University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI)

 - Class of 1964

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University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1964 volume:

WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE and INSTITUTE ' OF TECHNOLOGY platteville 9'. .o a... Oi, , s x.. x w x. a s. u o. . K . K. . m M ?if.. . Q. . '. f. . , 41 . .. s. .s s u 3.. .N x o n $ 1 x Gog." a K o . ... x. E 2.1.x w x. ?x. w .. .m K .0. I . E I x . 1.x 4 l, 1964 PIONEER, pioneer state , college BRIAN LARSON . . . . . gator; LARRY TAINTER . businegsgmm$ '1 FRED LEVERENTZ . .w. thotogfmyy 'JIM LARKOSH . . . . . phcgogkphy PAT WILLIAMS . . . . . . . . copy KATHY PALMER . . . . . . . . art VIC REICHMANN . . classes-Iacultyk BONNIE MAURER . . . organizatioiiEg' DAN RABATA . . . . , . ' W$ g - A x--,.-,- During the past 16 years, teachers and stu- dents alike at Pioneer College have worked with an instructor whose personal attributes and Whose dedication to his work and this college have earned their lasting respect. Mr. Emerson Manzer, Associate Professor of Industrial Arts, has earned the reputation of superb artist and craftsman in art metal among his associates. His artistic sense of design is manifested in his excellent work through which he has made outstanding contributions both to this college and to the world of industrial art. His work in industry as a draftsman and a designer, his educational background in indus- trial arts and his broad experience in teaching both public and private schools have qualified him as an expert in his field. Mr. Manzer's writings have been published in magazines and have been used by industries. He has also given demonstrations of his knowledge and work for many prominent American colleges and indus- trial art associations. This background and his ability make him an asset to our college. Mr. Manzer has also ably served the college in the capacity of advisor to its yearbook, the PIONEER, since 1950. His experience as a printing teacher allows him to give specialized help to the Pioneer staff. He is able to act as a consultant in the technical phases of design- ing and in choosing type styles for the year- book. He helps various members of the staff draw up specifications for the PIONEER and gives his advice wherever it is needed to keep the work progressing smoothly. Whether he is teaching in a classroom, work- ing with the Pioneer staff or relaxing with his associates and the students, an extremely fine relationship exists between Mr. Manzer and those about him. He is looked upon as being very friendly, humorous, thoughtful and gen- uinely interested in his students. It is evident to others that he enjoys his work and those who work with him very much. We, the Senior Class of 1964, feel that this inanis value to Pioneer College as an instructor and friend deserves a lasting tribute. Thus, we dedicate the 1964 PIONEER to Mr. Emerson Manzer. .ina 1A,: , :J- t 2H d $ Nu N MN TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS lives whicoht' lsssgpent on th h E??Pugh WEE PIONEER STATE WITH HELPFUL ADVICE from our advisors, we plot our courses. beginning Registration, characterized by waiting lines, REGISTRATION AND ballpoint pens and classes already filled, began the year for over 2500 students at WSCIT. Dur- ing preeregistration, faculty members aided stu- dents in planning their academic schedules for the coming semester. Getting acquainted began during the summer for some freshmen with the Big-Little Sister Program. Under this program, upperclassmen corresponded with incoming freshmen and answered questions or offered information about college life. Orientation week in September provided freshmen with an opportunity to become ac- quainted with their fellow students and the campus. Social events, formal and informal, such as picnics, dances and mixers were spon- sored. Also, lectures concerning the college it- self helped them to become familiar With the use of the library and other college facilities. The casual atmosphere of dorm life offers an excellent opportunity for meeting new friends and for learning to get along with many new people from varied backgrounds. Here problems are shared and life-long friendships are formed. Opportunities were also offered this year for students and faculty to become better acquaint- ed. This process of meeting new people and get- ting to know them continues throughout a stu-"R dent,s entire college career. . REGISTRATION OVER, tired freshmen collect their books. HAVE YOUR MONEY ready, kids. GETTING ACQUAINTED A CAMPUS QUEEN is questioned at the Organizations Fair. FRESHMEN LEARN the school song at the freshman picnic. bnewum wn-Muxugng, STUDENT TEACHERS have the opportunity to work in real classroom situations. STUDENT TEACHER gives individual help. teaching The Elementary-Junior High School Division of Wisconsin State College and Institute of Technology headed by Dr. Keith R. Woods qualifies a student With a Bachelor of Science Degree to teach in one of these fields: kindergar- ten, primary grades, intermediate grades or junior high school. Students in the Elementary Division must meet the general requirements for a degree, but do not have to acquire an academic major or minor. The student in Junior High education must obtain a major in an academic area. The student in the Secondary Education Divi- sion who graduates With a Bachelor of Science or Bachelor of Arts Degree is prepared to teach in high school. The Secondary Education Divi- sion is headed by Dr. E. G. Harrell. Students in both these fields of education are required to teach before graduation. These prospective teachers may observe, participate, and experiment in the Edgar G. Doudna Lab- oratory School under the supervision and guid- ance of an approved master teacher. Student teaching may also be done in off-campus ele- mentary or secondary schools under the hblock" system. z." x' .Lm .: v4 mm . -.i A W'wu SUPERVISING PLAY is part of the training. SPEECH training is important in teaching. ED U CATI O N DR. E. G. WAELL, Secondary Eductaion Director, rconfgrks with LstVucylents. ENGINEERING STUDENTS do field work in seismic soundings. ENGINEERING THE OLDEST FACE at Pioneer State . . . The Division of Technology offers thorough and extensive training in the fundamental sci- ences that may qualify a student for an engin- neering degree. In the early courses, the tech- nology curriculum provides a strong foundation in the basic sciences. Direct application of these sciences is presented in later courses. Nearly all classroom activities in mining and in civil engineering are located in the Techno- logy building. Organizations in the Division of Technology are the Civil Engineering Socie- ty and the American Institute of Mining En- gineers. The purpose of the Arts and Science Division is to lay a foundation for a full and satisfying life and to prepare students for a profession. Among those professions having their beginning in Arts and Science are commerce, law, medi- cine, dentistry, forestry, nursing, pharmacy, medical technology and veterinary medicine. Students entering these professions have en- rolled in a pre-professional curriculum in this division and will further their education at other colleges or universities of their choice. PROBING in anatomy . . . .Ww ART STUDENTS work in sculpture as well as paintings. ARTS AND SCIENCES GRAPHIC ARTS procedures are explained to interested students. We are known as the Pioneers and our school is the Pioneer College. This name is applied to our school because Platteville is the home of the first state college in Wisconsin. We are also called the llFriendly College". Our spirit shines through in all areas of ac- tivity. The Student Athletic Publicity Service honors the fathers of football players and cross country runners in the fall. The parents of basketball players, swimmers and wrestlers are honored at a basketball game. Our cheerleaders urge the team on through the combined ef- forts of the organizations of cheering blocks. The Pep Band and Varsity Band provide music for many of the athletic events. Intramural sports offer a chance for all stu- dents to participate in everything from swim- ming to bowling. The WRA, Womenls Re- creation Association, has a planned program of activities throughout the entire year. PIONEER FANS, young and old, enjoy 3 Homecoming point-after. PIONEER SPIRIT EXCITEMENT AND CONCERN are on these HOMECOMING VICTORY is assured. KARRMANN LIBRARY serves the studenfs study needs. NEWSPAPERS are kept on file for reference. SCHOLARSHIP FRESH AIR stimulates study. The curriculum here at Platteville is set up to provide for individual differences and it is the individual himself who must take advan- tage of the opportunities available for study. While it is important for a person to achieve in all areas, study is undoubtedly the most im- portant area. We have an extensive library in which the student may find textbooks, refelf-ence books, an atmosphere conducive to good studying, and a room where students may read magazines, newspapers and pamphlets. Although the main function of the Union is to provide entertainment and relaxation, stu- dents also adopt it as a study area to test their power of concentration against a juke box. In addition to these facilities, a student may choose to study at his residence, either a dorm or a private home in Platteville. As a reward for achievement, at student will find himself prepared to enter a successful fu- ture. As a lasting tribute to the honor student, Platteville offers lifetime membership in Phi Eta Sigma and Kappa Delta Pi. STUDY can be so relaxing. A STUDENT LIBRARIAN waits to check out books. A CHAIN is no stronger than its weakest link. WONDER WHO the clowns are? Pioneer Players. There are many opportunities for the student at Pioneer College to participate in extra- curricular activities and in social life. Besides athletics, band, and dramatics, there are many organizations from which to choose. These organizations sponsor social activities such as dances, teas and speakers besides offering stu- dents a chance to exercise leadership ability. Working on floats, house decorations, or a stunt for Homecoming, whitewashing the "M", or taking part in one of the events of the mid- semester iiCrystal Caprice" are just a few of the activities which give students an opportunity to take part in the fun of campus life. Relaxation and recreation are provided on campus for the student body. Swimming, pool, and T.V. are on-campus recreation. Intramu- rals give both men and women students a chance to compete in volleyball, basketball and bad- minton. The RondezVous room of the Student Center is the scene of dances and iihootenan- niesii. The Snack Bar is a place to relax over a cup of coffee, talk with friends, listen to the jukebox or just to study. TALK ABOUT a bag of goodies. FM SET. Now give me a cue ball. EXTRA-CURRICULAR FUN STUDENTS AND FACULTY enjoy the registration dance. A FACE to remember . . . ONE LAST WALK to Karrmann Library . . . OPPORTUN ITI ES A VISITING EMPLOYER interviews a graduating senior. y x .. - u n... -n. SUNDAY MORNING sees many students attending the church of their choice. I l , l 0 STUDENTS exercise their freedom of worship. t i" i ,. .v' . Religious organizations form an important part of Pioneer College life. The Religious Life Organization coordinates the student activities on campus concerned with religion. It is com- posed of ten representatives from the Lutheran, Baptist, Catholic, Methodist and Congregational church groups that are active in the community. All the students on campus are encouraged to further their religious training so that they will become more capable leaders for the better- ment of their communities. The students realize the value of a good reli- gious and liberal arts background as they search for job opportunities. Pioneer College maintains a placement agen- cy for each division. The placement office for the engineers is located in the Technology building, while the teacher placement office and that for the liberal arts division is in the main office of the Edgar Doudna Laboratory School. During the year many employers Visit the cam- pus to select personnel. Dr. Harold Hutcheson coordinates the information so that graduating seniors are notified of job opportunities. .5 4, 44. , o-w-n..- ammua. , mama: mt u piers W'mmm"! me. uo l THE OLD must make way for the new. owing The students and faculty of Pioneer College are proud to be a part of the oldest state col- lege in Wisconsin, established in 1866. The number of students has more than doubled during the past several years, but the college building program has kept pace with the enrollment increase. Predictions indicate a much larger enrollment during the next ten years. In view of the ever-increasing enrollment, construction of several new buildings is plan- ned. In the next few years it is hoped the South campus Will be equipped With an En- gineering-Science Building, an Industrial Arts- Agriculture Building and possibly other build- ings for classroom use. The year 1964 will bring the expansion of the Student Center to accommodate the need for additional cafeteria and recreational facilities. In addition, a new residence hall is now being erected. The present expansion of the Pioneer College campus, as well as that planned for the near future, is indicative of this schoolIs desire to insure a place for every future Pioneer. WXWtW mm m mt mum a mm: L M wrmw INCREASED ENROLLMENT demands new dorms. WARNER HALL is the newest occupied mews dorm. CAMPUS GROWTH ADMINISTRATION 333w; them the $2221 nf wighum hih gJ zufn, CAIIEI fnith mg nfnrt harth Iahuufh it in grnfn. PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 29 ADMINISTRATION 3O FACULTY 32 COLLEGE SERVICES 46 27 pmideut'o meooage The year 1963-64 can be characterized as one of preparation for increased stature and a pre- dicted increase in enrollment. Although stu- dents are more concerned with present curricu- la and academic requirements, a Board of Re- gents and a faculty must lend judgment to fu- ture demands and potentialities. As a result of their joint efforts, future students will re- cognize an increase in offerings and scholastic requirements. Although the arrangements of buildings should add beauty and physical sta- ture to a campus, their purpose can be measured only in terms of an increase in educational op- portunities and more effective satisfaction of the needs of our youth. In just two years, our college will be cele- brating its centennial, and preparations have been under way to make this achievement a sig- nificant event in the history of higher education. Almost one hundred years ago, our campus was on the frontier, but frontiers are omnipresent, as our 1964 graduates will soon discover. Fron- tiers will always be with us - the frontiers of service to others and those frontiers which are characterized by the values of democratic liv- ing that made possible our Pioneer State Col- lege. The measure of worth of the 1964 degrees can be evidenced only by future achievements in the perpetuation and promotion of these en- during values. We are confident that this ninety-eighth graduating class will not be found wanting, and we can expect them to join the ranks of those who have added to the luster and glory of this - the Pioneer of the Wisconsin State Colleges. Godspeed to you, the graduates of 1964. Bjarne R. Ullsvik President BERNARD HARRIS Dean of Students ROSAMOND R. JONES Dean of Women VICTOR PAGENKOPF Registrar MILTON LONGHORN Dean of Instruction l' E. The heads of the School of Engineering, the School of Arts and Science and the School of Education are D'ean C. W. Ottensman, Dean Leo Boebel and Dean Harold Hutcheson, re- spectively. The three divisions of the School of Education are headed by Dr. Keith Woods, Elementary-Junior High Education; Dr. E. G. Harrell, Secondary Education and Dr. Leonard Garside, Graduate Education. Rosamond R. Jones, Dean of Women and Bernard Harris, Dean of Students are respon- sible for the guidance and counseling of the entire student body. They are available to the students to discuss academic, vocational or per- sonal problems and they also provide students With information concerning housing, loans and scholarships. Dr. Milton Longhorn, as Dean of Instruction is concerned with curriculum changes, the pre- paration 0f the college catalogue and the sched- uling of classes. Dr. Victor Pagenkopf, Regis- trar, is responsible for registration procedures and for the maintenance of student records. E. G. HARRELL HAROLD HUTCHESON Head of the Division Dean of the School of Secondary Education of Education, Direc- tor of Placement C. W. OTTENSMAN LEO BOEBEL Dean of the School Dean of the School of Engineering of Arts and Science KEITH WOODS Head of the Division of Elementary-Junior High Education ADMINISTRATION LEONARD GARSIDE Head of the Division of Graduate Education VELMA ALLEN Instructor of Library Science KATHLEEN BACKUS Instructor of Library Science FACULTY MARY BARNES Instructor of Library Science JOHN BART H Associate Professor of Physical Educat- tion, Head of De- partment of Health and Physical Educa- tion, Director of Athletics HAROLD BEALS Assistant Professor of Agriculture LEONE BELLMEYER Instructor of Ed- ucation, Supervisor of Fifth Grade- Doudna School I DONT CARE if the line is short. Spell WSCIT in full. GLENN BESTOR Director of Royce Hall, Faculty As- sistant of Physical Education DAVID BLAEUER Instructor of Mathematics GLENN BROOKS Assistant Professor of Education OLIVER BROQUIST Assistant Professor of Music . A. BROUGHTON rofessor of Geology cad of Department f Geology HILIP BUCHANAN ssociate Professor Journalism, Direc- r of Public Rela- ons GEORGE BULLIS Associate Professor of Mathematics JAMES CARY Instructor of Educa- tion, Supervisor of Third Grade-Doudna School HERBERT CASH Associate Professor of Biological Science UMER CHAPRA Associate Professor of Economics I WON'T QUIT until ifs 100 proof. JAE HONG CHO Assistant Professor of Economics PATRICIA COLLINS Instructor of Physical Education ARTHUR COOKE Instructor of Mechanics EDYTHE DANIEL Associate Professor of Education, Super- visor of Junior High English-Doudna School GERALD DARROW Assistant Professor of Music WILLIAM DENNIS Professor of Music Head of Department of Music CHARLES DENURE Associate Professor of Agriculture D. C. DIXON Associate Professor of Surveying, Head of Department of Surveying No, JOHN, a muchacho is not a Latin dance. R. R. DOERING Associate Professor of English DONALD EULERT Assistant Professor of English KEITH FAHERTY Instructor of Civil Engineering DALE FATZINGER As'sociate Professor of Geography MARY FISHER Assistant Professor of Education, Supe visor of First Grad Doudna School ROBERT FOULK Assistant Professor of Biological Science JUST PUSH the middle valve down and the music goes round and round. NEIL GALLAGHER Instructor of Educa- tion, Supervisor of Off-Campus Student Teaching MERLYN GRAY Instructor of Mathematics RICHARD GAMBLE Associate Professor of History, Head of Department of Social Science MARIUS GRONBECK Instructor of Mining Engineering ILY FRANCOIS istant Professor Foreign Languages GLEN GUNDY Professor of Chem- istry, Head of De- partment of Physical PAUL GAUGER Professor of Speech RUTH GOBER EORGEANNE , . Associate Professor Science tEUDENREICH - - 3' L, of English structor of Home . WALTER HANNAN onomics Instructor of Civil L Engineering 35 36 DOESNH IT make you feel proud, Richard? FAC U LTY HELENE HANSEN Assistant Professor of Physical Educa- tion HAROLD HANSEN Associate Professor of Speech, Head of Depar'tment of Speech EDWARD HARDIES Professor of Agriculture R. A. HARKER Assistant Professor of Physics BRUCE HAWKINSON Faculty Assistant of English HARRY HENDERSON Professor of Agriculture THOMAS HENDRICKSON Associate Professor of Art, Head of De- partment of Art RUSSELL HILL Associate Professor of English, Head of Department of Com- munications MARJORIE HUGUNIN Associate Professor of English SAMUEL HUTCHISON Instructor of Educa tion, Supervisor of Fourth Grade-Doudn School Comm: pianasr greenm Now WHAT,S WRONG with Hawaiian stew and chili a la mode Sid? ANE INGRAM structor of ysics RRANCE GRAM culty Assistant Physics WARREN JACKA Associate Professor of Agriculture DUANE JACKMAN Associate Professor of Industrial Arts J. RUSSELL JAHN Assistant Professor of Agriculture ALVA JARED Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts CLIFFORD JOHNSON Associate Professor of Industrial Arts RICHARD JOHNSON Assistant Professor of Business Adminis- tration THOMAS JORDAN Faculty Assistant, Assistant Director of Student Center KENNETH KAMPS Instructor of Junior High Science and Mathematics-Doudna School EARL KING Associate Professor of Physics WILLIAM KNOX Associate Professor of Education LET'S KEEP those lines straight. RICHARD KOSS Director of Student Activities KENNETH KUNDERT Instructor of Mathematics LESTER LEITL Associate Professor of Physical Educa- tion, Football and Baseball Coach JAMES LEITL Faculty Assistant of Engineering Law MARY BETH LEWIS Assistant Professor of Health Education, College Nurse LLOYD LINDEN Instructor of Social Science, Director of McGregor Hall WAYNE LOY Associate Professor of Chemistry THOMAS LUNDEI Associate Professor of History MARLYs MALLOW Instructor of English, Director of Gardner Hall EMERSON MANZER ssociate Professor f Industrial Arts JOELLEN MCNERGNEY Instructor of Educa- tion, Supervisor of Junior High Social Science-Doudna School ELISA N EA L Professor of Education HILDING NELSON Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts WILLIAM NIKOLAI Associate Professor of Chemistry AND PUT a period after Kansas. VICTOR NYLIN Professor of Agri- culture, Head of De- partment of Agricul- ture HAROLD OLSON Associate Professor of Industrial Arts JOHN ORTH Assistant Professor of Mechanical Draw- ing, Head of Depart- ment of Mechanical Drawing FREDERICK PAGE Instructor of Zoology HARRIS PALMER Associate Professor of Geology HARRY PEDERSON Professor of Indus- trial Arts SEE, it,s right where I told you it would be. PAUL PETERS Director of Warner Hall, Cross-country Coach, Faculty As- sistant of Counseling and Physical Educat- tion G. H. PETT Professor of Mining Engineering, Head of Department of Mining Engineering ROBERT PHILLIPS Faculty Assistant of Geography NORMAN POWERS Assistant Professor of Mechanical Draw- mg FRANK PROSS Associate Professor of English GLORIA REZAZADEH Instructor of Library REZA REZAZADEH Associate Professor of Political Science GRACE ROBERTSON Assistant Professor of Home Economics DLORES ROCK culty Assistant Education, Super- or of Second ade-Doudna School LARAS ROSE sistant Professor European History RAY ROSENTHAL Assistant Professor of Mathematics JAMES ROSS Assistant Professor of Art BEATRICE SABOL Instructor of Physi- cal Education CHARLES SALOUTOS Instructor of Educa- tion, Supervisor of Off-Campus Student T caching DEAN SCHNEIDER Instructor of Zoology ROY SHAVER Associate Professor of Chemistry TESTS have proven that my group had 48 ; fewer cavities. ROY SMITH Assistant Professor of Physics mn leave 1963-640 THEODORE SMITH Assistant Professor of Speech J. C. SPRADLING Associate Professor of Mechanics SUSAN STUESSY Assistant Professor of Education, Direc- tor of Alumi Activ- ities YOU KNOW, Leonard, I feel like a d--ned fool. ARTHUR THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Political Science WILLIAM TIETZE Professor of Music, Director of Band DAWSON TRINE Associate Professor of Mathematics JOHN VAN DOMELEN Assistant Professor of English ROBERT VELZY Instructor of Psychology, Manager of Student Center L. DALE VERTEIN Associate Professor of Education RHODA VOTH Director of Brigham Hall THEODORE VOTH Assistant Professor of Mathematics hE ERNON RADENBURG I structor of Physi- 1 Education, Gym- astics and Wrestl- g Coach USSELL WAGNER rofessor of Biolog- al Science, Head f Department of ife Science DONALD WEBER JON WILLARSON Assistant Professor Instructor of of Mathematics wn Mathematics leave 1963-60 JOHN LAVERNE WEIDLER WOOLDRIDGE Assistant Professor Associate Professor of Chemistry of Chemistry I THOUGHT that Lincoln freed the slaves. LUTHER ZELLMER Professor of Geography JOHN ZINK Faculty Assistant of Physics 43 FACULTY NOT PICTURED PAUL BALSHAW Assistant Professor of Music JAMES BULL Assistant Professor of English ROSEMARY CLARKE Associate Professor of Music BERNICE COFFEE Associate Professor of English ROY COFFEE Associate Professor of Chemistry RALPH CURTIS Assistant Professor of Chemistry FELIX FRANCISCO Associate Professor of Education and Psychology MYRNA HANDLEY Instructor of English ROBERT HANSEN Associate Professor of Chemistry R. A. HARTSHORN Associate Professor of Mechanics, Head of Department of Mechanics THOMAS HICKEY Instructor of English WILLIAM KISSNER Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering CHARLOTTE KNIGHT Associate Professor of Library Science, Head Librarian JAMES KOWALSKY Instructor of Music VIRGINIA LAMBERT Assistant Professor of Sociology LYLE LASKE Instructor of Art MARY LASSEIGNE Assistant Professor of Psychology ALFRED MAYFIELD Assistant Professor of English CECIL MCKINLEY Assistant Professor of Elementary Educa- non JOHN MCNETT Faculty Assistant of Agriculture TEACHERS take breaks too. THELMA MILLIN Faculty Assistant Supervisor of First Grade-Doudna School JOHN ROLLINS Assistant Professor of History SAMUEL SALZMAN Associate Professor of German JOSEPH SCHELLHARDT Assistant Professor of English NAIM SEFEIN Associate Professor of Education and Psychology ROBERT SOMMER Instructor of Mathematics MARLOWE SPERSTAD Instructor of Industrial Education ROBERT SPORRE Assistant Professor of Speech ELLY THANOPOULOS Assistant Professor of Business Admin- istration VERN THOMPSON Assistant Professor of Art SHIRLEY TOCK Faculty Assistant of Spanish CARROLL VAN DEVENTER Assistant Professor of History GERTRUDE VOELKER Assistant Professor of Library RICHARD WADEVVITZ Instructor of Physi- cal Education, Bas- ketball and Track Coach Asa M. Royce mmmwaam The service of Asa Marshfield Royce, presi- dent of Platteville State Teachers College for 26 years, highly deserves recognition and dis- tinction in the history of this college. Born in Oconto, Wisconsin on November 9, 1876, Mr. Royce taught a country school in his home county 18 years later. The following year, he enrolled as a student at the Oshkosh Normal School. In 1897, after graduating, Mr. Royce became the ward school principal at Oconto. He advanced to the position of county super- intendent of schools in 1898, remaining in this capacity until he attended the University of Wisconsin in 1902. Two years later, he received a Ph. B degree and upon graduation from the University was appointed city superintendent of schools at Oconto, his home town. Mr. Royce first came to Platteville in the fall of 1905. At that time, he had just married Nellie Etter, a University of W isconsin graduate from Monroe. His first position at the Normal School was that of a psychology teacher. After teaching for two years, however, he was named institute conductor at the Superior Normal School. Mr. Royce did not return to the Platteville Normal School until he was ap- pointed its president in 1916. In this capacity, he served the longest term of any president be- fore or since that time, retiring in July of 1942. Under President Royce's leadership, the Nor- mal School at Platteville became a state teachers college in 1927. The school also became known as 11The Friendly College". Many more changes were made in the college during the 26 years of Mr. Royces presidency. These included the completion of the agriculture building in 1917, the purchase of a 125-acre college farm, the establishment of a bachelor of science degree, the organization of a Women,s Union and an in- crease in the faculty from 29 to 45. In addition, picnic grounds were purchased, new parking lots were made, a health center was purchased, tennis courts and a football field were constructed and the industrial arts building was erected. More than 3,000 students were graduated during President ROYCC'S ad- ministration. In 1958, Pioneer College paid tribute to him by naming the new men1s residence hall in his honor. Under Mr. Royce,s guidance and adept lead- ership, Platteville State College took many steps forward toward the future which it now enjoys. For his invaluable contribution, Asa Royce holds a special place in the history of our college. 