KING — Special Education, Oshkosh; BARBARA A. KIRCHER — Lower Elementary Education, Horicon. FAY M. KITCHIN — Political Science. Kenosha; ANITA M. KLAMSEK — English, Beloit; BARBARA J. KLASKE — Biology, Fond du Lac; MAIRI M. KLESMITH — Nursing, Stevens Point.KARLEEN K. KLINNER — Library Science, Aniwa; LINDA S. KLOCKOW — Lower Elementary Education, Cudahy; KRISTINE L. KLOSSNER — Special Education, Juneau; JANET C. KLUG — Lower Elementary Education, Wausau. CHARLENE A. KNAACK — Microbiology-Public Health, Appleton; KURT E. KNAUP — Political Science, Oshkosh; DARRELL J. KNOPS — Psychology, Milwaukee; MARY G. KNUDSEN — Physical Education, Oshkosh. CONSTANCE J. KOCH — Upper Elementary Education, Omro; JUDITH A. KOEHLER — Nursing, New Holstein; MICHAEL D. KOGUTEK — Psychology, Lackawanna, New York; PATRICIA J. KONKEL — Special Education, Milwaukee. MARY JO KOPETSKY — Social Welfare, Two Rivers; COLLEEN J. KOVACIK — Lower Elementary Education, Racine; DAVID G. KRAFT — Mathematics, Oshkosh; MARY K. KRAFT — Lower Elementary Education, Oshkosh. JOANN P. KRAUS — Lower Elementary Education, Fond du Lac; SANDI M. KRAUSE — Upper Elementary Education, Niles, Illinois; WILLIAM K. KRAUSE — Speech, Eureka; SANDRA K. KRETSCHMER — Social Welfare, Peoria, Illinois. MARY K. KRETZ — Lower Elementary Education, Antigo; MERCEDES A. KRIESE — Mathematics, Oshkosh; PAULA J. KRI-ZAN — Social Welfare. Milwaukee; SUSAN M. KROHN — English, Oshkosh. 316THOMAS J. KROLL — Marketing. Clinton-ville; GAIL L. KRUEGER — Physical Education. Oshkosh; LEONARD A. KRZEWINA — Physical Education. Wausaukee; JAMES N. KUETHER — Political Science. Oshkosh. FAY A. KUNZ — Library Science. Oshkosh; CHERYL J. KUSTERS — Special Education. Racine: PATRICIA A. LACKAS — Mathematics. Theresa; TOM K. LA FONTAINE — Social Science. Oshkosh. DANIEL J. LALKO — Management, Two Rivers; CONSTANCE J. LA MALFA — Art Education. Milwaukee; CATHERINE B. LAMPE — Social Welfare. Ripon; JAMES T. LA VALLEY — Art Education. Madison. DEBAR J. LEACH — Psychology. Stevens Point; JOHN E. LA CLAIR — Political Science. Manitowoc; FREDERICK D. LEECE — Art. Pardeeville: DOUGLAS O. LENTZ — History. Brookfield. KERRY E. LEWIN — English, Fremont; MARY K. LIEVEN — Lower Elementary Education. Hartford; MARK L. LILLGE — Sociology. Appleton; LINDA A. LINDOW — Nursing, Florence. PAUL A. LITERSKY — Management. Oshkosh; STEPHEN C. LITTLE — Physical Education. Evanston, Illinois; JAMES P. LO-CATELLI — Management, Green Bay; KATHLEEN R. LOEWEN — Special Education, Sheboygan. 317RICHARD W. LONG — Journalism, Wau-pun; GREGG B. LOOKER — Sociology, Maribel; LILA LOPPNOW — Elementary Education. Ixonia; ALLAN LORGE — Accounting, Belgium. JEAN M. LORRIG — Physical Education. Marion; ROBERTO E. LOWE — Political Science, Roesdale, New York; DANIEL L. LUCAS — Accounting, Oshkosh; JUDITH A. LUCAS — Biology-Medical Technology. Oshkosh. SHIRLEY R. LUCAS — Art Education, Oshkosh; RICHARD C. LUCHSINGER — Anthropology. Watertown; LISA R. LUCKE — Lower Elementary Education; PATRICIA L. LYNCH — Sociology, Stoughton. PER G. LYSNE — History. Stoughton; JAMES F. MAAS — Economics, Menomonee Falls; CATHERINE A. MACARTHUR — English, Oshkosh; NELDA S. MADILL — Anthropology-Library Science. Kimberly. DONNA E. MAIER — Special Education, Lodi; JAMES H. MAINWARING — History. Oshkosh; ROXANNE M. MAJESKI — Physical Education, Oshkosh; NANCY K. MAR-CHANT — Elementary Education, Fond du Lac. WESLEY B. MARCHANT — Economics, Oshkosh; SUSAN K. MARCOTT — Mathematics, Dorchester; STEPHEN R. MARI-UCCI — Marketing-Management, De Pere; LINDA L. MAROHN — Journalism, Oshkosh. 318JO E. MARTIN — Education, Mayville; MARILYN M. MARTIN — French-German, Foxboro; GUY MARTINEK — Finance, Oshkosh; MARK T. MASARIK — Biology. Oshkosh. KAREN J. MATHERS — Special Education, Green Lake: AUDREY E. MATZKE — Special Education, Forestville; CHRISTOPHER P. MAURITZ — Art, Oshkosh; HOWARD G. MAUTHE — Speech, Fond du Lac. ROBERT M. MAYER — Mathematics. Random Lake; PATRICK F. MCCARTY — Sociology, Kewaskum; JANE M. MCCORMICK — Nursing, Menasha; SUSAN E. MCDANIEL — Art Education, Jackson, Mississippi. GARY K. MCPARLAND — Marketing, Milwaukee; NANNETTE H. MEIER — Lower Elementary Education, Menomonee Falls; RHEA M. MERLINE — Special Education, Oconto; THOMAS MERRIAM — Psychology, West Bend. CATHY A. MERTEN — Upper Elementary Education, Union Grove; DIANE K. MER-TENS — English, New Holstein; BARBARA J. MEYER — Art. Cshkosh; DOROTHY S. MEYER — Nursing, Kiel. JAMES P. MEYER — Political Science, Oshkosh; GAIL H. MICHALACK — Social Welfare. Oshkosh; KAREN S. MIELKE — English. Waupun; BONNIE K. MILLER — Lower Elementary Education, Oshkosh. 319 jSTEVEN R. MILLER — History, Madison; SUSAN F. MILLER — Sociology, Oshkosh; SUE A. MISUN — Upper Elementary Education, Cudahy; DAVID A MOCCO — Natural Science. Green Bay. SARAH M. MODJESKI — Social Welfare, Appleton; BETSY W. MOELLER — Social Welfare. Milwaukee; DENNIS H. MOLKEN-TIN — Art. Appleton; JAMES J. MOLLON — Speech, Oshkosh. JOHN T. MOORE — Political Science, Oconomowoc; KATHLEEN E. MORAN — Special Education, Chicago. Illinois; DEBORAH L. MORRIS — Physical Education, Kenmore, New York; JOHN H. MOR-TENSEN — Management, Wauwatosa. LINDA S. MOUDRY — Physical Education, Luxemburg; MICHAEL J. MROCZYNSKI — Psychology, Pulaski; JOYCE L. MUELLEN-BACH — English, Malone; EILEEN B. MUELLER — Nursing. Luxemburg. JAMES A. MUELLER — Speech, Forestville; JOHN J. MUELLER — Urban Affairs. St. Cloud; MARCIA M. MUELLER — Spanish-French. Oshkosh; PATRICIA J. MUELLER — Lower Elementary Education, Milwaukee. JUDY B. MUENCHOW — Physical Education, Horicon; MARY G. MULLEN — Elementary Education. Appleton; LYNNE C. MUSSELL — Lower Elementary Education, Hartland; MICHAEL J. MYTAS — Political Science. Appleton. 320321 ASUZANNE D. NAPARALLA — English, Rip-on; JOHNSTON M. NDAVU — Political Science, Kenya; MARY R. NEILITZ — Psychology. Manitowoc; BONNIE NELSON — Nursing, Sheboygan. KAY E. NELSON — Biology. Northbrook, Illinois; PHILIP NELSON — Art Education, Amityville, New York; SUZANNE NELSON — Lower Elementary Education, Omro; LINDA NENN — Physical Education, Port Washington. KEITH NEUBAUER — Mathematics. Oshkosh; ROXANNE C. NEUBERT — Psychology-Sociology, Oshkosh; DANIEL C. NICHOLSON — Social Science, Oshkosh; JOHN H. NIGHORN — Geography. Green Bay. NANCY P. NORDELL — Psychology-Social Welfare, Juneau; BETH E. NOVITSKE — Elementary Education, Ripon; KATHRYN OAKES — English, West Allis; CHRISTINE A. ODDO — Secondary Education, Omro. NANCY M. OELKE — Nursing, Princeton; KAREN G. OLSON — Lower Elementary Education, Madison; LINDA L. OLSON — Medical Technology. Wauwatosa; LORRAINE A. OLSON — Speech and Hearing Therapy, Superior. WENDALYN W. OPICHKA — Social Welfare. Manitowoc; ALICE M. ORMSON — Social Welfare, Elroy; STEVEN E. OS-GOOD — Political Science. Oshkosh; KATHY E. OSTOPOWICZ — Secondary Education. Milwaukee. 322SUSAN L. OTTEN — Social Work, Sheboygan; ANNE L. OTTENSMANN — Lower Elementary Education, Sheboygan; CHERYL A. PACKEL — Sociology, Columbus; PENNE D. PACL — Secondary Education, Hillsboro. DIANE M. PAGE — Lower Elementary Education, Omro; VICTORIA U. PATTON — Elementary Education, Madison; BETH L. PAUKERT — Lower Elementary Education, Kohler; STEPHEN R. PAULICK — Social Studies. Fond du Lac. • CARLYLE G. PAULSEN — Management, West Allis; ANN M. PAULSON — Upper Elementary Education, Madison; CLARK K. PAYNE — Economics, Oshkosh; RENE D. PEERENBOOM — Lower Elementary Education. Oshkosh. , GREG R. PELLERIN — Music Education, Mayville; JOHN H. PELLOWSKI — History, East Troy; LINDA L. PENNAU — Lower Elementary Education, Oshkosh; WENDY S. PERLIN — Special Education, Skokie, Illinois. KAREN J. PESCH — Lower Elementary Education, Brookfield; RICHARD T. PETERS — Education. Fox Lake; GAIL S. PETERSEN — Special Education, Racine; MARILYN PETERSON —Upper Elementary Education, Oshkosh. JANE A. PETHKE — Math. Manawa; LEE J. PETRINA—Physical Education, Algoma; NANCY E. PETRYCKA — Upper Elemen-h tary Education, Big Bend; DOUGLAS PITCHFORD — History, Fond du Lac. i 323MARY I. PLANINSHECK — Social Welfare. Sheboygan; SUSAN M. POESCHL — Mathematics, Oshkosh; NELL C. PORTMAN — Psychology, Antigo; KATHLEEN A. POWERS — Nursing, Oconomowoc. JILL L. PREMO — Special Education. Prairie du Sac: PAUL A. PRESTI — Social Science, Milwaukee; ROSEMARY E. PRICE — Lower Elementary Education, Green Lake; VIRGINIA M. PRIT2L — Elementary Education, Oshkosh. THOMAS A. PRUE — Geography. Pound; GORDON C. PUCKER. JR. — Botany, Rosendale; JAY W. PUNZENBERGER — Political Science. West Bend; RONALD E. RADKE — Political Science-Sociology, Milwaukee. TERRY R. RADKE — Business. Oshkosh; PETER R. RAMIG — Psychology-Social Welfare, Oshkosh; THOMAS J. RAMSTACK —Geography, Oshkosh; NANCY L. RAMUS —English, Milwaukee. PATRICIA L. RANK — Spanish-English, Milwaukee; JOHN H. RASMUSSEN — History, Oshkosh; QUIN P. RASMUSSEN — Political Science. Pickett; DAVID G. RAUL — Mathematics. Milwaukee. WILLIAM J. REARDON — Biology, Oshkosh; DONNA M. REDEMANN — Mathematics. Berlin; SANDRA L. REED — Library Science. Green Bay; TIMOTHY J. REG-NITZ — History. Cedarburg. 324KURT W. REICHERT — Nursing, Oshkosh; SARA A. REID — Music Therapy, Brookfield; JEANNE R. REIMERS — Art. Oshkosh; JEANNE L. REINHOLZ — Lower Elementary Education, Shawano. JANIS J. REISENAUER — Mathematics, Oshkosh; RONALD J. REISENAUER — Physical Education, Oshkosh; CARL R. RENN—Accounting, Sheboygan; SHARON C. RHODE — Upper Elementary Education, Oshkosh. 325 APRISCILLA J. RIEBE — Social Welfare, Oshkosh; TERRY F. RIEMAN — History, West Chicago. Illinois; SHARON L. RIGGS — Nursing, Franklin; BARBARA J. RILEY — English, Oshkosh. SHARON A. RILEY — French, Hartford; RUSSELI RINDT — Management. Sheboygan; DARRELL D. RINGHAND — Journalism. Eden; ELIZABETH A. ROEHR—Social Welfare, Plymouth. GERALD O. ROETHEL — Mathematics, Newton; LINDA A. RONDEAU — Journalism, West Allis; THOMAS W. ROSANSKE— Chemistry, Oshkosh; KAREN A. ROSE — Music, Oshkosh. ROBERT M. ROSAND — Psychology, Altoona, Pennsylvania; CINDY M. ROSS — Political Science. LaCrosse; KAY T. ROTHE — Social Welfare. Oshkosh; PATRICIA A. RUECKERT — Biology. Neenah. JOHN E. RUNG — History. Freedom; WILLIAM L. RUTH — Geography, Oshkosh; JOAN A. SAGER — English, Janesville; SUSAN H. SAGER — Accounting. Wauwatosa. MAHENDRA N. SAHADEO — Geology-Earth Science. Republic of Guyana, South America; FAYE V. SALES — Biology. Fond du Lac; STEVEN L. SALK — Speech, Wilmette. Illinois; RICHARD S. SANDERS — Audiology. Chicago, Illinois. 326ANTHONY J. SARANTAKIS — Geography-Political Science, Oshkosh; FRANCES M. SARGENT — Upper Elementary Education, Butler; JEAN V. SAT2ER — Lower Elementary Education, Chilton; ROBERT G. SCHAEFER — Biology, Oshkosh. KATHRYN J. SCHELL — Nursing, Green Bay; PAUL G. SCHERGER — History. Green Lake; DONALD SCHETTLE — Biology. Oshkosh; PENNY J. SCHILLER — Microbiology-Public Health. Hartford. SUSAN K. SCHLAEGER — Lower Elementary Education. Eau Claire; BARBARA J. SCHLEH — Elementary Education, St. Nazianz; DAVID J. SCHLEIS — Biology. Antigo; PATRICK J. SCHLEIS — Natural Science-Earth Science. Kewaunee. DIANNE L. SCHLEY — Social Welfare-Sociology. Waupun; LARRY L. SCHMANDT — History. Clintonville; CAROL A. SCHMECK—Upper Elementary Education, Kimberly; BONNIE L. SCHMIDT — Personnel, Cudahy. LINDA CAROL SCHMIDT — Lower Elementary Education. Menasha; MARILYN R. SCHMIDT—Nursing, New Berlin; ROBERT J. SCHMITT — Natural Science, Two Rivers; LINDA A. SCHNEEBERG — Social Welfare, Mequon. MARGARET J. SCHNELLER — Upper Elementary Education, Sauk City; JACK H. SCHOBLASKY — Accounting. Oshkosh; DONNA J. SCHOBER—History, Eau Galle; CONSTANCE S. SCHOEPEL — Mathematics. Menasha. j 327KLAUS G. SCHOLZ—German, Milwaukee; DIANE M. SCHOONOVER — Lower Elementary Education. Oshkosh; LYNN M. SCHROEDER—Mathematics. Lodi; KAREN K. SCHUETTE — History. Neenah. DAVID G. SCHULTZ — Marketing. Oshkosh; DAVID J. SCHULTZ — Geography. Oshkosh; JEAN J. SCHULTZ — Physical Education, Waukesha; ALLAN R. SCHUMACHER — Accounting, Appleton. DAVID G. SCHUMACHER — Mathematics. Appleton; SHARON A. SCHUMACHER — Nursing, Oshkosh; KATHLEEN A. SCHUN — Physical Education, Omro; NANCY L. SCHWOBE — Nursing, Chilton. GENE F. SEILER—Finance. Sturgeon Bay; CHRISTINE Y. SELBER — Art Education, South Milwaukee; JOHN J. SELK — Political Science. New Holstein; GAYLE E. SEL-LEN — Music Education, Lena. VICKI L. SELVICK — Psychology, Sturgeon Bay; JEAN M. SENNHENN—English. Columbus; LINDA A. SHEA — Biology, Oshkosh; PATRICIA H. SHIMONDLE — Library Science. Cadott. THOMAS J. SIEVERT — Speech and Hearing Therapy. Oshkosh; JOHN M. SILAH — Speech, Fond du Lac; JEFFREY F. SIMONS — Political Science, Port Washington; JOYCE A. SIMONSEN — Art. Mequon. 