45 h SEATED: Deloris Leighty STANDING: Beulah Hoosier, Freda Kruschke PLACEMENT OFFICE SERVICES I1 I' Each student rapidly becomes acquainted with the staff in the business office, the cafete- ria, the placement office, the Deans office and with those who work on the general office staff. These people who are so efficiently organized help to make each day more pleasant for us. The administrative staff so capably handles the records, accounts and general business pro- cedures that we sometimes forget that it takes many hours of detailed work on their part to maintain their high caliber of efficiency. The cafeteria staff is at work before dawn and continues to work all through the day to prepare the well-balanced meals that are served to many of the students and faculty members. This staff is also assisted by Pioneer College students who work part-time in the kitchen and the Snack Bar. The work of each of these various staff mem- bers is an invaluable contribution to our col- lege. Without them, many services, large and small, which we now enjoy would not be avail- able. All of these sincere people are always ready to assist any student who needs their aid. CAFETERIA SEATED: Mrs. Cummins, Mrs. Langskamp, Mrs. Brunton, Mrs. Weisner, Mrs. Blackman, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Glass, Mrs. Goke. STAND- ING: Mrs. Kemnitzer, Mrs. Kracke, Mrs. Vinger, Mrs. Hale, Mrs. Carthew, Mrs. Breihan, Mrs. Burkhart, Mrs. Cullen, Mrs. Van Natta, Mrs. Bishop, Mrs. Goke, Mrs. Jackson. SEATED: Nancy Kiefer, Ilah Redfern. STANDING: Jim Schiltz, Eva Kettler, Carmen Beining, Margaret Hanson. BUSINESS OFFICE GENERAL OFFICE STAFFS SEATED: Marie Eaton, Joyce Irish. STANDING: Zelma Schuldt, Doris Anderson, Judy Gempler, LaVonne Miller, Linda Ackley, Barbara Udelhoven. L 47 SEATED: Mrs. Anona Jones, Mrs. Nancy Curtis, Mrs. Polly Myers. STANDING: Mrs. Judith Nelson, Mrs. Joyce Vinge, Mrs. Kathi Flies. KARRMANN LIBRARY STUDENT CENTER SEATED: Alice Brame. STANDING: Marge Hake, Lois Tassler. STUDENT MANAGERS SEATED: Margaret Kreuser. STANDING: Jerry Heinrick, Sid Miller, Steve Rasmussen, Pete Mullen. Not Pictured: Mike Routhieaux. 5"""A x .,.,'s::31t2t'4.xm Mrs. Lois Alt, Mrs. Nora Holmes. DEAN'S OFFICE SERVICES anointing Our friendly college is a unit within which are many closely knit groups of employees. They efficiently handle their various duties so that each project runs smoothly and effectively. The staff of the student center is headed by Robert Velzey who through his efforts makes our Student Union the most outstanding of all those in the state college system. Included on this staff are a group of ambi- tious students who act as assistants in the man- agement of the Student Union. The Karrmann Library, located in a wing of the Doudna Campus School, makes it possible for the students and faculty to have access to the needed materials for research and instruc- tion. The library has a collection of approxi- mately 60,000 books and 850 periodicals and newspapers. The library staff at the service desks gives much valuable assistance in locating books and other materials. The maintenance men comprise another hardworking unit of the college services. As a result of their continual attention, our campus remains clean and beautiful. examining The College Health Service is responsible for providing medical, environmental health and medical advisory service to other departments of the college. It also carries out various health education functions. The health service cooperates closely with the departments con- cerned with housing, guidance, counseling and recreational sports activities besides maintain- ing liaison with related local state and com- munity agencies. F inally, it is concerned With personal and community health as it affects the college student. In the area of personal health evaluation, a physical examination is now required of stu- dents entering WSCIT and those who are stu- dent teaching. The health service clinic in Williams Fieldhouse is maintained for first aid and for the treatment of minor injuries and illnesses. Immunizations and special medica- tions are also given. Three years ago, a local physician, Dr. H. L. Doeringsfeld, began to give medical service for one hour daily. In January, 1963, his clinic time was increased to two hours. Facilities for minor laboratory work are available in the clinic, but no infirmary care can be given. The health service attempts to inject health education into other services rendered to the student. The college nurse, Mary E. Lewis, also acts as a formal health education instructor. MAINTAINANCE Maintainance men keep up on the job. Dr. Doeringsfeld and Miss Lewis give shots. HEALTH SERVICE iubwtmmg' The Alumni Association performs a welcome service for alumni of Pioneer College. Its ac- tivities are directed toward keeping its mem- bers up-to-date on school events, changes in the college and plans for its future. The organization has seven directors, who are elected from the active membership for a term of three years, and four officers Who are elected to two-year terms on a rotating basis. The Alumni Association helps to keep its members in contact with their Alma Mater in many ways. A newsletter informs them of acti- vities 0f the association and college affairs dur- ing the year. A copy of the school newspaper, the Exponent, is mailed to every active member on alternate weeks of the school year. A coffee hour is held annually after the Homecoming game. This year a Homecoming Day breakfast is an added opportunity for re- newing 01d friendships. The annual get-to- gether at the WEA convention in Milwaukee, a business meeting and banquet during the commencement season, and a series of informal area meetings around the state round out the DR. ULLSVIK chats with alumni at a spring meeting. . , . act1v1t1es for the year. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION THE GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY class meets at Pioneer State. FRONT ROW: Barney Holland, Mrs. Barney Holland, Dodgeville; H. E. McClclland, Madison; Roger Biddick, Livingston; Senator Gordon Roseleip, Darlington; Richard McKnight, South Wayne; Representative Walter Calvert, Benton; Mrs. Elton Karrman, Elton Karrlnan, Platteville. 2ND ROW: Clarence Brockcrt, Mrs. Clarence Brockert, Dubuque; Mrs. DeVerne Mathison, Lancaster; Mrs. Wil- liam Oasterliuis, Platteville; Mrs. Joe Van Matre, joe Van Matre, Cassville; Mrs. Stan Anderson, Stan Anderson, Dodgeville; Mrs. David Morgan, David Morgan, Mineral Point. 3RD ROW: Lawrence Kindschi, Mrs. Lawrence Kindschi, Platteville; DeVerne Mathison, Lan- caster; William Oasterhuis, Platteville; Mrs. Nich Kramer, Fennimore. 4TH ROW: David Sherman, Prairie du Chien; Donald Dimick, Mrs. Donald Dimick, Platteville; John Kramer, Fennimore; Judge Richard Orton, Mrs. Richard Orton, Lancaster; Mrs. John Hanifon, Dr. John Hanifon, Shullsburg. hacking The Pioneer Patrons are men and women Who could be called publicity agents for Platteville State College. The members of the group, Which corresponds to an informal board of Visi- tors, are selected by the college administration to serve for three years on a rotating basis. They represent communities in southwest Wisconsin, northern Illinois and northeastern Iowa that are interested in our college community. The Patrons help our college by informing the citi- zens in their home towns and surrounding areas of activities, programs and projects at WSCIT. Twice a year they Visit Platteville for their fall and spring business meetings and programs. At these times, the group tours the campus fa- cilities such as the language lab and the radio broadcasting studio. In this way, the Pioneer Patrons discover what has been accomplished and what is being planned for the future of this college. By relating these discoveries to the people in their communities, the Pioneer Pat- rons bring new students to Pioneer College. Equally as important, they also create good will toward our school and concern for its future. PIONEER PATRONS SCHOLARSHIPS are given at the fall banquet. STUDENTS 52 SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN STUDENT LIFE $11M fur the $Inriea nf ihe fnurlh, arth 5mm; $igh fur the Ernphefg igarahige in mm . . . 54 78 81 85 90 53 Vice President JAMES V Treasurer HARTMAN ' V I GARY GRAY President ' Secretary GARY PALMER x MARY HICKS bad 92mm After finally reaching our senior year, we look expectantly into the future, but glance sadly over our shoulders for one last glimpse of the wonderful times that we must leave behind at Platteville State. These times have been filled with frustration, friends and unforget- table fun. As sophomores with spacemen, cheerleaders, a pointer and Pioneer Pete we won first place among the 1961 Homecoming stunts. Our win- ning stunt slogan was ttRemember: It Takes a Pioneer to Tame a Pointer." In the Home- coming festivities for 1963, we again ranked first, bringing away the honors on a float bear- ing a huge clock with the theme "W611 Kleen Their Klox? In September we elected our class officers: Gary Palmer, president; Jim Hartman, vice president; Mary Hicks, secretary and Gary Gray, treasurer. A senior banquet was held on the evening of May 9. Parents and guests were invited to re- main for the Senior Dance following the ban- quet. SENIORS On May 29, Commencement exercises were held, marking the end of formal education for many, but beginning a new life for us all. I'RI' m IINSTON W. ALLEN anston, Illinois condary ' C, RLO, Scrollers EVEN P. ANDREWS erona con da ry EARL W. ANDERSON Stoughton Junior High Philadelphians, Vets Club JACK ARMSTRONG Woodford Secondary KELSON Z. ABDISHI Baghdad, Iraq Civil Engineering PAUL A. AHRENS Mosinee Industrial Arts 1AA, NEA, LSA, Epsilon Pi Tau JUDY ALBRIGHT Burlington English NEA, Kariatethes PATRICIA ALLBAUGH Yuba Elementary JIM M. ANDERSON Stoughton Technical Agriculture CAA, Lettermen, Philadelphians MARINETTE ARNOLD Hazel Green Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High, Newman, Band JUDITH ANDERSON Tomahawk Mathematics Chemistry SAPS, MAPS, RLO, MWF, Exponent, Kappa Delta Pi GEORGE C. ASHMAN Wauwatosa Arts and Science LORRAINE ANDERSON Richland Center Elementary NEA, VVRA, Elem-Jr High, Kariatethes, LSA, Kappa Delta Pi RICHARD AUMAN Galena, Illinois English Vets Club SHIRLEY M. BAKKEN Beloit Elementary NEA, WRA, SGB, Elem- Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi DARLENE BECKER Merton Elementary USF, Elem-Jr High PAUL G. BABCOCK Belleville English Philadelphians, Alpha Psi Omega, Pioneer Players THOMAS E. BARTELL Freeport, Illinois Social Science BERTHA R. BAUSCH Cassville Elementary . NEA, Newman, Elem- Art Jr High DAVID R. BIDDICK STEPHEN BENTON Lost Nation, Iowa Secondary Madison ROBERT F. BAETZ Hartford Industrial Arts 1AA, LSP, Exponent, Lettermen MARGARET BAWDEN Arena Elementary JOHN BLOMQUIST Madison Arts and Science PAUL D. BLOUNT Portage Agriculture CAA, YGOP SENIORS RALPH XV. BLUEMEL Elmhurst, Illinois Industrial Arts YGOP, 1AA, Orchesis, SAB, Exponent, Pioneer PATRICIA BOYLE Darlington Elemen tary VIRGENE A. BEAM Dodgeville Mathematics Chemistr NEA, MAPS LARRY L. BRANDT Madison Arts and Science BONITA BRATBERG Milwaukee Elementary Newman, Elem-Jr High iug the pueoeut JOHN W. BRENEGAN Galesville Biological Science LSP, Lettermans Club WILLIAM T. BRIGGS Evansville Civil Engineering SHARON CARNS Cuba City English IRC, RLO, NEA, BSF, Kariatethes, Kappa Delta Pi SHELLEY J. CARY Freeport, Illinois Industrial Arts Courtiers ROBERT CHURCHILL RICHARD Oregon CHRISTMAN Music Madison Kappa Delta Pi, Arts and Science MENC VERLY K. BUCHNER ring Green mentary PS, Elem-Jr High, S, NEA JANEEN BURKHAMER Monroe Elementary Elem-Jr High, NEA, WRA, Band, Chorus JOHN N. BURNS Hollandale English Speech Strollers, Vets Club, Alpha Psi Omega, SCB, Pioneer Players OMAS BUTCHER nesville condary JOHN CARPENTER Hillsboro Junior High MERLIN CASEY Ml. Horeb Secondary x1 CAROL L. CORRIVEAU Dodgeville Biological Science NEA, Theta Beta WILLIAM DANIELSON Platteville Arts and Science SENIORS HOLLY M. CRAWFORD Platteville Speech Alpha Psi Omega, Pioneer Players MASON R. DAVIS Chetek Mathematics NEA, RLO SHARON C. CLEM ENT Prairie du Sac Secondary JAMES E. COOMBER Freeport, Illinois English NEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Band ROBERT CUNNINGHAM Cazenovia Secondary ELLEN C. DEWITTE Madison English NEA DENNIS J. DALEIDEN Milwaukee Civil Engineering ROSEANN DIGMAN Platteville Elementary NEA, Newman, Elem- Jr High, Kariatethes DONALD M. DALTC Hartland Agriculture LSP, SAPS, CAA, Newman, Lettermen THOMAS J. DILLO Platleville Mathematics Exponent, Phi Eta Sigma AY DOERINGSFELD :nnimore uglish I A, Pioneer ayers A.RILYN EDERER ewman, Kappa Delta , Elem-Jr High MARY DOSER Potosi H istary NEA CARROLL D. EHRKE Ft. Atkinson Agriculture SAPS, CAA, NEA, LSA, Y-Dem KAREN A. DUFFEY Muscoda History NEA, Exponent, Band, Newman JOHN E. ELSER Beaver Dam Technical Agriculture Theta Beta SHARON DURTSCHI Monticello Elementary SAPS, NEA, WRA, SCB, Elem-Jr High KEITH C. ENGLESBY Morrisonville Civil Engineering MICHAEL R. EAGON Madison Secondary GARY R. ERICKSON Rockford, Illinois Elementary NEA, USF, Band, Exponent, Elem-Jr High 60 MARCUS E. FORTNEY Viroqua Agriculture RICHARD W. FULLER Platteville Secondary HERBERT E. FEIL Randolph Industrial Arts 1AA, NEA, Epsilon Pi Tau LAWRENCE W. FILTER VVonewoc Civil Engineering CES, Geode WWW 9 LYLE D. FINN Patch Grove Civil Engineering CES, Phi Eta Sigma EDWIN R. FOLBRECHT Boscobel Agriculture CAA, NEA KLELLA M. GARSIDE Platteville JOAN M. GEISLER Elemen fury Dubuque, Iowa Elementary PATRICK J. GOLDEN Kaukauna Civil Engineering CES, Courtiers RICHARD XV. GRANEY Platteville Mathematics ALBERT FRANKENSTEIN Beaver Dam Agriculture YGOP, Rifle-Pistol Club, Camera Club ROBERT M. GARSKE Platteville Industrial Arts RACHAEL A. FRIAR Woodman Junior High NEA, Newman, Elem- Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi WILLIAM GHORMLJ Wauwatosa Civil Engineering Courtiers, CES ARY W. GRIMM uba City athematics APS, Phi Eta Sigma, ewman LARENCE W. HASZ toughton : griculture SP, CAA, RLO, ettermen GEORGE H. GRANGER Mauston Agriculture ROBERT W. HANSON Brooklyn Agriculture CAA, Pioneer Players SENIORS CLAIRE HARMS Madison Art Art Club, NEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Pioneer Players RONALD J. HAVLIK Gays Mills Social Science NEA GARY R. GRAY Briggsville Civil Engineering CES JAMES HARTMAN Inkster, Michigan Elementary IRC, NEA, Courtiers, MWF, Elem-Jr High LAWRENCE C. HENK Stone Lake Industrial Arts 1AA MARY G. HICKS Darlington Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High, Newman, Kariatethes DAVID L. HOFSTEEN Madison Geography YGOP, Lettermen, Philadelphians THOMAS R. HOLAK VVonewoc Elementary GAIL A. HARVEY DeForest Music BSF, Choir, Elem-Jr High JOHN C. HEFTY Monticello Secondary 62 RONALD W. HUNTER Mineral Point Industrial A rts DAVID R. JOHNSON Clinton Social Science LSA, SGB, YGOP, NEA, Philadelphians achieving uwbutww WILLIAM J. JACOBS Green Bay Mathematics MAPS, NEA, Newman DONALD N. JOHNSON Milwaukee Art English Art Club, Scrollers, Gleemen JOHN R. HOLMES Madison Speech English NEA, Vets Club, SCB, Philadelphians, Alpha Psi Omega JAMES S. HUFFMAN Monroe Agriculture CAA GARY R. JAHNKE Lancaster Agriculture SANDRA E. JOHNSON Poynette Elementary NEA MARY E. JORDAN Madison History WRA, Newman, Kariatethes RONALD J. KAMPSTRA Randolph Industrial Arts LSP, IAA, Lettermen JUDITH A. JOHANNS Platteville Elementary NEA, WRA, Kappa Delta Pi, Elem- Jr High THOMAS J. JONAS Muscoda English SGB, SCB, Scrollers, Philadelphians, Alpha Psi Omega, Pi Kappa Delta, Pioneer Players DOUGLAS H. JOHN' Montfort Agriculture PATRICIA A. JON Juda Elementary MWF, NEA, Elem- Ir High ARLES K. KASCH eport, Illinois il Engineering I' OLYN M. LTZ n ison entary ROBERT J. KAUTZ Madison Industrial Arts GILBERT W. KNAPPMILLER Platteville Minerals Engineering Circle K, AIME, CES, Rifle and Pistol KENYON C. KIES MARY E. KANE Belmont English NEA, Newman, Exponent JOSEPH KAPELA Tanganyika, East Africa Arts and Science Platteville Political Science YGOP, SAB, Exponent, Phi Eta Sigma POLLY H. KNIGHT Mazomaine Elementary SAPS, Kariatethes, EIem-Jr High HAROLD D. KOBBERVIG Dodgeville Civjl Engineering CES DANIEL J. KOLAR Muscoda Agriculture CAA, Pioneer, Newman RALPH V. KINNEY Platteville Industrial Arts PHILIP B. KNOBEL Monticello Industrial Arts IAA, NEA, Philadelphians JOANNE C. KIRCHGASSNER Platteville Speech WRA, Kariatethes, Pioneer Players LYNARIS L. KN UDSEN Madison Secondary SENIORS 64 LYLE M. KOWITZ Norwalk Agriculture RUSSEL R. LANG West Allis Secondary BRIAN L. LARSON Readstown English, Art Art Club, NEA Scrollers, Pioneer THOMAS W. KRUEGER Lake Mills Agriculture KENNETH E. LAWRENCE THOMAS C. Oregon LEAMER English Hollidaysburg, NEA, Kappa Delta Pi Pennsylvania Agriculture RICHARD F. LEE Madison LEROY L. LEWIS Social Science Woodford Philadelphians Elementary DONALD J. LANGLOIS Marinette Minerals Engineering AIME, Exponent, Geode BOYD A. LARSON Belwidere, Illinois Industrial Arts 1AA, Epsilon Pi Ta VIC LEDERER New, York, New Yo MARY E. LAY Pre-Medicine Hartland SAPS, IRC Elementary SAPS, NEA, Elem- Jr High SENIORS SHARON K. LIVENGOOD RONALD C. LEY Chadwick, Illinois Livingston Elementary Civil Engineering WRA, Kariatethes CES Elem-Jr High DIANE L. LIVINGSTON Sheboygan Elementary WRA, NEA Kariatethes, Elem-Jr High LARIBEL M. OEFFELHOLZ atteville ementary EA, WRA, Newman ' orus, Elem-Jr High OUGLAS LUECK eedsburg rts and Science MARY E. LIVINGSTON Mauston Art Art Club, Kariatethes DAVID J. MARKEE Madison English Geography LSP, SGB, Newman, Exponent ANDREW H. MAGNUS Waukegan, Illinois Social Science LSP, Y-Dems RICHARD W. RICHARD A. MARTIN MARTIN Pecatonica, Illinois Muscoda Agriculture A griculture CAA, MWF, Clovers LSP, CAA, SCB, Letterman DONALD J. ROSALIE LOY LOEFFELHOLZ Fennimore Cuba City Elementary Minerals Engineering Elem-Jr High, Kariatethes JEAN BAXTER MALONE DAVID H. Cuba City MARKHAM English East Troy NEA, Alpha Psi Mathematics Omega, Kappa Delta CAA, Newman Pi, Pioneer Players, Newman Whiugahead SUZANNE M. MATTSON LEE D. MATTHEWS Taylor Platteville Elementary Physics Mathematics NEA, Kariatethes, MAPS Elem-Jr High SHARON MATZINGER Platteville Elementary KATHLEEN A. McCABE Beloit Elementary Elem-Jr High DAVID W. MAU Kaukauna Civil Engineering FRANCIS H. MCGUIRE Platteville English BONNIE J. MAURER New Glarus English SAPS, NEA, Athenaeum, Cheer- leaders, WRA, Exponent, Pioneer MARY C. MCGUIRE Platteville Elementary Athenaeum, Elem-Jr High, NEA, WRA, Newman RICHARD L. McKICHAN Platteville History Lettermen ROYCE V. McVAY Montfort Social Science LSP, Lettermen EDWIN C. MEICHTRY Brodhead Mathematics LSP, Newman JOHN C. MEIER Waukesha Civil Engineering CES, Geode, Rifle- Pistol MARION M. MAYFIELD Richland Center Music NEA, MENC, Band, Choir JAMES W. MCKENZIE Waukesha Agricultural Economics CAA, Exponent, Pioneer, Newman 0. L. E. MBATIA Kenya, East Africa Arts and Science WILLIAM J. MCKERNAN Darlington Industrial Arts 1AA ARILYN MELLOR atteville "mentary JSSELL C. MOODY lmont uil Engineering LYNN E. MESSER Beaver Dam Agriculture Y-GOP, CAA Lettermen ROBERT E. MOORE Lancaster Biological Science Theta Beta SHARON L. MEYER Loganville Elementary Elem-Jr High Kappa Delta Pi DAVID J. MORRISON Morrisonville Social Science NEA. SCB ROBERT S. MICK Boscobel Industrial Arts ELAINE G. MUELLER New Glarus Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High VALENTINE MITCHELL Kingston, Jamaica Arts and Science GERALD T. MULLEN Gratiot Agriculture CAA, NEA, Y-GOP SENIORS wueuuug' ' neopmihiwg 67 68 FRANCES M. MUNZ Sauk City Elementary Newman LYNDA J. NEUMAIER Lodi Elementary NEA, Art Club, Newman JEAN A. NATVICK Madison Elementary NEA, Elevar High DOROTHY J. NIEMI Saxon Elementary NEA, WRA, Elem-Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi J. PETER MULLEN Madison Secondary JACKLAN K. L. MULLER Potosi General Science CHARLES H. NEHRING Horicon Civil Engineering CES WILLIAM B. O'BRIEN Platteville Minerals Engineering JAMES L. OWENS Plymouth Civil Engineering CES GARY J. PALMER Sharon Arts and Science RONALD H. NELSON Ellsworth Social Science English LSP DOUGLAS A. OLESON Highland Agriculture HAROLD R. NEME Hillsboro Civil Engineering MARILYNNE O. OTTESON Oregon Elementary NEA, WRA, SCB, Elem-Jr High EANOR PAULI Iatteville rt RA, Art Club, B, Cheerleader, PS, Kariatethes GENE A. PEER nscobel ementary A, Elem-Jr High GEORGE D. PAULSBERG Oconomowoc Civil Engineering LSA, CES, Pioneer, Circle K HELEN S. PETERSON Platteville Elementary CONNIE M. PARKINSON Platteville Elementary JOANNE M. PARKINSON Union Grove Mathematics MAPS, NEA, MWF ZARIR S. PAVRI RICHARD J. Bombay, India PAUSER Civil Engineering Park Falls IRC Civil Engineering MARGARET A. JOHN H. PETERSEN PETERSON Madison Cobb Elementary Civil Engineering NEA, Elem-Jr High N EIL C. PIER Platteville Arts and Science THOMAS W. PILGRIM Beloit Civil Engineering CES, Courtiers SENIORS PHILLIP J. PECKHAM Madison Physics Mathematics DENNIS W. PFEIL Briggsville Civil Engineering CES, SGB PATRICIA K. QUAM Windsor Elementary NEA, BSF, Elem-Jr High, RLO JERRY L. REUSCH Scales Mound, Illinois English, Art Art Club, NEA, Alpha Psi Omega, Pioneer, Pioneer Players FRED M. RADTKE Baraboo Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High ROGER L. RICHMAN Miles, Iowa Geography Elementary Y-GOP, NEA, Circle K, Elem-Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi CHARLES D. PRICE Dodgeville Agriculture LSP, CAA GORDON B. PRICE Avoca Civil Engineering CES PAUL C. RAMEKER Cato Agriculture CAA, Newman, SAB DAVID M. RICHMOND New Lisbon Elementary MARK W. ROLOFF Nashotah Civil Engineering CONNIE K. ROSS Mineral Point Elementary Athenaeum, Elem-Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi BONNIE H. RAYFORD Rhinelander English IRC, NEA, Scrollers, Exponent, Kappa Delta Pi NEIL C. RITER Platteville Technical Agriculture ERW'IN W. RAYFO Rhinelander Industrial Arts IAA, NEA, Epsilon Fau, Kappa Delta P Phi Eta Sigma ROBERT J. ROBBI Benton Music Band, Chorus I NELOPE M. UNKEL waukee condary . TRINE SCHLOUGH azomanie ementary EA, WRA, MWF, Elem- High DORIS A. SANDERSON Galena, Illinois English Orchesis, Exponent, Newman, AWS WILLIAM H. SCHOMBURG Hilbert Civil Engineering CES JOHN L. ROUDEBUSH Gillingham Civil Engineering GARY A. RUCKDASCHEL Boscobel Minerals Engineering LEONARD M. SANDSTROM Platteville Civil Engineering ALICE J. SCHULTZ Bamboo Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High Kappa Delta Pi, Y-Dems ALFRED J. SEMERAD Elma, Iowa Agriculture Vets, Exponent, Newman L. ROBERT SHIELDS Milwaukee Art Art Club, IRC, LSP, SAPS, NEA, Alpha Psi Omega, Lettermen, Pioneer Players DANIEL J. SCHIEFERT Rewey Civil Engineering JERRY J. SCHWEINER Kewaunee Industrial Arts Camera Club, IAA, NEA, Vets, RLO, Exponent, Epsilon Pi Tau JANICE K. SCHLOEMER Lone Rock Elementary Kariatethes, Elem-Jr High JOHN L. SCIBORSKI La Crosse Civil Engineering CES 72 MARCIA L. SKINROOD Argyle English Speech NEA, Alpha Psi Omega, Pioneer Players ORVILLE J. SNYDER Hazel Green Civil Engineering BARBARA K. STAUFFACHER Darlington Elementary Elem-Jr High, Campus Clovers JOHN M. SIEDSCHLAG Monroe Agriculture CAA, NEA, MWF, Chorus MYRON S. SIMPSON Madison Industrial Arts Philadelphians BONNIE J. SMITH Bellevillc Elementary Karizltethcs, Elem- Jr High, AWS THOMAS I. SIMMONS Belmont Civil Engineering CES SENIORS EUNICE S. SMITH Juda Elementary NEA, MWF, Elem-Jr High MARY A. SNIDER Platteville Elementary WARREN 0. KAREN SPINK SOMERFELD Maquoketa, Iowa Belmont Elementary Civil Engineering Elem-Jr High, NEA, B MARY A. SINCOCK Shullsburg Elementary Elem-Jr High, Kappa Delta Pi GREG K. SMITH Lancaster Mathematics LSP, Lettermen, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma RICHARD G. STENI Maquoketa, Iowa Social Science Courtiers, NEA, SAB AMES M. SULLIVAN onroe griculture AA, NEA, RLO OHN M. TAYLOR lmhurst, Illinois condary JANET M. TULLY Hartland Elementary NEA, WRA CHARLOTTE S. STENNER Boscobel English, Art NEA, Athenaeum, Orchesis WILLIAM N. STEVENSON Ottawa, Illinois English Courtiers, AIM Exponent, SA Raunclduchww DUWAYNE H. STUELKE Platteville Industrial Arts IAA, NEA, Epsilon Phi Tau RANDOLPH E. SUS Visconsin Dells English NEA, Exponent, Chorus RONALD A. SWEET Madison Civil Engineering ROBERT L. THOMAS Sharon Arts and Science ROBERT W. STUHL Darlington Elementary CHARLES R. SWENSON Amherst Agriculture SAPS, CAA, MWF, Campus Clovers :poiilvl n. .m' u." n . nn.u: ... munim mmmmu LARRY E. TAINTER Readstown Mathematics MAPS, Key Club, Pioneer PAUL L. TRENTZ Platteville Industrial Arts IAA NARENDRA V. VED Bombay. India Civil Engineering IRC, CliS 74 KENNETH L. VONRUDEN Westby Arts and Science WILLIAM C. WARNKE Pardeeville Social Science Lettermen RICHARD W. WAGNER Livingston A griculture CHARLENE K. WATERMAN Boscobel English SAPS, NEA, WRA, SGB, Exponent, Kappa Delta Pi, Kariatethes quailibmsl W M9 BONNIE M. VICTORA Muscoda Elementary NEA, WRA, Elem-Jr High BARBARA J. VOGT Baraboo Elementary NEA, Elem-Jr High, Y-Dems DUANE R. WALSVICK Madison Industrial Arts IAA, Vets SUSAN H. WENZEL Milwaukee Elementary JAMES R. WARCZAK Wauzeka English IRC, NEA, Scrollers, Exponent ROGER W. WESTRA Friesland Civil Engineering CES WALTER F . WARD Darlington General Science Biological Science T heta Beta BERNELL A. WHITAKER Hollywood, Californi Arts and Science RALDINE ILLIAMS onroe usic I A, MENC, Band, orus ARY WORDEN fferson t SENIORS HAVEN WILLIAMS Rockford, Illinois Social Science JOHN N. WOZNIAK Goodman Industrial Arts IAA, Epsilon Pi Tau LARRY J. WIELAND Lancaster Secondary CARLTON B. WILKINSON Cuba City Arts and Science LAWRENCE A. WILLIAMS Edgerton Social Science NEA, Courtiers JAMES E. WRIGHT Galena, Illinois History Vets, Phi Eta Sigma LARRY R. WILMS Waunakee Civil Engineering CES, Geode JESSE W. ZIMPEL Gays Mills Agriculture CAA, NEA GERALD E. ZUHLKE Kendall A griculture CAA, NEA, Philadelphians SHARI B. WILSON Richland Center Elementary Elem-Jr High, NEA, Band DENNIS E. ZOLTAK Milwaukee General Science LSP, Lettermen 76 SENIORS NOT PICTURED DALE C. ADAMS Platteville Civil Engineering RICHARD C. ADAMS Dodgevillc Civil Engineering PATRICIA M. ARMSTRONG Madison Elementary KENNETH N. BEATTY Richland Center Elementary JAMES G. BELONGIA West Bend A griculture RUTH A. BICKEL Watertown English NEA, Scrollers, Theta Beta BENNY L. CERNEY Blue River Agriculture NARENDRA CHOUDARY India Minerals Engineering KAREN A. COLBY Prairie du Sac Elementary IRC, Elem-Jr High, MENC JERRY CROOK Dodgeville A griculture EVANGELOS C. DALAGEORGAS Chicago, Illinois Civil Engineering PURL F. DIETZMAN Montfort Secondary GENE P. DURAY Freeport, Illinois Arts and Sciences CHARLES F. EIKEL Madison Secondary M. EULALIA FARGEN Spring Green Elementary SHIRLEY M. GARNER Richland Center Elementary expanding lumigmuo GARY E. GAST Nora, Illinois Secondary PAUL S. GODFREY Platteville Elementary EVELYN A. HOUSER Browntown Elementary JEANETTE M. JOHNSON Richland Center Elementary SYLVESTER B. JOHNSON Argyle Elementary ROBERT J. KERWIN Madison Social Science Geography NEA, Newman JERRY F. KILLINGSTAD Madison Civil Engineering RICHARD J. KUBLY South Wayne Secondary SARA A. KUYKENDALL Montfort Elementary MABLE W. KYPKE Muscoda Elementary THERESA R. LAMERE West Allis Elementary RICHARD D. LIVINGSTON Sheboygan Arts and Science JOHN N. MILLER Madison Arts and Science ROBERT E. MUELLER Platteville Industrial Arts RONALD E. M URPHY Dodgeville A griculture JOHN H. OLSON Platteville Arts and Science MARION M. PARKER Stockton, Illinois Elementary ARNOLD L. PARKINSON Platteville Elementary JAMES J. PELLOWSKI East Troy Technical Agriculture CAA, Newman, Philadelphians SHIRLEY M. PINK Lancaster Elementary ANN M. RIECHERS Montfort Elementary RACHEL R. ROBINSON Platteville Elementary Band, Chorus RICHARD A. ROCKWEILER LaValle Secondary JOHN D. RUE Reedsburg Arts and Science BARBARA A. SANTAS Wonewoc Elementary MILDRED I. SCHUH Galena, Illinois Secondary CAROLYN M. SCHULDT Platteville English Y-GOP, MWF, Band, Tau Beta Sigma LAWRENCE D. SEYMOUR Reedsburg Civil Engineering CES, Phi Eta Sigma RODNEY L. SHAW Boscobel Elementary FREDERICK W. STITZER Boscobel Arts and Science ROBERT L. TRICKEL Dodgeville Secondary ARLENE R. VAN NATTA Mt. Hope Elementary NEA, WRA, Kariatethes, Elem-Jr High RICHARD C. WHITESIDE Platteville Arts and Science ARTHUR M. WIEGAND Dubuque, Iowa Biological Science General Science Theta Beta VIOLET M. WISWALL Wauzeka Elementary 7 ,- buoy yeah The junior class, having completed three busy years, is beginning to look hopefully and anxiously toward the end. The class, as a group and as individuals, participated in many events and activities throughout the year. Two junior class officers, Kathy Palmer and Don Uglow, served as co-chairmen of Home- coming. Lou Ann Pink was junior class repre- sentative for Homecoming queen and was one of the five finalists nominated for the honor. The junior class also participated in Crystal Caprice events. Joyce Cushman represented the juniors in the annual queen contest during Crystal Caprice week. The highlight of the social calendar, the Junior Prom, was held May 2. The co- chairmen of this formal dance sponsored by the junior class were James Robertson and Daniel Rabata. The junior class has had a successful and busy year under the guidance of its competent officers. All Juniors, of course, are looking forward to that final year which will mark the close of an engrossing educational experience for each one. Vice President JAMES ROBERTSON President DON UGLOW wt 1H Secretary PAT PIQUETTE JUNIORS Treasurer JOYCE CUSHMAN FRONT ROW: Roger Hackcs, Gerald Guth, L211111y Thcis, Ray Ziebell, David 61111111111111.1116, Emit: Tllicding, Glenn Kinderman, Everett Hooks, Robert M21ckc, Joseph 1161111. 2ND R0147: Marilyn Marty, P211 05161111115, Karen Meyer, Theresa Mueller, Christie Wittwar, P211 Fargen, Sylvia Harle, Julie Voss, jo Fitzgerald, Judy 1521111611, 1121111 Smith, 110111121 Gcorgcson. 3RD ROW: Donna McGuire, Je1111i1c1 J01112111,B211b Gcrlach, Anne Schmitz, June Gabel, Gziil Gardner, Kaye Hendren, je2111 Fitzgerald, Mary Simon- so11,Li111121 Coyle, Patricia Pcteisen, Gladys W211Ll.4TH ROW Philip W2ue1wo11,111 Eugene McCluskeV, D211111e11 Hessenthaler, Don B11ck,R.D2111 Nelson, Bill Hanifu11,Bi11 Ncis, Vince Sc011,C111ig RLg211121, J112111i121 l1111llul1, je111111e Meye1, P211 Piqueue. 5TH ROW: Bob K112110c11will,Gle11n 111112115011, Ric11111d Aide, Kenneth Kiockoxx, jc1i Sl11111is,Robc111 112112111111 Bob Rehfeld,R0ge11 Hirstein, Keith Hesselbucher, D112111c Wachholz, Gerald Pilg11ii11,Mike Roulllicaux. FRONT ROW: Joe Scllwcrl, Fred Kricg. P111111 Miller, Howard Brooks, Lyle Willcnbcrger, Kenneth 011111611, Dennis Lot'lus, Jim Myers, John 1321111112111, D011 Hahn. 2ND ROW: Donna Rice, Karen Lovcndalll, Penny 11211150115, Jean Risic, Lou Ann Pink, Kathleen Regling, Judy Holman, Carol C1121pp, M211'y Sorge, Marilyn Mchlll, Constance Kitto, Maureen Rice, Patricia W'illiams. 3RD R0117: 1121111211121 1311552111, Patricia Magnuson, Arlene Anderson, R111l1 Anderson, Phyllis C1011i11gl121111, Carol 5111111112111, Sheila Cohen, Sarah Appleby, Elizabeth Andrew, Karen Craig, 1112111111 McCluskcy, Hclync Kiuuc, Elaine 111'21i111w21itc. 41H ROW: Barbarajene Wil- liams, Anthony Marshck, 15111111211111 Hagc111211111, Curl Rcutcr, Jean H0111, Lcc Tcli'er, Ron Klein, James Ruttcn, Phillip E213111121n, R011 Ennis, John Schroeder. 5TH ROW: D011 D'1111y, Donald 131111111. David Dcttmun, John Mcimcr, Richard Flies, Robert Murray, Chuck K112111z, Dick Lll121111be1'121in, john Westimuycr, Richard F112111611Llo111'c1'. x1 LO FRONT ROW': Richard Iidcn. Dzlvc Olson, Simus Samy, Parry Harding, Jim Rulmlu, Sid Miller, Cy'il Muller, Vaughn Sloncr, Larry Hindcrs, Duane 1Vildc. 2ND ROXV: Beverly Long, Jari Greene, Szmdi Jensen, J1me Risic. Marlene Anderson. Suszm Yergcs, Kathy Palmer, Charlotte Johnson, Sherry Robinson, 121111211121 Bruggcr, Donna Maxl'icld, Alice Kolush, 8111111121 Peterson. 3RD RO1V: Marlene Shaunbczlu. joycc Cusl11112111. Mary 816111115011. J2me 011811121111, Judi Ab1121l121111, Maureen Roach. Pat Morris, Paul Alex, Neale Jones, Robert Schmirler. 41TH ROW: Vern Tollukson, Leroy Zacher, Leslie Meyers, Curl Roloff, Dennis Botlorf, Randy Dodd, Joe Harrison, Bob Ivcy. William Winders, Dale Haroldsou, Richard Loftsgordon. 5TH ROW: Brian Bennett, Dave Foster, '1 0111 Grady, Chuck Davis, Guy Rous, Ronald Grucnwuld, Dave Lange, John Rufenacht, Dick Pfelferkom, Ken Bindl, Daryl W'ood. JUNIORS FRONT ROW: Stewart Stiller, chic K111115011, Roger Philipps, Robert Williams, Larry Specs. 2ND ROW: Earl Markwell, Larry Suzmda, Penny Fitzgerald, Kay Miller, Karen Belongiu, Donna Taylo1yRita Virtue. 3RD ROW: Dan Rabata, Jerry Nelson, Charles Mueller, Leroy Wosobu, Dale Caraway. 4TH ROW: john Beulel, Wayne Hysen, Joe 011101121, Denny Ferguson, Robert Bellmeyer. SOPHOMORES P resident PAUL HEMMER Hogan Vice President NANCY TEMPERLY pwduwd queeuo Returning to the Pioneer campus for their second year, the sophomore class found them- selves participating in many activities. They entered Homecoming activities in full force. Three sophomores, Judy Jordan, Joellyn Buell, and Kathy Moan, were among the five queen candidates. Working to support their candidates, they also built a beautiful float which was demol- ished before the parade started by the low elec- tric and telephone wires of the city. The class won second place with their performance on stunt night. Although neither of these events brought a first, sophomores were in the spot- light at the coronation of the queen. Keeping with what seems to be a 50phom0re class tradi- tion, the Sophomores have produced the Home- coming queen for three consecutive years - Polly Knight, 1961, Marilyn Draeger, 1962, and Kathy Moan in 1963. As the year comes to a close, the sophomore class recognizes that half of their college career is over. With this thought in mind, the class looks forward to the final half in eager expecta- tion of even richer experiences. Secretary SHARON BORCHERT Treasurer DAVID ANTONIONI 81 FRONT IKHV: Dick Bollomlcy, Bruce Dickuu, Russell Schocnick, W'illizun Clement, john Marks, Paul Young, Stewart Ncllls, Alan Sluuflecher, Roger Mcllcnhcrgcl', Jerry Pcuvcy. 2ND ROXV: Nancy Lind. Annette Brecklin, Mzu'y Hickman, Linda Dillbckncr, Mary Kosscl, Mzu'y Johnson. Linda Biddick, lencl Bender, Carolyn Lukc, Bev chis, Donna Gran. Luella Brcndcmuchl. Virginia Hahn. 3RD ROW: Ruth Dowelu Sharon Christopher, Judy Jordan, Joan Gibb, Mike Davislcl'. Dmc Szlclhcr. Donald Skail'e, Richard Duburg, Barry Meyer, Gerald Amblc. Kazem Bzulbeznnchi, Norman Oil, Bob CotluA 4TH ROW: Karl Lund, Dennis Harrington. Pclcr Clczlry, William Huiglll. jcrry Sciling. Bill Tal'cl, Bill Kobernik, William Schmelling. XVillizun Cunningham, Vernon Collins. 71TH ROW: Roger Brill. Calvin Hughes. Robert Bollonllcy, Merl Lindcr, Ronald Lamas, Andy leguc, David Poehlman, Glenn Payne, James Bennett, Jerry Luufcnberg, John Heldt, George Peterson, Robert Grimm. SOPHOMORES FRONT ROXY: Dale Bzxclnnzum, Dennis Curlhcw. John Horst, Abdul Sulih. Doug qu'inski, Tom xVurlz, Ray Vunder Zundcu, Roger Rickc, li'lrl Sulllc. lirv Henderson. 2ND ROXY: Mary Brauligam. Pulriciu Bennett, Carol Ohnslzul, Diane Hurlwig, Anne KClllpcrl, Maryanne Hipp, Jamel Anderson, Katherine Mledckind, Annette Slukcnbcrg, Linda Davis, Mary Hurdynan, Joyce Reed. 3RD ROW: Ruth M'cndllzmdl, Dizmc Trzu'nick. Kay Williams, Margaret Connor, Kathy Richter. Jean Klein. jancl Austin, De- lm'is Wimcr, Sharon szllIOIl, Plullis Walton, Janet Doscr, Virginia Raiser, Barbara Brenkc, Marie Brzlwncr, leida Hay, Donna Srhmu'zc. 4TH ROW: Gene Thurow, Yvon Kim, Ron Hofflzmd, Wayne Oldenburg. D011 Homulh, Merlin VVicgel, Joseph Hug- gins, john Jcidy, Dianne Larson, Merle Ncmec, Rosalie Skalet, Carol Nchring. 5TH ROXY: Jay Silvcmzlil, Ray Byers, Bill VVitzig, James Tullcr, Roger Kerr, Pclcr Simonson, Jerry Coxcy, Donald Kerr, Stephen Ziclkc. Lawrence Odzul, M'illium Lauper, Glenn Brewer, Lowell Curler, Glenn Hullsupplc. FRONT ROXV: Ed Ferber, Gary Erdnmnn, Dennis Streets, Gene Koranda, Craig Zugschwerdt, James Brust, Leonard Bradley, Marshall Zimmermann, Dan Rowe, Duane Lemmcnes. 2ND ROW: Kathy Moan, Gisela Brivnlan, Anita Forseth, Julie Preston, Rebecca Watson, Sharon Hesselbacher, Margaret Williams, Mary Hanrzlhan, Clarice Gustafson, Jane '1 1'ew2u'tha, Jean Spradling, Pamela Wise, Marilyn Quinn. 3RD ROW: Jack Murdaugh, Bill Willis, Gail Surrem, Richard Greene, Irvin Kozeluh, Duane Gimmel, Ron Miller, Dick Lcisses, Allan Galantha, Tom Aldrich, Fred Jaeckle, Mike Wchler, Larry George. 4TH ROW: Lyle Austin, John Huilman, Tom Smith, Donald Wagner, Robert Levy, William Cody, John Melchcr, Franklin Lcmke, Andy Meyer: Bob Boyd, Rick Ritter, Dale Carlson. 5TH ROW: David Huibregtse, James Umberger, Howard Von Ruden, John Kairis, Ron Larson, Joe Tilley, Wendell Sisson, Lyle Harris, Jim Brice, Sid Walesh, Roger Williams, Larry Lencrz, Fred Haenisch, Gerald Munyon. FRONT ROW: Bill Wood, Ron Kraemer, Cecil Parker, Wayne Hendrick, Alan Sanford, Bob Dahms, James Schuldenberg, Glenn " Winneshiek, Harold Nielsen, David McCullough. 2ND ROW: Pat Lyford, Connie Calvert, Donna Adamson, Vynnette Richards, Judy Schuetz, Caroline Silha, Ingeborg Froiland, Mary Ringelstetter, Pat Struthers, Marie Wilmer, Alana Khmer, Antoinette La- mendola, Willa Johnson, Marianne Pratt, Sharon Borchert. 3RD ROW: Cathy Cosgriff, Mary Philipps, Gerri Meier, Donna Jones, Merry Churchill, Marilyn Hellenberger, Sharon Coenen, Marjorie Colin, Mary Schneider, Linda Graham, Janet Morehouse, Sharon Wulf, Midge Cole, Sybilla Cowley. 4TH ROW: Roger Ace, William Lyford, Jim Michelson, David Schaub, Gerald Schroeder, Ar- thur Rode, Larry Oppermann, Karen Cummins, Diane Woodruff, Joyce Trecek, Jane Loucks. 5TH ROW: Gary Washburn, john Bradley, Ron Cunzenheim, Bill Koepke, Jim Krueger, Hunter Barney, Glenn Carter, Bill Freise, Ivan Thies, Peter Timmerman, Barbara Carroll. 84 SOPHOMORES FRONT ROW: Neil Drummy, Jim Pohlman, Larry Fair, Doug Greenlee, Larry Elliott, Ron Iske, Eric Vogel, Al Jordan, George Muender, John Mersch. 2ND ROW: Joan Geitz, Jeri Visser, Nancy Parkinson, Cheryl Gill, Karen Schambow, Sharon Hack, Betty Quam, Ginger Luetzow, Alecia Huser, Judy Essie, Charlott Lewis. 3RD ROW: Leo Weibel, Dale Henze, Sharon Hattendorf, Mary Paterick, Donna Swinehart, Maralyn Meiners, Norma Coulthard, Eric Gulick. 4TH ROW: Dave Antonione, Jerry Rassman, Rich- ard Flanagan, Ron Elvidge, Larry Johnson, Lyle Holthavs, Paul Hemmer, John Delany, Randall Tracy, Steve Luter, Joel Elston. 5TH ROW: Jerry Gillingham, Gordon Salley, David Pierson, Jim Hodge, Jan Trierweiler, Lyle Lipscomb, Ken Raymond, Bob Kadow, Richard Ewers, Chuck Pursell. t W The 1963 Freshman Class is the largest ever enrolled at Platteville. Orientation week was an exciting and worth- while period filled with activities designed to help the freshmen become better acquainted with the campus, other students, and faculty. The freshmen, at their first official meeting, nominated a slate of candidates from which the class officers were later elected. At this meet- ing, the class made plans for Homecoming, the first big social event of the year. Members of the class enjoyed building and guarding the bonfire for the celebration. They also exerted much effort in building a float for the parade as well as attempting to show talent at stunt night. Other projects of the class were a hootenanny and a cheering section at several of the home games. To cope with the many problems which arise among the freshmen, representatives were chosen from each of the dorms to voice an opinion concerning these problems. The class has shown that they intend to make Pioneer College proud to have them as part of the student body. FRESHMAN Treasurer BILL HUSTAD Vice President KEN DONNER Secretar JULIE CONNERS President TOM AUDLEY FRONT ROW: Terry Giles, James Rautmann, Richard Platz, Tom Farrell, Norbert Groshek, Ken Donner, Thomas Beatty, Thomas Nee, James Lawton, jim Klever. 2ND ROW: Bonnie Russell, Joyce Holman, Joyce Iverson, Janelle Duffield, Judy Iverson, judy Hirsbrunner, Linda Hagan, Judith Funk, Judith Shea, Betty Brawner, Barbara Zimmerman, Karen Cale. 3RD ROW: Marc An- derson, Dale Gray, XVilliam Blair, Richard Helgerson, Robert Jungcmann, James Garvin, Jerry Jacobson, Dave Stanke, Craig Hi1- liard, Robert Hcitman, Ken Oja, Zahn Hyndman. 4TH ROW: Gerald Newman, Ronald Timm, Homer Leicht, William Hustad, Gerald Geidcl, Todd Gray, Melvin Novey, Dun Corr, Robert Filler, Kenneth Leitzen, Terrance Davis. 5TH ROXV: Tom Hilts, Paul Kasten, Harvey Schmidt; Bill Leusink, Jun Miller, Thomas Knox, Roger Leitzen, Michael Sargent, Ken Collin, Norris Bremmer, David Kruger. Wayne L01 Y- FR ES H M A N FRONT ROW: Stephen Gurlhwnitc, Villium Mullson, XVillinm Sllcppurd. Michael Griffith, Robert Marshall, Jerome Miller, Vcru Abdoo, Dczm 'l'zlinlcr, Harlan Mueller, Gary Division, 2ND ROW: Sully Mctculf, chln 'IObcnnzm, Lzmcll Zech, Marilyn Caller, Lynn Alvslzld, Norunn Huupangcr, Kay Havillc, BcLly Kucnstcr, Mary Bcnish, Patricia Ryan, Mary Karel, Patricia Ander- x011, Bctlc Dawson, Nancy Ludtl. Sue Patchin, Sharon K011112111. 3RD ROW: Bruce Larson, Erlzlnd Nicndorf, Richard Reel, Gene W'zlllzlcc, Jerry Kulschcm. Dennis llzlbek, jim Kuchn, Dennis Slevu, David Von Rlltlcn, Robert Cushman. 4TH ROXV: Warren Sclmcebcrgcr, Dzm Cmmsclmzln. Mark Richards, Tern Dichl, Jim Womlcrlin, Put Reilly, David Nutwick, James Magnuson, Orville Kurlh, Steve Wagner. Dick FFCdFiCkSOH, Robert Brclhorst. Ronald Stienslm. 5TH ROXV: Doug Frank, Bill Detemlan, Dean Hilleslzul. john Bczlll. Chuck Rhcin, Dennis Rzuleckc, William Goldhugen, Jim Michel, Larry Knight, Ronald Johnson, Dwight Ziegler, Dale Onslinc, Joe Bradley, D011 Crnry. 7'7 FRONT ROW: David Bruun, Thomas Rye, Neil Ott, William Runde, Thomas Audley, Ronald Stacey, T. 0. Mills, Ken Campagna, Neal Jessie, Gary Walden. 2ND ROW: Ruth Goodrich, Laurene Shaker, Sharon Propst, Susanne Pawlisch, Sue Smith, Mary Flora, Kay Klooster, Sharon Kivlin, Luann Stuuffacher, Carolyn Holdermzm, Denice Bastian, Gloria Loftus, Saandra Nelson, Carolyn Quam- men, Paula Theisen. 3RD ROW Jacqualine Scholbe, Robert Schaller, Marietta Ncesam, Julie Connor, Mary Gilbertson, Nancy Fankhauser, Sarah Allbaugh, Beverly Ttlrkelson, Marilyn Link, Pam Evans, Jane Ryan, Kathleen Dosch. 4TH ROW: James Sege- brecht, Willard Stark, Norman Schultz, John Andrew, Ron Hennings, Mike Werner, Greg Deans, Richard Meyer, David Wilkinson, David Raymer, Joe Beanie, David Dresser. 5TH ROW: Gerald Blomker, Glenn Larson, Kenneth Walker, Dennis Amonson, Rick Anderson, Gary Nelson, Robert Luchsinger, Craig Lewis, Joe Marchiando, Edwin Brown, Paul Adams. FRONT ROW: Phillip Medige, Terry Sula, Les Lawrence, Terry Meyers, Paul Maly, Mike Hauge, Jim Thessin, Mel Kirchler, Donald Thorson, Bob Martin. 2ND ROW: Carol Stephens, Darcy Davis, Lynette Duerst, Maureen Fargen, Judy Cushman, Judyth Kenney, Ruth Hunter, Kay Grunewald, Jerry Bohannan, Karen Hannah, Bonnie Corpian, Virginia Sherwin, Carol Virgili, Frances Tomenillie. 3RD ROW: Richard Johnsen, Ruth Piquette, Virginia Hendrickson, Jeanelle Lenz, Diane Hewitt, Nancy Wyatt, Phyllis Jewell, Carol jones, Alice Long, Diane Leinberger, Janet Cruel, Jolm Stubinger, Jeffrey Gallagher. 4TH ROW: Ray VVeigand, John Kohli, Dale Quinn, William Ayen, James Burckhardt, Terry Ostrem, Jon Weisensel, Dannis Grace, Richard Mahlkuch, Tom Brennom, Gary Kralapp, Kcn Hardtke, Paul Jacobs, Dick Gray, Rodney Pasch. 5TH ROW: Stephen Pfuff, Bill Chitwood, Walter Bruenger, Robert Kohls, Harlan Knudson, Kermit Daniels, Ronald Unmocht, Richard McNeill, Dick Grunow, Stuart Lee, Dave Sheets, Fred Neuberger, Ronald Tricmstra, Gary Leonard, Tom Yoe. , L9.- FRONT ROW: Robert Crosby. Tom Mofl'clt, Robert Bunker, Jim Moctlc, Kenneth lellwug, Roger Koopmzm, Denny Heller, Jim 8:11 lo1 ius Xchlcy Brown, jim Huclmc. 2ND ROH': Virginia O'Brien, julcnc Hztyncr, Rosalyn Horslcy, Mary Glcntlcnning, Lenore Payne, Nancy Vcnzcl, Vicki Mclhlll. Nancy XN'uldmzm, Sandra Pcuu, Marian Mitchell, Mary 1 01121kson, Barb Black, Kay Ful- 1011,52111dr21 Bcrlrum, Gloria V21lkcr. 3RD ROW: Maria Hummcl, Julie Bohn, judy Wheeler. Carol Kil'cr. Donna Starkey, Jan Rcimcr, RCIIZlC Ducrsl, Susan Sutherland, Mary Johns, Donna Tucker, Myrna Hughes, Ada lidgcrlon, Nancy Schindler. 4TH ROW: Corinne Ingram. Slew Yoosc, Doug Knox, Tcm Check, Gary Krug. Patrick Mom'ctl. Richard Horun, Richard levcs, Richard Rupp, Frank Mctczllf, Dave Temple. 5TH ROW: Francis Robinson, Gary .chly, John Kopp, l'red Skail'c, Lars Swiggum, Gerald Simmel, Richard Peck, James Hccr, John Reincckc, Richard Muller, Ronnie Walker. FRONT ROW: William Flemming, Donald Walter, James Jones, Merlin Margelofsky, John Holway, James Clement, John V011, William Tunk, Robert Zinck, Vic Rameker. 2ND ROW: Sandra Edwards, Sandra Wildman, Kim Vincent, Barbara Maas, Pat Spear, Vicki Ochsner, Leigh Collins, Cheryl Zentner, Melinda Reason, Dianne Jacobson, Connie Severson, Kathleen Nelson, Jean Kramer, Carole Rahberg. 3RD ROW: Douglas Kaiser, John Churchill, Bill Morehouse, Ken Edge, Don VVurster, Larry Konkle, Randall Watson, Robert Kaland, Lavern Bertin. 4TH ROW: Ed Wright, Roger Bussan, Dick Reinhold, Tom Mlear, Tom Water- worth, Bill Bartling, Kenneth Seider, John Hartzell, Wayne Paulson, Curt Hanson, Greg Knoke, Grant Fritsch, Larry Camp. 5TH ROW: James Hasz, William Sutton, Donald Bovre, William Squires, Gerald Winecke, Fred Disch, Jay Hinze, Carl Jensema, Richard Vanark, Niel Clayton, David A. Johnson, Allan Peterson, Harlen Briggs. ?Ea. gfix FRONT ROW: joc Flies, 'l'homus Ward, jcfl' Richards, Warren Wunsch, John Abrams. Roger Schmidt, Ruben Ruchlow, Robert Kcil, Dczm Krucgcr, Allan Otto. 2ND ROM': Susan Lucifelholz, Bonnie Shannan, Carol Sylvester. Vicki Mergcn. Connie Rash, Mary Mohlenhnff, Barbara Orr, Mary McGiImity, Evelyn Miller. Anita Korlcmeicr. Linda Hzlldimzm, Connie chflcr, Diane Johnson, Karen Schultz. 3RD ROW: Ruth Dcleilcr, BcLly Wilson, Nana Kinch, Gail Geiscr, judic Klinger, Helene Behrcns, Carolyn Knox, Barbara Bisbuch, Candace jolmson, Darlene W'illiunls, Martha Frczu'. 4TH ROW: Jenn Elliott, Susan Knellwolf, Murcia Melton, Darlene Kidd, Jean Schoonovcr, Rcbcccu Hopkins, Kathie Klzxr, Lois DcBuhr. Rulhzum Rehwald, Suzanne Zingraf. Rogenc Rogers. 5TH ROW: Lylc Daniels, Jim Neltishcim, W. B. Johnson, Jim Hans, Dave Wikcning, Robert Schocnfeld, Gerald Frisch, Gary Palmer, Tcd St. john, Richard Peters, David Villa, Richard Ruppert, RobcrL chifcl, Richard Schwurz, Russell Sclluve. FRESHMAN FRONT ROW: Carole Brandt, Pauline Ricdl, Doris Hauscr, Barbara Eichelkl'zuxl, Nancy Seim. Sharon Rosandich. 2ND ROW: Jean Kliebenslein, J2me Pulzkill, Carol Huntington, Phyllis Brcuel', Ann Grubcl, Gayle Xhllkcr. Donna Schoch, Dianne Larson. 3RD RO V: Robert Dimperio, Richard Good, Gordon Popko. STUDENTS have a juicy time with watermelon. A GOOD GAME of euchre can make those hours fly. CAN,T BEAT Daddy's shoulders for parade watching! FUN AN D RELAXING GUNNYSACK RACERS took their tumbles at the TGIF bash' EVERYBODY SINGS at hootenannies. bunmeauo Although attending classes and studying for tests are a very necessary part of college life, an equally necessary part is the fun and relaxation. When the evenings begin to get long and boring, students make their way to the Student Center for a change of pace. Here, an empty chair at a table of friends, with or without a cup of coffee or coke, spells relaxation. For others, fun means sinking face-deep into a juicy sliced watermelon or singing folk songs to the tune of guitars at a hootenanny. THESE CHESS LOVERS 121 an intri uin t rame. g g 5 JUST let me rest a minute! 91 ALICE IN DAIRYLAND returns for a visit with old friends. FUN AND RELAXING MARILYN DRAEGER is Wisconsinis expending away Where you find college students, you'll also find fun, and Pioneer College students are no exception. In their spare moments, they can be found running three-legged races, stumbling along in gunnysacks, playing football or catch, or even watching girls during shorts season. Among 2500 students, it is possible to find just about as many different ideas for on-the- spot entertainment. The college, itself, aware of the students need for wholesome diversion, also provides many outlets for their excess en- ergy. It maintains the swimming pool, the ten- nis courts, ping-pong tables and television in the dorms, and pool tables and color television in the Student Union as well. Some students also expend their energy in various public service and social organizations off campus. An example of participation in such outside activity is Wisconsin's Alice in Dairyland, Marilyn Draeger. Marilyn, a stu- dent at Pioneer College, is presently spending a year in the service of the state promoting Wisconsinls farm products. "Alice". AWK HOUSE entertains a large homecoming crowd. WHO SAYS you can t travel on three legs? 93 JUDY JORDAN Homecoming Court LOU ANN PINK Homecoming Court KAREN MEYER Homecoming Court JOELLYN BUELL Homecoming Court QUEEN KATHY MOAN Homecoming Queen pmadiuq Pioneer Homecoming, 1963, has been con- sidered the hhbest ever." Queen Kathy Moanhs royal court consisted of Judy Jordan, Lou Ann Pink, Karen Meyer, and Joellyn Buell. Nearly every Pioneer student participated in the spirit of Homecoming by building floats, house and campus decorations, or by producing stunts. The annual parade, which lasted almost two hours, was filled with laughter, beauty, color, and music from many bands. House decoration winners included Town House and Royce Hall. Organization decora- tion winners were Wesley House and the Indus- trial Education Association. Bands from three states participated for honors. First place tro- phies were given to Platteville Senior High, Iowa-Grant, Brookwood, and Scales Mound, Illinois. Of all the floats entered, the judges selected the senior class float, ttWetll Kleen Their Kloxf for the first place trophy. Other awards were given to the Courtiers and to the Industrial Education Association. The parade clowns are always crowd-pleasers. The Pioneer Players again participated as the clowns to add to the enjoyment of parade-goers. A. ,w', x w u z w mam. h 4'; OTHER DECORATION bowed out to the Industrial Education winner. THE SENIOR CLASS clock takes first prize. HOMECOMING AN OVER-SIZED CAT prophesizes "we'll lick 'em". .- V THE COURTIERS drew a laugh and a prize with their horse. CO-CHAIRMEN were Don Uglow and Kathy Palmer. HOMECOMING HM Homecoming entertainment included botl amateur and professional shows. From th Pioneer campus came many well-organize stunts t0 vie for honors. Eliminations were di ficult and to some, depressing, but four organi ations received honors. The Industrial Educ tion Association won the first place trophy. t hard-working sophomore class remained sati fied with second place, while the judges foun an unbreakable tie for third place betwee Royce Hall and the Courtiers. In the line of professional entertainmen the Four Preps amused a large audience wit what could be described as being similar to night club performance. Hilarious comed routines and poetry readings combined wit an excellent selection of songs, furnished th Homecoming crowd with a splendid evenin of entertainment. The Homecoming dance committee selecte two orchestras to culminate Pioneer Homeco ing, 1963. The Ross Anderson orchestra fro Chicago was enjoyed in the Commons, Whi Pete Miller played in the Rendez Vous R00 FOUR PREPS entertained after the coronation. LET,S have a cheer for Pioneer State! I QUEEN KATHY lights the bonfire. HDAVID AND GOLIATH" slay the crowd at stunt night. BOB BAETZ crowns Kathy Moan as Queen. DAMES WEEK committee includes Mary Lou Benish, Gail Geisser, Kay Miller, Joyce Holman, and Myrna Hughes. v v My EVEN JAIL was welcome on Western Fun N DAMES WEEK dauwuj November 4-9 was a week of opportunity for the coeds because it was Dame,s Week. During this week the girls could ask the males on cam- pus for dates. But the girls were also expected to carry books, open doors, and pay the bills for their male friends. The first opportunity for the girl to ask her favorite was presented by the Drew Pearson program of the Concert Series - for free!! Tuesday was Western Fun Night which in- cluded a talent show, card games, and other gambling games using chips. The record dance was held on Wednesday night and Thursday was coke date night. The highlight of the week was the Dames Ball. The Tantalizers provided the music. The Sawdust Ball is an annual event spon- sored by the Industrial Education Division. Mary Simonson was chosen as Miss Woody by the I. E. Department. The Sawdust Ball, a semi-formal dance, was held November 16 and music and entertainment was provided by the Del-Rays from Milwaukee. JIM RABATA helps Mary Beth Jordan as part of TGIF "bash". THE WOMAN is required to pay. SAWD U ST BALL THE QUEEN CANDIDATES were Julie Voss, Rita Virtue, Mary Simonson, and Marilyn Hehenberger. Jan Schloemer was not pictured. MARY SIMONSON Miss Woody 1963 THE RAYFORDS dance at the LSP's Christmas Formal. CHRISTMAS FORMAL VIRGINIA LUETZOW dances the Charleston. MELINDA ROBINSON pulls Andy Pagnac in the broom 100 THE HIGHWAYMEN entertain at the Crystal Caprice Pageant. CRYSTAL CAPRICE QUEEN PAT GIESE receives her crown from Ginger. I I . A CROWN in snow was built by the LSP's. Crystal Caprice, sponsored by the Student Activities Board, has become one of the biggest social events on campus. The weekbs activities, held during semester break, included a tug-Of-War, broomsled race, snowball rolling contest, and toboggan relay race. Because the participants in the snow sculpturing contest were faced with a difficult problem - lack of snow - more snow was trucked in for the event. The queen pageant held on Thursday night was one of the outstanding events of the week. Sixteen candidates chosen by their classes and various organizations competed for the title of Miss Crystal Caprice. The candidates were judged on the basis of talent, poise, beauty, and charm by a group of judges from other cities. They were presented in sport clothes and long evening gowns. Candidates were also required to display their talent in a three-minute routine. The coeds could perform by singing, dancing, playing a musical instrument, designing clothes or by doing a dramatic reading. taBeutwuteot Five of the queen contestants were selecte to compete in the finals. They were Mar Ellen Livingston, Pat Giese, Kay Derr, Mar Beth Jordon, and Anne Schmitz. In the finals, contestants again demonstrate , their talents. Mary Ellen Livingston, who san TTFly Me to the Moon," took the ,64 title 0 y W, Miss Talent. Pat Giese, who did a monologu a M taken from Joan of Arc, was crowned Mi g; x n? f M Crystal Caprice by Jennifer Jordon, last year queen. The finals were followed by a fol singing program featuring the Highwayme The Crystal Ball, a formal dance held in t Commons 0f the Student Center, climaxed th entertaining week of Crystal Caprice. T Arbors presented two floor shows and t Notables provided the dance music. The hig light of the evening was the presentation of t King and Queen, Sid Miller and Pat Giese. The Christmas Formal, sponsored by t LSP,s, is the only free formal held annual for students. Music this year was by Les Full- and his band. ALICE IN DAIRYLAND is caught in the crowd. KING SID MILLER greets former queen, Jennifer Jordan. CRYSTAL CAPRICE QUEEN CANDIDATES and their escorts appear in evening dress. uwwmw CARNIVAL A CAPTIVE sits in the Atheneaum jail. NEWMAN CLUB members make another sale at their booth. aPBwPBege The All College Carnival, which is sponsored by the International Relations Club, is held annually in the early part of: the second semes- ter. This yeafs student chairman was Vic Lederer. The Campus Carnival provides a wonderful opportunity for every organization on campus to raise funds for their various projects. Each campus organization may have as many booths, games, or stunts as it is able to set up, furnish with workers, and dismantle. Each of the organizations is allowed to retain all of the profits it is able to make. Most organizations are eager to take part in the carnival because, in addition to raising funds, they are able to provide a night of fun for the students. Part of this fun is the popular pie-throwing contest and the dart games Which are usually held. MUSIC was provided by the Art Club in The Bitter 15nd. 103 nwwfuj' M The Junior Class Prom, which is the high- light of the social calendar, was most enchant- ing. Peter Palmer and his orchestra furnished the musical background for the central theme, HMoonlight and RosesTC The orchestra featured twelve musicians and four vocalists, who pro- vided in person a musical presentation of to- day,s popular music. Featured in the Rendez Vous Room was Art Hodes, the Dean of Dixie- land. Hodes played Dixieland jazz in the origi- nal New Orleans style. The two bands pro- vided enough variety to interest all who par- ticipated in the popular event. I, Gary Palmer was chosen from a number of QUEEN MARCIA TURNER is escorted by Gary Palmer. cahdldates by the VOFC 0f the StUdent bOdy t0 relgn as lung 0f thls annual formal dance. Marcia Turner reigned as his queen. The members of the court were Pat Golden, Dave Johnson, Dave Hofstein, and Mike Ponyicsanyi. The co-chairmen of the event JUNIOR PROM T63 were Gary Palmer and Jerry Zuhlke. The Commons was decorated by trellises of roses and a bridge crossing a small pond. THE PROM committee included Bill Stevenson, Marcia Turner, Mary Beth Jordan, Russ Lang, Bob Churchill, Jerry Zuhlke, Gary Palmer, Merlyn Austin, Karen Duffey, and Tom Butcher. 