328ROBERT N. SINNEN — Upper Elementary Education. Random Lake; SUSAN M. SKELL—Art. Kaukauna; JANE A. SKROCH — Nursing. Bloomer; BARBARA J. SMITH — Special Education, Milwaukee. KRISTINE A. SMITH — Lower Elementary Education. Gillett; MELISSA K. SMITH — English, Neenah; RUTH A. SMITH — Lower Elementary Education. Milwaukee; BARBARA B. SOBIESKI — Special Education. Omro. SARA J. SOLIE — Special Education. Appleton; LINDA M. SOMERS — Lower Elementary Education. Thiensville; THOMAS L. SOWINSKI — Management. Omro; KATHLEEN A. SPANGLE — Music Education. North Fond du Lac.GORDON O. SPARK — History. River Forest. Illinois; KAREN F. SPICZENSKI — Lower Elementary Education. Oshkosh; BARBARA J. SPINTI — Physical Education, Wauwatosa; MARY STADTMUELLER — Nursing. Oshkosh. JOHN W. STANNARD — Physical Education. Hinsdale, Illinois; PATRICIA STAPEL-KAMP — Marketing. Cedar Grove; KIM P. STEFFEN — Music. Fredonia; SHARON A. STEGER — Elementary Education. Lomira. KAREN L. STEINFORT—Accounting. Oshkosh; PATRICIA L. STEPHANI — Music, Oshkosh; CHARLES E. STERN — History, Oshkosh; ROSAMOND W. STESSEL — History, Kimberly.MARGARET M. STODOLA — Lower Elementary Education, Luxemburg; THOMAS R. STOFFEL — Accounting. Lomira; LINDA M. STONE — English - History, Aniwa; DAWN K. STRASSER — Physical Education, Oshkosh. BARBARA SWIECICHOWSKI — Upper Elementary Education, Menasha; SALLY H. SWONK — Elementary Education, Chicago, Illinois; PATRICIA A. SZATKOWSKI — Sociology, Wausaukee; JANET H. TACKES — Lower Elementary Education, Belgium. GERALD H. TATERA — Mathematics. Wisconsin Dells; GARY L. TAUBEL—Accounting. Oshkosh; LINDA L. TAUTERNER — Elementary Education, Sheboygan; RICHARD D. THEW — Mathematics, Oshkosh. GLORIA J. THOM — Biology, Milwaukee; LAURIE E. THOMPSON — Lower Elementary Education, Hollandale; TOMMI THORNBURY — Radio-TV, Elm Grove; CROFTON E. THORP. Ill — Finance. Wauwatosa. SUSAN F. TISCHAUSER — Elementary Education, Marion; MARK S. TISHBERG — Acounting, Milwaukee; JANET M. TOLENE — English, Minong; ROBERT C. TOMCZAK — Elementary Education, Poynette. TONI V. TOMLIN — Social Welfare, Clin-tonville; BRENDA L. TORGERSON—Lower Elementary Education, Brookfield; DEBORAH J. TRAUGOTT — Special Education, Oshkosh; NANCY A. TREMBLE — Lower Elementary Education, Brookfield. 331CAROL L. TRIATIK — Sociology, Green Bay; JUDITH A. TRITZ — Biology. West Allis; NANCY A. TUCKER — Education, Manitowoc; RUTH I. TURVILLE — Art Education, Oshkosh. CHERYL L. ULLMAN — Psychology, Sturgeon Bay; GREGORY W. URBAN — Philosophy, Mequon; JACQUELINE J. URBANS — Sociology, Wisconsin Rapids; GREGORY W. URECH — Marketing. Homewood, Illinois. LOIS D. UTECH — Library Science, Oshkosh; MICHAEL G. UTECH — Political Science. Oshkosh; SANDRA L. UTECHT — Lower Elementary Education, Oshkosh; WARREN F. UTECHT — Urban Affairs, Oshkosh. LAWRENCE J. VAN DAM — English. Hart-land; DIANE M. VANDEN BERG — Physical Education, Kaukauna; ELAINE M. VAN DEN HEUVEL — Art History. Kaukauna; KATHY M. VANDER GEETEN — English, Green Bay. BARBARA M. VAN DYCK — Upper Elementary Education. De Pere; JUDITH J. VAN GEFFEN — Upper Elementary Education, Kimberly; TERRY R. VANHIMBERGEN — Sociology, Kimberly; LINDA C. VANLOO — Physical Education, Oshkosh. JEAN A. VAN RYZIN — Accounting. Apple-ton; ALAN VASSH—Art. Oshkosh; GLORIA J. VASY — Elementary Education. Racine; DENNIS V. VAVRUNEK — Marketing, Two Rivers. 332DAVID R. VEHRS — Marketing. Oshkosh; J. MARSHALL VENTE — History. Western Springs; Illinois; KAREN L. VENUS — Lower Elementary Education. Cudahy; JANE E. VERGENZ — Social Welfare, Juneau. GLENN A. VERHEYEN — Speech. West De Pere; LYNN M. VETTER — Art. Sturgeon Bay; JOYCE E. VOILS — Nursing, Oshkosh; JOHN A. VOLKMAN — Urban Affairs, Brookfield. LINDA L. WAHLERS — Lower Elementary Education. Berlin; KAREN S. WAHLGREN — Library Science, Oshkosh; DIANNE L. WALBER — Upper Elementary Education, Cedar Grove; CHARLOTTE A. WALCH — Library Science, Wisconsin Dells. MARILYN J. WALLACE — Lower Elementary Education, Berlin; THOMAS M. WALLER— Urban Affairs-Political Science, Prairie du Chien; JILL A. WALTER — Sociology, Tomahawk; ARLENE E. WAS-MUND—Elementary Education, Iron Ridge. JUNEROSE WATERSTRATT—Special Education, Milwaukee; KAREN J. WEBER — Nursing, Markesan; SHIRLEY A. WEBER — Nursing. Hartford; DANA B. WECKLER — Physical Education, Sturgeon Bay. JOYCE L. WEICHBROD — Anthropology, Amherst; CAROL A. WELCH — Nursing, Green Bay; MARK L. WENTZEL — Psychology. Grafton; PAULINE L. WESTMAN — Lower Elementary Education, Land O’ Lakes. 333CLAUDINE WETZEL—English, Milwaukee; WINIFRED B. WHITING — Sociology, Oshkosh; DANIEL P. WHYTE — French. Oshkosh; FRAN L. WIEST — Biology. Sturgeon Bay. BARBARA L. WILLIAMS — Sociology-Psychology, Baraboo; LINDA WILLIAMS — Sociology. Milwaukee; DONNA L. WIMM-LER — Education, Sheboygan; JUDITH A. WINDIS — Nursing, Port Washington. MARY E. WISSE — Lower Elementary Education, Fond du Lac; MARY R. WITTER — Upper Elementary Education. Appleton; DIANE M. WITTKOPF — Lower Elementary Education. Milwaukee; MARY E. WOLF — Lower Elementary Education, Muskego. VIRGINIA L. WOLF—Art. Muskego; EDITH J. WOLLANGK—English. Oshkosh; LINDA S. WORLEY — Psychology, Sturgeon Bay; CANDACE J. WUTHRICH — Medical Technician, Monroe. STEPHEN R. YOUNG — Sociology, Green Bay; MARK J. ZAGER — Speech, Racine; MARGARET M. ZAJACKOWSKI — Psychology-Social Welfare. Milwaukee; TERRY A. ZASLAW — Business, Oshkosh. JUDITH A. ZEMKE — Social Welfare. Oshkosh; MICHAEL W. ZENKO — Economics, Oshkosh; DAVID H. ZIMDARS—Sociology, Oshkosh; EILEEN J. ZUBER — Art Education, Milwaukee. 334Senior Index ABEL. ALLEN L. ABEL. ANNE M. — Kappa Delta Pi; Intercollegiate Volleyball and Softball ABHOLD. JERRY E. ABITZ. DONNA J. — Resident Assistant ABRAHAM. JANE E. — Vice president. Taylor Hall ACKERMAN. JOYCE T. — Delta Zeta Sorority; Ski Heiiers ACHTNER. DAVID W. — S.C.E.C.: chairman Ways Means ALBRECHT. SHERYL A. — Women's Swim and Tennis Teams ALFASSA. HILLARY A. ALIOTO. ANTHONY M. — Phi Alpha Thota; Phi Eta Sigma. Freshman Honorary Fraternity ANDERSON. DAVID K. ANDERSON. JEAN H. — Dolta Zeta ANDERSON.TERESA M. APP. CORLISS P. — Kappa Delta Pi ATTOE. NINA M. — Chi Omoga Sorority, treasurer; A.W.S.. treasurer; Union Board Committee; Ski Heiiers AVERBECK. SHIRLEY A. — A.W.S. representative, Webster Hall; Wesley Foundation. secretary; Representative for Manasa; Pan y Vino AXEL. JACOB M. — Zota Beta Tau BACK. BARBARA A. — Gamma Phi Beta, recording secretary; English Club BACKES. JEANNE M. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, treasurer; S.N.E.A.; W.R.A.; Intermurals BALDWIN. NANCY L. BALISTRIERI. BERNADETTE M. — Psi Chi; Rosidont Assistant BANKERS. GARY R. — Accounting Club; University Business Club, president; Society for Advancement of Management, president; Circle K. secretary; Ski Heiiers. Exec, staff BANNOW. BARBARA M. BARSTOW, MARY J. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, pledge president; S.C.E.C.: A.C.E.; S.N.E.A. BARTELS. SUSAN E. BATZNER. JEANNE C. BEALE. ANN M. BEBOW. CHARLES R. BECK. NANCY A. BEHL. MARY E. — Kappa Delta Pi; S.N.E.A.; S.C.E.C. BENDTSCHNEIDER. SUSAN L. BENO, HENRY H. BENSTON. JERRY L. BENZING. JEANETTE M. — S.N.E.A.; Ski Heiiers; A.S.A.; Chi Omega, president; Dolta Chi Sweetheart BERGHAUER. DEE H. — Freshman representative. Student Government; treasurer. Student Body: chairman. Finance Commit-toe of O.S.A.; Allocations Committee; Ski Heiiers Ski Patrol; Delta Sigma Phi BERGLIN. ROBERT H. — O Club BERNER. NANCY J. — Floor president. Hall Government; Judicial Board; Intercollegiate Swim Team; P.E.M. Club; A.W.S.; Project B.E.S.T.T. BERTRANDT. DOUGLAS E. — Tau Kappa Epsilon BETTS. SUSAN K. — P.E.M.; Board Of Standards BEYER. GARY R. — Sigma Tau Gamma BIEL. COLLEEN M. — Kappa Dolta Pi; S.N.E.A; A.C.E.: U.l.A. representative. Don-nor Hall. Donner Hall Council; Intramurals BLASKA. DAVID J. — Editor, Advance-Titan; Student Senate: secretary. Young Democrats BLAYNEY. HOLLY — Delta Zeta: Golden Tridents, vice president, president; Pan-hellenic Council; Ski Heiiers BLOCK. RICHARD O. BODENHAGEN. CAROL A. — Alpha Xi Dolta. treasurer; S.N.E.A. BOETTCHER. LINDA L. BOHM. JANET L. — W.A.R.F.C.W.. corresponding secretary BOHN. MARK P. — President. East Hall; Varsity Swim Toam; Student Assembly BOLLEREY. CHERYL A. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, corresponding secretary; Future Librarians and Information Retrievers, president; Pi Alpha Theta, secretary; Young Republicans, recording secretary. BOND. ROBERT W. BONNETT, BONNIE D. — P.E.M.; A A.H.P.E.R.; W.A.H.P.E.R.; W.R.A. Badminton Team BORCHERT. MARY ELLEN — Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart BORGWARDT. DIANE C. — Taylor Hall, vice president; Student Volunteer Services BORREE. RONALD A. — Prosidont. 4th floor Nelson Hall; Social chairman. 4th floor Nelson Hall BRANDENSTEIN. KATHLEEN A. — S.N.E.A.; Kappa Delta Pi BRAUN. JOHN F. BREADEN.JOE M. BRIGGS. DIANNE P. BROOKS. BONNIE J. — Alpha Lambda Delta BROST. CAROL J. — S.C.E.C. BROTSKE. THOMAS F. — Sigma Pi. secretary. treasurer BROWN. KARYN D. — Psi Chi. secretary, treasurer; Alpha Kappa Delta BROWN. KRISTINE L. — Kappa Delta Pi; S.E.S.. secretary; Oshkosh Register for Peace Organization; S.N.E.A. BROWNSON. BERNADETTE A. — ASA. BRUCE. SANDRA L. — Kappa Delta Pi BRUSSOW, LINDA L. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; A.C.E.. publicity chairman; University Choir; Women's Chorus: Titan Chorale: Don Mother at Winnebago County Hospital; Bowling Team; Bluebird Leader; Judo Club. Y.M.C.A. BUATTI, JOHN J. — Jazz Lab Ensemble; Resident Assistant BUCHMANN. ELLEN V. — University Wind Ensemble: A.W.S.; Intercollegiate Bowling; Intramurals BUELOW. CRISTENE V. — Alpha Lambda Delta: Psi Chi BURNHAM. JAMES E. BURZIK. FRANK V. — Delta Chi; Ombudsman Club: Student Senate; Homecoming Committee; Intramurals BUSALACCHI. WALTER F. — Kappa Dolta Pi. vice president; Delta Tau Kappa. Intramural Sports Supervisor BUSS. KATHLEEN M. — Phi Mu; Delta Omicron; Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary; Union Board: Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities: Senior Steering Committee: Golden Tassels CARDIMONA. JOSEPH L. CARLSON. DANIEL P. — Army R.O.T.C. Cadet CAROLLO. JOHN D. — Phi Sigma Epsilon; Resident Assistant: Ski Heiiers CARROLL. BARBARA A. — National Collegiate Players; University Players CASAVANT. GAYLYNN CASTILLO. JOSIE — Alpha Phi; Senior Steering Committee; Senior Class secretary; Chicanos Unidos. president; Who's Who in American Colleges Universities; President's Government Commission CHAMPION. GWEN A. CHAN ALICE C. — Psi Chi; Delta Tau Kappa CHMIELEWSKI. RITA E. CHOPP. CLAIRE E. — S.N.E.A. CHRISTENSEN. JUDY L. CHRISTIANSON, RITA R. — Sociology Club CHRONIS. CHARLES V. CHRONIS. JAMES H. — Young Republicans: Y.A.F., chairman; Judicial Board CIBIK, JOHN M. — Sigma Tau Gamma: Z.P.G. CIHOWIAK. THOMAS G. CLARK. STEPHANIE R. COERPER. BARBARA R. — Art Students Association; Sigma Pi Little Sister; Titan Sailing Club: recording secretary. Titan Sailing Team. COLIGNON. MARY V. CONRAD. MARTHA C. — Gamma Phi Beta, president, rush chairman; Tilanottos CONTRERAS. LINDA G. — S.N.E.A.; Ski Heiiers COTTON. PENELOPE A. — Ski Heiiers: Hall Council: Wing Representative CRAEMER. ANN T. — Biology Club, president; D.S.N.A.. recording secretary CRUSIUS. LISA E. — Resident Assistant. Evans Hall; A.W.S. CUMMINGS. EARL R. — Univorsity Baseball Team; University Business Club CURTIS. CHRISTINE A — Alpha Lambda Delta: Women in Business CUTLER. LARRY R. CZEPULIS. JOHN A DAGGETT. PATRICIA P. — Gamma Phi Beta, secretary; Ski Heiiers 335DAHLKE. MARY J. DAITCHMAN. RICK M. — Tau Kappa Epsilon. secretary; Accounting Club; Judicial Board: Greek Week Committee DE GRAND. MARY DEKEYSER. FREDERICK P. — Intramurals DEMOS. CONNIE A. DEPREZ. MONICA E. — Women’s Track; Field Hockey; Badminton Team; Cheerleader; W.R.A. officer; P.E.M. Club DERMODY. MARYBETH — Ski Heilers DEWANE. FRANK J. — Resident Assistant; Assistant Head Resident; Union Board DISMAN. DAVID B. — Circle K. treasurer DITTMAN, JAMES W. — Tau Kappa Epsilon. pledge trainer, chaplain; United Greek Council, president; I.F.C. vice president DIVJAK. VICKI L. — Kappa Delta Pi: University Dames; Social Committee. Don-ner Hall DOCKRY. BARBARA D. — Alpha Phi. rush chairman; vice president in charge of scholarship: Executive Council; Ski Heilers DOLATA. JANICE F. — Phi Mu. ritual chairman and door keeper; S.C.E.C. DONATH. EILEEN M. DORO. MARY B. DORO. SUE M. — A.C.E.. secretary DRAEGER. ORWIN B. — Delta Tau Kappa DRAFZ. DONNA M. — A.W.S.; S.N.E.A.; chairman. Parent's Day; Hall Government; Political Science Society DREHER. MARILYN A. — Gamma Sigma Sigma DUERR. PATRICIA A. DUNBAR. WAYNE H. — Pi Sigma Epsilon, secretary, vice president DUNDAS. GARY A. — Delta Tau Kappa DYRESON. STEVEN L. — Investment Club EDELMAN. SUSAN C. ELBAUM. BARRY M. ENGEL. DOUGLAS A. — Scott Hall Judical Board. Chief Justice: Ski Heilers ENGMANN. JAMES W. — O.S.A.. president; speaker. Student Assembly; Advance-Titan; Town and Gown Board ERDMAN. JEAN I. — Kappa Delta Pi. Tennis. Wind Ensemble: S.N.E.A. ESSLINGER. DENNIS H. — Kappa Delta Pi. president EVANS. WAYNE E. — Ski Club; Vets Club; International Relations Club FISHER. VIRGINIA K. — S.N.E.A. FITZPATRICK. MAUREEN A. — Alpha Phi. treasurer, vice president; A.W.S.. publicity chairman: Greek Week chairman FLINK. SHERRI B. — P.E.M. Club; Bowling; Volleyball; Hall Council, food representative. secretary FLOOD. MARK A. FLOOD. THOMAS E. — Tau Kappa Epsilon, historian: History Club, president FOLLENDORF. RALPH H. — Accounting Club FORSTER. CHARLES E. — Quiver, editor FOSSUM. PATRICIA M. — Ski Heilers FOSTER. GILBERT C. — Pre-law Society: Vets Club FRAILEY. WILLIAM F. — Delta Sigma Phi. correspondnig secretary; Ski Heilers FRAZIER. LUANN — Resident Assistant. Donner Hall FREDRICK. BRUCE A. FREEMAN. PAMELA R. — Resident Assistant: Alpha Lambda Delta FRISBIE. JAMES D. — Psi Chi; Flying Club FROST SUSAN H. — Delta Tau Kappa; Psi Chi GABBERT. MARY E. — S.N.E.A.; A.C.E. GABEL. RICHARD J. GAJEWSKI. ALAN H. GALASSIE. MARK S. GALL. ELIZABETH A. — Advance-Titan; J.S.A.. president; Union Board Public Relations Committee GALLAHER. JACQUELINE L. GARTLAND. ANNA M. — Kappa Delta Pi. corresponding secretary; S.N.E A. GARTZKE. JAMES H. GASTRAU. CAROL L. GENKE. ANN K. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, historian. 2nd vice president; A.C.E. GIFFORD. MARTHA L. — Political Science Society, treasurer: Quiver, business manager; Advance-Titan; Hotline. Union Fine Arts Committee. Titan Sailing Club GILIPSKY, JOAN M. — S.N.E.A.; A.C.E.; Modem Dance Club GOEDE, ANITA L. — Kappa Delta Pi; S.N.E.A, GOLUEKE. SUSAN C. — D.S.N.A. GOMEZ. ENRIQUE — Delta Sigma Phi; International Relations Club GOULD. KATHRYN A GRAHLMAN. PATRICIA A. — Student Volunteer Services. Sociology Club GRIFFIN. BARBARA A. GROSS. JUDY A. — Delta Zeta; Ski Heilers; Taylor Hall, treasurer GROSSER. GREG GRUBER. DAVID D. — Students of Earth Sciences, co-chairman CRULLER. RALPH E. GUENTHNER. ROBERT J. GUINTHER. DEBORAH G. — Sociology Club GUTSCHE. EILEEN C. — Sig Pi Little Sister; Ski Heilers HABIGHORST. CONNIE L. — Z.P.G. HADDOW. ANN E. — Gamma Ph. Beta, house president HAESE. MARGO A. HANKE. DAVID T. — Phi Mu Alpha Sin-fonia; Jazz Lab Ensemble; Concert Band. Orchestra HANNON. JULIE M. — Phi Mu. Panhellenic Council HANSON. DALE W. — Clemens Hall, president HANSON. ELAINE C. — S.C.E.C. HANSON. MARGARET A. HANSON. PATRICIA A. -- Kappa Delta Pi; Advance-Titan; S.N.E A.; Study Abroad Program: Town and Gown; O.S.A. HARMON. DEBORAH L. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; S.C.E.C.; Resident Assitant. Taylor Hall HAUMSCHILD. JAYNE A. — Union Board Program Committee: A.W.S. HAZEN. GEORGE L. HEALY. SUSAN G. HEILMAN. CAROL L. — Ski Heilers. secretary; Sociology Club HELGERT. THOMAS A. — A.A.U.; U.S.J F.; Judo Club HELMS. KATHLEEN M. — S.U.S.; S.N.E A. HENDRICKS. LINDA A. — P.E.M. Club: W.R.A. Board Member. Webster Hall; Women's softball, basketball HENNINGS. NANCY J. — Gamma Sigma Sigma HERMAN. JEFF J. HESS. KATHERINE E. — English Club; Art Club HEWITT. MARY P. — Associate Justice, Student Court; Standards Chairman; Chief Justice. Judicial Board; Outstanding resident. South Scott Hall; Union Board: co-chairman. Homecoming. South Scott Hall; Food Committee. Scott Hall; Winter Carnival; Residence Hall Week. Homecoming; Senior Steering Committee; Commencement Committee. Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities HICKINBOTHAM. ANN M. — University Players HIGH. SCOTT E. — Accounting Club; Scott Hall, treasurer; Tower Council; Executive Board: Co-council HILDEBRAND. SUSAN A. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, social chairman; P.E.M. Club: W.R A. Interest Groups HILLARY. CANDICE K. HODEK. SHIRLEY A. — S.N.E.A.; Alpha Xi Delta HODORFF. JANET L. HOEFT. SALLY A. HOLLINGSWORTH. FRANCES G. HOLTZ. JAMES T. HOLZMAN. PENNY L. HORN. CHERYL M. — Wobster Hall, treasurer; P.E.M. Club; Hall Council; A.W.S.; Intramural Sports head for W.R.A.; Coed volleyball, badminton; Varsity volleyball HORN. HERBERT H. — Baseball; Soccer: Chess and Bridge Clubs: Dorm Athletic Director; Compadres: Intramural Football, basketball, softball HORTON. KATHY L. — F.L.A.I.R. HOWIE. FLORA E. — Golden Tridents: P.E. Majors Club; Oshkosh Girl's Swim Team HUCKSTEP. DANOR M. HUDSON. JANET G. — Kappa Delta Pi; S.C.E.C. HULL. MARY A. — Kappa Delta Pi. secretary HUMPHREY. RICHARD D. HUSS. BARBARA A. 336HUSTING. SUSAN K. — University Symphony JACKLIN. GERALD W. JAGIELO. LINDA M. — Taylor Hall Council; Studont Govornmont. representative, secretary: Gamma Sigma Sigma, president JANKECH. MARY — Chi Omega, corresponding secretary; Ski Heilors: Hall Council: P.E.M. Club; Golden Tridents; Gymnastics Team; Greek Week Committoe JANSEN. DIANE M. JANSEN. GARY P. — Sigma Tau Gamma; Oshkosh Stato Singers, vice president JENKO. BONNIE A. — Ski Heilers JENSEN. TODD W. — Advance-Titan, copy desk chief, managing editor, literary editor JERABEK. LEAH J. — S.C.E.C. JIROUETZ. PATRICIA A. JOERRES. SUSAN K. — Project B.E.S.T.T.; Academic Co-op JOHNSON, JOYCE L. — Alpha Phi; activities chairman; Greek Week chairman JOHNSON. OSSIE W. JOHNSON. PEGGY A. JOHNSON. RODNEY R. — Accounting Club JOHNSON. SANDRA L. — Goldon Tridents JOHNSON. SHEILA M. JOME. DIANE L. JONES. PATRICIA A. JONES. SALLY L. — Gamma Phi Beta; Pan-hellenic Council, president; Campus Life; Centennial Committeo JORDAN. RUSSELL A, JORGENSON. BARBARA E. — Alpha Xi Delta; S.C.E.C.; Volunteer Services at Winnebago State Hospital JOSSIE. JAMES J. — Math Forum JUNK. KATHLEEN K. KAHN. FREDERICK J. — Zeta Bota Tau: Political Science Club: Menorah Club, president KAISER. FRED J. — A.K.D.; Sociology Club KALKA. KATHLEEN M. — Alpha Phi. house president; Alpha Kappa Delta KALYANGO. HELEN M. — International Club, secretary KAMPER, MARY A. KANT. MARY L. — P.E.M. Club KARLL. JANE M. KASHIK. PRUDENCE R. KASTEN. SANDRA L. — Student Volunteer Services: Geography Club KAUL. DIANE E. — Taylor Hall Council KAYONDO. ISAAC — International Relations Club; J.S.A.; Political Science Student Representative; I.R.C. publicity chairman KEIFENHEIM. KENNETH E. KEIFENHEIM. MARCIA J. — Kappa Dolta Phi KEMNITZ. JAMES C. KEMP. JEFFREY L. — Phi Alpha Theta KERSCH. LINDA A. — Alpha Phi. house president; Alpha Kappa Delta KERTZ. KATHLEEN M. — Advance-Titan, assitant editor; J.S.A. KILBOURN. KATHLEEN B. — S.N.E.A.. secretary; United Ministry in Higher Education Board KING. KAY I. — Alpha Phi; Ski Heilers: Golden Tridents KIRCHER. BARBARA A. — Gamma Phi Beta; S.N.E.A. KITCHIN. FAY M. — Taylor Hall, resident assistant; A.W.S.. vice president; O.S.A., senator; W.R.A.A. Tonnis Toam KLAMSEK. ANITA M. KLASKE. BARBARA J. KLESMITH. MAIRI M. — D.S.N.A. KLINNER. KARLEEN K. KLOCKOW. LINDA S. KLOSSNER. KRISTINE L. — Taylor Hall, secretary; Titan Band; Woodwind Ensemble: S.V.S.; S.N.E.A. KLUG. JANET C. — Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta KNAACK. CHARLENE A. — Pro-mod Club; All-University Acadomic Affairs Council, student representative KNAUP. KURT E. KNOPS. DARRELL J. — M.I.A.; Gruen-hagen Hall, representative KNUDSEN. MARY G. — P.E.M. Club; W.R.A.; Intercoilcgiato basketball, volleyball. tennis, softball KOCH. CONSTANCE J. KOEHLER. JUDITH A. KOGUTEK, MICHAEL D. — Zota Beta Tau; N. Scott and Breoso Hall Assistant Head Resident; Union Board. chairman;AII-Uni-versity Governance Commission KONKEL. PATRICIA. J. — S.N.E.A.; historian for S.C.E.C. KOPETSKY. MARY JO KOVACIK. COLLEEN J. — Gamma Phi Beta, corresponding secretary; Allocations Committee, secretary: S.N.E.A.; Dorm floor president; A.W.S.; Panhellenlc; Golden Heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon KRAFT. DAVID G. — R.O.T.C. KRAFT. MARY K. — S.N.E.A. KRAUS. JOANN P. KRAUSE. SANDI M. — S.N.E.A.; Hall Council. Scott Hall KRAUSE. WILLIAM T. KRETSCHMER. SANDRA K. — Chi Omega KRETZ. MARY K. KRIESE. MERCEDES A. KRIZAN. PAULA J. — Alpha Kappa Delta, secrotary; Goldon Tassels; Psi Chi KROHN. SUSAN M. KROLL. THOMAS J. — Business Club; Intermural basketball KRUEGER. GAIL L. — Ski Heilors; A.W.S. KRZEWINA. LEONARD A. — Baskotball KUETHER. JAMES N. KUNZ. FAY A. — Kappa Dolta Pi; Campus 26. secretary KUSTERS. CHERYL J. — Alpha Phi; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Golden Hearts for Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. secretary-treasurer; historian: S.C.E.C.; Teacher Education Council LACKAS. PATRICIA A. LA FONTAINE. TOM K. — O.S.A.; Senior Steering Committee, chairman; Who’s Who in American Colleges Universities LALKO. DANIEL J. — Business Club; Floor resident and vice president LA MALFA. CONSTANCE J. — Gamma Phi Beta, corresponding secretary LAMPE. CATHERINE B. LE VALLEY. JAMES T. — Union Board, chairman: Hall president; U.I.A. legislator; s v s. LEACH. DEBRA J. — Chi Omega; Ski Heilers LE CLAIR. JOHN E. — Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, vice president; Political Scionco Society LEECE. FREDERICK D. LENTZ. DOUGLAS O. — Intramural Sports LEWIN. KERRY E. LIEVEN. MARY K. LILLGE. MARK L. — Sociology Club LINDOW. LINDA A. LITERSKY. PAUL A. — Vets Club; Business Club LITTLE. STEPHEN C. LOCATELLI. JAMES P. — Business Club; Student Volunteer Services; Intramurals LOEWEN. KATHLEEN R. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; S.N.E.A.; S.C.E.C. LONG. RICHARD W. LOOKER. GREGG B. — Sigma Phi Epsilon; Gruenhagen Hall Council; Register for Peace; S.M.C.: Titan Band; O.F.U.; May Day. Wash. D C. LOPPNOW. LILA L. — Delta Zeta LORGE. ALLAN G. — Accounting Club. SAM. LORRIG. JEAN M. — P.E.M. Club: Titan Band; Wing representative: Women's Bowling Loague LOWE. ROBERTO E. — Advance-Titan LUCAS. DANIEL L. — Accounting Club LUCAS. JUDITH A. — Social Club. Webster Hall; Volleyball Team. Webster Hall; Titan Band; Pep Band LUCAS. SHIRLEY R. —■ Campus 26 LUCHSINGER. RICHARD C. LUCKE. LISA R. — Gamma Phi Beta, pledge trainer; Ski Heilers: S.N.E.A. LYNCH. PATRICIA L. — Ombudsman Club, secretary, treasurer; W.I.A. representative; Wcbstor Hall secretary: Volleyball Team. Wobstor Hall LYSNE. PER G. — Sociology Club. Intramurals MAAS. JAMES F. MAC ARTHUR. CATHERINE A. MADILL. NELDA S. MAIER. DONNA E. — S.C.E.C. MAINWARING. JAMES H. — Studont Court. Associate Justice 337MAJESKI, ROX ANNE M. — Chi Omega, rush chairman: Tilanotte Squad: Badminton Team MARCHANT. NANCY K. — Chi Omega: S.N.E.A.; A C E. MARCHANT. WESLEY B. MARCOTT. SUSAN K. MARIUCCI. STEPHEN R. — P.S.E.: Dorm Hall Council MAROHN. LINDA L. — J.S.A.; Quiver Stall MARTIN. JO E. — A.W.S. MARTIN. MARILYN M. MARTINWEK, GUY H. — Investment Club Checkor. Back Door MASARIK, MARK T. — Sigma Pi. vice president MATHERS. KAREN J. — Alpha Phi; S.C.E.C.: Ski Hoilors MATZKE. AUDREY E. — S.N.E.A.; S.C.E.C.; MAURITZ. CHRISTOPHER P. — R.O.T.C.; Pan y Vino; Renegade Cycle Club, secretary MAUTHE. HOWARD G. MAYER. R08ERT M. — Tau Kappa Epsilon; I.F.C. McCARTY. PATRICK F. — Dramatics Club: Football McCORMICK. JANE M. McDaniel, susan e. McPARLAND. GARY K. MEIER. NANNETTE H. — Alpha Phi. vice president; Student Assembly MERLINE. RHEA M. — C.E.C.; N.EA.; Academic 4 Cultural Committee MERRIAM. THOMAS J. MERTEN. CATHY A. MERTENS. DIANE K. — Gamma Phi Bota; Philanthropy chairman; Programs chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta. Kappa Delta Pi; A.W.S. MEYER. BARBARA J. MEYER. DOROTHY S. MEYER. JAMES P. MICHALACK, GAIL H. — Sociology Club; Campus 26 MIELKE. KAREN S. — Resident Assistant. Taylor Hall; English Club; Advance-Titan; Quivor MILLER. BONNIE K. — Alpha Xi Delta, president, social chairman; S.N.E.A. MILLER. SUSAN F. — National Sociological Honor Society MISUN. SUE A. MOCCO, DAVID A. MODJESKI, SARAH M. — Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Psi Chi; Alpha Kappa Delta: Women's Chorus; Modern Dance Club MOELLER. BETSY W. — Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Phi; Panhellenic secrotary. vice president; Senior Steering Committee; Voluntary Servico Organization; Sociology Club; Ski Heilers; Student Assembly; Psi Chi: Chi Dolphia; Who's Who in American Colleges Universities MOLKENTIN. DENNIS H. MOLLON. JAMES J. MOORE. JOHN T. — Psi Sigma Epsilon, president; I.F.C.; Intramurals MORAN. KATHLEEN E. — Gamma Phi Bota. Alumnae and public relations chairman; S.C.E.C.; A.W.S.; Social committee for Homecoming Winter Carnival. Greek Week. Songfest; Panhellenic member MORRIS. DEBORAH L. — Intramural volleyball. basketball, softball; Interscholastic bowling, volleyball, golf, softball: P.E.M. Club MORTENSEN. JOHN H. — Ski Heilers. vice president; Beta Gamma Sigma MOUDRY. LINDA S. — W.R.A. Board, treasurer; Fox River Valley Board of Women Officials; Wisconsin Athletic Recreation Federation of College Women, treasurer; Intercollegiate bowling, volleyball, track field MROCZYNSKI. MICHAEL J. MUELLENBACH. JOYCE L. — Student Assembly representative. Academic Committee MUELLER. EILEEN B. — Alpha Lambda Delta MUELLER. JAMES A. MUELLER. JOHN J. MUELLER. MARCIA M. MUELLER. PATRICIA J. — Ski Heilers; Evans Hall, president; Women's Chorus: Titan Chorale; University Choir; S.N.E.A. MUENCHOW. JUDY B. — Cheerleader; Girl's Swim Team MULLEN MARY G. -- Social Recreation Dorm Committee MUSSELL. LYNNE C. — Kappa Delta Pi; Lutheran Collegians, secretary; Intramural volleyball MYTAS. MICHAEL J. NAPARALLA. SUZANNE D. NDAVU. JOHNSTON M. NEILITZ. MARY R. — Gamma Phi Beta, piedgo trainer NELSON. BONNIE R. — Alpha Lambda Delta; Resident Assistant NELSON. KAY E. NELSON. PHILIP J. NELSON. SUZANNE C. — S.N.E.A. NENN. LINDA M. NEUBAUER. KEITH G. NEUBERT. ROXANNE C. NICHOLSON. DANIEL C. — Sigma Pi; Intramurals NIGHORN. JOHN H. — Resident Assistant. Scott Hall: Student Senator; Scott Hall Executive Board, secretary, treasurer; S.N.E.A.; Soviet Seminar Study Tour NORDELL. NANCY P. — Chi Omega: Titan-ettes; Ski Heilers: Psi Chi; Sociology Club; Volunteer Services NOVITSKE. BETH E. OAKES. KATHRYN L. ODDO. CHRISTINE A. — Art Club OELKE. NANCY M. — D.S.N.A.; Lutheran Collegians, secretary OLSON. KAREN G. — S.N.E.A. OLSON. LINDA L. —Alpha Phi; Ski Heilers OLSON. LORRAINE A. — Ski Heilers; Kappa Delta Pi; Speech Hearing Therapy Organization OPICHKA. WENDALYN W. — Alpha Kappa Delta; Psi Chi; Floor president; Co-council; Hall Council ORMSON. ALICE M. OSGOOD. STEVEN E. — Tau Kappa Epsilon; Pre-law Society, vice president: Resident Assistant; Chief Justice of Gruen-hagen; Judicial Board: Dean's Judicial Committee OSTOPOWICZ. KATHY E. OTTON. SUSAN L. — Alpha Kappa Dolta; Sociology Club OTTENSMANN. ANNE L. — Kappa Dolta Pi; Psi Chi; Dean's List PACKEL. CHERYL A. PACL. PENNE D. — Kappa Delta Pi. secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta PAGE. DIANE M. PATTON. VICTORIA U. — S.N.E.A. PAUKERT. BETH L. PAULICK. STEPHEN R. — A.P.O.. secretary treasurer; I.V.P.; Pershing Rifles; S.l. PAULSEN. CARLYLE G. PAULSON. ANN M. — S.N.E.A. PAYNE. CLARK K. PEERENBOOM. RENE D. — A.C.E.I.; Ski Heilers. secretary PELLERIN. GREG R. PELLOWSKI. JOHN H. — Tau Kappa Epsilon PENNAU. LINDA L. — Alpha Phi. administrative assistant recording secretary; A.W.S. PERLIN. WENDY S. — SC.E.C. PESCH. KAREN J. — Phi Mu. secretary; Study in Africa Program PETERS. RICHARD T. — English Club; Track PETERSEN. GAIL S. — S.N.E-A.; SC.E.C. PETERSON. MARILYN PETHKE. JANE A. — Phi Mu. pledge director PETRINA. LEE J. — Basoball PETRYCKA. NANCY E. PITCHFORD. DOUGLAS S. — Alpha Phi Omega: vice president; Circle K. secretary; Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Thota; Psi Chi; Student Assembly; Nolson Hall Bowling Team; Pan y Vino PLANINSHECK. MARY I. POESCHL. SUSAN M. — Kappa Dolta Pi PORTMAN. NELL C. — Psi Chi; Alpha Kappa Delta POWERS. KATHLEEN A. — Ski Heilers; D.S.N.A. PREMO. JILL L. — Gamma Phi Beta; Union Board; Ski Heilers; Scott Hall Social Committee; treasurer and social chairman of mittee: treasurer and 4 social chairman of Gamma Phi PRESTI. PAUL A. — Young Democrats; Intramurals PRICE. ROSEMARY E. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, president, vice president; S.N.E.A.; Donner Hall secretary, standards 338PRITZL. VIRGINIA M. PRUE. THOMAS A. — Football PUCKER. JR. GORDEN C. PUNZENBERGER. JAY W. — Sigma Tau Gamma, ritual chairman: Student Government Representative RADKE. RONALD E. — Political Science Society: Urban Affairs Society RADKE. TERRY R. RAMIG. PETER R. — Vet’s Club; Ski Heilers RAMSTACK. THOMAS J. RAMUS. NANCY L. — Resident Assistant; Intermurals; English Club RANK. PATRICIA L. RASMUSSEN. JOHN H. RASMUSSEN. QUIN P. RAUL. DAVID G. REARDON. WILLIAM J. REOEMANN. DONNA M. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, recording secretary; Titan Band; Young Democrats, recording secretary; S.N.E.A.; Math Forum, treasurer REED. SANDRA L. — Sailing Club: F.L.A.I.R. REGNITZ. TIMOTHY J. — Football Team; Intermurals; Freshman Football Coach REICHERT. KURT W. REID. SARA A. — Gamma Sigma Sigma: Foncing Club REIMERS. JEANNE R. REINHOLZ. JEANNE L. — S.N.E.A. REISENAUER. JANIS J. REISENAUER. RONALD J. RENN. CARL R. — Accounting Club RHODE. SHARON C. — Titan Band: Concert Band RIEBE. PRISCILLA J. — Titan Band; Algoma Methodist College Fellowship; Junior Year Abroad on W.C.A. RIEMAN. TERRY F. RIGGS. SHARON L. RILEY. BARBARA J. RILEY. SHARON A. — Women’s Choir; Titan Chorale; University Choir; S.N.E.A. RINDT. RUSSELL J. RINGHAND. DARRELL D. ROEHR. ELIZABETH A. — Delta Zeta. recording corresponding secretary ROETHEL. GERALD O. — P.E.M. Club RONDEAU. LINDA A. — Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer; Panheilenic delegate; Assistant rush chairman ROSANSKE. THOMAS W. — Amorican Chemical Society, vice prosidont ROSE. KAREN A. — Delta Omicron. publicity chairman, waren; Resident Assistant; Women’s Choir; University Choir; Chamber Choir; Opera Theatre ROSEND. ROBERT M. — Zeta Beta Tau ROSS. CINDY M. — Alpha Xi Delta, chaplain; Intercollegiate bowling ROTHE. KAY T. RUECKERT. PATRICIA A. — Alpha Lambda Delta; Dorm Committee: Dean’s List RUNG. JOHN E. — O-Club. president RUTH. WILLIAM L. SAGER. JOAN A. — Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Delta Tau Kappa; Goldon Tassels, vice president SAGER. SUSAN H. SAHADEO. MAHENDRA N. — International Relations Club; Geology Club SALES. FAYE V. SALK. STEVEN L. — Zeta Beta Tau. vice president; Alpha Epsilon Rho: Program Director of Campus Radio Station WRST-FM SANDERS. RICHARD S. — Zeta Bota Tau; Flying Club SARANTAKIS. ANTHONY J. — Sigma Phi Epsilon SARGENT. FRANCES M. — Kappa Delta Pi. historian SATZER. JEAN V. SCHAEFER. ROBERT G. SCHELL. KATHRYN J. SCHERGER. PAUL G. SCHETTLE. DONALD J. SCHILLER. PENNY J. — Alpha Delta Theta-Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; A.W.S.; Young Republicans SCHLAEGER. SUSAN K. — Sailing Club; S.N.E.A. SCHLEH. BARBARA J. — A.W.S. representative: Taylor Hall Council; Ski Heilers SCHLEIS. DAVID J. — Fletcher Hall Social Chairman; Resident Assistant; Freshman Orientation Leader SCHLEIS. PATRICK J. — Geology Club SCHLEY. DIANNE L. — Sociology Club; Social Activities Committee. Taylor Hall, chairman; Student Advisor for Letters 4 Science SCHMANDT. LARRY L. — Kappa Dolta PI. treasurer; Phi Alpha Theta SCHMECK. CAROL A. — S.N.E.A.; A.W.S. SCHMIDT. BONNIE L. — Beta Gamma Sigma: Psi Chi SCHMIDT. LINDA C. SCHMIDT. MARILYN R. SCHMITT. ROBERT J. SCHNEEBERG. LINDA A. SCHNELLER. MARGARET J. — Union Board Program Committoe: Study in Africa Program SCHOBLASKY. JACK H. — Investment Club, president; Accounting Club; Business Club SCHOBER. DONNA J. SCHOEPEL, CONSTANCE S. — S.N.E.A. SCHOLZ. KLAUS G. SCHOONOVER. DIANE M. — Delta Zota SCHROEDER. LYNN M. SCHUETTE. KAREN K. — Symphony Orchestra; Academic Council. Evans Hall SCHULTZ. DAVID G. SCHULTZ. DAVID J. SCHULTZ. JEAN J. — W.R.A.. president; W.A.R.F.C.W.. president SCHUMACHER. ALLAN R. — Accounting Club: Lutheran Collegians, treasurer, president. SCHUMACHER. DAVID G. — Lutheran Collegians, vice president SCHUMACHER. SHARON A. — Alpha XI Delta SCHUN. KATHLEEN A. SCHWOBE. NANCY L. SEILER. GENE F. — Economics Society; Investment Club; Gamma Beta Sigma SELBER. CHRISTINE Y. SELK. JOHN J. — Alpha Phi Omega, president. secretary SELLEN. GAYLE E. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Golden Tassels; Music Student Council; Resident Assistant, Webster Hall; Chamber Choir SELVICK. VICKI L. SENNHENN. JEAN M. — Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Stewart Hall wing representative SHEA. LINDA A. SHIMONDLE. PATRICIA A. — A.W.S.; S.N.E.A.; Christian Campus Ministry; English Club SIEVERT. THOMAS J. SILAH. JOHN M. — Alpha Epsilon Rho SIMONS. JEFFREY F. SIMONSEN. JOYCE A. SINNEN. ROBERT N. — Tau Kappa Epsilon. pylortes; Intramurals SKELL. SUSAN M. — A.W.S. SKROCH. JANE A. — Resident Assistant. Taylor Hall SMITH. BARBARA J. — S.C.E.C. SMITH. KRISTINE A. SMITH. MELISSA K. — Kappa Dolta PI; Union Board. Public Relations Committee SMITH. RUTH A. SOBIESKI, BARBARA B. SOLIE. SARA J. — S.C.E.C. SOMERS. LINDA M. — S.N.E.A. SOWINSKI. THOMAS L. — Business Club SPANGLE. KATHLEEN A. — Golden Tassels. president; Delta Omicron. president SPARK. GORDON O. — Delta Sigma Phi. historian, secretary; Student Senator; I.F.C. representative, secretary: Ski Heiler Executive Board; National Ski Patrol Director; Sociology - Anthropology student faculty member; Homecoming assistant activities SPICZENSKI. KAREN F. SPINTI. BARBARA J. — P.E.M. Club STADTMUELLER. MARY S. STANNARD. JOHN W. — P.E. Club STAPELKAMP. PATRICIA K. — W.I.A.; Women in Business STEFFEN. KIM P. STEGER. SHARON A. — Kappa Delta Pi; S.N.E.A. STEINFORT. KAREN L. — Alpha Lambda Delta: Accounting Club: Beta Gamma Sigma STEPHANI. PATRICIA L. STERN. CHARLES E. STESSEL. ROSAMOND W. — F.L A.I.R. STODOLA. MARGARET M. 339STOFFEL, THOMAS R. — Accounting Club: M.I.A. representative: Fletcher Hall STONE LINDA M. STRASSER. DAWN K. — Alpha Phi; Student Senator: Intercollegiate Athletic Committee: P.E.M. Club: Cheerleader SWIECICHOWSKI. BAR8ARA A. SWANK. SALLY A. — Alpha Phi. vice president. hostess SZATKOWSKI. PATRICIA A. — Sociology Club TACKES. JANET H. TATERA. GERALD H. — Dolta Sigma Phi; American Chemical Society TAUBEL. GARY L. — Beta Gamma Sigma: Accounting Club TAUFERNER. LINDA L. — Dorm Committees THEW. RICHARD D. THOM. GLORIA J. — Psi Chi THOMPSON. LAURIE E. THORNBURY. TOMMI — Alpha Phi; Pan-hellenic rush chairman; U.I.A.. vice president: Miss Oshkosh semi-finalist; "5 Best Dressed:-' Breese Hall treasurer: Campus Lile Council: Student Assembly: Homecoming Dance Chairman; National Student Register: Who’s Who in American Colleges Universities THORP. Ill CROFTON E. — Finance Club; Math Club; Psychology Club. Canterbury Club; Quiver: Advance-Titan; Breese Hall Council, treasurer; Karate Club TISCHAUSER, SUSAN F. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; University Choir TISHBERG. MARK S. — Tau Kappa Epsilon. treasurer; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Accounting Club TOLENE. JANET M. TOMCZAK. ROBERT C. TOMLIN. TONI V. TORGERSON. BRENDA L. — Alpha Phi; Ski Heilers TRAUGOTT. DEBORAH J. TREMBLE. NANCY L. — Girl Scouts on Campus, president; A.C.E.; B.E.S.T.T.; A A.C. TRIATIK. CAROL L. TRITZ. JUDITH A. — S.N.E.A. TUCKER. NANCY A. — E.C.O. TURVILLE. RUTH I. ULLMAN. CHERYL L. — Gamma Sigma Sigma URBAN. GREGORY W. URBANS. JACQUELINE J. UTECH. LOIS D. — Young Republicans; Gamma Delta, secretary; F.L.A.I.R.; Advance-Titan UTECH, MICHAEL G. — Young Republicans. corresponding secretary; Student Senate; Advance-Titan, advertising manager UTECHT. SANDRA L. UTECHT. WARREN F. VAN DAM, LAWRENCE J. — U.I.A. representative VANDEN BERG. DIANE M. — A.W.S. VAN DEN HEUVEL. ELAINE M. — Alpha Xi Delta, secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta VANDER GEETEN, KATHY M. — Delta Zeta, vice president VAN DYCK. 8ARBARA M. VAN GEFFEN. JUCITH J. — S.N.E.A.. treasurer; Human Relations-W.E.A. membor; T.E.C. VAN HIMBERGEN. TERRY R. — Floor president. Gruenhagen Hall; M.I.A. representative; Resident Assistant VAN LOO. LINDA C. — Kappa Delta Pi VAN RYZIN. JEAN A. — Accounting Club; Women in Business; Beta Gamma Sigma Nominating Committeo VASSH. ALAN VASY. GLORIA J. — U.I.A. secretary VAVRUNEK. DENNIS V. — Phi Sigma Epsilon. treasurer, social chairman; Phi Eta Sigma VEHRS. DAVID R. — PI Sigma Epsilon. Sargeant of Arms VENTE. J. MARSHALL — Phi Mu Alpha. Sinfonia; Delta Chi; Ski Heilers; Jazz Lab Ensemble VENUS. KAREN L. — Chi Omega: Ski Heilers VERGENZ. JANE E. — Student Volunteer Society VERHEYEN. GLENN A. — A.E.R.O. VETTER. LYNN M. -- Pershing Rifles sponsor VOILS. JOYCE E. VOLKMAN. JOHN A. — Nelson Hall, president; U.I.A. communications coordinator; Urban Affairs Society, vice president; Ski Heilers; National Ski Patrol WAHLERS. LINDA L. WAHLGREN. KAREN S. WALBER. DIANNE L. WALCH. CHARLOTTE A. WALLACE. MARILYN J. — Titan yearbook; WALLACE. MARILYN J. — Quiver; Titan Band; Evans Hall Communications co-chairman; S.N.E.A.. secretary; Ski Heil-WALLER. THOMAS M. — Urban Affairs Society: Union Board; Big Brothers, director; Dean's List: Intramurals; R A. Advisory Council: R.O.T.C.; Who's Who in American Colleges Universities: Political Science Society; Governor Lucey's Task Force on Mass Transportation WALTER. JILL A. WASMUND. ARLENE E. WATERSTRAAT. JUNEROSE WEBER. KAREN J. — Gamma Sigma Sigma WEBER. SHIRLEY A. — D.S.N.A.; Evans Hall food representative WECKLER. DANA B. — Women s softball, basketball; Cheerleader; P.E.M. Club; Gamma Phi Beta WEICHBROD. JOYCE L. — Anthropology Club WELCH. CAROL A. WENTZEL. MARK L. — Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intramurals WESTMAN. PAULINE L. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Kappa Delta Phi; Alpha Lambda Dolta WETZEL. CLAUDINE — Gamma Sigma Sigma, treasurer; Taylor Hall Council; Golden Tassels: Titan Band; Women's Tennis Team; Basketball Team WHITING. WINIFRED B. — Campus 26; Alpha Kappa Delta, president; Kappa Delta Pi; Psi Chi WHYTE. DANIEL P. — R.O.T.C.; Pershing Rifles WIEST. FRAN L. WILLIAMS. BARBARA L. — Gamma Phi Beta, activities chairman; Alpha Kappa Delta WILLIAMS. LINDA WIMMLER. DONNA L. WINDIS. JUDITH A. — A.W.S. WISSE. MARY E. WITTER. MARY R. — S.N.E.A.; Alpha Lambda Delta, chairman service committee; Delta Kappa Pi WITTKOPF. DIANE M. — Alpha Phi. vice president WOLF. MARY E. WOLF. VIRGINIA L. — Art Student's Association. secretary; Quiver staff WOLLANGK. EDITH J. — Kappa Delta Pi WORLEY. LINDA S. WUTHRICH. CANDACE J. — Alpha Delta Theta, vice president; Orchesls YOUNG. STEVEN R. •— Basketball ZAGER. MARK J. — Union Board ZAJACKOWSKI. MARGARET M. — Alpha Kappa Delta; Psi Chi; Chi Omega, rush chairman; Hotline, secretary ZASLAW. TERRY A. — Dolta Upsilon. treasurer; Gymnastics Team: Karate Club ZEMKE. JUDITH A. — Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta: Delta Tau Kappa ZENKO. MICHAEL W. — Economics Society. president ZIMDARS. DAVID H. — Delta Tau Kappa. coordinating committeo ZUBER. EILEEN J. — Union Board Fine Arts 340Faculty ADAMS. BONNIE D.: BA Advisement. Lett or and Science ADAMS. W. S.: PH D Testmg Center AKIN. RONALD K,; M A Athletic . Men's Physical Education ALLEN. JEFFREY H.; M.A. English ALLEN. KENNETH F.; MA Athletics. Men's Physical Education ANAND. AMARJIT S.; PH.D.. D.V.M Biology ANDERSON. ARLOW W.; PH D. History ANDERSON. EDWARD L.; PH.O. Elementary Education ANDERSON. WILLIAM H.; M S. Biology ANDREWS. RICHARD L.; M S. Mathematics ANHALT. CAROL 0.; M S. Women’s Physical Education ANSFIELD. PAUL J.; PH D. Psychology ANSFIELD. SANDRA L.; M S. Speech ARCHER. MARION F.; MA. Library ARNDOFER. DAVID J. Geography ARNOTT. ROBERT A.; PH D. Chemistry AWE. SUSAN C. AYHAN. ORHAN; M PA. Political Science BAKER. MILDRED: M.A Secondary Education BALISTRERI. LUKE M.; M.FA. Art BALLIETT. HOWARD D.; M.A. Program Development and Staffing BANTENS. ROBERT J. Art BARKER. MARY A ; B.S.N. Nursing BARKER. SUE BAUER. JOSEPH N.; J.D. Management BAUER. ROBERT G.: B.S Geography BAYORGEON. MARY M. Library BEBERFALL. LESTER; PH D. Foreign Language BECKER. MILTON A : M S. Admission. High School Relations BEDWELL. CAROL B.: PH D. Foreign Language BEOWELL. STEPHEN F.; PH D. Sociology-Anthropology BELINFANTE. ALEXANDER: PH D. Economics BENGTSON. JOHN R.; PH D. History BENNETT. ALVIN E.: M S. Secondary Education. Art BENNINGTON, NEVILLE L.: PH D. Coordinator of Faculty Research BENSE, WALTER F.: PH D. Religion BERENS. ROBERT L; PH D. Foreign Language BERGE. DOUGLAS G.: PH D. Chemistry BERMINGHAM. BARBARA J.; M S. Advisement Education BERNER. ROBERT L.: PH D. English BETTS. JULIAN: M S. Secondary Education BHATIA. SHYAM S. PH D. Geography BlDWELL. BARBARA A.; B.S. Elementary Ed . Campus School BlDWELL DWIGHT R.; M.S. Secondary Ed . Campus School BIERLY. CHARLES E.: PH D. English BISCHOFF. CAROL J.; M S. Dean of Students BISHOP. AVERYL W.: MA English BLACK BRUCE B.; PH 0. Psychology BLACK. PATRICIA F.; M.S.N. Nursing BLANKESPOOR. RONALD L-Chemistry BLASSINGAME. LURTON W ; PH D. History BOHNSACK. ROBERT BOLIN. ROBERT R.; M S. Extended Services BOLLOM. WILLIAM J.; M BA. Counselor Education BOTHNER. GERALD L.; M.S. Bio’ogy BOWMAN. DAVID L : ED O. Dean of Education BOWMAN. MAX I.; PH.O. Chemistry BRAATZ. WERNER: PH D. History BRADY. THOMAS A.: M.F.A. Art BRANDT. MICHAEL J.; M.F.A. Art BRANIGAN. RICHARD J.: BA. Public Education BRATTON, W. KEVIN: PH D. Chemistry BREDESEN. JOHN A Speech BREHM. JAMES M.; M.S. Audio-Visual Services BRISMASTER. ROBERT E.; M.A Extended Services. Speech BRIWA. HELEN: PH D. Women's Physical Education BROCK. KARL: M M. Music BROD. MARY J. Mathematics BROD. RODNEY L: M.S. Sociology-Anthropology BROENIMAN. SUZAN BROOKS. JOHN B.; PH 0. English BRUYERE. DONALD E : PH D. Geography: International Studies BUCKLEY. RICHARD D.: ED.D. Elementary Education BUETTNER. WILLIS E.: M M. Secondary Education. Music BUROICK. DON P.: M S. Speech BURKE. REDMOND A.: PH D. Library Science BURR. JOHN R.; PH.O. Philosophy BUSH. JARVIS E-: MA. English BUTCHER. ALLEN J. Music CALICA. ROMAN R.; ED.D. Testmo Center CARLSON. MARGO E.. A B. Reading Center CARLSON. NELSON T.; PH D. Athletics. Men's Physical Education CARPENTER. GERALD L : M.S.L.S. Library CARSON. JOHN W.; PH D. History CARSTENS PAUL W.; MA. Secondary Education CARTER. RONALD D. Special Education CARTER. RUSSELL E.; MA. Secondary Education. Art CASTONIA. DONALD A.; M.S. Journalism CAUDLE. JEAN I.; ED O. Elementary Education CECH. EUGENE J.; PH D. Testing Center CHAFFIN, ROBERT J.; PH D. History CHANG CHUNG-WU: M.S. Sociology-Anthropology CHANG. DAVID W.; PH D. Political Science CHARLEY. LINDA S.; M S. Chemistry CHECK. JOHN F.: PH D. Educational Psychology CHEW. ALLEN F. History CLARK. ALLAN L.; ED D. Art COBABE. TERRY COGBILL. NEIL: M.FA. Art COLE. LJ.;MA. English COLEMAN. MARGARET A.; M.S. Advisement-Nursing COLL. ELAINE M.. M E ED. Women's Physical Education COLL GARY R.: PH D. Journalism COLLIER. C. P.: PH D. Mathematics CONKLIN. TERRY CONNER. GEORGE: PH D. History CONOVER. DAVID F.. PH D Biology. Advisoment. Letters. Science COOK. JAMES E.: B.S. Union COOK. KENNETH E.: M A Financial Aids COOK. MARCIA A : M A. Campos School CORDERO. RONALD A.: PH D. Philosophy COVEY. ALAN D.; ED D. Library Science COVEY. ALMA A : M.A.L.S. Library Science COX. VIRGINIA L.; MA. English CRANE. RONALD F.: MA. English CRANE. VIRGINIA G.; PH D. History CRIMMINS. TIMOTHY F.: PH 0. Chemistry CROUSE. HAROLD D.: PH D. Extended Services CUNNINGHAM. THOMAS E.: M D. Health Center CURTIS. ALVIN J.: ED 0. Music CYRUS. RODNEY V.: PH D. Biology DAHLKE. ANITA B.; E0.0. Reading Center DARKEN. ARTHUR H.: PH D. Dean of Letters and Science DAVIES. JAMES M,: M S. Athletics. Men's Physical Education DAVIS. ELEANOR M : MA. Socio'ogv-Anthropology DAVIS. RUTH A.: B.S. Head Start DEHOYOS. RUBEN J.; PH 0. Political Science DEL CARMEN. ROLANDO V.: J.S.D. Political Science DELIJA. MARY L.: M S. Speech. Secondary Education DENECHAUO. EDWARD B.; PH D. Chemistry DENNIS. ROGER P.: PH.D. Music DEWEY. THERON T.; MA. Art DICKINSON. KEITH V.; MA. History DICKMANN. LENORE W.: PH.D. Elementary Education DICKSON, M. CURTIS; M.M. Music DIENER. DANIEL DIFANIS. ANITA; MA. Foreign Language DISALVO. LETA P.; PH 0. English DIXON-ROBINSON. ROY C.: PH D. Psychology DODSON. CHARLES B.: PH D. English DODSON. MARY K.: MA. English DOLLAR. THOMAS H.: MA. English D0M8R0WSKI. MARK A: MA. Library DOMRATH. RICHARD P.: PH D. Psychology HAUSER. PAUL S-: ED.D. DONh Art DORBACKER. BEATRICE Nursing DORSCH. HELEN E.: PH D. Education DORSEY. RlCHARO H.; M.S.L.S. Library DRECKTRAH. H. GENE: PH D. Biology DRZYCIMSKI. EUGENE F.: PH D. Dean of Business Administration Marketing-Finance DUREN. ALICE M.. M S. Elementary Ed.. Campus School DUXBURY. MITZl L Nursing ECKSTEIN. NEIL T.: PH.O. English EDELHElT. JACOB J.: J.D. Counselor Education EDGE. LOWELL H.; M S. Mathematics EDMONDS, DWIGHT Business EDMONDS. PAUL EGGINK.VaRY K. Nursing ElO. JOHN S.; B.S. Extended Services EIERMAN. LOIS Elementary Education EIERMAN. TOM T.: M S. Mathematics EITTER THOMAS J. Physical Education EKVALL. ALLAN T.; BA. Public Information ELDIRGHAMI. AMIN F.: M S. Marketing-Finance ELLIS. ANNA J.; PH.D. Women's Physical Education ELLIS. G GEORGE; PH D Counselor Education EVANS. JOHN H.; MA. Physics FALCONER. PETER FENG. KUO A: PH D. Bio'ogv FERGE. SHARON L.: 8.S. Urban