104 "m" WW Saturday, May 18, 1963, was the final high- light of the spring activities on the WSCIT campus. This date marked the annual Minersi Ball. The festivities started on Thursday, May 16, with the twenty-fifth cleaning and whitewash- ing of the famous 400-ton MM" on the Mound. On Saturday afternoon, the alumni held their annual meeting and followed it with a fish-fry in the evening. At 7:30 p.m., the monument that now stands at the base of the TTMTT was unveiled by Mr. Ted Heiser. Mr. Heiser was a member of the graduating class of 1937 and was one of the men who originally built the After the unveiling, the relay from the Tech Building to the Mound was begun. The light- ing of the TTM" was unique in that two rows of flares outlined the MM rather than one row as in previous years. An aerial fireworks display concluded the ceremony. The Miners Ball, sponsored by the Civil Engineering Society, began in the Commons with the music of Bob Leysen of Madison. It continued in the Rendez Vous Room with the Dixieland beat of the River Boat Ramblers. The dance was open to the public. MINER'S BALL THE "M" is lighted by runners. COMMITTEES prepare for the coming Miner's Ball. antioto This year, as in the past, some of the world's most renowned speakers and performing artists were brought to the Pioneer State College cam- pus through the student activity fee. Karl Shapiro, the distinguished poet and author, was the first guest in the Concert and Lecture Series. The Turnau Opera Players followed with a presentation of Rossini,s hThe Barber of Seville." Later, a concert was pre- sented by a group of Frenchmen with new in- struments known as ttStructures SonoresK and the National Players presented ttOedipus Rex" and hThe Taming of the Shrew." Additional concerts from the musical world were presented by Lee Luvisi, pianist; Profes- sor John Barrows from the University of Wis- consin, the Robert Shaw Chorale and Orchestra, and the Pro Arte Piano Quartet. Drew Pearson and Rubin Gotesky were the outstanding figures in the Lecture Series. Their lecture topics ranged from politics to philoso- phy. The climactic attraction of the 1963-64 season was the concert given by the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. CONCERT SERIES LASRY-BASHET Structures Sonores play unique instruments. JOHN BARROWS performs with a more familiar instrument. DREW PEARSON offers views on world situations. OEDIPUS REX was presented by the National Players. KARL SHAPIRO reads his poetry. YMPHONY BANDS appear as part of Concert Series. e-cqgg- ATHLETICS Empntent pietea uf 1112 game he plaga, Either mth thither 111111125, mth :hecka, mth alaga. FALL SPORTS ' 112 WINTER SPORTS 120 SPRING SPORTS 128 INTRAMURAL SPORTS 134 109 110 CHEERLEADERS CHEERLEADERS PERFORM before large crowd at halftime of the Whitewater contest. Backing the team with enthusiasm, Vitality and school spirit are the Pioneer cheerleaders who are chosen at the beginning of each school year by the Student Athletic Publicity Service. These six girls are chosen on the basis of poise, appearance, voice and crowd appeal. Any girl is eligible for try-outs but she must main- tain a C average throughout the school year. The Cheerleaders often travel to away games to support the team. They take active partici- pation in the Homecoming festivities, pep ral- lies and lead the crowd in rousing cheers to back the team to victory. The 1963-64 squad, in order of their appear- ance in the above picture, are Maureen Rice, a junior from Sextonville; Claire Kubly, fresh- man from Monroe; Mary Hickman, sophomore from Freeport, Illinois; Karen Cummins, soph- omore from Lancaster; Captain Bonnie Maurer, senior from New Glarus; and Carolyn Quam- men, freshman from Blair. LESTER NBUTCH" LEITL bows out after 37 years of successful Platteville gridiron leadership. KIRCH SPLITS the uprights - watch it, Baetz! FOOTBALL guidilwu 990m; Lester J. hButch" Leitl stood for the last time at the helm of the Pioneer football for- tunes in 1963. His 37 year legacy, including four championships since 1950, has made the name of htButchh, one of respect and admiration from fans and players alike. He bowed out with an improved season - a three win, three loss conference record; the best since his 1957 champions. The Leitlmen opened the season with a devastating 48-6 defeat at the hands of a strong- running Carthage team. Greg Smith came off the bench to provide some consolation in defeat as he connected on six of thirteen passes for 109 yards, three of Which were grabbed by FRONT ROW: Bill Warnke, George Wonders, tquio, Paul Swalve, Dave Johnston, John Bullard, Bill Birkett, Clarence Hasz, Gary Steinhoff, Joe Englehart, tquio, Mike Corcoran, Dan Rabata, tquio, Bob Weck, tquio. 2ND ROW: Dave Nee, tquio, tquiQ, Jim Pellowski, Denny Dennis, Bob McDermott, Bob Sullivan, Vern Tollakson, Ray Kinsel, John Kirchgassner, Jim Armstrong, Bob Hanson, Boyd Campbell. Six fumbles stymied the Pioneer offense. John Kirchgassner skirted end for the Pioneefs lone tally, Which was to be the last Platteville scoring for some time. Stevens Point returned the opening kickoff for a touchdown, demoralizing the Platteville squad. Sonny Redders, the conference's leading scorer, tallied 15 points. WSCIT managed but four first downs. The strong toe of Kirchgassner punted for a 42 yard average in six punts, the longest being a 63 yard boomer. w; Ducky weather greeted the Platteville team WV . . . at Whitewater as the Warhawks splashed t0 TWO BY TWO . . . now Jom hands and c1rcle round. a 20-0 Victory. All the scoring was done in the first half. The second half was marked by an improved defense. Also the offense moved the ball well, only to bog down inside the twenty. Larry Etienne, Joe Thomas, Greg Smith, Boyd Campbell, John Imrie, tquiQ. 3RD ROW: Assistant Coach Glenn Bestor, George Leffler, tquio, tquiq, tquiQ, Wes Pollnow, Dave Bullock, Gary Bell, Loren Boebel, Bob Baetz, John Taylor, Ralph Kinney, Phil Tremelling, John 'Krupke, Denny Murphy, alum, Jim Yde, tquio, Wayne Hysen, tquiq, tquiQ. Head Coach Lester Lcill. Assistant Coach Dale Dixon. UCHESTER" BELL closes in for the kill. oideBiue ohm MY, MY . . . that whirlpool will certainly be busy next week. Platteville h0ped to break the three-game losing streak on Dads Day against the Superior Yellowjackets. The first half witnessed largely a defensive exhibition and the teams retired at halftime with a scoreless tie. The Pioneer offense, still suffering from an early-season par- alysis, had threatened several times in the pre- vious half but was virtually non-existent in the second. As a result, pressure was constantly put on the defense who were finally weakened late in the third quarter as a 20 yard run climaxed a Superior drive. They scored again with less than a minute remaining in the game. The Platteville team, infuriated at a ffPep- less Pioneer" article in the River F alls student newspaper, spoiled the Falcons Homecoming on a 9-6 count. Late in the first quarter, River Falls scored on a punt return. Defense was the watchword then until late in the 3rd quarter when our staunch line forced a fumble on their eight yard line. Smith then fired to Baetz in the end zone, thus ending a long scoring famine. Later, with 1:48 remaining in the game, Kirchgassner booted a 26 yard field goal, first by a Pioneer since 1922. A huge Homecoming crowd was treated to a sterling offensive and defensive display as the Pioneers massacred Oshkosh to the tune of 37-0. Greg Smithfs brilliant generalship saw him com- plete 10 of 17 passes for 260 yards including five T.D. passes which set a school record. The 37 points was an offensive high stretching back to 1956. The screen pass was used to great advantage as Schliem and Kirchgassner each SMITH FIRES one of five TD passes in homecoming rout. took one and turned in electrifying runs to score. Schliem gained 54 yards rushing and 173 on five pass receptions including two touch- downs. A third, at 95 yarder, was called back by a clipping call at midfield. The defensive unit, continuing its great work, twice stopped Oshkosh within the ten to preserve the shutout. All in all, it was a superb team effort the likes of which has seldom been seen at Legion Field. Playing in their third consecutive Homecom- ing, this one at Milwaukee, the Pioneers ex- tended their win skein to three with a 20-6 triumph. Jerry Schliem,s running and a defense which forced three fumbles and three inter- cepted passes were key elements in the victory. Retiring with a slim 7-6 lead at intermission, Platteville surged ahead in the third quarter as Ray Kinsel intercepted to set up the second Pioneer tally. Smith chucked T.D. passes to Baetz and Campbell, raising his total to eight in three games. The post-season game at Winona proved to be an uninspired contest and anticlimatic as the Pioneers were vanquished by a 16-8 score. Senior co-captains Schliem and Baetz played their last games for Platteville as did Ralph Kinney and Clarence Hasz. Hard-hiting Larry Etiene garnered a first team all-conference guard position. Other Pioneers honored were Greg Smith, Jerry Schliem, Loren Boebel and Clarence Hasz. 5mm newnd Platteville 6 .............................. Carthage Platteville O ...................... Stevens Point Platteville 0 ........................ Whitewater Platteville 0 .............................. Superior Platteville 9 .......................... River Falls Platteville 37 .............................. Oshkosh Platteville 20 .................. UW-Milwaukee Platteville 8 .............................. Winona 1Denotes Conference Games AH-H . . . lets talk this over, gang. 48 3411 20,1: 131: 6st Oax: 6:1: 16 115 FUNNY-LOOKING SANDWICH, huh? THAT'S RIGHT, its over here. FOOTBALL pigokiu WW HEY, lets twist again like u did last summer. . a i X ".132 urn. f FRONT ROW: Kelson Abdishi, Doug Diedrick, Paul Kaster, Joe Hwang, Sirous Samy, 21nd joe Kapcla. 2ND ROW: Player-coaeh David Blaeuer, Mahmoud Kia, Winston Allen, Edward Hajek, Joe Fredericks, Farhad Nzlmei. Sharif Disi, Jerry Coxey. ABSENT: Samir Nakib, Dave Wuethrich, Vasilios Demetris. and Manhr Patel. otumiua pews The Pioneer soccer team got off to an excel- lent start in the 1963 season, and at mid-season had won three and lost one. Then injuries set in and the Pioneers played with as many as five of the eleven starters absent for some games. The short-handed Pioneers finished the second half of the season with one tie and two losses. Coach Blaeurer said he was satisfied With the season and hopes that talented fresh- men will replace his four graduating seniors next season. Platteville 2 University of Dubuque Platteville l ................ Madison Soccer Club Platteville 2 ............ La Crosse State College Platteville 4 ............ La Crosse State College Platteville 1 .............. Marquette University Platteville 1 ............ University of Dubuque Platteville ....... Marquette University COME BACK here, you! SOCCER FRONT ROW: Bill Koepke, Everett Hooks, Glen Brewer, Harlan Mueller. 2ND ROW: Chuck Mueller, Bruce Larson, Tom Ward, Tom XVeimann, Coach Paul Peters. luwtgiugkawde The mighty harriers once again captured the conference trophy as they won their fifth successive conference meet. Led by Captain Everett Hooks, the Pioneers comprised a 6-3 season record. Tom Weimann added spark t0 the team as he set a home course record and the conference course record at Whitewater. The undaunting efforts of Glenn Brewer, Bill Koepke, Harlan Mueller, Bruce Larson and the rest of the team again brought Coach Paul Peters a winning season. A loss the week before the conference meet resulted in a team determined to again capture the State College Conference crown. Due to a tremendous team effort the Pioneers beat the other six State College teams with a low score of 42 points. November 30 marked the end of the season With the N.A.I.A. meet at Omaha, Nebraska. The Pioneers improved from the year before in placing ninth among the nations small c01- leges. So with the return of this fallts six letter- men, another winning season is expected for next year. COACH PETERS holds conference trophy, 118 Uwoowuuvxynewnd 1gPlatteville 3Platteville Platteville 1kPlatteville 1ePlatteville SSPlatteville Platteville 1ePlatteville Platteville 24 University of Dubuque 20 .. Whitewater State College 47 ................ Northern Illinois 18 ........ Oshkosh State College 20 ..................... . Loras College 15 ................ Rockford College 33 .............. Wartburg College 22 ...................... Stevens Point 33 .......... Iowa State Teachers 3Denotes Wins Conference Meet Pioneers first with 42 points N.A.I.A. National Meet Pioneers placed ninth CROSS COUNTRY THE LONG RACE begins. 33 37 16 41 35 45 23 36 25 THE COURSE runs long and tough. 119 timelwnbudwto Former Milwaukee Lincoln coach Dick Wadewitz greeted nine returning letterwinners at the start of his first season as head coach. Hopes were high for a successful season. Opening at home against a top semi-pro out- fit, the Jamaco Saints, the Pioneers had an encouraging debut despite the 114-97 score. High-scoring Ron Kampstra picked up where he left off the previous season with 27 points. Deliberate basketball hampered the Pioneefs offense at Dubuque as the Spartans won on a 72-56 count. The Winona Warriors tacked another defeat on the record of the slow-starting Pioneers. An unusually wide 32-13 margin on the free throw line determined the outcome, 3. narrow 100-91. Platteville again received the axe in a free throw contest the following week at home against the Loras Duhawks. Four Pioneers fouled out as 70 fouls were called in the 81-72 loss. With six varsity players suspended for undis- closed minor training infractions, the short- handed Platteville team caught fire for their first win in the conference opener against Stevens Point. Freshman Guy Gust led the charge With 26 points in less than three quarters of play. Both the weather and the shooting were cold the following weekend as the Pioneers dropped another to Dubuque, this time by 77-52, and also an 89-88 heartbreaker at Milwaukee. A surge in the latter part of the game fell just shy of victory as they came back from a 20 point deficit. After the holidays, a taller Allen-Bradley twith the familiar name Horton on the rostery turned the tables With a late flurry as they pulled away to a 109-94 Win. John Delaney,s shot with six seconds left gave Platteville a 90-89 Victory at Northern Illinois. The hustling Pioneers were led by Jack Brenegan, who hit 15 of 21 shots for 30 points. Other key factors in the victory were Kampstras 32 points, Hendersonis rebounding, and a press which overcame a twelve-point half- time deficit. On the northern trip, the undefeated La Crosse Indians won a see-saw 96-88 decision in a game reportedly laden with questionable officiating. Four Platteville starters fouled out TILLEY and Henderson stretch for rebound. "COUNT ,EM" Suttle shoots his unique free throw. BASKETBALL THIS DUHAWK dribbles the hard way. 1111s DOWN here, guys. THOSE BLASTED contact 16118681 to ice the game for the Indians. Then, re- bounding from an early 21-5 deficit via an effec- tive press, Platteville sped to an exciting 95-89 triumph over Stout the following night. Ron Kampstra was high With 24 points. A great team effort found Whitewater on the short end of a 107-97 mark as Schroeder was outstanding with 32 points and exceptional feeding. Kampstra, playing his final game, hit the 17 points he needed to set a new three year average per game record of 16.7 to break the old mark held by Ernie Vogler. The Pioneers continued to pick up steam as they blitzed St. Ambrose 110-97 for their third straight win. Henderson hit for 27 points and garnered 18 rebounds. Six hit in double figures to again reach the coveted century mark. Carriveau and Jaeger combined to pace Osh- kosh With 54 points to burst the Pioneer bubble With a 105-79 stinging. Cold shooting and con- tinued defensive difficulties aided the collaps- ing. Rebounding with a vengeance, Platteville then stormed back to defeat Chicago Teachers 110-106 on Parents Day - a sweet gift. With but six games to play in conference action, coach Dick Wadewitz, charges still had an outside chance in the final reckoning. WHICH ONE is shooting? THAT'S the way the ball bounces. PIONEERS LEAP for rebound against Jamaco. BASKETBALL LETFERMEN SERVE goodies to halftime throng. 123 DON,T LOFT the ball! "BIG ERV" stuffs for the fans. OVERHEAD WINDOW provides this shot. komewwtch Stevens Point quickly dampened Pioneer hopes with a home-court decision. Then came three consecutive Victories at home over Mil- waukee, River Falls and Superior. The win over the Cardinals 0f UWM was a 78-76 heart- stopper as the Pioneers, demonstrating their come-from-behind penchant, fought back from being 15 points down early in the second half. The lid was certainly off the basket in the River Falls encounter as the Pioneers subdued the Falcons by a 102-68 count, completely out- classing the northern invaders. Platteville again successfully walked the tightrope in a 70-68 decision over Superior behind the in- spired play of sophomore John Delany. Lady Luck then frowned 0n Platteville,s for- tunes at the traditional game-away-frorn-home for Platteville fans. The crowd of excited Platteville fans in attendance left the 95-94 overtime heartbreaker feeling that the game had been stolen away. In any event, it pro- vided a good topic for Union discussion for some tlme to come. Then, to add insult to injury, Oshkosh squeezed out a 105-103 cliff-hanger on a last second drive by Jim Jaeger. This was the fourth time in the last five games that the margin of Victory had been two points or less. Thus, with a dramatic flourish which char- acterized the entire season and provided Platte- ville fans with countless thrills, the Pioneers concluded a iTClose, but no cigar" season. With only Jack Brenegan, Who gave Platteville three sparkling years on the hardcourt, lost from the letterwinners, the young Platteville squad looks hopefully toward next season. mama newnd Platteville Platteville Platteville Platteville gg'Platteville Platteville 7Platteville Platteville Platteville aWlatteville 8Platteville 39Platteville Platteville 8Platteville Platteville 7Platteville 7: Platteville SFPlatteville 7Platteville 8P1atteville 7 Platteville 97 ............ Jamaco Saints 56 .. Dubuque University 91 .............. Winona State 72 ............................ Loras 92 .............. Stevens Point 52 .. Dubuque University 88 .................. Milwaukee 94 .............. Allen-Bradley 90 ........ Northern Illinois 88 ...................... LaCrosse 95 ............................ Stout 107 .................. Whitewater 110 ................ St. Ambrose 79 ...................... Oshkosh 110 ........ Chicago Teachers 79 .............. Stevens Point 78 .................. Milwaukee 102 .................. River Falls 70 ...................... Superior 94 .................. Whitewater 103 ...................... Oshkosh 7Denotes Conference Game A LULL comes before the storm. BASKETBALL KNEELING: Assistant Coach Ray Rosenthal, Head Coach Dick Wadewitz. 2ND ROW: Earl Suttle, John Delany, Jack Kurowski, Steve Luter, Dick McKichan, Greg Traupmann, Erv Henderson, John Shelton, Jack Brenegan, Joe Tilley, Ron Kampstra, Dennis Zoltak, Mike Schroeder. W WITS AND BRAWN combine in wrestling. WRESTLING mm The grapplers of Coach Vern Vradenburg compiled a six win and five loss mark while improving upon last seasorfs record. The in- fant sport, only in its third year, is showing in- creased student interest. Despite the heavy bite of the ineligibility axe, the Pioneers managed fifth place out of ten entries in the conference meet and look for improvement. mm newrul Whitewater ..................... .. ............. lost 5 - 20 U. of Wis. Invitational ............ 7th out of 13 Loras College .. . 21 - 10 LaCrosse ........................................ won 19 - 13 Upper Iowa .................................. lost 11 - 16 Oshkosh .................................... won 19e 9 Dubuque ...................................... won 18 - 14 Stevens Point ................................ lost 10 - 17 Wheaton ........................................ won 22 - 8 U. of Wis. 11B" .............................. 23 - 8 Northern Illinois .. 8 - 20 Whitewater .................................... lost 15 - 11 Conference Meet at Superior 5th out of 10 FRONT ROW: Ron Henning tquiq, Norbert Groshek, Wayne Magnussen, Dick Vanark, Bill Priebe, Van Miller, Glen Winneshiek, Jerry Gillingham, Tom Hilts. 2ND ROW: Coach Vradenburg, Bob Garcia, Rich Ewers, John Mersch, Roger Michelone, Dave Stanke 1111110: Stewart Stiller, Willard Stark, , r- Bob Martin. NOT PICTURED: Lou Tomlak, Dave Foster. FRONT ROW: Dewey Gimmel, Dave Hofsteen, Curt Cedarleaf tquio, Joe Whang, Jim Nettsheim, Jay Parsons, Richard Milward. 2ND ROW: Ben Nattrass, Jim Olsen tquio, Tom Wurtz, Chuck Kranz, Joe Harrison, Mel Zeller tquio, Jim Wejcman. SWIMMING aquatic opwdo The Pioneer swimming team came out of its second season with a 3-5 won-lost record. Definite improvement was seen with a bright AND THEY'RE OFF at William's pool. future in View. Pioneer swimmers had an uphill climb all year. 7Dropouts" resulted in a rather dismal outlook for the athletes in this sport, but their attitude was always that of a winner. Fans cer- tainly have nothing but respect for these boys and we hope they realize this. Doug Gavinski led the Pioneers to a 5th place finish in the conference meet With a second place finish in the 500 yard freestyle. The Pioneer squad finished the conference meet, at Oshkosh, with a total of 10y2 points. owiumuugnewnd Platteville 2O ........... . ........ LaCrosse Platteville 27 ............... Winona Platteville 50 .................... Stevens Point Platteville 27 ................................ UWM Platteville 20 .............................. Winona Platteville 37 .............................. Oshkosh Platteville 58 .................................... Coe Platteville 68 ...... River Falls Platteville placed 5th in conference FRONT ROW: Vicki Riddiough, Marilyn Standorf, Lou Ann Pink, Juanita Zurfluh, Gail Gardner, Mary Jorgenson, Carol Sultzman, Judy Abraham, Willa Johnson, Marianne Pratt. 2ND ROW: Dewey Gimmel, Jack Armstrong, Steve Wells, Kenneth Bindl, Tom Wurtz, Joe Harrison, Charles Kranz, Dave Hofsteen, and Doug Gavinski. E h THIS DOLPHIN takes to the air. All students of Platteville State College inter- ested in swimming are eligible to be members of the Dolphin Club. The purpose of this organization is to promote interest in the fur- therance of swimming and in the fields of com- petitive, synchronized and recreational swim- ming. One synchronized swimming show was put on by the group last semester called "Travelogue in Water? The club was formed in 1962 and is under the direction of the col- lege swimming coach, Glen Bestor. Officers are president, Dave Hofsteen; vice-president, Charles Kranz; secretary-treasurer, Lou Ann Pink; and historian, Carol Sultzman. DOLPHIN CLUB JIM KRENAK and Bob Shields get out the rackets in the first warmth of spring. ouuokiueaudbeuuio Last season Platteville won three, and lost four, and finished sixth in the ten team confer- ence meet on the two points gained by Baptest Vescio, who reached the semi-finals in singles. The 1964 Pioneer tennis team expects to improve on last years record. The basis for this being a strong group of returning letter- men. Vescio is the only letterman not return- ing. The returning lettermen are: Bob Trickel, James Krenek, Dave Chin, Dinesh Shah, Bob Bleck, and Bob Shields. The team will also be bolstered by the play of Tom Wurtz and Paul Alex, two strong players competing this year. The Pioneers are greatly hampered by the inadequate courts, but it is hoped that in the near future we will have six new ones. Platteville 6 ...................... Rockford College Platteville 2 ...................... Whitewater State Platteville 2 ................ Dubuque University Platteville 1 .......................................... Loras Platteville 0 .......................................... Loras Platteville 4 ...................... Rockford College Platteville 9 ........................... Upper Iowa TENNIS 1963 BAPTEST VESCIO demonstrates his backhand. TAKE a penalty stroke? Never! LEFT TO RIGHT: Dick Charles, Jim Tuller, Dick MCKichan, Bob Orth, Greg Smith, Steve Zielke. tReturning Lettermem. wedubb Coach Dale Dixonts golf team is bolstered by six returning lettermen and a promising group of newcomers. The lettermen are Dick McKichan, Jim Tuller, Dick Charles, Steve Zielke, Bob Orth and Greg Smith. Last year the team finished the season With five Wins and five losses and placed fourth in conference action at Green Lake. Due to last yeafs strong finish with consecutive wins over Loras, St. Ambrose, University of Dubuque and La Crosse, the Wisconsin State College cham- pions, the Pioneers expect to finish first in the conference race this year. The Pioneers play their home matches at the Platteville Country Club, Which also serves as a practice area for the team. , ,4 BASEBALL 1963 6PM beam Spring brought success and frustration to the baseball Leitlmen. Indoor facilities and early workouts aided the Pioneers, who compiled a fine seven win, four loss record. Needing a doubleheader sweep against UWM in their final outing, the Pioneers managed only a split and thereby missed the conference title by a single game. Returning letterwinners include starting pitchers Jerry Schliem and Danny Rabata. Also back to provide a strong nucleus for the year are Jim Rabata, Craig Regalia, John Kirch- gassner, Stan Vinge, Lyle Kowitz and John Delany. With help from a number of promis- ing newcomers, the Pioneerst hOpes are for the top spot in 1964. Plattevilleae 1 3 ..... .............. Oshkosh 6 Platteville 0 .............. Loras Platteville 10 .................... Dubuque Plattevillee 7 8 .................. River Falls Platteville 5 .................... Dubuque Plattevillezx: 3 6 ................ Whitewater Plattevilleyxt O 3 .......................... UWM agDoubleheaders 0H, THAT SMARTS! Hurts on the skin, even. . . . AND Now the pitch. REGALIA HANGS a clothesline to left. TRACK 1963 opniutiug otano Co-Captains Gay Penniston and Clyde Wells 0f the 1963 track squad have graduated and their loss will be felt. Despite some fine efforts by the 1963 team, it fell considerably in its con- ference effort due mainly to a lack of depth in most events. The outlook for the 1964 track season is promising with several veterans back to per- form again for the Pioneers. Coach Richard Wadewitz is in his second season as head coach of the tracksters and all his hard work will be aimed towards that conference championship. Track is a Sport Where llheart" seems to be half the battle. These boys deserve much credit for each minute they spend on the Cinders each spring. Veterans returning which will form the nu- cleus of this years team are Les -Meyers, the dashes; Tom Weiman, the distances; Ray Kin- UP AND OVER - - - we hope! sel, 440; Don Luebstorf, 880; Carl Islo, hurdles; and Steve Luter in the high jump. FRONT ROW: J. Boyd Campbell, James Yde, Merle Linder, George Godfrey, Kenneth Penniston, Darrel Hessenthaler, Donald Albright, Cyril Matter. 2ND ROW: Tom Weimann, Leslie Meyers, Earl Markwell, David Schneider, Kenneth Powers, Glenn Brewer, Larry Spees, Vern Tollakson, Jack Erb. 3RD ROW: Randall Dodd, Wyman Tracy, Butch Lutch, Robert Hale, David Fry, Amo Stephens, John Piquette, Jay Silvernail, Mike Fiscus. 4TH ROW: Jack Murdaugh, Jerome Tilley, Donald Leubstorf, Carl 1810, Lester Frenz, Dick Martin, R. Jay Schlicting, XVayne Hysen, Raymond Kinsel, Lynn Messer. SPRINTERS TURNING it on as they approach the tape in the meet with Wartburg. ciudwzegckwe STEPHENS TAKES a commanding lead. 1963 CHAMPION BEARS DEN BASKETBALL TEAM: Royce McVay, Dan Rabata, John Jones, Jim Rabata. 2ND ROW: Greg Smith, Dick Martin, Jack Snyder, Loren Boebel, Boyd Campbell. MENtS INTRAMURALS 9 o o mu WATER BASKETBALL CHAMPS: Dewey Gimmel, Kenneth Bindl, Tom Wurtz, Tom Pearl, Cyril Matter, Dave Hofsteen. A greatly expanded men,s intramural pro- gram designed to meet the increasing student demands was put into effect this year under the auspices of Mr. John Barth as aided by a Stu- dent Athletic Committee. The program in- cludes water basketball, basketball, volleyball, and softball. Basketball alone had an estimated 550 participants. A tribute to the. greater or- ganization of the program was witnessed in the reduced number of forfeits. Future plans include inter-dorm and inter- house competition with tr0phies to be given for highest cumulative point totals over the year. This would encourage teams to stay to- gether through the various seasons. Addition of more student participating sports is being investigated. Linden, Donald Eulert, Stan Ewing. Alva Jared, Glenn Bestor, Ray Rosenthal, David Blaeuer, Bruce Hawkinson. Don Seitz. 