Affairs FERGUSON. ALFRED R.: M.S. Enolish FETTER. CHARLES W. GeologyFIELD. ROBERT L.; PH D. Advisement Education FINKBINER. David C. Business FISCHER. THOMAS W.: M S. Administration. H. S. Relations FITZGERALD. PAUL J.: PH D. Secondary Education FLOETHER, GAIL D.; M S. Union FLOOD. JAMES J.; EO D. Athletic . Men's Physical Education FOGIMAN. CHARLES E Campus School FONSTAO. KAREN L.. M.A. Geography FONSTAD. TOOO A.; M.A. Geography FRANKLANO. ELIZABETH M.: M S. Elementary Ed.. Campus School FREESE. THERON. EO.D. Dean of Education FRENZEL. NORMAN J.; EO D. Elementary Ed., Director Student Teaching FRISCH. NORMAN J.; M S. Mathematics FU. SHAW-SHIEN; PH D. English FU. TINA S.; M A. Library GADE. SANDRA A ; PH D. Physic GAEDE. HERBERT I.; PH 0. Geography GARDENER. MILTON K.: M.FA Art GENDRON. JOHN S.; B.S. Geography GENIESSE. PETER E. GHEI. SOM N: PH D. Psychology GIBBS. RONALD K.: EO.D. Secondary Education GILLESPIE. THOMAS H. Business GILMER. JAY: B.S. Urban and Regional Studies GINKE. MARY J.; BA. Hoad Start GIRARD. FRANCIS G.: ED O. Secondary Education. Art GLANDT. MICHAEL W.: M S. EPOA-Havens GLOYD. ERNEST F.: M S. Mathematic GOEHRS. WARREN J.; M.A.. DPE Men's Physical Education GOFF. CHARLES D.; PH D. Political Science GOLDBERGER GERALD Physics GOLDINGER. MILTON: PH D. Philosophy GOLOTHWAITE. DANIEL T.; PH D. Physics GOOOSELL. CAROLE ANN Math GORDON. JOHN J.; M O. Health Center GOTTSCHALK. JANE; PH D. Enollsh GRACE. DUANE: M.A. Reliqion GRAIEWSKI. STANLEY J.; M.D. Health Center GRASSE. JOEL F.; B.S. Union GREEN PAUL M GREISCHAR. ROBERT J.: M.D. Hea'th Center GREUEL. ROBERT. M S. Geography GRIEB, KENNETH J.; PH D. History GROENEVELO. LEROY C.; ED O. Counseling Center GRUBERG. MARTIN; PH D. Political Science GRUBIDGE. DORLIS. M.; M.A. Speech GRUNLOH. JAMES J.: MA. Economic GUETHS. JAMES E.; PH D. Physics GUIANG. HONESTA; PH D Secondary Education GUILES. ROGER E.. PH D. President GUNDERSON SHERMAN E : PH 0. Economic GUSSIN. CARL M.; B A Soc io!ogy-An th ropology GUY. REED A.: PH D. Physics HAOLEY. CLAYTON: MS. Secondary Education. Elementary Ed.. Dean of Education HALLE. MERLIN 0.: M S. Mathematics HALLOIN. ROBERT Urban and Regional Studies HAMILTON. DOROTHY D.: EO 0. Secondary Education HAMMES. RICHARD R.; PH D. EPDA-Coordlnator Ed. Research HANSEN. EDMUND R.: M S Mathematics HANSON. KAREN L. Chemistry HANSON. THOMAS Medical Techno'ogy HARDMAN. DALE G.: ED O. Sociology-Anthropology HARRIMAN. BETTIE; B.S. Sociology HARRIMAN. NEIL A.; PH D. Biology HART. JEANNINE A.; M F A. Art HARTIG, HUGO; PH D. English HARTIG MARY 8.; M S. Education Advisement HARYCKI. JOHN T.: M S. Foreign Language HASSEL. 8EVERLY S.: M M. Music HATHCOTE. THOMAS G ; 8 A 8 0. Religion HAUX. RAY; M A. Music HAVENS. ROBERT I.; PH D. EPDA-Counselor Ed HAWES. JAMES W.; PH D. Speech HAYDOCK, JAMES J.; PH D. English HAYES. DONALO M Socio'ooy Anthropology HEIN. CHRISTINE: M.A Women' Physical Education HEIN. JOHN; PH 0. Biology HEISE. ROBERT C : M S Speech HELGERSON. AUGUST M.; B.S. Registrar's Office HENDERSON BANCROFT C.: PH D Po'itlcal Science HERZING. THOMAS W.; M.A Enqllsh HESS. TERRENCE J.: MA. Audio-Visual Services Audio-Visual HINKLE. EDMUND 0 : MA Geography HIOB EILEEN M.; M A ED EDPA-Counso»or Ed HOCHTRITT. DAVID E : M S. Athletics. Men Physical Education HOCKING. THOMAS K.: PH D. Council Center. Counselor Ed HODGE. DAVID K.; M.E.A. Secondary Ed.. Art. Campus Schl. HOFELDT. LARRY L.;MA. Mathematics HOFFMAN. JAMES I.; PH D. Geology HOGLUNO. MARY Secondary Education HOLLIS. MARGARET Nursing HOMANN. HAROLD W.; PH D. Speech HORTON GARNER: M A. Public Information HOSSEINI. MIRKAMAL A.; M S. Information Computer Science HOYT. TIMOTHY H ; PH 0 institutional Research HUDSON. BARBARA J. Head Resident HUGHES. KENNETH J.: PH D. Chemistry HUMLEKER. ELLEN B : MS Nursing HUNTER.NANCY E Campus School HURLBURT. JULIA K : PH 0 Sociology-Anthropology HUTCHINSON. EARL J.: PH D Secondary Ed , Dir, Student Teach HYNE. MARY Counselling Center ICKS, ELIZABETH KEENAN: MA. Foreign Language INCIONG. PHILIP A : MA. Athletics. Men's Physical Education IRWIN. JOHN IVERSEN. LOTHAR I ; PHD Marketing-Finance JACKSON. JOYCE L ; M S.T. Elementary Education JAGETIA. LAL CHAND: PH D Management JAM8UNATHAN. RAMANATHAN: PHD Physics JAMES, GEORGE A Political Science JAMES WILLIAM Sooo'oqy Anthropology JEFFERSON. ALFRED; MA English JEGlER THADOEVS JERGENSON. LESLIE C.: MA Union JOHNSON. BARENT C.; PH D Physics. Dean of Letters Science JOHNSON.BRUCE B Elementary Education JOHNSON. CHRISTOPHER Chemistry JOHNSON. GLEN D.: A M English JOHNSON. HOWARD G.: M A Geography JOHNSON. JAMES K.: MA. Education Advisement JOHNSON. PAUL R : M S Geography JOHNSON. RICHARD LEE: MA Economics JOHNSON. THOMAS H.: B A Housing JONES. NORMA I.; PH.O. Library Science JONES. NORRIS W ; PH 0. Geo'oqy JONES WILLIAM A : EDO Educaik "al Psvcho'oov JORGENSON. DONALD D.: ED O Registrar's Office, Counselor Ed.. Advisement Ed JUNK. GRETCHEN Head Resident KANE. N. STEPHEN; M.A. Histoiy KARGES. BURTON E.; PH D. Geology KARL. JOHN H.; PH.O. Physics KARPOWITZ. ANTHONY KARL: J O. Political Science KASPAR. JOHN L.; PH D. Biology KATES. LAWRENCE R.. M.A Philosophy KATZ. EDWARD P Computer Science KAYE. ALICE M.; B.S. Housing KEEN. CARL L.; PH D. English KEMPF THOMAS J.; ED D. Teacher of the Emotionally Disturbed and Special Ed. KHAN. ZILLUR R.: PH.O. Political Science KIHL. SANDRA A Nursing KIEDROWSKI. KATHERINE M.: M S. Advisement Education KIEFERT. ROBERT M,: M S. Sociology-Anthropology KILDAY. DOUGLAS R.: MA Englrsh KILE. JACK E.: PH D. Speech KILPATRICK. FRANK G : M S. Speech KIM. YOUNG I : PH D. Geography KINDT. JOANN: PH D. Art KITZMAN. ERIC W.; PH D Athletics KLEMISH. JANICE J.: PH D. Secondary Education. Music. Campus School KUCKA. JOHN K.: PH D. Biology KLINE. NEO J.: PH.O. Psychology KOHL. DIANE M : M S T. Head Start. Elementary Ed KOHLOFF. RICHARD A : B.S Geology KOHN JAMES D : PH D Music KOLL. PATRICIA J ; M S. Secondary Education KRAEMER. RUTH F.. M S. Library KRAMER ROBERTF KRANE. DALE ANTHONY: MA. Political Science KRANE. MARIA C. English KRUEGER, GERALD J.: M.A. Library. Library Science KRUEGER MARLENE ALICE: M.A. Library KUENZI. NORBERT J.; PH D. Mathematics KULHANEK ROBERT KURATH. SHELDON F.: PH D Chemistry KWAN. CHING-MAN; M S. Mathematics LABERGE. GENE L.: PH D. Geo’oqy LACHER. JOHNNES: M.FA. Art LAEHN. JOHN E.; B.S. Union LAINE JOSEPH 8 ; PH D. Speech LAKIN. JIMMIE G : M S Mathematics LANDIS. JOHN R. Union 342LANE. DOROTHY E.; M S. Nursing LANE. ROBERT 0.; PH 0. Psychology LANG. SAMUEL Sociology Anthropology LARSON. CLIFFORD E.: PH D. Dean Business Administration Marketing-Finance LARSON ELIZABETH R.: M S. Nursing LARSON. STANLEY A ; M A English LARSON. WILBUR S.; PH D. Chemistry LAUDON, THOMAS S.; PH.O. Geology LAWRENCE. WILLIAM LEDBETTER. THOMAS H .; MA Speech LEE H. S.: PH D. Economics LEFFIN. WALTER W.; PH D. Secondary Education. Mathematics LEFFIN. WILLIAM J.; PH D Art. Secondary Education LEHMAN. ARTHUR H : M S Registrar's Office LEIBLE. ARTHUR 8.: PH 0. English LEWIS. NORMAN F.: M FA. Speech LIEBERMAN. JACK NOEL; PH D. Special Education LIECHTI. HARRIS N.; PH 0. Speech LIEDING. THOMAS F. Head Rosident UNDBORG. HENRY J.. M A English LINK. GLORIA M ; PH 0. LINSLEY1 HARLAN L.; PH.O. Psycho'ogy. Statistics Center LINTON. STANLEY S ; PH 0. Secondary Education. Music LIPPERT DAVID J; PHD. Journalism LITTLEJOHN. CAROLYN E.: M S. Nursing LIVELY. SONJA I. Nursing LOPRESTI. VINCENT A ; PH D English LOY, DAVID C : PH D. Economics LUCAS. JOHN F.;MA Mathematics LUCE JOAN; M M. MyfiC LUNDOUIST. DOROTHY O Biology LUTZ GENE M Socio'ogy 4 Anthropology LYNCH. DANIEL O '. PH 0 Educational Psychology LYONS. CHARLES R ; MD Health Center MACINTYRE. JAMES M.; PH 0. English MADISON. THOMAS A ; M A English MAGNUSSON. HAROLD M.. M A.. A.G S O English MAHAOEVA. BANI O ; PH 0. Sociology-Anthropology MAHAREVA. NARAYANAN;PH 0. Biology MAHMOUD. IBRAHIM Y.. PH D Biology MALUEG. LENORE E.; A M L S. Library MAPLES GARY G. MARTEN EDWARD MAROHL. JOHN Head Resident MARTIN, DONALO JOSEPH; M S. Sociology-Anthropology MARTIN. DOROTHY E.; M.A. English MASTER. LAWRENCE S.; EO.D. Extended Services. Coordinator of Educational Research MATTOX. PAUL R . PH D. MATZ IvERETT WILLIAM; M.S. Astronomy MAYER. DAVID; M S. Institutional Research MAYER. DOUGLAS Nursing MAZZA JOSEPH M.; PH D. Speech McKEAG. ROBERT A. Special Education McANDREW. JOHN B.; M D. Health Center McCALL. JOHN J.; PH D. English McCANN. LEE I.; PH D. Psychology McGuire, jane e.; m . English MCHUGH. MARVIS: MJL English McKAY. DUANE W.; M.B . Accounting McKEAG. ROBERT A.; M S. Secondary Education McKEE. JAMES W.; PH 0. Geology McKEE. MACEY; B . Sociology McKENZlf. HARVEY C.: PH D. Mathematics McKNlGHT. BRIAN K.; M.S. Geology MCPHERSON. HEATHER A.: M.F-A, Advisement Letters and Science MEOLOCK. HARRIET Art MEOLOCK. RICHARO G.: M.FA Art MEEKER. MICHAEL R.; PH D. Psychology. Information and Computer Science MEIDAM. JEFFREY MELANO. NILS; PH D. Geography MENGELING. FRANCES G.; M . English MENGELING. MARVIN E.; M.S. English MERZ. DONALD N.; M ED.. PH D. Counseling Center MESSIER. LOUIS P.: M ED. Special Education. Teacher of Emotionally Disturbed MESSNER. WALTER MEYER. MARILYN M.; EO.D. Counseling Center MEZZANO. JOSEPH; EO.D. Counselor Ed.. EOPA-Havens MICHIE . DONALD A Business MINNIEAR. JOHN M.; M.A. Music MISSNER. MARSHALL H.; M . Philosophy MITCHELL. MILTON G.; M.S. Economics MITTELSTAEDT. MARK T.; B BA. Union MOEDE. DEAN C.: B.S. Union MOLANDER J. D.: D.B.A Dean Business Administration, Marketing-Finance MOLDENHAUER. JANET E.: M.S. Women's Physical Education MONROE. HELEN V.; PH.O. Educational Psychology MOOK. JOHN R.; PH.O. Elementary Education MOONEY. PAUL A.; MJL. Foreign Language MORI. JOHN I. Sociology 4 Anthropology MORI. JOCELYN I.; M.A. Sociology-Anthropology MORRIS. WILLIAM H.; M.A. Elementary Ed.. Campus School MORRISON. KENNETH W.; EO. SPEC. Secondary Ed.. EPDA-Hammes MUELLER. MARY M.; M.A.T. Elementary Education MUHICH, JAMES P.; MA. Mathematics MULLEN. JOHN A.; PH D. Counseling Center MUSSEN. MICHAEL; ED.D. Counseling Center NASGOWITZ. MILDRED P.; M EO. Elementary Ed.. Campus School NAUERT. JERRY F.; M ED. Athletics. Men's Physical Education NAUMANN. RICHARD A.; B.S. Union NE8EL. E. X: PH D. English NEICE. THOMAS E.; ED O. Music NELSON. JEAN C.; B.S. Public Information NELSON. ROBERTA J.; PH D. Management NETZER. DONALD L: PH D. Geography NEWCOMER. DOROTHY Speech NEWCOMER. LEE N.; PH D. History NIENDORF. ROBERT M.; PH D. Marketing-Finance NISBEL. CONSTANCE E. Music NOYES. EDWARO; PH.O. History NYMAN. KATHLEEN H.; B.S. Biology O'BRIEN, ELAINE; M . Elementary Ed . Campus School OCHS. GEORGE M.; PH D. History O'CONNOR. PATRICIA T.; PH.O. Secondary Ed.. Women's Phys. Ed. OLOENBURG. HENRY: MA. Geography OLIVARES. TERESA E.: MA. Foreign Language OLSEN. LYNDA D.; B.S. Speech OLSON. DAVID B.; PH.C. English OLSON. GERALD J.: M.S. Foreign Language. Administration OMAN. JOHN A.; PHD. Mathematics ORR. RICHARD B.; PH.O. History OSBORN. RICHARD W.; M.FA. Art OSTENDORF. HARRY; M.A. Accounting OVERTON. ELIZABETH L.; M EO. Elementary Ed.. Campus School OVIATT. HERBERT W. Athletics. Public Information PALMER. JAMES I. PARKER. WATSON; PH D. History PARSON. DONALD R.; H.S.D. Driver and Safety Education PASSOW. MERLIN W.; PH D. Physics and Astronomy PATTERSON. BRAXTON I.; PH.O. Economics PAULL. DUANG R. Math. PAYNE. GEORGE P.; PH D. Physics and Astronomy PECH. DOLORES M.; B ED. Head Start PENCE. LOIS M.; M.S. Elementary Ed.. Campus School PENSIS. HENRY B.; M M. Music PERRIE. ANORED L.; PH.O. Mathematics PETRIE. CHARLES Geology PEW. FLORINE E.; M.M. Music PFOTENHAUER. ROBERT F.; M.S.W. Sociology-Anthropology PICHT. DOUGLAS R.: PH D. Vice President-Business Affairs PICKERING. ROBERT S.; PH 0. Elementary Education PINKELE. CARL F.; MA Political Science PIPER. V. JOSEPH; M.S. Mathmatics PLOSKY. CHARLES E.: M.FA Art POAD. MARY B. Reading Study Center POESCHEL. SUSAN POLLART. GENE J. Music POLLNOW. GILBERT F ; PH.O Chemistry PORTER. HAROLD B.: B M A Music POST. ELROY W.; PH D. Chemistry PRIELIPP. ROBERT W.; PH 0. Mathematics PROBEST. JOSEPH M. Speech PROPP. JACOB H.; PH D. Chemistry PROVINZANO. JAMES: M.A. Sociology-Anthropology PRUETER BRUCE A. . M S. Music PRYBYLOWSKI. FLORENCE: ED.D. Women's Physical Education PURCELL. EDNA J.; ED 0. Elementary Education PUTZ DIANE M.; M S. Library PUTZ. VERNON R.; PH D. Psychology PYLE. EVERETT G.; PH 0. Oean Graduate School QUICK. DONALD MICHAEL: PH D. Elementary Education RAAF DANIEL W.; PH D. Economics RABY. WILLIAM H.; EO D. Coordinator Inst Media. Sec. Ed RAINEY. CAROL A. Enolish RAMSDEN. RAYMOND J.: PH.O. Vico President-Academic Affairs RANDERSON. SHERMAN: PH.O Biology RAO. K.S.: PH D English RASMUSEN. NORMAN W : M B A Accounting RAZNER. ROBERT Socio'ooy 4 Anthropology REDMOND DARREL REED, LARRY J.; B.A Dean of Students. Housing REID RONALD H.; ED D. Audio-Visual Services. Audio-Visual REISLER. FELICE R : M.S.L.S. Library 343REMACLE. LEO F.: PH 0. Counselor Education REMENDER. PETER A ; M A. Sociology-Anthropology RICE, JAMES W. Business RICH. LYNNE 0. Counselling Center RICHARDSON. DANIEL J.l M.S. Mathematics RIDDELL JAMES C.; PH D. Sociology-Anthropology RIEMEN. DORIS: B.S N RIGNEY. MARY M„ PH D. Biology RILEY. BRIAN M.; PH.O. English RITSEMA ALBERT H.; ED O. Counseling Center ROBERTS. PEGGY J.; M S. Nursing ROBINSON. KATHLEEN M ; M.A. Dean of Students. Housing ROCK. DOROTHY K : M S. Nursing ROGERS. SHIRLEY M.; M A. English RONEY. PHYLLIS C.: PH D Women's Physical Education ROSONKE. JEROME R.; M.S Sociology-Anthropology ROTHE. ROBERT A ROUF. MOHAMMED A.: PH D. Biology ROUND. HAROLD L.; PH D English ROY. ANJISHNU K.: MA. English ROY. MARY S-. M M. Music RUCINSKI. PHILIP R ; ED O Educational Psychology RUGCKL ANN E. Nursing RUHLIN. ANDREW Radio A TV SAGER. CLAYTON SALCHERT. BRIAN A.: M.F A. English SANDERS. WILLIAM C.; M.A Foreign Language SANKARl. FAROUK A : PH D Political Science. Infl. Studies SARGENT. SARAH 0.; M A. English SARGENT. SEYMOUR H.: M.A English SAVITT. WILLIAM A Nursing SCEIFORD. CHESTER L. Assistant to Dean LAS SCHANTZ. GEORGIA A.; M P.H. Nursing SCHAPSMEIER. FREDERICK; PH D. History SCHMELTER RAYMOND C.; PH D. Director. Campus School SCHMITZ, EUGENIA E.: PH D. Library Science SCHMITZ. JUDITH SCHENECK. GEORGE R . A M Elementary Education SCHNIER. RONALO R : PH.O. Counseling Center SCHOMISCH. WILLIAM Urban A Regional Studies SCHUELER ROBERT H.; M BA Accounting SCHULTZ. HILBERT Math SCHUMACHER. RICHARD F.: MA Men's Physical Education SCHUTT. RICHARD A : M.S Mathematics SCHWARTZ. EDWARD L; PH D. Biology SCHWERTFEGER. MERLIN H.; PH.O. Biology SCOTT. RICHARD R ; MA. Director. Housing SCOTT. ROBERT W.; M A. Speech SCOVILLE. VIRGINIA M.;BA Advisement. Lettors and Science SCOVILLE. WILBERT E.; PH D. Psychology SCULLY. MICHAEL E.: MA Housing SEGNITZ. BARBARA J.; PH D. English SEGNITZ. THOMAS M.: MA English SERWE. NORMA J.; M.A English SHALOFF. STANLEY; PH D. History SHAW. CARMEN E ; M M. Music SHEA. JERRY M.. M A. Library. Library Science SHERIFF, WILLIAM E.; PH 0. English SHEWMAKE. ANTOINETTE C.; M.A. Foroign Languago SHIMER. ELIOT R.; D.S.W. Sociology-Anthropology SHOCK. HARRY L.. JR.. B A Housing SIEBER. GEORGE W.; PH.O History SIEGEL. HILDEGARDE J.; PH 0 Dean of Nursing SINGLER. PETER R.; B A Housing SKAIFE. AUOREY M.; PH D. Psychology SLATER. VIRGINIA K SLOEY. WILLIAM E . PH D. Biology SMITH. BILLIE C.; ED O. Educational Psychology SMITH. JUDITH SMITH. JOSEPH C-. M S. Sociology-Anthropology SMITH. MERILYN R.; M F A. Art SMITH. TERRY E : MA. English SMITH. WILLARD E.; PH 0. Political Science SNIFFEN. BARBARA G.; PH D. History SNIFFEN. JOHN K ; M FA. Public Information. Art SNYDER. 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VERA E.; PH D. Women s Physical Education WILMINGTON. S C.; PH D. Secondary Education. Speech WILSON. CHARLES C.: ED O. Educational Psychology WINTERFELOT. HENRY E.; M.S. Audio-Visual Services WISE, BRUCE; AMD. Music WITASEK. TOM WlTTHUHN. CHRISTINE WITZKE.SALLY WOLFF. HARRY L.: ED O. Mathematics WOLTER. DONALD R.; B.S Director of Physical Facilities WOMASKI. ANTHONY J.; MA. Physics-Ast ronomy WONDERS. ROBERT J.; MA. Mathematics WOOD. CLIFFORD G.; M A. Extended Services WOOD. DUANE R.; D BA. Business Administration WRIGHT. DAVID L.; PH D. Biology WRIGHT. JEANNE Math YATES. SAMUEL A.; M FA. Art YOUNG. RUSSELL K.; M S. Athletics. Men's Physical Education YOUNGREN, HARRISON: PH D. Journalism YTTREHVS. ROLV Music ZACHER. LEROY L. Audio-Visual ZAHALKA DONALD W.; M.S Public Information. Journalism ZALAS BENJAMIN J.; MA. Extended Services. Coordinator Extended Services ZEFF. DAVID J ; M M. Music ZEMECKAS. KAZYS J.: PH D. Economics ZILINSKY. JOSEPH W.: PH 0. BiologyuMm l€cs I=Hi| 285S I OQOOOQODO sw= fils oooo §2 3 o (M--2 - n v Sgogflsc |I||lgfS wD33DDDD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CO 345CD •'f COJansen. David 179 Jansen. Gary 175 Jansen. Robert 261 Jansen. Steven 175 Jansen. Vicki 148 Jansky. Gerald 213 Jacquo. Larry 179 Jarczyk. James 161 Jasmski William 209.2S1 Jawortki, Oiano 215 Jenks. Gregory 241 Jensen. Karon 217 Jonsen, Patricia 59 Jopson. Terry 134. 199 Jcrabck. Leah 183 Jowson, Ardena 203 Jiroch, Rocky 258 Jocowrcz, Donna 185.197 Johannes. Louis 173 Johnson, Dyan 181 Johnson, Marlene 270 Johnson. Mary 207 Johnson, Norman 141 Johnson. Patricia 203 Johnson, Peter 169 Johnson, Susan 207 Jones. Catharine 215 Jones. Richard 205. 251 Jones. Robert 241 Jones. Sally 128. 155. 179.185 Jordon. Barbara 185 Jordan. Joffroy 175 Jorgenson, Barbara 211 Junqwirth. Wary 219 Kabins. Joffroy 213 Kahlschouer. Lawrcnco 128 Kaiser, Jano 201 Kane. Candace 207 Kanolzko. Sally 197 Karehor. John 173 Kard. Lyneltc 219 Kaschnor. Leslie 148 Kasuboski. Randall 241 Kalzner. Cynthia 140. 203 Kaufman. Catherine 203 Kaufman. Charles 161 Kau). Diane 151 Kavanauqh. Michael 173 Keeto. Chris 248 Kohoss. John 148 Kolbe. Phillio 173 Koller. Daniel 199 Kelly. Joan 217 Kelly. Patricia 163 Kelsh. James 211 Kellerhaoen, Judv 217 Kemp. Ellen 245. 263 Kennedy. Mariorio 147.217 Kent Mario 129 Kcrsch. Linda 130. 163 Kersch. Rosemarie 148 Korscher. Robert 157 Kesler. Kathleen 167 Kessler Lawrence 183 Kottor, Barry 187 Kiib. Barbara 151 Killv. Jean 207 Kimble Charles 303 King. Tina 163 Klnnard. Lois 177 Klrchor. Barbara 185 Kissoris. Tom 161 Kiawa. Jeanne 219 Kleczkn Sandra 185 Klein Richard 209 241 Klament. Cherio 185 Kiesmith. Judith 203 Klewitler Judv 201 K'io t.vnda 221 Klir. Cvnde 207 Krilz Don 26b Ki0et Da'n 146. 197. 269 K'ooien Claudia 217 K ovs Them a 215 Kiossner. Kristine 151 Kncer. Mike 199 Kneip. Mrchaei 128.211 Kneltor. Thomas 175 Knipp. Rita 133 Knoebol. Peggy 163 Knoll. Thomas 148, 155. 169 Krop. Kathryn 215 Kr.ox. Fay 217 Knox. Richard 173 Knudson. Tom 269 Ko. Geoffroy 201 Koch. Chnslme 207 Koohn. Brian 226 Koenig. Kathleen 138 Koaut. David 187 Kogutok. Michael 197 Kolata. Joan 163 Kolb. Glen 226 Kolb, Michael 187 Kolpnlck. Phil 128 Komassa. Karen 207 Konpal. Polo 234 Koptdlansky, Donald 161 Kopp. Grog 261 Kopp. Penny 134, 207 Kops David 226 Konlzmsky. Art 251 Koronkiowicz. John 241 Kotloski. Janet 159 Koupal.Petor 240 Koz’owski, Cheryl 207 Kraemor. Marilyn 147 Krammor, Diano 254. 163 Krause. Nodra 207 Kreplino. Ann 254.263 Kroplino. Lillian 219 Ktousor. Susan 207 Krooqol. John 183 Krollkowski, Mark 240 Krononweitor. Scott 240 Kruoqor. Kathleen 130 Krueger. Kenneth 201 Krueqor. Wendy 135.203 Kruepko, Ronald 240. 269 Krumpos. Stove 269 Krupski. Jennifer. 181 Krysiak. Gloria 128 Krzyston. Marilyn 207 Kuchi. David 169 Kuchto. Keith 169 Kucksdorf Mary 203 Kuckuk. Sandra 185 Kugler. Deborah 131 Kuqiitsch. Ronald 144 Kuhlman.Oean 211 Kuhn, Rebecca 167 Kuntx Vicky 128 Kuslors. Cheryl 163 Kulil. Kay 219 Kutz. Joyanne 221 Kuzmickus. Frank 187 Kwong. Chouk-Wo 136. t37 La Flcux. Gtcq 251 LaFontame. Thomas 303 Lahti. Jack 251 Lalko. Julie 207 Lalko. Martin 183 Lambert. Sue 358 Lamors. Jeromo 132 Lanqe. Rick 251 Lanham. Mary 215 Lapine. Patricia 197 Lariveo. Kenneth 171 Larson. Douglas 213 Larson. Nancy 163 Larson. Steven 213 Larson Wendy 159 Lartx Gcoll 161 Last. Stoveo 240 Laterski. Gone 269 Lau. Joseph 136. 137 Laub Henry 136 Lauer. Shirley 221 Laos. Joanna 159 Lautorbach. Richard 211 La Valley. James 148 Laverty. Mary 203 Leach. Ocbra 159 Leach. Glen 175 Leash. Ruby 203 Lee lair. John 173 Lee. Hoi 136 Lee. Kristina 215 Loo. Paul 137 Lee. Wai Him 136.137 Lehman, Jean 131 Lehman. Mary 155 Loichttuss. Ronald 240 Lcisum, Paula 167 Loitontz Greg 211.269 Lcmahiow. Jane 207 Lomory. Bruce 143 Lcmko. John 139 Lontz. Terry 189 Lonz. Cynthia 131 Lonz. Darlene 254 Leonard. Joan 128 Leonard. Linda 167. 303 Leopold. Kipp 173 Lesch. Linda 217 Lowandowski. Joseph 171 Lcwandovrski. Roy 175 Lewis. Wayne 269 Loy. Nancy 181 Li. David 136 Libko. Jeanne 217 LiOlz. Gloria 221 Liozkc. Kathy 270 Lindoman, Todd 234. 258 Lindvail. Mark 146 Linqus. Connie 207 Link. Rox 211 Lippes. Lily 207 Lipscomb. Rick 173 Livingston, Charles 187 Lo. Amy 136 Lochnor. Dennis 213 Lochncr. Robert 161 Lodes. David 161 Lok. Yu-Hun 136 Loppnow. Lila 181 Lorge. Ann 217 Lotzor. Donna 207 Lowe. Robert 137 Lubinsky. Timothy 157.175 Lucke. Lisa 185 Ludwig. Gary 211 Luebben. Richard 211 Luedtko. Bob 226 Luedlke. Carolyn 163 Lund. Kathleen 159 LuRock. Mary 270 Lux. Susan 135 Luzonski. Yolanda 135 Luzo. Lila 207 Lyster. Michaol 161 Ma. Man Nam 136 Mabio. Mary 167 Macke. Joanne 207 Macteisb. Kay 207 Macmeektn. Laurie 207 Maquiro. Mane 201 Ma . Michael 234 Mnisol. Sally 219 Maieski, Nancy 159 Maioski. Roxanne 159 Makhani. John 199 Matchow. Dennis 187 Mniicki. James 155.183 Malkowsky. Gary 157 Mallow. Robert 183 Malueq. Deborah 245 Malzahn. Sandra 151 Man. Guida 136. 137 Man. Gwendolyn 136. 137 Man. Kwok 136. 197 Mann, Betty 163 Mann. Slow 169 Manning. Daniol 201 Manning. James 199 Marinetti. Michael 205 Mariucci. Stephen 157 Mark. Dallas 163 Markolz. Pamela 215 Marks. Cariene 138 Maroni. Jed 269 Marohn. Linda 358 Marsh. Randolph 240 Marsh. Roger 183. 264 Marshall. Mary 185 Marshall. William 189 Martens. Kenneth 157 Marlin, Vicki 207 Mater. Paul 175 Malho, Robert 240.241 Mathers. Karon 163 Malhiesen. Malt 187 Malz. Mary 132. 133 Matzdorfl. David 205 Mauol. Patricia 133 Mauror. Amy 217 May. Johnston 137 Mayer. David 209 Mayer. Richard 201 Mayor. Robert 155 McArdto. Debra 185 McAusland, 219 McCarrier. Paul 205 McCauliey. Betto 219 McCoy. Robert 175 McCroadio. Patricia 221 McEnroe. Steven 201.358 McFadxcn. Becky 207 McFarland. Margaret 207 McGowan. Randall 161 McGuire. Catherine 303 McKay. Thomas 134 McKinley. Roxanne 167 McLaren. Sara 185 McLaughlin, Mark 241 McLeod. Martha 207 McNeil. Jack 251 McNeil. Kathy 163 Mead. Jacalyn 207 Medley. Karen 167. 219 Mcdow. Mark 226 Meordmk. Donnis 161 Mecrdink. Julie 163 Moetz. Linda 129 Mehiborg. Miles 169 Mchlberg. Scott 169 Moicher. Gordon 151 Meier. Nanette 163 Meirs. Dave 173 Mclzor. Jeanno 207 Mondleski. Norbort 146. 240 Montz. Kathleen 203 Monzies. Barbara 155. 185 Morkel. Konnoth 169 Merkes. Diana 217 Morrill. Robert 240 Mortens. Darlene 201 Mertens. Diane 185 Mortens. Mary 159 Mclzger. Deborah 167. 215 Meyer. Dane 148.211 Moyer. Jack 197 Meyer. Jeffrey 187 Movers. Linda 181 Miazqa. James 183.240 Michaels. Jean 181 Michael. Christy 197 Middleton. Mary 207 Miller. 8ob 183 Miller. Christine 207 Mmeau. Joseph 187 Miresshc. Bruce 161 Mischo. Barbara 131.207 Mitten. Potcr 189 Mixdorf. Norma 215 Mockus. Georqo 211 Moollor. Betsy 155.163.303 Moha. Kathryn 203 Moilanen. Jon 140 Moldenhauer. Dona 181w -U 09Soabrook, Inez 81 Sea lies. James 155.173 Scdiachek. Susan 146 Sedlock. Kurt 155.171 Seefeldt. Robert 209 Seihold. Greg 258 Seiler. Gene 132 Seitz. Gary 173 Seik. John 165 Sellen. Gayle 177 Seiner. Raymond 173. 