1963 SOFTBALL CHAMPS: FRONT ROW: Vern Vradenburg, Lloyd 2ND ROW: SPIKER DRILLS one over the net. VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS: FRONT ROW: Pat Jagoe, Mike Schroeder, Ron Benish. 2ND ROW: John Shelton, Greg Traupmann, Ken Sprague, Jack Brenegan, Gary Seegers. C311, make the mmzt nf fnhat fne mag get zpenh, 3321'an Eve inn intu the 211151 heatenh . . . ORGANIZATIONS RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS 192 CAMPUS BUILDINGS 199 HOUSING 204 FRIENDS OF THE COLLEGE 220 mum Alpha Psi Omega, the national dramatic 0r- ganization with which Pioneer Players is af- filiated, is an honorary society composed of students who have shown outstanding ability in acting or in participation with college plays. Alpha Psi does not take the place of the Pioneer Players. The national fraternity designated Pioneer College as the Eta Tau cast. The purpose of the organization is to stim- ulate interest in dramatics by rewarding out- standing students for their contributions. Officers elected this year were John Holmes, president; Bob Bishop, vice president; and Pat Geisc, secretary-treasurer. Harold Hansen is the advisor. One duty of the officers is to keep a continuous, detailed scrap book of all the productions presented at Pioneer College. Wlihe Lady's Not For Burning", under the direction of Robert Sporre, gave the college a new lift in dramatic comedy. A new director on campus brought in new ideas that were MEMBERS PARTICITATE ill campus plays praised for weeks. Mid-March saw Dr. Gaugeris production of 'tAnLigone." HThe Male Animalsh, placed in a college setting, was directed by Robert Sporre in late April and early May. ALPHA PSI OMEGA FRONT ROXV: L. Robert Shields, Fred Leverentz, Donna Georgeson, Mr. Hansen. 2ND ROW: Velma Withington, Jean Malone, Donna Taylor, Carol Ragland, Penny Fitzgerald, Donna Swinehart. 3RD ROW: Dennis Loftus, Marcia Skinrood, Jerry Reusch, Russ Lang, Paul Babcock, Pat Giese, John Holmes. FRONT ROW: Connie Ross, Penny Runkel, Robert Churchill, Lorraine Anderson, Dr. Vertein. 2ND ROW: Rachel Friar, Patricia Petersen, Arlene Anderson, jean Malone, Claire Harms, Pat Williams. 3RD ROW: Alice Schultz, Charlene Waterman, Kay Miller, Judith Johanns, Helen Peterson, Pat Piquette. 4TH ROW: Bonnie Rayford, Marilynn Ederer, Sharon Meyer, Mary Sincock, Shirley Bakken, Dorothy Niemi. 5TH ROW: June Howell, Erwin Rayford, Greg Smith, James Coomber, Roger Richmzm, Glenn Larson. KAPPA D ELTA Pl l O! l I lNl'ltIATES receive certificates and pins. Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in edu- cation. Membership in this organization is open to undergraduate men and women who are dedicated to the cause of teaching as a pro- fession and whose general scholarship, upon leaching full junior standing, places them in the upper fifth of the institution scholastically. Members are selected for personal qualities and for educational ideals as well. The Pioneer College chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is Iota R110. The purpose'of the organiza- tion is to encourage high scholastic, intellectual and personal standards. Members are taught to recognize outstanding contributions to edu- cation in every form and at every level. T welve new members were initiated into this education honor society this year. They were Arlene Anderson, Rachel Friar, Claire Harms, Jane Howell, Jim LaFrentz, Glenn Larson, Beverly Lind, Kay Miller, Pat Peter- son, Pat Piquette, Charlene Waterman, and Pat Williams. The society advisor is Dr. Leonard Garside. Kappa Delta Pi is a relatively new organiza- tion on the Pioneer can1pus,having been estab- lished for only two years. Many awards have been given to graduates as charter members. FRONT ROXV: Greg Smith, Dzm Rabatu, Gary Grimm, Robert Sullivan, Kenyon Kies. 2ND ROW: Tom Grady, Merlin Wiegel, Stephen Hanson, Erwin Rayford, Bernard Harris. 3RD ROW: Jerry Peavey, Lyle Finn, jim Johnson, VIike XValker, John Bradley. PHI ETA SIGMA KENYON KIES tutors an underclassman. aidwotudeuto Phi Eta Sigma is a ments national honorary fraternity. Members must have earned a 3.5 grade average in their freshman year or in the first semester of that year. The society func- tions in a service capacity to the college and the student body. There were 15 members this year. The of- ficers were: Gary Grimm, president; Bob Sul- livan, vice president; Dan Rabata, treasurer; Greg Smith, secretary; Kenyon Kies, chapter historian; and Lyle Finn, senior advisor. Dean Harris served as faculty advisor. Seven mem- bers attended the national convention of the fraternity at the University of Indiana at Bloomington. The societyts major service is that of offer- ing free tutoring to all students desiring help. The tutoring sessions are held twice a week at Brigham Hall. The organization gave its traditional hI-Iow to Study, lecture at fresh- man orientation. It also entered the social circle by sponsoring dances during the year. THE SUBJECT must be funny. bwwuoic law The Pi Kappa Delta National Forensic Fra- ternal organization is represented on our cam- pus by members of the Wisconsin Eta chapter. Many of these members belong to the Pioneer debating team. Membership can also be ob- tained through experience in oratory, extem- poraneous speaking, oral interpretation, dis- cussion and parliamentary procedure. The specific requirements for membership in Pi Kappa Delta are a current grade point average of 2.5 and participation in five inter- collegiate decision debates or in two intercol- legiate contests in oratory, extemporaneous speaking or similar speech activities. This year, the debating members of Pi Kappa Delta traveled to the 1963-64 provincial Pi Kappa Delta Meet at Millikin University in Decatur, Illinois. Mr. Theodore Smith, the organizationk advisor, also plans to take the 1964-65 debate team to the national debate tournament at Tacoma, Washington. Special activities of Pi Kappa Delta are host- ing the Platteville District Wisconsin High School Forensic Association contests and spon- soring forensic programs on campus. PI KAPPA DELTA FRONT ROW: George Ashman, Dale Shanley, Elirra Kappes, Margaret Mary Kreuser, T. N. Smith, Pete Waltz. 2ND ROW: Gerald Dryer, William Phalen, William Tonkin, Russ Lang. THETA BETA om 6am The life science organization, Theta Beta, is open to all who have an interest in the bio- logical sciences. Eligibility for active membership is attained by having a grade point average of 2.75 in all biological science courses and having taken at least 12 credits of biological science courses. Provisional membership has no special require- ments outside of having an interest in the or- ganization and its work. For the past two years, Theta Beta has spon- sored Audubon wildlife lectures with full c01- or films and personal narration by the natural- ist photographer who made the film. Every spring Theta Beta co-operates with the Physical Science Department of the school in sponsoring the Science Fair. Tutoring service with Phi Eta Sigma and the maintenance of a museum are year around serv- ices provided by the members of Theta Beta. BIRD BANDING convention was fun. Officers for the 1963-64 year are: Walter Ward, president; Charlotte Johnson, vice-presi- dent, Vic Reichmann, secretary; Ken Von Ruden, treasurer; John Elser, historian and Dr. Wagner, advisor. FRONT ROW: John Elser, Vic Reichmann, Kenneth Von Ruden, Walter Ward, Russel O. Wagner. 2ND ROW: George Granger, Donald Birdd, Robert Moore, Charlotte Johnson, Donna Taylor, Jack Armstrong, George G. Ashman. $ 4 ; W7 FRONT ROW: James Fremont, Harry Pederson, Herbert Fied, DuWayne Stuelke, Erwin Rayford, Boyd Larson, Howard Olson, Roy Colbert. 2ND ROW: Rolland Luchsinger, Lloyd Davison, Bernie Heinemann, Lee Ackley, Clarence Scherer, Robert Herlache, James Rutten, Garet Graham, Robert Sindelar. 3RD ROW: James Knautz, Hilding Nelson, Larry Cahoon, John Pickett, Harold Carlson, Michael Walker, Robert Murray, Alva Jared. uewbnawmly The Beta Kappa Chapter of: Epsilon Pi Tau is a new organization on campus. It is an In- ternational Honorary Professional Fraternity in Industrial Arts and Industrial Vocational Education. Members for this fraternity are chosen on scholastic ability and leadership and INITIATES pose for Exponent. must be majoring in Industrial Education. The name, Epsilon Pi Tau, is derived from the initial letters of the Greek names for the three precepts on which the fraternity is found- ed. T hese are skill, social and professional pro- ficiency, and research. This organization was founded by Dr. William E. Warner, Professor of Education at Ohio State University, in 1929. It was incorporated under the laws of the State of Ohio as an Honorary Professional Fraternity on April 15, 1942. The Beta Kappa chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau was installed on April 6, 1963, when all charter members were initiated and officers installed. Since then the fraternity has grown under the leadership and advice of the faculty trustees, Professor Harry A. Pederson and Professor Howard C. Olson. EPSI LON Pl TAU BRECKLIN up for bids. ATHENAEUM okauemwtiuu As the oldest w0111en,s organization on cam- pus the Athenaeum Society is built upon the pride of the past and the hope of the future. The purposes of the club include fostering edu- cational principles, cultivating interest in the arts, providing training in parliamentary pro cedure and opportunity for social experience. The organization introduced a new event on the campus this year. The new event was called a slave auction whereby pledges were initiated into the society. The club also benefits by guest lecturers at their meetings and annually awards a scholar- ship to a deserving Junior girl. Membership in the club is limited to forty- five, with new officers being elected e'ach se- mester. The officers for the first semester are Mary McGuire, president; Connie Ross, Vice- president; Rita Virtue, secretary; Pat Piquette, treasurer; Sharon Durtschi and Donna Max- field, social chairmen; and Mary Hickman, re- porter. FRONT ROW: Sharon Durtschi, Connie Ross, Pat Piquette, Mary McGuire, Rita Virtue, Donna Maxfield, Mary L. Hickman. 2ND ROW: Pat Boyle, Jean Horn, Juanita Zurfluh, Patricia Petersen, Annette Brecklin, Judy Jordan, Alecia Huser, Jeanne Mayer. 3RD ROW: Connie Calvert, Margaret Bowden, LouAnn Pink, Margaret Holland, Rita Marty, Nancy Temperly, Joellyn Buell. 4TH ROW: Carol Sultzman, Karen Duifey, Doris Sanderson, Florence Lomax, Glady Ward, Linda Coyle, Peg Freuser, Sharon Borchert. 5TH ROW: Jeri Visser, Tamara Brugger, Charlotte Stenner, Sherry Robinson, LouAnn Topp, Sharron Clement, Kay Derr, Marquita Dockum. mandigm The Philadelphian Society members hold service and fellowship to be the objectives of their organization. To reach these objectives, the society members serve as ushers and assist- ants for the concert series program, give blood to the Red Cross Bloodmobile in competition with other campus organizations and Sponsor weekend dances in the Rendezvous. The group also sponsors the Mardi Gras, a winter social event, and participates actively in the Home- coming festivities. This year, the Philadel- phians co-sponsored a book drive for the Asia Foundationls llBooks for Asian Students" pro- gram. Membership in the society, the oldest service organization on campus, is open to all second semester freshmen who are in good standing scholastically. This yearls officers are: Paul Babcock, presi- dent; Earl Anderson, vice president; Jim Pel- lowski, secretary; Boyd Campbell, treasurer; Denny Dennis, historian; and Dick Kubly, ser- geant-at-arms. USHERING service is offered by the Phillies. PHILADELPHIANS FRONT ROW: James Pellowski, Boyd Campbell, Earl Anderson, Paul Babcock, Richard Kubly, Denny Dennis, C. L. DeNure. 2ND ROW: Steve Benton, Dave Hofsteen, Jim Larkosh, Fred Leverentz, Don Uglow, Jim O'Leary, Jack Silha, Phil Waterworth. 3RD ROW: Don Blum, John Hefty, Richard Lee, Jim Armstrong, Leland Ackley, Ray Kinsel, Dave Nettum. 4TH ROW: Robert Doeringsfeld, Loren Riemer, Bill Hanifan, Gerald Zuhlke, Gene Boelte. 5TH ROW: Tom Krueger, Joe Tilley, Denny Pratt, Jim Anderson, Dave Johnson, John Holmes, Kenneth G. Kloekow. FRONT ROW: Mary Stenulson, Judy Schuetz, Barbara Bussan, Janet Austin, J0 Fitzgerald, Charlotte Johnson, Barb Gerlach, Karen Meyer, Margaret Connor. 2ND ROiV: Susan Hampton, Gisela Brivman, Anita Forseth. Diane Travnick, Jean Fitzgerald, Gail Gardner, Kathy Moan, Barb Brinkmunn, Judy Babler, Donna Georgeson. 3RD ROW: Mary Beth Jordan, Anne Schmitz, Charlene Waterman, Kathy Palmer, Mary Simonson, jennifer Jordan, Sharon Livengood, Diane Livingston, Pam Smith. 4TH ROW: Barbarajene VVilIiams, Donna Rice, Joyce Cushmzm, Marilyn K. Mellor, Bonnie Smith. Pat Osterhus, Janice Schloemer, Mary Ellen Livingston, Lorraine Anderson. 5TH ROW: Suzanne Mattson, Arlene VanNatta, Maureen Rice, Polly Knight, Kay Miller, RoseAnn Digman, Kaye Hendren, Judy Chamberlain, Kay Doeringsfeld. KARIATETHES oeueueadieo NEW MEMBERS are pledged. The women of Kariatethes endeavor to pro- mote the qualities set forth by the Seven Ladies of Kariatethes. These are: love, charity, hope, honesty, loyalty, obedience and self-help. The fulfillment of these seven qualities is the goal of all members of this organization. Among the activities sponsored by the young ladies of the iTK" during the year are a Home- coming stunt, the Sportsmelfs Ball, graduation of the wives of the senior men, the annual ban- quet and the Womens Program Series. In addi- tion to these, the society sponsors weekend dances and basketball games. SOphomore, junior and senior women are eligible to join this organization. Membership is limited to 45 members. The officers for this year are: Diane Livingston, president; Bar- barajene Williams, Vice-president; Joyce Cush- man, secretary; Rose Ann Digman, treasurer; Donna Rice, publicity chairman and Charlene Waterman, historian. Miss Handley is the facn ulty advisor. FRONT ROW: Mike Schroeder, L. Robert Shields, Ron Nelson, Mr. Vradenburg, Steve Rasmussen, Richard W. Martin, Walter F. Aebersold, Dennis Zoltak, Clarence Hasz. 2ND ROW: Marshall J. Finck, Michael Olson, John Olson. John Krupke, Bob McDermott, Mike Fiscus, Tom Pearl, Joe Thomas, 3RD ROW: Bill Nichols, John Horst, Dan Rzlbata, Greg Smith, Loren Boebel, Gary Peterson, David Markee, Ed Meichtry, Vern Tollakson. 4TH ROW: Larry Etienne, Jim Rabata, Ralph Kinney. Terry Johnson, Jack Brenegan, Charlie Shelton, Wayne Hysen, John Taylor, Andy Magnus, Robert Baetz. LES SANS PREJUDICE BACK the team in comfort! 45m The Les Sans Prejudice organization is a fraternal social organization. Promoting co- operation between the students and the faculty and encouraging all students to participate in activities and functions of the school are the main objectives of the organization. The society sponsors the Christmas Formal, a float in the Homecoming parade, semi-an- nual banquets and co-sponsors the LSP-Phillie wrestling and boxing matches. The organization consists of forty-five mem- bers at all times. Only students beyond second- semester credit ranking with an overall grade point average of 2.00 are admitted into the or- gamzauon. Officers are Steve Rasmussen, president; Dick Martin, Vice-president; Jerry Schliem, sec- retary; Ralph Kinney, treasurer; John Krupke, sergeant-at-arms; and Loren Boebel and David Markee, publicity chairmen. The advisor for the organization is Mr. Vern Vradenburg. 147 FRONT ROW: Joan Geitz, Mary Siegenthaler, Karen Craig, Maureen Roach, Sheila Cohen. 2ND ROW: Judi Abraham, Donna Taylor, Elizabeth Andrew, Sarah Appleby, Arlene Anderson, Miss Freudenreich. ELYSIUM SOCIETY BLOODMOBILE was sponsored. gm 60mm The Elysium society, a women,s social organ- ization on campus, strives to promote greater student-faculty cooperation and understanding, to provide social and intellectual activities for college women, and to strengthen participation in college activities. Any college woman who has completed one semester and has a 2.0 grade average is eligible to join the Elysium society at the beginning of each semester. The name Elysium refers to u:41 land or time of great happiness and good fortune." These qualities of happiness and good fortune are carried through by the acts of service, scholar- ship and leadership of the members. This year the society participated in a book drive and were co-sponsors 0f the Snow Sculpture Contest for the Crystal Caprice. The officers are: Donna Taylor, president; Sarah Appleby, vice president; Elizabeth And- rews, treasurer; and Judy Abraham, secretary. The club,s faculty advisor is Miss Freudenreich. FRONT ROW: Shelley Cary, Roger Hirstein, Gerald Pilgrim, Sid Miller, Tom Boll, Carl Michels, Les Meyers, Duane Wachholz. 2ND ROW: Norman Powers, William Ghormley, Roger Wm. Lewerenz. Richard Q. Stender, James Hartman, William Stevenson, Patrick Golden, Vernie R. Knutson, Gary J. Palmer. 3RD ROW: Thomas Pilgrim, Larry Williams, Richard Lind, Michael Ponyicsanyi, Vaughn Stoner, Douglas Johns, Bill Mueller, David Hodge. LA COUR DES LIONS 0 WW APPROPRIATE Rendezvous decor is under discussion. La Cour des Lions, better know as the Cour- tiers, is the newest men,s organization on cam- pus, being recognized in December, 1962. The Courtiers was founded on the objectives of academic excellence, social cognition and religious awareness. The Greek letters Alpha Sigma Rho, found on the Courtier crest, stand for these objectives. The officers for this year are Sidney Miller, president; Thomas B011, Vice president; Roger Herstein, secretary; Jerry Pilgrim, treasurer; and Tim Kiefer, member-at-large. Being a newly formed organization, the Courtiers have not had time to become involved in as many activities as they would wish. How- ever, the Courtiers, in c00peration with the Student Activity Board, co-sponsor the Crystal Caprice Queen Pageant. Their Homecoming float placed second, and they were represented at Homecoming stunt night. One of their major contributions to Pioneer College life is the origin of the Hootenanny 0n the Pioneer Campus. lusccm: v A HIGH SCHOOL team judges soil at the college farm. SCHOLARSHIPS create good relations. COLLEGIATE AGRICULTURE ASSOCIATION dguanuc chaugeo The Collegiate Agriculture Association, in its second year of existence on campus, attempts to keep its members informed of the many dynamic changes in the field of agriculture. American agriculture has begun to use new and improved methods of technology in recent years, and a knowledge of these is important to those interested in agriculture. The ever-growing demands of agriculture have increased the need for leadership, espe- cially in agricultural economics and business. Job opportunities are presented by company representatives and employment services, with considerable emphasis on agricultural oppor- tunities other than farming. The CAA also finds time to participate in such social activities as Homecoming and the Campus Carnival. The membership consists of 268 student members under the supervision of Mr. Harold Beals. The officers are Gerald Zuhlke, presi- dent; Richard Aide, vice-president; Fred Krieg, secretary; David Nettum, treasurer; Wayne Magnussen, reporter; and. Charles Swenson, sentinel. OFFICERS pose with Mr. Beuls. FRONT ROW: Thomas H. Rye. Paul D. Blount, David Stanke, Richard Duborg, Orville Kurlh, James Magnuson, Richard Wendhausen, John Mersch, Robert Kcil. Richard A. Martin. 2ND ROW: Roger Hacker, Robert Schoenfeld, John Bcall, Don Edgcrton. Dale Caraway, Barry Meyer, Roger Mcllenbcrgcr, Stewart Nchls, Norman On, Bob Coda. 3RD ROW: Anthony D. Marshck, XVillizuh Aycr, Curl Hanson, Dennis Sleva, Dennis Zlabek, Jim Umbergcr, Ronald Timm, Bob Kalvelage, Bob Hanson, Gerald Mullen. 4TH ROW: Wayne Lory, Jim Klever, Marvin VVurster, Ron Ennis, Tom Grady, Edward Hzlgemann, Norman Schultz, Dan Corr, Roger Brill. 5TH ROW: Richard Mahlkuch, Richard Horan, Vic Rameker, Ray Vamlcrlamlcn. Chuck Rhcin, Jim Iohnson, Hunter Burnev, Bill Kocpke, Rick Ritter, .Ieri Shultis. Gene Thurow. FRONT ROW: Mr. Nylin. Paul Miller, Joe Bradley, Charles Bunker, James 0. H2151. Paul Maly, Terry Ostrem, Larry L. Theis, XVillzml Stark. Mr. Jacka. Harold D. Beals 2ND ROXV: Mr. Jilhn, Mr. McNeLl, Jerry Annear, Don Sweet, Don Uglow, Bev chis. Charlotte Johnson, Carolyn Luke, Eric Vogel, .H Jodar, Neil Drummy, Paul Jacobs, Gerald Zuhlke. 3RD ROW: Mr. DeNurc, Donald XVzlgner, Duane Lemmcnes, Tom Lcamer, Jim McKenzie, Kazem Badbrezanchi, Dean Tainter, Joe Thomas, Ed Kzulerly. Roger Scholhc, Roger Phillipps, Fred Krieg, Richard Aide. 4TH ROW: David Markham, Jim Sullivan. Eugene McCIuskcy, Paul Ramckcr, Jim Michelson. Howard Von Rlulen, Joseph Gulotta, Richard Ewcrs, George Muender, Larry Specs. Wayne legnusscn, Dave Ncuum, Charles Swanson. 5TH ROW: Robert Thomas, George Granger, Carrol Ehrke, Lynn Messcr, Jesse limpel, W'zlyne Goplin, James Hcer. Robert Williams, John Bradley, James Schulden- berg, Gene Boelte, David Huibregtse, Russell Schavc. FRONT ROW: Jon Rufenacht, Harold Carlson, Robert Garske, William McKernan, Marshall Finck, Duwayne Stuelke, Richard Flies. Kcn Bindl. 2ND ROW: Gail Surrcm, Jerry Nelson, Larry Svanda, Erwin Rayford, Donald Kruschke, Robert Johnston, Iiurl Markwcll, Robert Baetz, David C. Brown. 3RD ROW: A. H. Jared, Don Keller, James S. Wejcman, Robert Murray, Reginald A. Heim. Paul Alex, Paul Trentz, Bruce D. Gulick, Mike Schroeder. 4TH ROW: Carl VVubben, Hilding Nelson, Herbert Statz, Dick Pfeffcrkom. Howard Brooks, Leroy Zacher. 5TH ROW: R. Dan Nelson, Harry Zoellick, Lawrence Henk, Darrell Hessenthaler, Tom Viken, Boyd Larson, Harold Nielsen, David J. McCullough. INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION oawduot W on rolling The Industrial Education Association is a semi-professional group working primarily for the betterment of the field of industrial educa- tion. It offers an opportunity for association with fellow students who have the same inter- ests, creates a closer bond between teachers and students and acquaints members With oppor- tunities in the field of Industrial Education. Any second semester freshman who is in good standing scholastically and is an industrial education major is eligible for membership in the association. Membership gives the member an opportunity to learn about education and industry by means of special speakers, films, and planned field trips. The IEA also spon- sors the Sawdust Ball, one of the major dances on campus. It is involved in homecoming activities and many other campus functions. The officers for this year are: Marshall F inck, president; Robert Garske, Vice-president; Wil- liam McKernan, treasurer; and Harold Carlson, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Jared is the advisor. cwwmdag The American Institute of Mining Engineers has a local chapter which is affiliated with the national society and the Upper Mississippi Val- ley Section of the organization. The membership consists of students who are studying mining and geology and who are interested in making contacts with those who are highly trained and successful in this field. They also work toward promoting high stand- ards in engineering practice. This organization makes various field trips to further their education. They participate actively in Career Day for Visiting high school seniors. They encourage those who have talent and interest in this field by pointing out to them the many fine opportunities available in the field of engineering. Mr. Gronbeck is the faculty advisor for the group. The officers for this year are Donald . . . Loeffelholz, president; Philip Bailie, secretary; DONATION of $50 to the Melcher Memorial fund. and William Filler, treasurer. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: William Filler, Gil Knappmiller, Donald Loeffelholz, Phil Bailie. 2ND ROW: Dale Gray, Patrick Moored, Dennie Valdovinos, Marshall Zimmermann, Gary Ruckdashel. 3RD ROW: Allen K. Phillips, Don Trowbridge, Don Langlms. g FRONT ROW: John Rm'k. Don Hahn. Richard Pricve. Curl Rolol'l', James Owens, Larry R. VVilms, Gary Slegeman, Robert N. Iqsfchl. Ronald Sweet. 2ND ROW: Tom Farrell, Gordon Price, Dennis Daleidon, Dick 12 en, . H ' Sula. Tom Ruhrcr, L y Oppcrmann, Norbert Crush 3RD ROW' Don lironR, Nchring 61m .' R011 Hoiflund. Vaync Oldenburg, Don Hmnulh, L c Austin 111 Kuehn, 2m Sanford. 4TH ROXY: Todd , I. fllt'c Filler. Bill H: Hall. John Mauingcr, Dennis l wr. wrl Mueller, R :1rd Kitto, Leonard Sundslrmn, Humid Nuncc. 5TH ROW': Ron Cunlcnhcim, Tom Simmons. Lyle 11m. john Meier. Dennis Neil, Richard Parson. Sid Valcsh, Harlen Briggs. 111. Kclsnn Ahdishi. FRONT ROW: Ken litlgc. Geo Puulsbcrg, Mahmoud Kin. Syed Niszu' Hai, John Bauman, Joe Harrison, Dale C. .Mlums, Robert Sclnnirlcr. 'l c1'rC11 Duris. Melvin Kirchler. 2ND ROW- James Burckhnrdl. Jerry CO George Peterson, Yvon Kim. N' nlm V. Vcd, Gerald j. Gurhis, Allan Galanlhu, ch ' bcilil llun Otto, Thomas H. Nee. 3RD R0 "' James Garvin, Gary Nelson, Robert Dam; kc. ML in VViegcl. Loren Rad John Kintz, Wavnc Hendrick, Dun Coun- 5011112111. Rith'n'd Hck .OlL ITH ROW: .arir P11 Curl Michels, Patrin'k Aden, Vil1ium Ghorml Thomas Pilgrim. Roger Wm. Lev z, Ccmltl Srhrocdcr, Craig R 'galia. Robert jungcnmnn. Eldon Lcc. STH R0 Bill Blair. Wi iam Schombnrg. Robert Munz. l'lill XV. Dickson, James Harkcr, Gerald Anderson, Daniel j. Viktora, Lynn J. Harnisch, Richard E. Bronson. Richard Peters, Richard Pauser, John M. Kurowski. DUBUQUE game frolics backed our team. tumbiwd blipo The Civil Engineering Society is a profes- sional organization whose objective is to afford an opportunity for civil engineering students to become acquainted with the profession of engineering. This is accomplished through the use of slides and movies and by inviting pro- fessional people to speak at their meetings. Two field trips are arranged during the year so that members may see new and various phases of engineering as well as practical appli- cations of engineering knowledge. This year the society consists of 146 mem- bers with Dean Ottensman and Mr. Kissner acting as faculty advisors. The officers are Larry Wilms, president; Jim Owens, Vice- president, Gary Stegeman, secretary; and Carl Roloff, treasurer. The annual events of the society include sponsoring dances and a movie, participation in Homecoming activities, a car wash, and the joint C.E.S.-A.I.M.E. Banquet. The society also co-sponsors the annual MinersT Ball, one of the major dances of the year. DEMONSTRATIONS are part of education. CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY MEMBERS learn by observing on field trips. hummiugmumo The Elementary Junior High Club is a pro- fessional and social organization for all students who plan to teach in the elementary grades or in junior high school. During the 1963-64 year, the organization continued the tradition of selling mums at Homecoming. It also continued that of selling candy to raise money for several fifty-dollar scholarships to be awarded to upper classmen who are members of the club. The organization held several meetings with speakers who were interested in the teaching profession. The members also held a Christmas tea that was combined with a goodwill program, attended the annual banquet and co-sponsored a spring style show with Mrs. Robertsonis clothing con- struction classes. The officers of the Elementary Junior High Club are: Ken Ginner, president; Pat Piquette, Vice-president; Eugene Peer, secretary; and Maureen Roach, treasurer. Serving on the Ad- visory Board were Penny Parsons and Pat Mag- nuson. Dr. Elisa Neal and Miss Dolores Rock are the organizationls sponsors. CHRISTMAS CORSAGES are IIIZlClC for El state 1101116. ELEMENTARY JUNIOR HIGH CLUB FRONT ROXV: Bonnie Russell, Karen XValker, June Gabel, Penny Parsons, Kathleen Regling, Julie Voss, Mary Philipps, Maureen Roach, Carole Rahherg, Lynn Alvslad. 2ND ROW: Karen Cale, Kathy Moan, Karen Meyer, Kay Fulton, Barb Black, Karen Cummins, Caroline Silha, Nancy VVyaIt, Norma Coulthard, Sharon Wulf, Diane XVoodruH, Janet Morehousc. 3RD ROXV: Pam Smith, Pat Petersen, Judi Abraham. Constance Kitto, Judy Jordan, Pat Magnuson, Gail Gardner, Phyllis W'alton, Merry Churchill, Carol Crapp, Nadine Rood, Susan Yerges, Myrna Mossholder, Jane Ol'ferdahll 4TH ROXM: Arlene Anderson, Anita Forseth, Jean Risic, Phyllis Cottingham, Ruth Anderson, Ruth Dower, Janelle Duffield, Joyce Iverson, Judy Ivcrson, Janet Anderson, Annette Stukenberg, Katherine VVedekind, Sharon Cocnen. 5TH ROW: Joyce Reed, Jean Horn, Pat Morris, Shari Wilson, ;ary Erickson, LeRoy Lewis, Tamara Bruggcr, Mary Schneider, Linda Graham, Gerri Meier, Marilyn Hehenbergcr, Marjorie Colin. w I1 $1 150' Q 4m? r E FRONT ROW: Ray Ziebell, Kenneth Ginner, Bob Rehfeld, Eugene Peer, Glenn L. Larson, Dennis Harrington, Vince Scott, Vernon Collins, Don Buck, Bob Kratochwill, Jerry Laufenberg. 2ND ROW: Mary Lay, Beverly Long, Carol Sylvester, Sandi S. Jenson, Joyce Holman, Alecia Huser, Barbara Carroll, Gail Geisser, Norann Kaupangcr, Marilynne Otteson, Judy Simon, Karen Hennig, Donna Schwarze, Muriel Babler. 3RD ROW: LouAnn Pink, Jeanne Meyer, Susanne Paulisch, Beverly Buchner, Jean Natvick, Margaret Petersen, Mary McGinnity, Rose Ann Digman, Kathy Richter, Marinette Arnold, Lorraine Anderson, Theresa Mueller, Donna McGuire, Mary Hardyman. 4TH ROW: Jalene Hayner, Pat Piquette, Evelyn Miller, Sharon Meyer, Mary Sincock, Jane Risic, Judith Johanns, Penny Fitzgerald, Sharon Soper, Pat Fargen, Christie Wittwer, Kay Klooster, Pat Quam, Elaine Mueller, Barbara Brenke. 5TH ROW: Virginia O'Brien, Sharon Durschi, Polly Knight, Mary Hicks, Rachel Friar, Alice Schultz, Barbara Vogt, Carol Kifer, Mary Sorge, Juanita Zurfluh, Janeen Burkhamer, Shirley Bakken, Dorothy Niemi, Bonnie Victora, Claribel Loeffelholz. PlNA'l'A was a Christmas project. WE SHOW off our club. am a pa, . g. m 33mm ' at m em ???N W isix FRONT ROlV: Don Buck, Glenn L. Larson, Kenneth Ginner, Churchill, Daryl lVood, Jim Sullivan. 2ND ROW: Sandra Johnson, Darlene Kirchner, Andrew, Bonnie Rayford, Judy Simon, Arlene Anderson, Penny Parson, Kathleen Regling, Lynda J. ROW: Jean Malone, Charlene Waterman. Nadine Rood, Shari Wilson, Ruth Dower, Karen Hennig, Lynaris Knudsen, Penny Runkel, Darlene Becker, Put Quam, Elaine Mueller. 4TH ROW: Carroll Ehrke, Donald Birdd, Erwin Rayford, John Hefty, James Hart- man, Randy 5115, Jerry Reuscll, Charlotte Stenncr, Jacklan Muller, Mary Doser. Jesse Zimpel, Eugene Peer, James Coomber, Peter Godfrey, Ray VanderZanden, Roger Richman, David Morrison, Mason Davis, Tom Butcher. jahubinchm The Student National Education Association is a collegiate chapter of the Wisconsin Educa- tion Association and the national organization of the same name. This organization is open to all students who intend to enter the teaching profession. The monthly meetings include programs which are designed to promote clearer understanding of facets of the profession. NEA members are acquainted with new ideas in teaching and with new developments in education through films, discussions and invited speakers. This year, speakers have included Dr. Bjarne Ullsvik, president of the college, and Mr. Frank Pross of the college faculty. Dr. Theodore Taylor, a member of the Madison chapter of the John Birch Society, also spoke to the group on the Birch Societyls opposition to federal aid to education. One of the goals of the NEA is to develop leadership among its members. This leadership experience can be gained by serving on the membership or on the publicity committee of the organization. Miss Jo Ellen McNergney serves as advisor to the organization. 11?, Bob Rehfeld, Ray Ziebell, DuWayne Stuelke, Ron Nelson, Robert Sarah Appleby, Sheila Cohen, Elizabeth Neumaier, Joyce Reed. TEACHING is our main goal. 5TH ROW: Keith Hesselbacher, Gary Erickson, JOHN BIRCH speaker has a rough time. GUIDANCE is a key to learning. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Mary Lay, June Gabel, Helyne Kittoe, Juanita Zurfluh, Alice Schultz, Marilynne Otteson, Claribel Loeffelholz, Donna McGuire. 2ND ROW: Pat Piquette, Barbara Vogt, Jean Natvick, Margaret Petersen, Pat Petersen, Kay Miller, RoseAnn Digman, Marinette Arnold, Lorraine Anderson, Mary Hardyman. 3RD ROW: Polly Knight, Sharon Durtschi, Rachael Friar, Mary Hicks, Karen Duffey, Penny Fitzgerald, Theresa Mueller, Sharon Soper, Marcia Skinrood. 4TH ROW: Janeen Burkhamer, Shirley Bakken, Dorothy Niemi, Bonnie Victora, Dennis Pratt, Richard G. Stender, Pat Fargen, Elizabeth Teasdale, Judith Johanns, Mary Sincock, Mary Sorge. FRONT ROW: Marshall Zimmermann, Ted St. John, Myron Jacobson, Bob Filler, Mr. Weidler, Jack Armstrong, Everett Hooks. 2ND ROW: Lynda Boehm, Jane Howell, Marlys Mack, Judy Anderson, Joanne Parkinson, Karen Lovendahl, Beth Andrew, Karen Craig, Maida Hay, Marie Brawner. 3RD ROW: Gary Grimm, Frank Metcalf, James LaFrentz, Wayne Paulson, Robert Johnston, Nick Norgaard, John Goeenwald, Richard Rockweiler, Patrick Moored. 4TH ROW: Duane Wilde, Larry Hinders, Phillip Eastman, Bill jacobs, Peter Godfrey, Bab Dargel, Lee Matthews, Larry Weiland, Larry Tainter, James Kohlenberg. MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICAL SCIENCE I W W9 Rah DEMONSTRATION has everyoneis attention. The purpose of the Mathematics and Physi- cal Science club is to create and to supplement the students interest in the areas of mathe- matics, chemistry and the other physical sciences. All students seeking a major in the fields of mathematics or the physical sciences are welcome to become members. Members are given opportunities at meetings to offer enlightenment on one of the aspects of their area of specialization. One of the main activities of the Mathe- matics and Physical Science club is participation in the Science Fair. The club also sponsors speakers in the fields of mathematics, chemistry and the other physical sciences. Members took part in the course offered by the Oak Ridge mobile laboratory in handling radioactive iso- topes while it was visiting the campus. The officers for this year are: Philip Eastman, presi- dent; William Jacobs, vice president; Lee Matthews, secretary-treasurer; and Elizabeth Andrews, publicity chairman. heatmuuumeut The Art Clubls objective is to provide experi- ences in cultural and social activities centered around participation in art. Membership is open to all students interested in art. Art Club members are invited to attend and present exhibits at various festivals. This year the organization sponsored various exhibits an the campus and attended art exhibits in Chicago, Milwaukee, Madison and the Fall Art Festival at Stevens Point. "A Spire to Victory", an eighteen-foot ab- stract sculpture, was the clubs Winning entry in the Homecoming monument contest. With the proceeds from this and other projects, the organization purchased a piece of art work to remain in the collection of the college. The club also sponsors movies concerning art such as "Day of the Painter." The advisor of the Art Club is Mr. Lyle Laske. The clubs officers are: Dale Carlson, . . president; Gary Hanks, vice-president; Ruthe HOMECOMING Vlcmry SIme erated- Zwickey, secretary; and Margaret Williams, treasurer. ART CLUB FRONT ROW: Pamela Wise, Dianne Larson, Margaret Williams, Ruthe Zwickey, Julie Preston, Lynda J. Neumaier. 2ND ROW: Dale Carlson, Dave Foster, Joe Schwert, Bruce R. Boeck, Jerry Connelly, Lyle Laske. SCROLLERS KARL SHAPIRO, guest poet, reads his work to iliembers. peeing on puma The Scrollers Club is an organization on cam- pus for students who are interested in writing either poetry or prose. Members are required to submit a manuscript each month. This man- uscript may be a poem, a short story, a novel or an essay. At the two meetings every month, each manu- script is read aloud and thoroughly discussed by those present. Lively discussions often de- velop from different interpretations and from comments on style. The organizatiods advisor, Mr. Eulert, often lends his professional opinion and suggestions as well. Since the authors are not known when their works are being discussed, the uninhibited dis- cussions are valuable in that members can criti- cize and commend the works honestly and con- structively for the authors benefit. During the year, the club has held special meetings with poet Karl Shapiro and with Stout State College faculty members, George Cham- bers and David Kelley, who read some of their poetry to the group. The officers for the first semester were: Keith Spellum, president; Bonnie Rayford, Vice-president; and Jim Warczak, secretary- treasurer. FRONT ROW: Barbara Hooser, Patricia Williams, Bonnie Rayford, Mary Johnson, Judith Dalberg. 2ND ROW: Keith Spellum, Duane Allen, Carl Palzkill, John Holmes. 162 dmwe technique Orchesis, the modern dance club at Platte- ville State College, is organized for the purpose of communication through movement. They promote good body movement creatively, aesthetically, physically, and socially. Any stu- dent is eligible to join the first semester of the school year or they may join the second semester if they have had, or are enrolled in, the course in creative dance techniques. The organization is under the direction of Miss Patricia Collins. During the first semester, Orchesis is pri- marily concerned with develoPing the dance techniques of the members. Some group com- position is done during the first semester also. The second semester program is devoted to rehearsal for the spring production which is held every year in the Little Theater. This organization appeals to students Who are interested in interpretative dance and mood portrayal. It also appeals to many students and numerous townspeople when it presents its an- nual production for the enjoyment of everyone. CREATIVE expression shown by body movements. ORCHESIS FRONT ROW: Midge Cole, Carole Rahberg, Aria Donley, Pat Spear, Jan Schloemer, 2ND ROW: Lynn Alvstad, Patricia Anderson, Nancy Waldman, Jean Schoonover, Joan Gibb, Sharron Clement, Sherry Robinson, Sandra Wildman, Mary Ann Tollakson. 163 FRONT ROW: Tyler Bowers, Fred Leverentz, Carolyn Holderman, Velma Withington, H. R. Hansen, L. Robert Shields. 2ND ROW: Donna Taylor, Rmhe Zwickey, Penny Fitzgerald, Carol Ragland, Marcia Skinrood, Donna Gcorgcson. 3RD ROW: Donna Swinehart, Jean Malone, Claire Harms, Pat Gicse, Pat Osterhus, Marla McCluskey. 4TH ROW: Dennis Loftus, Bob Kalvelage, Bob Hanson, Russ Lang, Jerry Reusch, Paul G. Babcock, John R. Holmes. HELLO? PIONEER PLAYERS , cut it out! Hdean WI! Educational theatre is the main purpose be- hind the Pioneer Players. Pioneer Players is Open to all students on campus who are inter- ested in theatre-acting or producing. A point system is used for eligibility. The organization produces two plays each semester. Many evenings of excellent entertain- ment this year were provided by Norman Krasnais iiDear Ruthh, directed by Harold Han- sen, Christopher FryTs TTThe LadyTs Not For Burningb, directed by Robert Sporre, Jean AnouilhTs iiAntigoneC directed by Dr. Paul Gauger, and the Thurber-Nugent TiMale Ani- mal", directed by Robert Sporre. Much hard work goes into the production of each and every play, but this is offset by the enjoyment and self-satisfaction that is gained. Harold Hansen, the group advisor, is assisted by John Holmes, president; Donna Georgeson, Vice-president; Penny Fitzgerald, secretary- treasurer; Marcia Skinrood, historian; and Pat Osterhus and David Johnson, publicity chair- men. a A variety of plays for entertainment and stim- ulation is produced each year. This year opened with the curtain going up on "Dear Ruth." The play, a contemporary comedy, was cast and directed by Harold Hansen and student direc- tor Paul Knoke. Leading roles were played by Donna Georgeson as Miriam Wilkins, Holly Crawford as Mrs. Edith Wilkins, Donna Swine- hart as Ruth Wilkins, and Robert Mick as Judge Harry Wilkins. The "jilted" comedian was Albert Kummer, portrayed by Jerry Reusch. The fun-filled activities of the year were brought to a close with the annual banquet. At this time, acting awards were presented, and new members were initiated. WHAT is going on over there? BUT, FATHER, I want to. REHEARSALS are part of final production. 165 Hm W" The second play that was produced by the Pioneer Players this year was a light and airy comedy, mIlhe Lady,s Not For Burning", by Christopher Fry. The play was directed by Mr. Sporre who was assisted by Leland Ackley, the student director. Members of the cast were Steve Green, Fred Leverentz as Thomas, a discharged soldier who wants to be sentenced to death for a crime he didnlt commit, Carol Houser, Bob Bishop, Marla McCluskey, Dick Gray, Tyler Bowers, Florence Lomax as Jennet Jourdemayne, a young girl accused of practicing witchcraft, Gary Jones, Russ Lang, and Paul Babcock. A combination of colorful costuming, simple and open scenery and humorous dialogue in blank verse all enhanced the light spirit of the play. GRANT US all a steady pendulum. sHE MUST be burnt! LIFE is coming back. WHY should I pick myself up? DONNA and the boys prepare another issue. EDITOR Larry Wilms points out an idea. tech mashw The Geode, Which used to be a newspaper, is a technical engineering magazine. The Geode is published for the benefit of alumni and engineering students, With emphasis on tech- nical articles written by students or taken from other publications. Besides promotional activities, the Geode offers experience in technical writing for pub- lication to students. It informs the Technology Division alumni of news and activities in the School of Technology. A name more widely used for the Geode is the hiVoice of Tech- nology? MR. DOERING aids photo editors Bob Doeringsfield and Ralph Jones. LETTERS t0 the editor discuss controversial issues, JIM, I think you have a good idea here. touchy ouhjecto tiAre we broke or not? was the big question that caused anxious looks around the Exponent office this year. Was the Exponent growing faster tsix pages to eigho than the black ink of the budget? Would a ten-page spring edition be possible? In the meantime, the paper staff continued on with eight page editions, trying to tread on the ttthin ice" of touchy subjects of the "Air Food Gripes at SGB Meeting" type. Some of the headline names of the year were the Four Preps, Karl Shapiro, Dr. Lundeen, and Asa M. Royce. As usual, the fall semester found the Expo- nent resorting to pleas, phone calls, front page notices and Mr. Phil Buchanans Newswriting class for bashful, yet talented writers. In spite of opposition and criticism, the Ex- ponent continued to publish out-spoken edi- torials on such controversial issues as iiproper" dress, D-F slips, suitcase students and food prob- lems. Editor-in-chief Jim Warczak spent Tues- day mornings with the best inside informer 0f the college, Dr. Bjarne Ullsvik, and opinions on all subjects could always be obtained from the student body. EXPONENT NEWS is where you find it. DENNY and Kenyon - a double feature. RANDY balances the EXPONENTS are out! PARRY gets more ads to balance the budget. otabb Editor-in-Chief Jim Warczak Associate Editor ............ Judy Anderson News Editor ,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,, A1 Semerad F eature Editor Denny Loftus Kenyon Kies Sports Editor Jim Stoppleworth Photography Editor Mike Brandt Copy Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Karen Duffey Circulation Manager Bob Bellmeyer Advertising Manager Parry Harding Business Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Randy Sus News Writers . Barbara Orr, Robert Johnson Feature Writers , , , , , , , , , Charlotte Johnson Bill Stevenson Betty Wick, Babara Hooser Sports Writers Barbarajene Williams Bob Baetz, Denny Ferguson Terry Sula, Les Lawrence Photographers ,,,,,,,,,,,, Dave Huibregtse Denny Robertson, Jim Gundry Karsten Vinje, Ralph Bluemel Bob Madden, John Westimayer Copy Readers ,,,,,,,,,,,, Doris Sanderson Linda Davis, Gerald Dryer Typist ................... . Diane Hartwig Advisor ,,,,,,,,,,,, , , . . , . , Phil Buchanan PIONEER 6th Brian Larson , , , . . . , , , , , . , . Editor-in-Chief Larry Tainter , , , . . . , , , , , Business Manager Dan Richter , . , , Assistant Business Manager Patricia Williams , , , , , , . , , , . , , Copy Editor Jerry Reusch, Judy Holman, , , Judy Wheeler, Carolyn Knox Kathy Palmer ArtEditor Vic Reichmann , . , , Class and F aculty Editor Bonnie Maurer , Organizations Editor Dan Rabata Sports Editor Joe Schwert Photographer . Copy Writers ...... BUSINESS is my business. LET ME say this about that. KATHY looks for lo--ng pictures. BONNIE types idents. uaRuahBenewnd A cluster of weary faces, wracking their equally weary brains for catchy captions in the late hours of the evening, was one common scene in the PIONEER office this year. At other times, one might have discovered our busy editor, Brian Larson, hectically sorting out pictures, layouts and sheets of copy scattered over several desks in the last few minutes before the deadline. The deadlines were reached, however, and the result of all the mental and physical hustle and bustle was a book of wonderful memories - the 1964 PIONEER. The PIONEER is the colleges record in pic- tures and words of days and weeks filled with the events which were a part of all our lives on the Pioneer campus. To make this yearbook a valuable record meant many long hours of research, writing, photography, management and paper work for Brian and his staff. Students who have taken the Newswriting course or have completed a year of work on a college publication are eligible to earn credit by working on the PIONEER staff. If these requirements have not been met, a student may still gain experience by helping on the staff. JUDY, Jerry, and Judy ponder about captions. DAN is the sporty editor. CAROLYN AND PAT think up captions. FRONT ROW: Robert Rob'bins. John P. Wilson, Jean lerkgraf, Gail Harvey, Sharon Hesselbacher, Penny Runkel, Geraldine Williams, Marion Hayfield. 2ND ROlV: Marilyn Link, Kathleen Dosch, Sharon Kolman, Jutlyth Kenncy, Ingeborg Froiland, Sharon Hodgson, Rosalie Skillct, Sharon Hattcmlorf. 3RD ROW: Christine Griffin, Kiln Vincent, Judy Clements, Sherry Robinson, Kay Dcrr, Pat Morris, Ilynaris Knudsen, Jean Haberlein. 4TH ROW: Richard W. Fuller, Robert Churchill, Frank E. Rogers, Paul Hemmer, Kenneth Jackson, Terrance L. Kreul, Gerald R. Mrotek, XV. B. Johnson. 5TH ROXV: Mr. Tietze, Chuck Davis, John M. Taylor, Dick Grunow, Michael Jochowicz, John Beutel, Vilas Craig, Don Mlurster. MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE pephaud meuc All music majors and minors are urged to join the Music Educators National Conference, . . , or the MENC, as it is known- Joining is an ElmTGESlERESZZ?Eiffea1532333233??218le;,"Willi???12133 opportunity to enhance onels professional sons Dick Bottomley, John Wilson. 3RD ROW: John Taylor, Jim development. Effinger, Robert Johnston. The MENC is an attempt to unite all phases M ' 0f the music department. Its membership draws from all of the musical organizations, such as band, gleemen, chorus and madrigals. Each year the meetings of the MENC are planned to meet several basic Objectives. One of the most important of these is to provide activities not found in the ordinary classroom. This past year the organization heard talks on opera, contemporary music, the keyboard in- struments, and the professional outlook toward mus1c. For the past two years, MENC has entered a float in the Homecoming parade. Each year it sponsors a Festival of Song, in which all of the school organizations are invited to compete. The officers for the 1963-64 school year are Penny Runkel, president; Bob Robbins, Vice- president; Jean Markgraf, secretary-treasurer; and John Wilson, corresponding secretary. Dr. Tietze is the advisor. cBwtiuetdwin FRONT ROW: Jean M. Markgraf, Penny Runkel, Judy Clements, Sharon Hattendorf, Ginger Luetzow, Pamela Wise. 2ND ROW: Rosalie Skalet, Sharon Hesselbacher, Marilyn Link, Rachel Robinson, Mary E. Johns, Phyllis FeweII, Lois DeBuhr, Dianne Jacobson, Shari Wilson, Carolyn Schuldt, Richard Flanagan, Kenneth Jackson, Pat Fargen. oaxaplwue quanta FRONT ROW: Gene Bosben, Gerald R. Mrotek, Betty Quam, Ken Donner. uwwity baud FRONT ROW: Sharon Hodgson, Gary Jones, Betty Quam, Marion Mayfield, Bob Robbins, Sharon Hattendorf, Michael Jozefowicz. 2ND ROW: Kenneth Jackson, Sharon Hesselbacher, Gerald Guth, Candace Johnson, Don Holewinski, Allan Otto, W. B. Johnson, Dick Grunow, Judyth Kenny, Robert Klauer, Charlotte Johnson, Phyllis Walton, MarilymLink. 3RD ROW: John P. Wilson, Paul E. Hemmer, Pat Morris, Jean Markgraf, Don Wurster, James Hasz, Vicki Ochsner, Dean Krueger, Mary Lou Benish, Bill Willis, Linda Hipenbecker, Jane Howell, Robert Cushman, Bill Hanifan, Arlene Palmer, Dick Bottomley, Craig Zugschwerdt. 4TH ROW: Dr. Tietze, John Beutel, Richard Peters, Terry Sula, Jerry Jacobson, Sharon Kilman, Penny Runkel, Mary Hanrahan, Jean Heberlein. ;;kJ-y FRONT ROW': Jean Heberlein, Carol Sylvester, Betty Wick, Sharon Hodgson, Katherine Wedekind. 2ND ROW: Jean Mark- graf. Penny Runkel, Judy Clements, Rosalie Skalet, Sharon Hattcndorf, Ginger Luetzow, Pamela Wise, Sharon Kolman, Joanne Wagner, Duane Allen, Lynaris Knudsen, Joellyn Buell. 3RD ROW: Rachel Robinson, Marilyn Link, Kenneth Jackson, Carolyn Schuldt, Shari xVilson, Phyllis Fewcll, William Haight, Lynn Alvstad, Lois Bowden, Anne Kempert, Kay Derr, Gary Erickson, Gene Bosben, La Nell chh, Ken Donner, Vicki Mergen, Marion Mayfield, Betty Quam, Gerald R. Mrotek. 4TH ROW: Lois DeBuhr, Dianne Jacobson, Richard Flanagan, Mary E. Johns, Sharon Hesselbacher, Pat Fargen, Judy Erb, Allan Motter, Gerald Guth, Robert Klaucr, W. B. Johnson, Bob Robbins, Dick Leisses, Dick Grunow, Robert Churchill, John Wilson, Paul Hemmer, Judyth Kenncy, Stephen R. Stone, Pat Morris, John Churchill, Homer Lucht, Robert Geach, Bernard Powers. 5TH ROW: Dr. Teitze, Mary Hanrahan, jeanne Meyer, Thomas Beatty, Ray Ziebell, Michael Jozefowicz, Ted Saint John, John Beutel, John M. Taylor, Robert L. Johnston, Jim Effinger, Zahn Hyndman. ogmplwuy hand MUSIC FRONT ROW: Dave Foster, Doug Creenlee, Denny Dennis, Frank Rogers, John Beutel, Randy Sus, Bernie Powers, Terry Cheek, Robert Cole, Richard Fuller. 2ND ROW: Gordon Salley, Cyril Matter, Daryl Wood, Ron Kraemer, Ken Puckct. Robert Johnston, Tom Boll, Jim Knight, Chuck Davis, Roger Quinn. 3RD ROW: Paul Hemmer, Bill Willis, Bob Geach, Bill Haight, Wayne Goplin, Bob Orth, Bill Hanifan, Craig Zugschwerdt, Fred Leverentz, Glenn C. Payne, Russ Lang. gkeemeu FRONT ROW: Jean Heberlein, Penny Runkel, Gary Erickson, Duane Allen, Joellyn Buell. 2ND ROW: Betty Wick, Marilyn Link, Anne Kempert, Sharon Kolman, Sharon Hodgson, Jean M. Markgraf, Lois Bowden, Joanne Wagner, Lynasis Knudsen. madnigaB oiugww FRONT ROW: Judy Cushman, Kathleen Dosch, Christine Griffin, Chuck Davis. 2ND ROW: Paul Hemmer, Lynaris Knudsen, Robert Cushman, Kay Derr, Bob Geach, Richard Fuller, Linda Hipenbecker. gwd 6mm An opportunity for the development of leadership training in service is offered by this organization. The Circle K members serve as hosts to freshmen and their parents at the fall orientation reception each year. They also par- ticipate as donors and clerks in the Red Cross blood drives. Each semester, Circle K members assist school officials in class registration. Sev- eral times during the semester, a local driver, determined by the members of the organiza- tion, is given the Safe Driving Award" for commendable driving practices. Any male student who has achieved an aver- age scholastic standing is eligible for member- ship. Officers who are assisting Mr. Roy Shaver, advisor, are Roger Richman, president; Robert Orth, Vice-president; Bruce Gulick, secretary; and William F iller, treasurer. The group tries to develop good fellowship for the improvement of all human relations. SLIDES are shown to members. CIRCLE K FRONT ROW: Don Hahn, Bob Orth, Roger Richman, William Filler, Phil Bailie. 2ND ROW: Donald Birdd, Jim r Robertson, R. A. Shaver, Eldon Lee, George Paulsberg. 178 FRONT ROW: Mr. Johnson, Robert Macke, William Neis, Vernie R. Knutson, Jim Larkosh, Thomas J. Bosch. 2ND ROW: Anthony Marsllek, Joseph Lehr, John L. Borovicka, Roger R. Hacker, Edward E. Hagemann, Larry L. Theis, Larry Tainter. ATTENTION is focused on our guest speaker. GOLDEN BUSINESS KEY CLUB lawman game The Golden Business Key Club is one of the newer clubs on campus, having gained official recognition in May, 1963. It developed because of the increased student demand for a program in business administration which resulted in the establishment of the Business and Adminis- tration-Economics major at Platteville State. The organization tries to promote interest in business by encouraging study in this field and by bringing speakers to the campus who will stimulate further interest among all stu- dents. The club is sponsoring a team which competes with other teams from the State Col- leges in a simulated business game. This en- ables students to gain practical experience in the problems of management. Membership is open to students who have an interest in busi- ness or economics. Advisor for the group is Mr. Richard John- son. Officers are William Niew, president; Vernie Knutson, Vice-president; James Larkosh, secretary; R o b e r t Macke, treasurer; Tim Kiefer, liaison officer; and Tom Bosch, under- secretary. PIONEER CAMERA CLUB plww mutant The Pioneer Camera Club, which meets twice a month, has as its officers for this year: Bob Madden, president; Mike Brandt, vice- president; Dale Scidmore, secretary-treasurer; and James Gundry, program chairman. Mr. Hendrickson is the faculty advisor. The main objective of the organization is to increase the members, knowledge and ability in better photography. Besides taking pictures, the group also learns how to develop their own photographs. This year the Pioneer Camera Club toured the Milwaukee Journal Photo Department. The clubs activities during the year include sponsoring a photo contest in the spring and taking and selling pictures of couples at the various dances which are held on campus. FRONT ROW: Richard Parson, Robert Madden, James Gundry. 2ND ROW: Dale Scidmore, Bob Haase, Michael Brandt. FRONT ROW: Trevor Sewell, James Hartman, Forrokh Malek, Kelson Abdishi, Mahmoud Kia, David Fraser, Abdul K. Salih. 2ND ROW: Ramesh antu, Samir Nukib, Linda Davis, Karen Colby, Cheryl Buswell, Manu Thacker, Dr. Rezazadeh. 3RD ROW: Choudaryiyb, Sirous H. Szuny, Glenn L. Larson, Wiston Allen, Vic Lederer, Narendra V. Ved, Mr. Lundeen. NATIVE costumes are good ambassadors. campuo cannula! Better relations between American and for- eign students is one of the goals of the Inter- national Relations Club. The IRC is one of the older campus organizations and meets the second and fourth Monday nights of eadh month for programs of speakers, discussions, and movies. Early in the spring, each year, the IRC sponsors an All-Campus Carnival in order to give all campus organizations an opportu- nity to raise funds. The Carnival also provides some financial assistance to the World Univer- sity Service, one of the national affiliates of the IRC. The IRC is also affiliated With the Carnegie Foundation. Officers for the IRC this year are H. Sirous Samy Gram, president; Joseph Kapela tTan- ganyikax Vice-president; Valentine Mitchell Qamaiczo, treasurer; Samir Nakib tEgpr, secretary; Karen Colby tUnited StatesL corre- sponding secretary; and Dr. Thomas Lundeen, faculty advisor. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 180 FRONT ROW: Pat Nodolf, Marilyn McFall, Bev Kleis, Gloria S. Walker, Barbara Martin. 2ND ROW: Richard A. Martin, David Huibregtse, Shirley Nelson, Ada Edgerton, Wesley Brown, Dr. Russell Jahn. juuimBeadw The Campus Clovers 4-H Club was organized in the spring of 1961 in an effort to aid students Who were members of 4-H clubs in their home communities in fulfilling their 4-H obligations. The Campus Clovers strive to give students attending our college an opportunity to express themselves through leadership, recreation, dis- cussion and organization. This is accomplished through films, speakers and experience. The officers for this year are: Dave Huibregtse, president; Keith Hesselbacher, Vice-president; Pat Nodlof, recording secretary; Cheryl Gill, corresponding secretary; and Mari- lyn McFall, treasurer. Dr. DeNure, faculty ad- visor, guides this active club. This year the club sponsored a stunt for Homecoming, three dances, including a pound auction, the annual Visit of iTAlice in Dairylandh and extension trips in recreation leadership to the Grant County Junior Leaders Association and to other associations in the area. AUCTIONEER sells a pound of HP". CAMPUS CLOVERS SHOT down again! mam The Pioneer Rifle and Pistol Club aims to train the student in a useful and recreational skill. This is an organization to encourage rifle and pistol shooting among both students and faculty, with a View toward a better knowl- edge of the safe handling and care of firearms, as well as improved marksmanship. To be a member of this organization, you must be a student or faculty member at Pioneer College. The development of honesty, good fellow- ship, self-discipline, team play and self-reliance, which are essentials of good sportsmanship, is the organizations goal. Programs of organized practice and instruc- tion are held monthly. This is to improve marksmanship and to gain a better understand- ing of a firearm and its place in our society. The advisors for the Pioneer State Rifle and Pistol Club are Norman Powers and Robert Harker. RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB FRONT ROW: Loren Radcliffe, Larry George, Allen K. Phillips, James O. Hasz, Terrence Daris, George Peterson. 