205 Semrad. Joan 219 Seng. Alexander 132. 136. 137 Sengbusch. Randall 183 Sevick, Steven 213 Shanloy. Thomas 201 Sharpe. Mary 185 Shaw. Elwyn 157 Shermoister. Bob 183 Shien. Fu 136 Shimondlo. Pal 197 Sholln. Jim 189 Shores. Mike 157. 358 Short. Thomas 169 Shuize, Laurel 185 S eah. John 213 Siech. Michael 161 Simon. Charles 146 Simon. Mary 203 Simons. Thomas 234 Smnen. Robert 187 Sippl. Robert 179 Siu. Albert 136 Styeck. Sergio 213 Skell. Susan 197. 203 Skelly. Darcy 167 Skogstad. Eliwood 169 Smanz, Barry 187. 236. 269 Smidt. Terrence 161 Smietanski. Edward 138 Smilh. Robert 241 Smith, Roger 209 Smith. Thomas 240 Snettmg, Mary 167. 148 Snowden. Paula 185.303 Snyder. Bruce 201 Soboclnski. Thomas 161 Soeldnor. Vern 240 Sohm. Steven 199. 134 Sotorzano. Jose 137 Solowlcz Mark 240 Sommer. Karla 219 Sommers. Thomas 209 Sonn Lcitnor. Jan 169 Spanbauer. Lynn 150 Spangle. Kathleen 130 Spark. Gordon 155. 161. 303 Spewak. Larry 201 Spicer. Luke 211 Spoehr. Daree 270 Spoerl. Richard 189 Spoki.Dory 254 Spraitz. Robbin 203 Sprenger. Eugene 161. 269 Spychalla, Terri 163 Stachura. Linda 207 Stallel. John 234 Slangier. Suzanne Stannard. William Steffen Joel 173 Stecemann. Janet Steit. Karen 207 Stem. Kurt 183 Stemfort. Karen 133 Stenstrom. Bruce 199 Stephani. Bob 189 Stephens. Jeff 201 Sternkopf Elizabeth 155 Stemkopf. Erlich 144. 189 Slovens. Lynne 167 Stevenson. Bruce 175 Stingle. James 173 Slock. Bob 248 Stockli. Mark 189 Sloiarz. Dianna 177 133. 221 146 167 Stoltenbera Earl 139 Stoltman. Sandra 219 Stone. Denny 179 Storm. Richard 241 Stout. Mary 159 Stowe. Gary 241 Straub. Carol 217 Strom. Steven 175 Strous. John 150 Strozowski. George 264 Stube. Charta 147 Sturm. Mary 207 Stutzman. Randall 179 Suchanski. Cynthia 217 Sutschek, Mark 175 Sum. Danny 136. 137 Sutschek. Mark 175 Sutter. William 175 Swanson. Larry 169 Swanson. Linda 169 Swidersky. David 199 Syrmg. Scott 269 Szatkowski, Sally 128 Szymanski. Mark 251 Tacke. Gregg 189 Taeslor. Rie 144 Taminen. Linda 201 Tan. Chap 197 Tangney. Sandy 215 Tank. David 183 Taraska. Thomas 240. 269 Tatera. Gerald 161 Tatum, Fred 269 Tauscher, Patricia 177 Tauscher. Thomas 155.173 Taylor. Oenise 151 Tendtck. James 241 Tennie. Carol 201 Tenme. Daniel 189 Tennie, Lmda 215 Tennie. Robert 175.197 Tenuta. Gene 183 Temes. Patrick 183 Tesch. Barbara 151 Tesko. Terrence 135. 219 Toss, David 241 Tetziotf. Robert 157 Thacker. Michael 241 Therriault. Sloven 161 Thierbach. Gail 159 Thoma. Steve 175 Thomao Mark 140.211 Thomas. Peter 211 Thomas. Randy 189 Thompson, Diane 135 Thompson Lynn 203.358 Thompson. Joyco 203 Thorman. Torry 241 Thornbury. Tommi 155.163 Tigert. Rhoda 167 Tlschlor. Susan 159 Tishberg. Mark 157. 187 Tlachac. Kristine 203 Tomashek Michael 175 Tomaeko. Patricia 142 Tomczak. Neil 134.183 Tomjanovich. David 241 Tong. Victor 136. 137 Torgerson. Brenda 163 Toy. Jeffrey 213 Troster. Joanne 215 Trinkl. Donald 183 Trockinski. Geno 264 Trudeau. Kathleen 167 Trudell. Kristine 167 Truyman. Linda 133 Tucker. Edward 140. 141 Tunnski. Steven 161 Turkowsky. Walter 201 Tumbauqh. Gregory 175 Tuschl. Oonna 185 Tveten. Cheryl 203 Tvan. Shvhfann 136 Tyror. Marilyn 217 Ullman, Cheryl 177 Underwood. Sara 207 Urban. Joseph 173 Urban.Warren 175 Uttech. Ricky 173. 269 Vaccaro. Paul 189. 213 Valerio. Holly 163 Vanboxel. Glenn 240 Vanboxel. Dennis 240 VanCamp. Renee 245 Vancil. Valerie 131 Vandahuvel. JoAnne 219 Vandehey. Judy 163 Vandenberg. Diane 130 Vandenberg. Nancy 163 Vandergeeten. Kathy 181 VanderHeyden. Rick 251 VanderVelden. Tim 240 Vandeyacht. Lynn 215 Vandun.Sandra 131. 147 Van Duser. David 264 Vangrunsven. Robert 161 Vanharen. Joyce 133 Vanschoycki. Connie 263 Vanschyndel. Kenneth 171 Vavra Marty 251 Vavrunek. Dennis 183 Vechart. Theresa 207 Vehrs. David 157 Venne. Dan 241 Vcnne. Judith 150 Ventura. Frank 213. 241 Venus. Karen 159 Vicari. Phyllis 161 Vlamis. Nicholas 187 Vogt. Peter 146 Voita. Nancy 219 Volkman. John 197 Vopai. Maribeth 131 Voss. Susan 177 Waciawik Waller 183 Wagner. Carl 157 Wagnor. David 139 Wagner. Kermit 183. 209 Wahl. Oaniel 171 Walcott, Richard 197 Walgenbach Paul 161.240 Wall. Joseph 240 Waller. Thomas 148 Wallon, George 201 Wamser, Thomas 171 Wandra Mary 254 Warnke. Jean 181 Washington, Leonard 240 Waterman, Connie 211 Wautiet Daniel 175 Wavrunek. Kath'ecn 221 Webb. Paul 187 Weber. Ellen 217 Weber. Ernie 189 Weckler. Dana 185 Wegner. Julie 167. 303 Wemberoer. Michelle 134 Weiner, Davo 248 Weiner. Lois 221 Weirauche. Jo 167 Weis. Vicky 203 We-sensei. Mark 213 Weisensei. Mary 151 Weisensei. Robert 150.155.169 Weiss. Diane 131.203 Wollenstein. Nicholas 169 Wendel. Glenn 161 Wendt. Gary 205 Wendt. Ruby 129 Wentzel. Mark 173 Weroin. Francis 169 Westlund. Richard 205 Westman. Pauline 177 Westphal Cheryl 181 Westphal Kathryn 150 Wetzel. Claudino 130.177 Whitehead. Bruce 155.169 Whitman. Steven 183 Whitmore. Joseph 236 269 Whitney. Craig 261 Whitlow. 8rian 175 Wichtoski. Alan 236. 269 Wickesberg. Katherine 219 Wiese. Barbara 167 Wicsner. Jeanne 207 Wilcox. Alicia 203 Wild. Pal 183 Wilk. Bruce 183 Wilke. Lynda 177 W.lkes, Dan 211 Williams. Barbara 185 Williams. Brian 146 Williams. Janet 135 Williams. Mark 240 Williams. Peter 161 Wilson. Daniel 215 W.nek. Ronald 213 Wingato. Janet 245 Winkelmann. Christine 203 Wipijewski. David 183. 241 Wipuchanin. Sumala 137. 197 Wirth. Charles 213 Wirth, Leon 171 W-seman. Sherri 221 Wisniewski. Patricia 185 Witalison, John 165 Witkowski. Jerome 236. 269 Witte. Janice 138 Witter. Mary 131 Wittkopt. Oiane 163 Wixson. Gaiie 142 Daniel 171.264 Wochrnski. Robert 175 Woita. Linda 147 Wolf.Gmny 358 Wong. Chi 137 Wong. Oavld 189 Wood. Joanne 159 Worm. Christina 177 Wundrow. Kenneth 169 Wydeven. Cornelia 159 Yahnke. Thomas 205. 264 Yame. Andrew 165 Ych. Thomas 136 Yip. Dickman 136 Yip. Stella 136 Young. Bruce 173 Young. Jeffrey 140,141 Young Kathy 163 Young, Stove 258 Youngbauer. Jeff 261 Younger, George 211 Younk. Diane 203 Yttn. Richard 234 Yuen. Pak-sing 136 Zajackowski. Mamie 159 Zander, Marie 146 Zaudtke. Patricia 207 Zechel. Scott 234 Zeimski. Ralph 303 Zellingor. Jill 147 Zellmer. Connie 135 Zollmor, Kenneth 179 Zellner. Jillano 159 Zenko. Michael 132 Zigman.Cary 134 Zimmer. Marianne 167 Zimmerman. David 179 Zimmerman. Don 179 Zimmerman. Jim 183 Zillow. Charles 209 Zoch. Joe 187 Zoeile. Andrea 133 Zotleber. Debbie 215 Zuberbuehler. Alan Zuberbuehier. Rita 201 Zuehtsdorf. Janis 155 Zueike. Phil 269 Zuhhse. Brian 240 Zukowskl. Patrick 175 Zwieg Wayne 139. 213 Zwiers. Dennis 143 Zwirlein. Gary 264 Zybura. Sharon 159 349 350 What was your motivation for at tending college? I wanted an education, I wanted to teach, and I had to earn a living. All my life I wanted to be a teacher. The encouragement of Miss Anna Halberge, a former OSTC summer school instructor and an old family friend influenced me. My mother had been a teacher — a graduate from Oshkosh Normal back before 1894. I never considered any other occupation. I think my high school math teacher inspired me. It gave me a chance to participate in athletics as well as gaining an education. I wanted an education and I've always been grateful I had the opportunity. It was in an era when most girls went to the factory after the grades, not even to high school. S.A.T.C. Service provided the tuition and lots of teaching jobs in industrial education were available. T % L o co c: r o o nThere is a consciousness within man of loneliness, nature and love ... I 353 4Some men v ant to change society, mold it into a new image; some want to rebel or just get along with each other individuals or just get along, doing work as it's required and avoiding work whenever possible, and some want to be engrossed in a game or a movie or anything just to forget themselves ... 354In loud music and hip symbols is the salvation of mankind? ... Jfr Be like little children, Jesus Christ said. Fill your world with innocence and hope and a little child’s delight in the act of living. Grow up to be a man or woman noticing reality but keep yourself clean from all injurious things ... 356 v T -v .v 3' 6ut most of all. remember that ail of us are men. We do not know what truth or terror is hidden in the beautiful silence of evening. We only know that if hope is taken from us. then hopelessness will drive the future mad. i 357 ■ Below: Phyllis Broad bent; editor, Vernon Neal. Sue Lambert; editor, Mike Shores, Steve McEnroe, Lynn Thompson, Tom Davis, Ginny Wolt, Barb Cherry, Tom Running, Linda Marohn. Jim Erickson, Lynne Erickson, Diane Ober-meier, Judy Roder, Gary Coll; advisor. 358Acknowledgements PHOTO CREDITS Tom Running — pages 6, 7, 8, 9, 12, 13, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24. 26. 27, 23, 29, 30. 31, 34, 35, 37. 40. 41, 42. 43, 45, 45. 45. 47, 48. 49. 50. 51. 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 62, 63. 64. 65, 72. 73. 74, 76, 77. 79. 81. 83. 84. 85. 88. 89. 90, 121. 122. 123, 124, 132, 133. 136. 141, 142, 148. 149. 150, 152, 154, 190, 191, 194, 195, 196. 197. 198. 199, 200. 201, 204, 205, 206, 207, 208. 209, 210, 211, 212, 213, 214, 215, 216, 217, 218, 219. 220, 221, 224, 225, 227, 230, 231, 238, 242, 244. 245. 248, 251, 253, 254. 255, 257. 260, 261, 265, 267, 273, 274, 275, 278. 279, 286. 287, 288. 289, 293. 294, 295, 296, 297, 300. 301, 302, 309. 314. 315, 325, 329, 351, 352, 356, 358. 359, 360. Mike Shores — pages 1, 14, 15. 26. 27. 28. 29, 32. 33, 35. 37. 39, 40. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52, 75. 73. 79, 82, 83. 84, 86. 118, 119, 126, 127, 129, 130. 133. 135, 138, 139, 140, 145, 147. 150. 156, 157. 158. 159, 160, 161. 164. 165, 166, 167, 168, 169, 170. 171, 172, 173, 174. 175, 177, 180, 181, 182, 183, 185. 137, 196, 204, 205. 212. 213, 214, 215, 256, 259, 264, 276. 277, 282, 283, 284. 292, 293, 296. 297, 357. 360. Jeff Pierce — pages 16. 20. 21. 24, 23. 37. 38, 39. 131, 134, 151,162, 163, 188. 189, 202, 203, 218. 220, 237, 303. Diane Obermeier — pages 20, 47, 48. 53. 120, 137, 155, 178, 179. 184, 185, 192, 193, 206, 207, 217, 262, 263, 266, 285, 290, 291.321,350, 353. 354, 355. . Judy Roder — pages 155, 184, 192, 193, 262, 263, 270, 271, 285. Jim Erickson — pages 77, 248, 249. 250. 251, 253, 268, 272, 273, 330. Bill Dettlaff — pages 125, 223. 229, 232, 233, 234, 225, 236, 237, 239, 241,268. Steve McEnroe — page 284. Dr. Coll — pages 10.11, 26. We also received pictures from: OPI, A-T, Daily Northwestern, the Archives and Herb Willis. Special thanks to Mike Shores for printing pictures for the Centennial section. Copy written by: John Halverson, Elizabeth Gall, Roberto Lowe, Vernon Neal, Mike Shores, Steve McEnroe, Meg Thibaudeau, Tom Running, Linda Marohn. Tom Davis. Lynne Erickson, Maggie Hartzheim. Centennial copy written by Tom Davis. Special thanks to Tom Davis, Tom Running, Mike Shores, Steve McEnroe for writing copy at a moment’s notice. Super special thanks to Tom Davis for writing copy that fits every time. At work by Steve McEnroe and Sue Lambert. Special thanks to Herb Willis, Jean Nelson and her staff for all their help. Thanks to these people for extra helps: Kay Yakich, Cindy Glowacki, Maggie Hartzheim, Janet Mueller. Jeff Pierce, Judy Schefler, Joyce Shatney, Meg Thibaudeau, Mary Thompson. Special thanks to Linda "Tu-Tu" Taminen. Special thanks to "that dapper young man" Gary Coll for being our advisor. Special thanks to Peggy Quist and Max Wheelwright in helping to produce the 1972 Quiver. Senior pictures were taken by Root Photographers of Chicago. Published by Wheelwright Lithographing Company, Salt Lake City, Utah. 360

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

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


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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