2ND ROW: Tom Phillips, Leroy Zacher, Barbara Orr, Bev Kleis, Barbara J. Maas, R. A. Harker, N. R. Powers. 3RD ROW: Rick Ritter, Jeri Shultis, John Westimayer, Karsten Vinji, John Bauman, Niel Clayton. 4TH ROW: Don Dary, William E. Bartling, John M. Meitner, s. J. Pfaff. FRONT ROW: Alfred Simerad, Jim Olson, John M. Auman. wBunguwui The Veterans Club is open to anyone who has completed six months of active duty in any of the Armed Forces of the United States and also to foreign students who have served in the military service of their country for the specified length of time. The main objective of the Veterans Club as stated in the constitution is uto provide for the Veteran a means of adjustment and expression, to provide him with a social outlet and to pro- vide service for the Veteran, his community and school." The Veterans Club provides the color guard for the annual Homecoming parade. A banquet is held at the end of each semester for the mem- bers, their dates and for the club advisor. The officers for this year are: John Holmes, president; Robert Kurland, Vice president; Tom Sawyer, treasurer; Dennis Zoltak, secre- tary; and Jim Olson, sergeant-at-arms. Meitner, Dennis Zlabek. 2ND ROW: John Holmes, Bernie Boyle, Richard MEMBERS attend a special meeting. VETERANS CLU B 183 Why WW The hardworking wives of the male students on campus are organized into a group known as the Student Wives. The objectives of this or- ganization are to promote greater friendship between student wives, to provide additional social and recreational activities for student wives and to promote worthwhile projects for the college and the community. Besides their regular housekeeping duties, these student wives participate in many other campus duties and functions. Some are em- ployees of the college, and others take part in community activities. Their main efforts are directed toward the encouragement and the success of their husbands. Thus, upon the grad- uation of her husband, each Wife receives a diploma commending her efforts toward his accomplishment. S t u d e n t Wives meetings feature guest speakers on various topics. The two main activ- ities of the year include a Christmas party and a family picnic in the spring. One of the high- lights of the year was a social gathering at the STUDENT WIVES home of President and Mrs. Ullsvik. First semester officers were: Mary Dickson, president; Royalin Carlson, Vice-president; CHRISTMAS PARTY had a Santa Claus. Jean Finn, secretary; and Marcia Trentz, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Gisela Rosenkranz, Jean Leske, Jean Keister, Marcia Trewtzh Bonnie Mueller, Donna Curtis, Barbara Heinemann, Marilyn Keller. 2ND ROW: Mary Dickson, Jean Finn, Lynne Cunzenheim, Karen Kling, Mary Schomburg, Nancy Stuelke, Freda Kruschke, Carolyn Brandt, Charlene Lundt. g; FRONT ROW: Mary Beth Jordan, Jean FitzGerald, Linda Coyle, J0 FitzGerald, Kaye Hendren, Jennifer Jordan, Kathleen Regling, Arlene VanNatta, Judy Jordan, Annette Brecklin. 2ND ROXV: Diane Livingston, Barbarajene Williams, Donna Rice, Elaine Braithwaite, Clarice Gustafson, Diane Pellowski, Arlene Anderson, Susan Yerges, Pat Piquette, Maureen Rice, Mary Rowe, Pam Smith, Dianne M. Larson. 3RD ROW: Darleen Williams, Carol Stephens, Jean Kliebenstein, Marie McWilliams, Joyce Cushman, Kay Williams, Marilyn K. Mellor, Judy Erb, Leigh Collings, Linda Biddick, Ruth Hunter, Sandra Pena, Marietta Neesam. 4TH ROW: Carole Brandt, Marilynne Otteson, Charlene Waterman, Barbara Bisback, Jean Klein, Dianne Larson, Pam Evans, Ada Edgerton, Carolyn Luke, Beverly Klies, Nancy Waldman, Karen Cole. 5TH ROW: Dorothy Richter, Kathy Richter, Lois DeBuhr, Helene Behrens, Carolyn Knox, Judith Johanns, Jean Horn, Jane Risic, Nancy Burdick, Sharon Borechert, Doris Hauser, Gloria Loftus, Betty Wilson. WOMEN'S bun MW RECREATION ASSOCIATION Leisure time for co-eds on campus is enjoyed by young women who participate in the W.R.A. program. Their efforts and interests are aimed toward the promotion of fellowship among women according to the highest and soundest standards of sports and recreation. GIRLS keep in shape. Under the advisorship of Miss C. Helene Hansen, the W.R.A. program sponsors tourna- ments, fun nights and an annual banquet held in the spring When outstanding members are given recognition for their achievements. Along With our own college program, the W.R.A. sponsors a high school play day and also partici- pates in statewide play days and sports days held on college campuses throughout Wis- consm. The programming and co-ordination of W.R.A. is under the leadership of Pat Piquette, president. Her assisting officers are: Arlene Anderson, Vice president; Maureen Rice, sec- retary-treasurer; Barbarajene Williams, pub- licity chairman; Kathy Richter and Linda Bid- dick, bowling; Mary Rowe, Spring sports; Jean Klein, basketball; and Jean Horn, volleyball manager. 185 FRONT ROW: James S. Wejcman, Edward Ferber, Gary Erdmann. Earl Suttle, Erv Henderson, Duane Gimmel, Wayne Hysen, Tom VVurtz, Lynn Mcsser. 2ND ROXV: Dave Foster, Dennis Daleiden, John Krupkc, Wayne Magnussen, Don Uglow, Jack Erb, Gene Boelte, Jerry Gillinghmn, Curl 1510. 3RD ROW: Charles Mueller, Tom chlmer, Jim Armstrong, Joe Thomas, Stan Vinje, Bob McDermoll, Mike Fiscus, Jim Rabata. 4TH ROXV: Jack Armstrong, Robert Sullivan, Stewart Stiller, John Piquettc, Craig Regalia, Joe Harrison, Darrell Hessenthalcr. 5TH ROW: Glenn Brewer, Everett Hooks, Clarence Hasz, Tom Arnold, R. Dan Nelson, Larry Etienne, Glenn Winncshiek. FRONT ROW: Mr. Barth, Dan Rabata, Greg Smith, Mike Schroeder, Jack Brenegan, Dennis Zoltak, Robert Shields. 2ND ROW: David Hofsteen, Gary Bell. Joe Tilley, Robert Orth, Richard Martin, Robert Baetz, Steve Lutcr. 3RD ROW: Doug Gavinski, Jerry Schlicm. Loren Boebcl, Chuck Kranz, Bill Kocpke, John Delany, Cyril Matter. 4TH ROW: Bill Birkitt, Ralph Kinney, Jim Anderson, Jim Tullcr, Edward Sokdowski, Richard Milward. 5TH ROW: Boyd Campbell, Bill XVarnke, John Shelton, Dick McKichan, Stephen Zielke, Les Meyers. high esteem The Lettermen, a group of men entitled to active membership because of their participa- tion in an intercollegiate sport, have carried on the high esteem which they have held through- out another year. The winning of a hletter" through active interest in sports symbolizes a lettermads membership in the club. Mr. John Barth is the groust advisor. The Lettermen officers for the year were: Dick McKichan, president; Greg Smith, vice presi- dent; Dick Martin, secretary-treasurer; and Jim Stoppleworth, program and publicity chairman. The highlight of the year's activities was the spring award banquet. Athletes were presented awards for participation in the year's sports program. The coveted TTP" blanket was given to a senior member who had won three letters in one sport and had accumulated points from group part1c1pat10n. The Lettermen promote and foster the ath- letics of the Pioneers, thus making it one of the most active organizations on campus. LETTERMENTS CLUB MEMBERS run refreshment stand. ROLL OUT THE carpet. KW FRONT ROW: Charles Swenson, Vic Lcderer, Robert N. Doeringsfeld, Alfred Semerad, Harry Henderson. 2ND ROW: Maureen Rice, Elaine Braithwaite, Charlene Waterman, Arlene VanNatta, Claire Kubly. 3RD ROW: Mary L. Hickman, Barbara L. Bussan, Carol Brown. STUDENT ATHLETIC PUBLICITY SERVICE 0 O T TROPHY is given to "Yell Like Hell" winners. 6W 6pm The Student Athletic Publicity Service is an organization composed of students who are dedicated to publicizing the intercollegiate pro- gram of the college. Their efforts increase the school spirit and encourage everyone to partici- pate in some way to make the athletic program a success. Electing competent cheerleaders is only one of the functions of this organization. It also sponsors Dad,s Day activities for football, soccer and cross country sports. The S.A.P.S. enter the Homecoming activities by sponsoring a ttYell Like Hell" contest. The other activities of the organization are selecting the Pioneer of the Week, sponsoring publicity contests and holding Parents, Night for the basketball, swim- ming and wrestling teams. Mr. Henderson does a fine job of advising the members of the organization and its officers, who are: Charles Swenson, president; Elaine Braithwaite, vice president; and Diane Wood- ruff, secretary-treasurer. campuo putitico The Young Democrats make an effort to keep the student body up to date on political ideas and happenings. This organization spon- sors meetings, speakers, films and panel discus- sions in order to achieve this important goal - that of keeping the campus politically informed. The Young Democrats is the oldest political organization of campus. The organization strives to promote a better understanding of world politics and gives its members a chance to express their ideas and political Views. The members of Young Democrats further the repu- , , tation Of the Democratic Party and have Oppor- FRONT ROXV: Peg Krcuser, Barbara Vogt, Carol Houser, Lois Allen, tunities to attend local and state conventions. Alice FOX. 2ND ROV-Vzl Arthur B. Thompson, John Qallaltzm, Steven Specifically, the Young Democrats strive t0 in- giggmiliigfngsltl: ?gilhgza,yrglon Blum, Mahmoud Km, MC Lederer, form the campus of the activities of the Demo- cratic party nationally, locally and statewide. The officers for this year are: Carol Houser, president; Donald Blum, Vice president; Mar- garet Kreuser, secretary; Mike Milligan, treas- urer; and Steve McDermott, sergeant-at-arms. YOUNG DEMOCRATS WE SETTLE all differences. YOUNG REPUBLICANS uiwmy in tea The main goal of the Young Republicans on our campus this year can be summed up in three ords: llVictory in ,64!" To attain this goal, . . t 1s neqessary to "Organize m ,63!" Primarlly, 212$: c3352? R3333??? thliieiacliillllglgb 113$? ?llHHTvlllkilisWEZE mphas1s thls year was to strengthen the exist- Gibb, Jane Risic, JoAnn Rosemeyer, Kathy Moan: Midge Cole, Kay 'pg club and generally to build a solid founda- EgggisaotztssoiingHHEiFEIHEH23Vg. 1112?;t,D;2::5Hg::YEHHESW? lOl'l from Wthh to carry on next years cam- Dave Hofsteen, Dave Johnson, Richard Rockweler, Joe Thomas. loaign. The club has given its members the , t , opportunity to become better informed about he working of the party on the local, state, and ederal level. Under faculty advisor W. S. Jacka, the organ- zation meets twice monthly to listen to peakers, watch films and debate current politi- al isues with the Young Democrats. The Young Republicans also Will be active n promoting a student poll for potential Re- oublican candidates to see who is forward or '64. Officers for this year were: Kenyon C. Kies, resident; Denny Dennis, Vice president; and aroline Shultz, secretary-treasurer. vzaiuoBeadw The Student Activities Board of the Student Center discusses and votes on all issues brought before it by the departments of the Student Activities Organization. The board is made up of one representative from each school ap- pointed by the Student Governing Board, the chairmen of the seven departments and faculty members. The seven departments are: EN- TERTAINMENT, which develops ideas for events that can be taken over by campus organ- izations, such as the Organizations Fair, the movie schedule, and the Crystal Caprice; SPE- CIAL INTEREST, which emphasizes the activities letter and calendar and posting the bulletin board; SOCIAL, which, this year, cre- ated the Pioneer Greeters, the focal point for hospitality and campus information; EXHI- BITS, which especially arranges the scheduled professional, faculty and student art exhibits; GAMES, which supplies and equips the vari- ous game activities to promote the hobby inter- ests of students and faculty; FOOD, which works with the food production department . and plans the three holiday dinners; and PUB- 190 LIC INTEREST, which programs the person- nel recruitment and disseminates information on Student Center activities. The basic philosophy of the Student Activi- ties Organization is to train through leadership. is 3w my SID talks to attentive members. STU DENT ACTIVITY BOARD FRONT ROW: Mr. Koss, Kathy Palmer, Sid Miller, Marcia Turner, Bob Shields. 2ND ROW: Bill Stevenson, Mr. Velzy, Dean Harris, Mr. Peters. uewideao The Student Governing Board consists of representatives of the student body from each STUDENT GOVERNTNG BOARD class and division who are elected for one year terms. This yeafs officers are Denny Dennis, presi- dent; Dave Johnson, Vice-president; Joellyn Buell, secretary; and Sid Miller, treasurer. The group has as its objective a closer under- standing of mutual problems among students, faculty and administration offices. This board receives many requests for solu- tions to student body problems. During the year they discuss problems brought to their attention and make plans to solve the difficul- ties. They also help to promote new ideas sug- gested by the students and sanctioned by the faculty. Many of these ideas are put into prac- tice With the co-operation of the administration, faculty and student body for the general wel- fare of the students attending Platteville State College. The Student Governing Board assists with the arrangements for Homecoming activities and. for extra-curricular activities. It also form- ulates and assists in enforcing regulations cover- ing student activities and conduct. STUDENT PROBLEMS are discussed. FRONT ROW: Donna Maxfield, Mrs. Robertson, Joellyn Buell, Denny Dennis, Dave Johnson, Sid Miller. 2ND ROW: Don Hahn, Pat Reilly, Allan Galantha, Chuck Kranz, David Markee. 3RD ROW: Bob Bishop, John Matzinger, Roger Hirstein, Dennis Pfeil. 191 FRONT ROW: Pat Quam, Joyce Holman, Maida Hay, Sandra Edwards, Willa Johnson, Ingeborg Froiland. 2ND ROW: Gary Kra- lapp, Winston Allen, Gerald Pedersen, Robert Levy, Judy Anderson. RELIGIOUS LIFE ORGANIZATION l' E' The Religious Life Organization is a co- ordinating organization composed of two repre- sentatives from each religious group on cam- pus. Its members represent the United Student F ellowship, the Methodist Wesley Foundation, the Lutheran Student Fellowship, the Baptist Student Fellowship and the Newman Club. The organizationTs objective is that of pro- moting cooperation among the various religi- ous groups to weld them into a body with the common purpose of strengthening the religious life of the campus. The RLO holds several meetings during the year to Which all religious groups and Pioneer students are invited. Speakers are invited for some of the meetings, and at others, a particular church group pre- sents a program of interest. Although the various religious organizations and fellowships hold their weekly meetings off campus, the RLO meets on campus to coordi- nate the activities of the member groups. 192 REPRESENTATIVES meet for discussion. wmmug"utkww TtLet your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father Which is in heaven." - Matthew 5:16 The members of the Baptist Student Fellow- ship have adopted this Bible verse as a standard to live by on campus, at home and Wherever they may go. The personal goal of each BSF member is to win others to Christ by being a w1tness on campus. The Baptist group is open to students from any religious denomination. The present mem- bership does embrace a Wide variety of religious denominations, although the group as a whole is concerned with a study of the Bible, regard- less of differences in belief. BSF members meet every Wednesday even- ing at the Calvary Baptist Church or at Pastor KatuinTs home nearby. Some of the meetings during the year have included sword drills, Bible quizzes, and Bible studies. The church congregation also held a banquet in the groups honor. BAPTIST STU DENT FELLOWSH I P BIBLE DISCUSSION interests members. FRONT ROW: Randy Dodd, Dave Wolfe, Gerald Pedersen, Stephen Hanson, Ray Ziebell, David Hasey. 2ND : Reverend Ray Kamin, Gail Harvey Betty Lou Cerling, Pamela Fett, Patricia Williams, Pat Quam. pancake ouppw The Lutheran Student Association is a cam- pus organization for all Lutheran college stu- dents. The organization provides fellowship and an atmosphere which helps students to express and to strengthen their faith. The officers are: Paul Ahrens, president; Eldon Lee, vice-president; Merle Nemec, secre- tary; Judith Walker, treasurer; Ingeborg Froi- land and Gary Kralapp, Religious Life Organ- ization representatives; George Paulsberg, pub- licity chairman; and Arlene Anderson, steward- ship. These officers guide the members in planning varied and interesting meetings. Many worthwhile speakers appear before the group each year. This gives the student mem- bers an opportunity to increase their knowledge of ways to solve their future life problems. Recreation is provided with pancake suppers and picnics in the fall and spring. Caroling is their holiday season project. During the Spring and fall many L.S.A. mem- bers attend the retreats at Green Lake. CHRISTMAS PARTY fellowship was rewarding. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION FRONT ROW: Judi iValker, Sandra Bertram, Ingeborg Froiland, Mary E. Johns, Carolyn Quammen, Arlene Anderson. 2ND ROW: Gary Kralapp, William Ayen, Paul Ahrens, Lawrence Olia, Roger Scholbe, Eldon Lee, Robert Jungemann. SENATOR ROSELIEP was 0111' speaker. METHODIST WESLEY FOUNDATION piueeakecamp Sharing the understanding were the key words in the Wesley Foundation program for this year. Members of Wesley Foundation shared their experiences at Pine Lake Camp, slave day and the carnival. They worked to- gether on house decorations for Homecoming and won first prize for their efforts. For a better understanding of God in their lives, they held a reading seminar which was jointly sponsored by the United Student Fellow- ship. Meetings were directed by Reverend Adams and Reverend Chartier. Regular Wednesday night meetings consisted of worship and programs on topics as varied as iiChristians and the Race Crisis" and iiChris- tians and Politics? Sunday night chats with faculty members and community leaders in- spired discussions of current interest. The Foundation centers is activities around Wesley House where students are welcome to use the library and other facilities. FRONT ROW: Richard A. Martin, Trevore E. Sewell, Danyl Thorne, Robert M. Boyd, Randall Schuldt, Jim Brice, George Ashman, Winston Allen, Denny Heller, Chuck Davis. 2ND ROW: Reverend Robert H. Adams, Carole Brandt, Sharon Hodgson, Pat Nodolf, Judyth Kenny, Pat Jones, Jari Greene, Judi Abraham, Beverly Turkelson, Sarah Allbaugh. aw auguotiuiau Newman Club members are Catholic stu- dents on campus. The organizationk purpose is to deepen the spiritual and to enrich the temporal lives of its members through a' bal- anced program of religious, intellectual, and social activities. The club meets every Wednesday evening. At these meetings, various phases of the life of the Catholic are discussed. The program in- cludes a variety of guest speakers, talks by the chaplain, discussions and movies. Some of the members meet in small discus- sion groups. Other members attend the theol- ogy classes held in the Newman Center. Days of Recollection are also held each semester. One of the major accomplishments of the year was the establishment of the Clubts news- paper, The Augustinian, which is sent to every Catholic student on campus. Students participate in a wide variety of activities designed to enable them to mature in their faith. ARE THEY that bad? FRONT ROW: James Wunderlin, Mary Siz Kane, Virginia Reiser, Mary Achneider, Clarie Loeffelholz, Merry Churchill, Rachael Friar, Don Fronk, Ron Klein. 2ND ROW: Dennis Alt, Don Holewinski, Ed Brehm, Norsn Schultz, Dan Corr, Tom Townsend, Rose Ann Digman, Nancy Temperly, David Flesch, Thomas Bosch, james Barnes, Gary Grimm, Thomas Grady, David Garthwaite. 3RD ROW: Jim Nettesheim, Vern Abdoo, Bob Dahms, Pat Reilly, Gerald Frisch, Donald E. Kruschke, Don Porior, Kenneth Bindl, Nor- bert Groshek, Dale Quinn, Mark Richards, Larry L. Theis. NEWMAN CLU B OFFICERS discuss plans for yearly activities. FRONT ROW: Jane Palzkill, Ann Grabel, Joyce Holman, Mary McGinnity, Frances Munz, Lynda Neumaier, Janet Austin, Anne Shipe. 2ND ROW: Avis Mari Heuer, Karen Duffey, Mary Hanrahas, Ruth Dower, Kathy Richter, Ruth Hunter, Marietta Neesam, Donna Swinehart, Ruth Piquette, Margaret Holland. 3RD ROW: Dick Horan, Thomas Fahertz. Richard Ruppert, Robert Zweifel, Jim Michel, Ed S. Kaderly, Kenneth Leitzen, Alfred Semerad, Joe Huggins. owueo pmheemo The United Student Fellowship group is composed of members of the United Church of Christ. Their meetings are held at the Con- gregational Church every Wednesday evening. Each time, a dessert is served, followed by active discussion of various phases of college life. Periodically a special program or lecture is planned. During the holiday season they go caroling, brightening the season for all Who hear them. The Reverend Richard Chartier and faculty advisor, Laverne Weidler, guide the programs with the help of the officers: Darlene Becker, president; Roger Williams, secretary-treasurer; Marlene Anderson, publicity chairman; and Robert Levy and Maida Hay, Religious Life Organization representatives. This group serves to assist its members in guiding them to observe the proper steps to be taken as they solve the many problems of college life. 5 1 I I I U I l I STUDENTS show an active interest. UNITED STUDENT FELLOWSHIP FRONT ROW: Roger Ace, Carolyn Knox, Maida Hay, Darlene Becker, Marlene Anderson, Reverend Richard Chartier. 2ND ROW: Jay Hinze, Roger Williams, Bob Levy, Lawrence Hammel, Ted St. John, Jerry Seiling, Philip Peckham, Mr. L. Weidler. 198 200 DOUDNA LABORATORY SCHOOL KARRMAN LIBRARY MM: octuwl The Doudna Laboratory School adjoins the west side of the Karrman Library and consists of an elementary and junior high school. The main function of the Doudna School is to offer practice teachers an opportunity to gain ex- perience in teaching situations before they ac- cept teaching positions. Here, students teach under the guidance and supervision of: master teachers. The Placement Bureau is located in the Doudna Lab School. Through this service, stu- dents are aided in locating the type of job they wish to obtain after graduation. The Teacher Education office and the of- fices of the supervising teachers are also in the Lab School. unwanted with Bite Karrman Library is one of the buildings on campus that is closely associated with student life. The library is a modern building located on the west end of the campus Which provides for the literary tastes and academic needs of the students and faculty. The Instructional Aids Center is one of the services offered by the library. Here, film strips and other teaching aids can be obtained for use by education students and the faculty. The li- brary also has records and typewriters for stu- dent use. Study rooms in Which students can use black- boards and can openly discuss problems are another important part of the Karrman Library. wutaiuo olwpo The Industrial Arts Building is one of the Older buildings on campus. It contains two floors of shops, laboratories and classrooms. These shops. and laboratories are adequately equipped with up-to-date machinery and equip- ment. Shops which are in operation include print- ing and graphic arts, a machine shop, auto-me- chanics, sheet metal, welding, art metal, draw- ing, electricity, radio and electronics, wood and a general shop where plastics, leather and crafts are studied. The offices of the Industrial Education in- structors are also located in the building. pwuideo whim The Agricultural Building provides office and classroom space for those students major- ing in agriculture. Here ample opportunities are provided for these students to learn by laboratory experiences the newest practices in farming. All the courses taught in this build- ing assists those enrolled in the Smith-Hughes program, as well as those who are interested in learning the skills and concepts of non-teach- ing agricultural vocations. The space formerly occupied by the mens gym has been converted to classroom space for subjects other than agriculture to accommodate the ever-increasing influx of students. INDUSTRIAL ARTS BUILDING AGRICULTURAL BUILDING WILLIAMS HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING CAMPUS BUILDINGS DIVISION OF TECHNOLOGY BUILDING named ban negiotm The William H. Williams Health and Phys- ica Education Building is the newest of the college buildings with classroom facilities. It was named for a former registrar and mathe- matics professor. An Olympic-sized swimming pool with a 500-seating capacity gallery, six classrooms, and four gymnastic areas are contained within this building. The large gymnasium has a seating capacity for almost three thousand persons. This modern structure also houses the Health Service Center which provides on campus medical as- sistance for the students. The building is used for large-scale events such as basketball games, contests, and concerts. accupied in l866 The Division of Technology Building was first occupied by the college in 1866 and has been in continual use as a school since 1853. N early all of the classroom activities of mining and civil engineering are located in this build- ing, although engineering students make use of other facilities on the campus. This build- ing has only a few more years to devote to the engineers because plans have been drawn for a new engineering building to be located in the area of the Williams F ieldhouse. At present, the art department holds sculp- ture and ceramic classes in the basement of the building. When the engineers move, the en- tire building will be devoted to the fine arts. The Main building is the academic center of the campus. In Main, classes in communication, the social sciences, music, the physical sciences and art are held. Students spend many hours throughout the year in Main listening to lec- tures and conducting laboratory work. One of the newest additions to Main Hall is the large, modern lecture room. Here larger classes can meet and other group meetings can be held. Other classrooms have been remodeled and modernized in the past year, and television has been added to the lecture room. The Business office, Registrars office, Presi- dents office and the Deans, office are also lo- cated in the Main building. STUDENT CENTER MAIN BUILDING gauumiug phase The Student Center, the most popular gath- ering place on campus, provides facilities for rest, study, and social activities. The lower floor provides a recreational area for those students who wish to watch television or are interested in billiards. The Rendezvous room also pro- vides relaxation in an enchanting atmosphere. In the Trading Post on this floor, students may purchase recommended items for classroom use as well as personal necessities. The ground floor houses the large cafeteria area known as the Commons and the Pioneer Room in which the Snack Bar supplies between class snacks. On the upper level are lounges and meeting rooms for the various organiza- tlons. ,, LWWWam FRONT ROW: Ruthe Zwickey, Sandi Sue Jensen, Doris Sanderson, Marcia Turner, Sharron Clement, Joyce Trecek, Charlotte Stenner, Margaret Bawden. 2ND ROW: JeanneMeyer, Lou Ann Pmk, Pam Carlson, Evelyn Miller, Karen Duffey, Juanita Zurfluh, Gladys Ward, Pat quuette. OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING mom mum THE BEAUTY and contentment of Longfellow are evident. HThe beauty of the house is order; The blessing of the house is contentment; The glory of the house is hospitality." This quotation described Longfellow Manor in the Exponent, October 13, 1953. This house, consisting of three floors, was built by a lead- ing Platteville banker who patterned it after author Henry Wadsworth Longfellowls home in Massachusetts and landscaped it with Colo- rado Blue Spruce trees. This picture of Long- fellow Manor also appeared in the Chicago Sunday Tribune Travel Section on January 30, 1953. In the fall of 1953, Longfellow Manor was ready for occupancy and became the first large off-calnpus residence for women. In the past eleven years over one hundred and forty-six women have lived here. Residents have re- ceived many honors and participated in all col- lege activities. Mrs. Harry Brecker is House Directress. L; FRONT ROW: Carol Houser, Margaret Holland, Bonnie Smith, Anne Shipe, Julie Connor, Carol Ohnstad, Ruth Goodrich. 2ND ROW: Donna Schneider, Alice Shultz, Barbara Vogt, Janet Austin, Deloris Wimer, Mar- garet Connor, Diane Young, Mary Ellen Livingston, Diane Hartwig, Joanne Burnham. lwaHuuwd On the corner of Hickory and Division streets stands a large two story white frame house which is the home of 18 Pioneer coeds. The girls who live at Heathwood elect officers to man- age any affairs that concern the group as a whole. This years officers were: Alice Schultz, president; Mitzi Holland, vice president; De- loris Wimer, secretary; Diane Travnick, treas- urer and Carol Houser, social chairman. The coeds at Heathwood have regular house- keeping privileges which include the use of the kitchen. They hold an annual Christmas party and a pizza party once a semester. Birthday parties are also an occasional source of enter- tainment. Several girls at Heathwood are active in ex- tra-curricular activities. Julie Conner is the Freshman class secretary and Carol Houser is the president of the Young Democrats. Carol has also acted in plays, two of which were TTThe Ladyis Not For Burning" and TTAntigone." Mary Ellen Livingston is the Sweetheart 0f the LSPs, and Mitzi Holland and Bonnie Smith were both queen candidates for the Crystal Caprice. SOME 0f the girls relax in the downstairs lounge. uiBQahweua The Villa Bonetta, built five years ago, is a girls off-campus residence. Villa Bonetta means hhouse beautifulh, and the home was given this name by its first occupants. The Villa, as it is commonly called, is located on Hickory Street within walking distance of the campus. This past year, it housed 20 coeds. The presi- dent of the Villa Bonetta is Rita Virtue. The Villa participated in Homecoming by entering the off-campus decoration contest. The house received second prize for its decoration. The coeds also took part in many campus extra- curricular activities. The Villa girls enjoy the privileges of off- Bonnie Beyler, Joan Gibb, Pat Spear, Sharon Christopher, campus housing which include TV, the use of and Janice Nyhus are seen in the reception room. a kitchen, and entertaining, There is a lounge downstairs, and a reception room upstairs. These girls have shared many experiences to- gether-preparing for Homecoming, getting ready for those hbigii dates, discussing common problems, studying for history tests, or just enjoying television with friends. The house-parents and owners of the Villa OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING Bonetta are Mr. and Mrs. Tregloan. FRONT ROW: Bonnie Bratberg, Karen Meyer, Rita Virtue, Kathy McCabe, Barb Gerlach, Jane Howell. 2ND ROW: Barb Brinkmann, Sharon Durtschi, Jean Natvick, Pat Boyle, Jari Greene, Bonnie Maurer. FRONT ROW: Clarie Loel'felholtz, Carol Holtsapple, Elaine Braithwaite, Arlene Van Natta, Avis Marie Heuer. 2ND ROW: Ruth ,Bickel, Sharyn Conley, Rachael Friar, Charlene Waterman, Elizabeth Teasdale, Christine Griffin. T" gWWd mam CONVENIENCE AND COMFORT are tibuilt in". Greenwood Manor is one of the larger off- campus homes for students. It is located at 760 Greenwood Avenue near the campus and is very close to the library and Williams Field House. This is one of the newest off-campus residences and has been in use for only two years. The coeds at Greenwood Manor renamed their residence which was formerly known as Sherwood Heights. The residence, having six rooms, houses twelve coeds. The officers of Greenwood Manor are Presi- dent, Claribel Loeffelholz and the Manoris Ad- visory Board which includes Rachael Friar and Carol Holtsapple. The duties of the officers are to care for general matters concerning the house and to provide decorations for special holidays and other occasions. The coeds at Greenwood Manor participated in a Variety of campus activities. They entered the off-campus house decorations contest at Homecoming with a cornshock stating, TTWeill Shock Em and Win!" The houseparents and owners of Greenwood Manor are Mr. and Mrs. Eversoll. mg: "n x FRONT ROW: Larry Ryan, Norm Hanson, Les Meyers, Richard Briggs, Jeff Hansen, Jim O,Leary, Ronald King, LaVerne Turner, Bill Stevenson, Allen D. Rue, Garrie Liscum. 2ND ROW: Vern Tollakson, Tom Pilgrim, Alan T. Crawford, Bill Platz, Michael Milligan, Dick Meyer, George Stang, Dick Micklc, Ray Schaeffer, Terry Johnson, Ronald N. Lovaas, Jim Hodgson, Cecil Parker, Gary Hardy, Ted Glasbrenncr, Adrian Jack, Doug Gavinski. wwu lwuoe - . OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING Mame, FRONT ROW: Don Edgerton, Paul Blount, Thomas Bartell, Paul Schmelling, Jim Hodge. 2ND ROW: Paul Sveum, Tom Viken, Jim Anderson, Robert Staver, Gerry Rohlich. FRONT ROW: Nancy Parkinson, Karen Stibbe, Kaye Hendren. 2ND ROW: judie Showers, Jean FitzGerald, Ginger Jordan. bmwut AM We FRONT ROW: James I. Pellowski, Robert Dettwiler, Robert Thomas, John Mitchell, Roger Philipps. 2ND ROW: Edward S. Kaderly, David H. Markham, Wayne Krueger, Bob Ivey, Chuck Himsel. FRONT ROW: Lynaris Knudsen, Darlene Becker, Mau- reen Roach. 2ND ROXV: Judy Clements, Pat Morris, Penny Runkel. FRONT ROW: David Fraser, Ramesh I. Patel, Winston Allen. 2ND ROW: Trevor E. Sewell, Soleimein Hay. OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING FRONT ROW: Larry Etienne, Bob Bellmeyer, Ron Ennis, David Dettman. 2ND ROW: Iohn 'Ieidy, Mike Routhieaux, Tom Arnold, Glen Cayemberg, Lyle Wittenberger. hawkkauoe tau epoikw FRONT ROW: Norbert Lehmann, Mike Ponyicsanyi. 2ND ROW: Pat Golden, David Scholl, Jerry Kozar. FRONT ROW: Peter Becker, Wendell Sisson, Bob Pfeiffer. 2ND ROW: Richard Morris, Sam Kahookano, Robert Schulz. bean'o den Mama FRONT ROW: Phil Bailie, Roger Wm. Lewerenz, Harold R. Nemec. 2ND ROW: Larry Wilms, Dennis Degner, John Westimeyer. FRONT ROW: William Gengler, Larr Hinders, William acobs D W'ld B 1 - F. Rabata, Greg Smith, F. Daniel Rabata.y J , uane l e, m Heaven 2ND ROW' J' WW9 FRONT ROW: Larry Tainter, Jim VVarczak, Brian Larson. 2ND ROW: Vic Reichmann, Ron Larson, Bob Rand. . ,, ' a A FRONT ROW: Don Porter, Matt Bollerud, Curt Forester. 2ND ROW: Jerry Stacks, Bob Germinaro, Bob Bogardus. OFF-CAMPUS HOUSING hutotm'o mauoiuu FRONT ROW: Barbara Bussan, Sandra Peterson, Marge Hall, Barbarajene Williams, Donna Rice. 2ND ROW: Maureen Rice, Mary Breuer, Alice Kolash, Kay Peterson, Kay Doeringsfeld. 219 weak Avalon Theater Boll's Men,s Wear CullenTs Mobilgas Station Davidhs Clothing Store Eastman Cartwright Lumber Company Ede Cafe - Hwy 151 Grant, Iowa, Lafayette Shopping News H. L. Doeringsfeld, M. D. Helker Jewelry Store John A. Peterson, D. D. S. Mound City Bank Mound View Motel Platteville Telephone Company Rev. B. A. Borgschatz Riege Produce Company Scott A. Cairy Insurance Skyline Motel Taylor's Cafe The First National Bank The Kroger Co. The Platteville Journal Uffelmank Federated Store Virtue Studio Western Auto Store 220 LOCAL BUSINESS DISTRICT is seen at night. wtobbmwu A. J. Sweet, Inc., Madison Aslesens, S. Minneapolis, Minnesota Baraboo Food Products, Inc., Baraboo Beatrice Food Co., Dubuque, Iowa Belmont Locker Plant, Belmont Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Dubuque, Iowa Len Greiber, Herff-Jones Representative Milwaukee Cheese Co., Madison River Trails Transit Lines, Inc., Dubuque, Iowa The Capital Times, Madison Weiler 8c Strang, Madison Wilson and Co., Inc., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Worzalla Publishing Company, Stevens Point Beafs Den ............................................................ 217 B011 House .. .218 Brigham Hall . . 205 Bunny House ..... . 218 Butson1s Mansion . 219 Delta House . 213 Epsilon House .......... . 219 Fremont Skunk House . 214 Gardner Hall ............... . 204 Greenwood Manor .. . 212 Hawk House .......... . 216 Heathwood . 210 Longfellow Manor . 209 Mc Gregor Hall . 207 Mellor's ............. . 214 Royce Hall . 208 605 Hive . 215 Tau Epsilon . 216 Theta Mu . 217 Town House . . 213 Villa Bonetta . . 211 Warner Hall . 206 Ye Ole Dorm ...................................................... WWW Alpha Psi Omega ................................................ American Institute of Mining Engineers Art Club ......................... Athenaeum ............................ Baptist Student Fellowship Campus Clovers .................. Circle K ............................... Civil Engineering Society .................. Collegiate Agricultural Association ..... Dolphin Club .................................... Elementary Junior High Club Elysium Society ............................... Epsilon Pi Tau . Exponent .............................................................. Geode Golden Business Key Club ......... Industrial Education Association International Relations Club Kappa Delta Pi ...................... Kariatethes ................................................. La Cour des Lions ................................. Lettermen's Club ...... Les Sans Prejudice ................ Lutheran Student Association Mathematics and Physical Science Club Methodist Wesley Foundation ...................... Music Educators National Conference . Musical Groups ....................................... Newman Club Orchesis Phi Eta Sigma Pi Kappa Delta . Philadelphians Pioneer Pioneer Camera Club Pioneer Players .................... Religious Life Organization Rifle and Pistol Club .. Scrollers Club ................ Student Activities Board Student Athletic Publicity Service Student Governing Board ....................... Student National Education Association Student Wives Club Theta Beta United Student Fellowship Veterans Club 1Vomen1s Recreation Association . Young Democrats .......... Young Republicans ............................................ 189 bawuy Ullsvik, Bjarne R. Oresideno 28 Allen, Velma 32 Backus, Kathleen L. 32 Balshaw, Paul A. 44 Barnes, Mary W. 32 Barth, John M. 32, 186 Beals, Harold D. 32, 150, 151 Bellmeyer, Leone L. 32 Bestor, Glen L. 32, 113, 135 Blaeuer, David A. 32, 117, 135 Boebel, Leo E. 31 Brooks, Glen G. 32 Broquist, Oliver H. 32 Broughton, W. A. 33 Buchanan, Phil F. 33 Bull, James E. 44 Bullis, George L. 33 Cary, James R. 33 Cash, Herbert J. 33 Chapra, M. Umer 33 Cho, Jae Hong 33 Clarke, Rosemary 44 Coffee, Bernice F. 44 Coffee, Roy Clifford 44 Collins, Patricia A. 33 Cooke, Arthur J. 33 Curtis, Ralph W. 44 Daniel, Edythe E. 33 Darrow, Gerald F. 34 Dennis, William J. 34 DeNure, Charles L. 34, 145, 151 Dixon, Dale C. 34, 113 Doering, R. R. 34, 167 Doeringsfeld, H. L. 114 Eulert, Donald D. 34, 135 Faherty, Keith F. 34 Fatzinger, Dale R. 34 Fisher, Mary L. 34 Foulkes, Robert H. 34 Francisco, Felix J. 44 Francois, Emily G. 35 Freudenreich, Georgeanne M. 35, 148 Gallagher, Neil P. 35 Gamble, Richard D. 35 Garside, Leonard J. 31 Gauger, Paul W. 35 Gober, Ruth B. 35 Gray, Merlyn D. 35 Gronbeck, Marius P. 35 Gundy, Glen V. 35 Handley, Myrna J. 44 Hannan, Walter T. 35 Hansen, C. Helene 36' Hansen, Harold R. 36, 164 Hansen, Robert C. 44 Hardies, Edward W. 36 Harker, Robert A. 36, 182 Harrell, E. G. 31, 13 Harris, Bernard B. 30, 190 Harlshorn, R. A. 44 Hawkinson, Bruce R. 36, 135 Henderson, Harry D. 36, 188 Hendrickson, Thomas C. 36 Hickey, Thomas P. 44 Hill, Russell J. 36 Hugunin, Marjorie R. 36 Hutcheson, Harold L. 31 Hutchison, Samuel R. 36 Ingram, F. Duane 37 Ingram, Terrence N. 37 Jacka, W. S. 37, 151, 189 Jackman, Duane A. 37 jahn, J. Russell 37, 151, 181 Jared, Alva H. 37, 152, 135 Johnson, Clifford S. 37 Johnson, Richard E. 37, 178 Jones, Rosamond Risser 30 Jordan, Thomas N. 37 Kamps, Kenneth G. 37 King, Earl E. 38 Kissner, William E. 44 Knight, Charlotte 1. 44 Knox,,William B. 38 Koss, Richard E. 38 Kowalsky, James E. 44 Kundert, Kenneth R. 38 Lambert, Virginia M. 44 Laske, Lyle F. 44, 161 Lasseigne, Mary M. 44 Leill, L. James 38 Leitl, Lester J. 38, 111, 113 Lewis, Mary Elizabeth 38 Linden, Lloyd J. 38, 135 Longhorn, Milton 30 Loy, W. R. 38 Lundeen, Thomas B. 38, 180 McKinley, Cecil M. 44 McNergney, JoEllen 39 McNett, John F. 44, 151 Mallow, Marlys J. 39 Manzer, Emerson W. 39, 4 Mayfield, Alfred T. 44 Millin, Thelma J. 44 Neal, Elisa Ann 39 Nelson, Hilding E. 39, 152 Nikolai, William L. 39 Nylin, Victor E. 39, 151 Olson, Howard C. 39 Orth, John F. 39 Ottensman, C. W. 31 Page, Frederick C. 39 Pagenkopf, Victor E. 30 Palmer, Harris A. 40 Pederson, Harry A. 40 Peters, Paul N. 40, 190, 118 Pett, G. H. 40 Phillips, Robert A. 40 Powers, Norman R. 40, 149, 182 Pross, Frank L. 40 Rezazadeh, Gloria I. 40 Robertson, Grace H. 40, 191 Rock, Dolores J. 41 Rollins, John W. 44 Rose, Klaras B. 41 Rosenthal, R. W. 41, 135, 125 Ross, James M. 41 Sabol, Beatrice 41 SaLoutos, Charles T. 41 Salzmann, Samuel F. 44 Schellhardt, Joseph W. 44 Schneider, Dean G. 41 Sefein, Naim A. 44 Shaver, Roy A. 41, 177 Smith, Roy E. 41 Smith, Theodore N. 41 Sommer, Robert O. 44 Sperstad, Marlowe L. 44 Sporre, Robert A. 44 Spradling, J. C. 42 Smessy, Susan E. 42 Thanopoulos, Elly V. 44 Thompson, Arthur B. 42, 189 Tietze, William B. 42, 172, 173, 174 Tock, Shirley A. 44 Trine, F. Dawson 42 Vandermolen, John F. 42 Van Deventer, Carroll F. 44 Van Domelen, John E. Velzy, Robert I. 42, 190 Vertein, L. Dale 42 Voelkcr, Gertrude E. 4.1 Voth, Rhoda M. 42 Voth, Theodore H. 42 Vradenburg, Vernon G. 43. 147, 135. 126 XVadewitz, Richard A. 44. I25 W'agner, Russel O. 43 Weber, Donald C. 43 3Veidler, Laverne G. 43. 160. H18 1Villarson, Jon B. 43 Woods. Keith 31 Wooldridgc, john H. 43 Zellmcr, Luther A. 43 link, john R. 43 students Abdishi, Kelson Z.-4T 55, 117, 154, 180 Abdoo. Vern JrIAS 86, 197 Abraham, Judith A.-2E 80, 128, 148, 156, 195 Abrams, John R.-1T 89 Ace, Roger D.-1AS 83, 198 Ackerman, David W'.-IS Ackley, Leland F.-3S 145 Adams, Dale C.-4T 154 Adams, Eileen A.-1AS Adams, Lawrence L.-2E Adams, Paul L.-1AS 87 Adams, Roger L.-2S Adamson, Donna E.-2S 83 Aebly, Gary A.-IS 88 Aebersold, Walter F.-4S 147 Ahlvin, Lynn SrlE Ahrens, Paul A.-4S 55, 194 Aide, Richard F.-4S 79, 151 Albright, Judith J.-4S 55 Alby, Julian B.-1T Aldrich, Thomas C.-2T 83 Alex, Paul A.-2S 80 Allbaugh, Sarah C.-1AS 87, 195 Allen, Donna K.41S Allen, Duane L.-1$ 162, 174, 176 Allen, Lois K.-1AS 189 Allen, XVinston 1V.-4S 55, 117, 180, 192, 195, 215 Alt, Carol R.-2E Alt, David C.-3AS .Xlt, David R.-1AS Alt, Dennis J.-3AS 197 Alt, Joann C.-1E Alt, Stephen K.-3AS Alvstad, Lynn L.-1E 86, 156, 163, 174 Amble, Gera1d42T 82 Anderson, Alice M.-1AS Anderson. Arlene L.-3E 79, 148, 156, 158, 185, 194 Anderson, Darrell G.-1T Anderson, Davis W.-1AS Anderson, Earl W.-4E 55, 145 Anderson, Gerald H.-3T 154 Anderson, James Mr-4AS 55, 145, 213 Anderson, James R.-IS 186 Anderson, Janet K.-2E 82, 156 Anderson, Judith A.-4S 55, 160, 192 Anderson, Karen L. 1E Anderson, Kent A.-3S Anderson, Lorraine C.-4E 55, 146, 157, 159 Anderson, Marc A.-1AS 86 Anderson, Marlene B.-3AS 80, 198 Anderson, Patricia A.4lS 86, 163 Anderson, Rickie L.-1AS 87 Anderson, Ruth 13.4313 79, 156 Andressoo, Ilmar-IAS Andrew, Elizabeth L.-3S 79, 148, 158, 160 Andrew, John M.-1AS 87 Andrews, Ralph D.-2AS Andrews, Steven P.-2S 55 Annear, Gerald A.-4AS 151 .Xnthoine, Louis J.-2AS Antonioni, David-2AS 81, 84 Antonson, Dennis-IAS 87 Appert, Richard O.-2AS Appen, Ruthie E.-1E Appleby, Sarah E.-3E 79, 148, 158 Argraves, John W.-1T Armstrong, Jack L.-4AS 55, 128, 160, 186 Armstrong, James.-3$ 112, 145, 186 Armstrong, Patricia M.-4E Arnold, Marinette E.-4E 55, 157, 159 Arnold, Thomas G.-2AS 186, 216 Ashenberg, Gary F.-2AS Ashman, George C.-4AS 55, 195 Audetat, Richard L.-1AS Audley, Thomas R.-15 85, 87 Aumen, Richard D.-4S 55, 183 Aurit, Janice A.-2E Austin, Carlton L.-1S Austin, Gale B.-1AS Austin, Gregory K.-lS Austin, Janet A.-2E 82, 146, 196, 210 Austin, Lyle H.-2T 85, 154 Ayen, William E.-1AS 87, 151, 194 Ayres, Larry Jr-IT Baars, Ruby S.-4E Babcock, Paul G.-4S 56, 145, 164 Babler, Judith A.-3E 79, 146 Babler, Muriel J.-3E 157 Bacher, Alan E.-1T Bacon, Ronald C.-2AS Badbezanchi, Kazem N.-3AS 82, 151 Baehmann, Dale Fr-2AS 82 Baetz, Robert F.-4S 56, 97, 113, 147, 152, 186 Bahowick, Eleanore M.-3S Bailie, Philip J.-3T 153, 177, 217 Bailie, Ruth L.-4E Baker, Dwight E.-4S Bakken, Shirley M.-4E 56, 157, 159 Balaam, Robert F.-3AS 79 Balaam, William S.-3AS Ballweg, Kenneth J.-IS 88 Bark, Linda A.-1E Barnas, James J.-1T 197 Barnes, Robert J.-3AS Barney, Hunter S.-2AS 83, 151 Barnish, John 1V.43AS Barry, Patricia M.-35 Bartell, Thomas E.-4AS 56, 213 Bartels, Francis D.-2S Barth, Clair D.-1S Barlling, William E.-1S 88, 182 Baryenbruch, Michael-IAS Bastian, Denice Ann-IE 87 Eastman, Arlyn H.-1AS Batker, John A.-1T Battel, Charles F.-1T Bauer, Donald E.-lS Bauman, John A.-3T 79, 154, 182 Bauman, Vivian Lynn-3E Bauman, XVilliam K.-1T Baumgarl, Richard G.-1T Baumgartner, Michael J.-IS Bausch, Bertha Rena-4E. 56 Bawden, Margaret Ann-4E 56, 209 Beadle, Laurel Jean-IAS Beall, John Howard-IS 86, 151 Beam, Dennis J.-2AS Beam, Virgene Ann-4S 56 Beanie, Joseph M.-1AS 87 Beatty, Thomas D.-41T 86, 174 Beaver, Robert L.-3AS 218 Beck, Gary E.-1AS Beck, James-IAS Becker, Darlene Ann-4E 56, 158, 198, 215 Becker, Peter E.-2AS 217 Beerkirchcr, Gary D.-3T Beetham, Ward M.-2T Beets, Violet L.-3E Behboud, Yaghoub-2AS Behrens, Helene A.-1S 89, 185 Behzadi, Fereshte-IAS Bekkum, Wayne W.-IS Bell, Gary V.-2AS 113, 114, 186, 189 Bellmeyer, Robert J.-3TS 80, 168, 216 Belongia, Karen J.-3S 80 Belongia, James G.44S Bender, Janet L.-3AS 82 Bender, Ronald B.-3T Benincosa, Timothy D.-1AS Benish, Ervin G.-3T Benish, Mary L.-lS 86, 98, 173 Benish, Ronald F.-1S 135 Bennehoff, Charles F.-2S Bennett, Brian G.-3$ 80 Bennett, James P.-2AS 82 Bennett, Patricia M.-SS 82 Benton, Steve C.-4S 56, 145 Bertin, LaVern G.-1AS 88 Bertram, Sandra L418 88, 194 Best, Dennis K.-2S Bethke, Floyd-4T Beutel, John R.-3S 80, 172, 173, 174, 175 Bevan, Bette L.-1E Beyer, Roger A.-2T Beyler, Bonnie E.-3E 211 Bickel, Ruth A.-4S 212 Biddick, David R.-4S 56 Biddick, Linda L.-2AS 82, 185 Bindl, Kenneth E.-3AS 80, 128, 134, 152. 196 Bingham, Donald R.-1AS Bird, Herbert R.-2AS Birdd, Donald L.-3S 79, 158, 177 Birkett, Bill Er4$ 113, 186 Birkett, Ronald G.-1E Bisbach, Barbara J.-1S 89, 186 Bishop, Barney A.-1AS Bishop, Robert M.-3S 191 Black, Barbara S.-1E 88, 156 Blackburn, Dennis J.--2AS Blackburn, Don L.-1AS Blair, David A.-2S Blair, William J.-1T 86, 154 Blaser, Lawrence M.-IS Bleck, Robert C.-2S Blohm, Ronald R.-2S Blomker, Gerald R.-1T 87 Blomquist, John A.-4AS 56 Bloom, Gilbert H.-4S Bloom, Nathan H.-3AS Bloom, Wilson J.-1AS Blount, Paul D.-4S 56, 151, 213 Bluemel, Ralph W.-4AS 56 Blum, Donald A.-3AS 145, 189 Blum, Rodney G.-1T Bobb, Rosalia M.-1AS Bocian, Barbara H.-3E Bodden, Jerome M.-3AS Bodden, Mary G.-2AS Boe, Norbert C.-1T Boebel, Keith L.-1AS Boebel, Loren G.-3AS 113, 147, 184, 186 Boeck, Bruce R.-2AS 161 Boehm, Lynda M.-3$ 88, 160, 189 Boelte, Eugene Er-3AS 145, 151, 186 Bogardus, Robert-IAS 219 Bohannan, Jerry L.-1S 87 Bohn, Julia L.-1AS Boll, Dennis E.-25 Boll, Thomas E.43AS 145, 175, 189 Bollerud, Mathew H.-1AS 219 Bong, Barney Lr-lT Bongiorno, Joe S.-4AS Bonin, Carol J.-1E Bonneville, Richard G.-3T Borcherding, Leo C.-38 Borchert, Sharon K.-2S 81, 83, 185 Borovicka, John L.-1AS 178 Bottomley, Dick H.-2T 79, 172, 173 Bottomley, Robert J.-1AS 82 Bottorf, Dennis D.-2AS 80 Bourgand, Leonard R.-4T Bovre, Donald D.-1T 88 Bowden, Lois L435 174, 176 Bowers, Nancy C.-2E Bowers, Tyler J.-3S 164 Boyd, Robert M.42AS 83, 195 Boyd, XVilliam P.-4AS Boyle, Bernie F.-4S 183 Boyle, Patricia-4E 56, 211 Bradley, John C.-2S 83, 86, 151 Bradley, Joseph F.-1AS 151 Bradley, Leonard L.-2AS 83 Bradley, Thomas J.-35 Braithwaite, Elaine A.-3$ 79, 185, 188, 212 Brandau, Allan H.-1AS Brandt, Carole E.-1E 89, 185, 195 Brandt, Kent W.-2S Brandt, Larry L.-4AS 57 Brandt, Michael T.-2AS 179 Brandt, Paul E.-1AS Brandt, Ronnie Gr4AS Bratberg, Bonita L.-4E 57, 211 Braun, Richard H.-3$ Brautigam, Mary E.42S 82 Brawner, Elizabeth A.-1AS 86 Brawner, Marie D.-2AS 82, 160 Brawner, Aloysios 11,-4T Bray, Edward Rr-BT Brechler, Terry L.-2AS Brecklin, Annette G.-2S 79, 185 Brehm, Edward R.-2AS 197 Bremmer, Norris G.-1AS 86 Brendemuel, Luelte L.-2S 82 Brenke, Barb A.-2E 82, 157 Brenegan, John W.-4S 57, 135, 147, 186 Brennan, Marilynn-2E Brennom, Thomas R.-1T 87 Brenz, Gary J.-1AS Brethorst, Robert C.-1AS 86 Breuer, Mary L.-2S 219 Breuer, Phyllis Fx-lS 89 Brewer, Deanna L.-1AS Brewer, Gary L.-1AS Brewer, Glenn R.-2S 82, 118, 132, 186 Brice, Everett JI-2S 83, 195 Briggs, Harlen L.-1T 88, 154 Briggs, Richard A.-3T 213 Briggs, WHlliam T.-4T 57 Bright, Dennis A.-1AS Brill, Roger L.-3AS 82, 157 Brinkmann, Barbara J. 38 146, 211 Brivman, Gisela-2AS 83, 146 Brock, Robert C.-1T Brockel, Robert G.-2AS Brockman, Jack A.-3T Brockman, Kenneth G.-1T Bronson, Richard E.-3T 154 Brooks, Howard J.-3AS 79, 152 Brown, Carol J.-1$ 188 Brown, David Cr-2AS 152 Brown, Edwin F.a1T 87 Brown, Gerel L.-1AS Brown, Ronald K.-IS Brown, Stephen V.-2AS Brown, Wesley D.-1T 88, 181 Brown, William J.-3AS Brownell, Wrilliam C.-1T Brudos, Garry L.-1T Bruenger, Walter A.-1AS 87 Brugger, Tamara J.-3E 80, 156 Brummer, 1Villiam L.-2AS Brunkow, Terry R.-lS Bruun, David E.-1T 87 Bruun Zelda E.-3S Bruno, James R.-3T Brust, James A.-2S 83 Buckner, Beverly K.-4E 57, 157 Buck, Donald E.-2E 79, 157, 158 Buell, Joellyn M.42E 94, 174, 176, 191 Bukoski, Robert F.-2T Bullard, Robert J.-3AS 112 Bullock, David T.-3S 113 Bunker, Charles R.-1AS 88, 151 Burckhardt, James P.-1T 87, 154 Burdick, Nancy J.-2S 185 Burgess, Howard J.-1AS Burkhamer, Janeen G.-4E 57, 157, 159 Burmah, Cassandra L.-1AS Burmeister, James A.-lS Burnham, Joan M.-1AS Burns, John N.-4S 57 Burris, James M.41AS Bursinger, John R.-3$ Buschke, Jon P.-1AS Bussan, Barbara L.-3E 79, 146, 188, 219 Bussan, Roger A.-1AS 88 Bussan, Terrance V.-3AS Buswell, Cheryl D.-1AS 180 Butcher, Thomas J.-4S 57, 104, 158 Butteris, Mary E.-2S Byers, Ray H.-1AS 82 Cahoon, Larry G.-4S Cairy, Joan A.-1AS Cale, Karen E.-1E 86, 156 Callahan, john E.-3AS 184 Callies, John E.-1T Calvert, Connie R.-2S 83 Camardo, Robert V.-3AS Camp, Larry A.-1T 88 Campagna, Kenneth R.-1T 87 Campbell, Sandy D.-3T Campbell, John B.-3S 45, 113, 132, 134, 186 Cannclla, Charles R.-2S Caparoon, Douglasw-SAS Caraway, George D.-1AS 80 Caraway, Lawrence D.-3AS 157 Carey, Gerald J.-2AS Carignan, Francis R.-1AS Carlson, Barbara A.-IS Carlson, Dale R.-2AS 83, 161 Carlson, Harold L.-3S 152 Carlson, John A.-2T Carlson, Pamela-2AS 209 Carlson, XValt A.-3AS Cams, Sharon H.-4S 57 Carpenter, Dennis L.-1T Carpenter, John C.-4E 57 Carr, Robert W.-1AS Carroll, Barbara A.-2E 83, 157 Carroll, Robert C.-2AS Carter, Glenn R.-2T 83 Carter, Lowell R.-2S 82 Carter, Stephen ErlAS Carthew, Dennis M.-2S 82 Cary, Shelley J.-4AS 57, 149 Casey, Merlin J.-4S 57 Cayemberg, Glen D.-1AS 216 Cedarleaf, Curtis E.-1T Cerling, Betty Lr-IE 193 Cerney, Benny L445 Chamberlain, Dudith A.-4E 146 Chamberlain, Richard-3AS 79 Chang, Paul W.-2T Chapman, Jerry E.-1T Charles, Richard H.-4AS 130 Charmley, Charles E.-4S Cheek, Terrance R.-1AS 88, 175 Chitwood, XVilliam F.-1AS 87 Choudary, Narendra-4T 180 Christianson, Dan W.-1AS Christman, Richard E.-4AS 57 Christopher, Sharon A.-1S 82, 211 Churchill, John R.-IS 88, 174 Churchill, Merry K.-2E 83, 156, 197 Churchill, Robert J.-4S 57, 104, 158, 172, 174 Clark, Maurice L.-4S Claussen, Willard LrlAS Clayton, Roland N.-1AS 88, 182 Cleary, Patrick J.-2AS Cleary, Peter E.-2S 82 Clement, James E.-1T 88 Clement, Sharron C.-4S 58, 163, 209 Clement, William A.-2AS 79 Clements, Judith K.-3S 172, 173, 174, 215 Cline, Thomas O.-2AS Cobbs, Frederick R.-1E Coda, Robert J.-2S 82, 151 Cody, William W.-2T 83 Coenen, Sharon C.-2E 83, 156 Cohen, Shelia J.-2E 79, 148, 158 Colby, Karen A.-4E 180 Cole, Karen-2E 185 Cole, Muriel A.-1S 83, 163, 189 Cole, Robert A.-1AS 175 Colin, Marjorie E.-2E 83, 156 Collin, Kenneth E.-1AS 86 Collings, Leigh J.-1AS 88, 185 Collins, Vernon R.-1E 82, 157 Conley, Sharyn Mr3S 212 Conley, Syvilla Er2E Connelly, Jerry L.-2AS 161 Connor, Julia MrlS 85, 87, 210 Connor, Margaret-ZE 82, 146, 210 Coomber, James E.-4S 58, 158 Cook, Maurice P.-3T Cook, Mile L.-2S Cooper, Larry K.-IS Copeland, John J.-2T Corcoran, Michael GrlS 112 Cordts, Cheryl V. 28 Corell, Blanche ArlS Cornell, Terry L.-1AS Coronna, Patricia A.-3AS Corpian, Bonnie L.-1E 87 Corr, Daniel B.-IS 86, 151, 197 Corriveau, Carol L.-4S 58 Corwin, Norman J.-2AS Cosgriff, Catherine A.-2AS 83 Cottingham, Phyllis J.-3E 79, 156 Coulthard, Norma I.-2E 84, 156 Counselman, Daniel B.-1T 86, 154 Cox, James R.-lS Coxey, Jerry G.-2T 82, 117, 154 Coyle, Linda L.-3AS 79, 185 Crabtree, Carl W.-lS Craig, Karen C.-3AS 79, 148, 160 Craig, Vilas E.-3S 172 Crandall, Richard A.-3T Crapp, Carol J.-3E 79, 156 Crary, Donald L.-IS 86 Crawford, Alan T.-1AS 213 Crawford, Holly M.-4AS 58 Crook, jerry N.-4S Crosby, Robert L.-1AS 88 Cuchna, Ronald J.-2S Cullen, Michael E.-IS Culver, Carson K.-lS Cummings, Daniel J.-IS Cummings, Edward J.-2.XS Cummins, Karen A.-215 83, 110, 156 Cunningham, Lila J.-3AS Cunningham, Rohcrl-4S 58 Cunningham, XVilliam E.-2S 82 Cunzenheim, Ronald 1i.-2T 83, 154 Curtis, David 6,-2.8 Curwen, Bert J.-lT Cushman, joyce-3AS 78, 80, 146, 185 Cushman, JudiLh-IS 87, 176 Cushman, Robert 1i.-1S 86, 173, 176 Czerepinski, Virginia K.-3AS Dahms, Robert A.-2S 83, 197 Dalbcrg, Judith L.-2S 162 Daleiden, Dennis J.-4T 58, 154, 186 Dalton, Don M.-4S 58 Damaske, Robert W.-1T 154 Damman, Marty F.41AS Daniel, David Nr4T Daniels, Kermit M.-IS 87 Daniels, Lyle W,-IS 89 Danielson, William R.-4AS 58 Dargel, Robert H.-3AS 160 Dary, Don R.-3E 79, 182 Datisman, Mildred L.-4E David, Diane T.-1E Davis, Darcy K.-1E 87 Davis, Dennis R.-3S Davis, Linda K,-IS 82, 180 Davis, Marvin C.-3S 80, 172, 175, 176, 195 Davis, Mason R.-4S 58, 158 Davis, Terrence D.-1T 86, 154, 182 Davison, Gary R-lAS 86 Davister, Michael D.-2T 82 Dawson, Bette J.-IS 86 Dawson, William D.-1AS Deans, George G.-1AS 87 DeBuhr, Lois A.-1E 89, 173, 174, 185 Dechow, Maxine R.-lS Degner, Dennis A.-4T 154, 217 Delany, John J.-2AS 84, 186 Demetris, Vasilios-IT 117 Dempsey, Andrea K.-IS Dennis, Richard J.-2AS Dennis, XVilliam J.-3AS 112, 145, 175, 189, 191 Derr, Kathleen R.-2S 172, 174, 176 Determan, William J.-IS 186 Dettman, David F.-3AS 79, 216 Dettwiler, Ruth M.-1S 89, 214 DeWitte, Ellen C.-4S 58 Dickau, Bruce E.-2AS 79 Dickson, Hilbert W.-4T 154 Diedrick, Douglas VV.-42AS 117 Diehl, Terry A.-1AS 86 Dielzman, Purl F.-4S Digman, Rose A.-4E 58, 146, 157, 159, 197 Dillon, Thomas J.-4S 58 Dimperio, Robert J.-1T 89 Disch, Fred K.-1T 88 Disch, Phillip R.-1AS Disi, Sharif A.-1T 117 Dittbcrner, Linda Lr-2E 79 DiVall, James V.-4S 43 Dockum, Marquila J.-4E Dodd, Randy G.-35 80, 132, 193 Doeringsfeld, Kay L.-4S 59, 146, 219 Doeringsfeld, Robert N.-4T 145, 154, 167, 188, 189 Doescher, Roger Lr3T Donahoe, Ronald J.-2S Donely, Aria B.-1AS 162 Donner, Kenneth E.-1T 85, 86, 173, 174 Dorney, Joan K.-1AS Dosch. Ester K.-IS 87, 172, 176 Doser, Janet C.-2S 82 Doser, Mary J.-4S 59, 158 Douglas, Ralph W.-2T Douglas, Richard C.-3E Dower, Ruth A.-2E 82, 156, 158, 196 Downing, Richard G.-2AS Dresden, Douglas M.-2S Dresser, David L.-1T 87 Drummy, Neil D.-1AS 84, 151 Dryer, Gerald L.-2S Duborg, Richard N.wlS 82, 151 Dudan, Robert J.-2T Duerst, Lynette E.-1E 87 Duerst, Renae A.-1E 88 Duffey, Karen A.-4S 59, 104, 159, 168, 196, 209 Duffield, Janelle K.-1E 86, 156 Duray,Gene P.-4AS Durdin, A.C.-4S Durtschi, Sharon R.-4E 59, 157, 159, 211 Eagon, Michael R.-4S 59 Eastman, Philip M.-3$ 79, 160 Ebert, Harry J.-1AS Ebert, Paul D.-2S Eden, Richard W.-3T 80, 154 Ederer, Marilynn N.-4E 59 Edge, Donna L.-1S Edge, Kathryn M.-1AS Edge, Kenneth E.-1T 88, 154 Edgerlon, Ada Mr-lS 88, 181, 185 Edgerton, Donald B.-1AS 151, 213 Edgerton, Donald E.-3$ Edwards, Sandra J.-1E 88, 192 Effinger, James F.-2S 172, 174 Egan, James B.-2$ Ehn, Alan R.-2S Ehorn, John W.-1T Ehrke, Carroll D.-4S 59, 151, 158 Eickelkraut, Barbara E.-1AS 89 Eichorsl, Irv J.-2AS Elliott, Jean A.-1E 89 Elliott, Larry J.-IS Ellis, Richard W.-1AS Ellis, Steven W.-3T Elmer, J. Randy-IS Elmer, Robert S.-3E Elser, John E.-4AS 59 Elskamp, David E.-1AS Elston, Joel A.-2T 84 Elver, Roger L.-1T Elvidge, Ronald M.-2S 84 Enders, Neal J.-IS Engberg, Dale W.-3AS Englesby, Keith C.-4T 59 Engelhart, Joseph D.-IS 112 Ennis, Ronald-3S 79, 151, 216 Erb, Jack A.-2AS, 132, 186 Erb, Judith L.-3$ 174, 185 Erdmann, Gary K.-2S 83, 186 Erdmann, Kathleen J.-1AS Erickson, Gary R.-4E 59, 156, 158, 172, 174, 176 Ernst, XVilliam F.-4T Essie, Judith A.-2S 84 Estervig, Ronald R.-1AS Ethen, Thomas ArSAS Etienne, Larry L.-2AS 113, 147, 186, 216 Eulert, Jacquelyn B.-3E Evans, Pamela R.-lS 87, 185 Everson, Karen A.-1E Evert, Nancy E.-lS Ewers, Richard J.-2AS 84, 151 Fager, Kathryn R.-1E Fallerty, Thomas C.-1T 196 Fahrney, LeRoy R.-1AS Fair, Larry L.-2AS Fankhauser, Nancy L.-1AS 87 liargcn, Maureen M.-lS Fargcn, Patricia A.-3E 79, 87, 157, 159, 173, 174 Farmer, William J.-1AS Farrell, Thomas M.-1T 86, 154 Farrcy, Allan D.-2S Faull, Joettc C.-IS Feakcs, Jerry D.-2T FCiL Herbert E.--4S 60 Feltz, Carl F.-2S Ferbcr, Edward J.-2S 83, 186 Ferguson, Dennis R.-28 80 Felt, PamCIa-lli 183 Fellerly, Allan L.-2AS chcll, Phyllis A.-1E 173, 174 l'icdlcr, Frances c.4248 Muller, Rose M.-4S Filler, Robert '11-18 86, 160 Filler, William L.-4S 153, 177 Filter, Lawrence W.-4S 60, 154 Finnestad, Roger B.--3AS Finck, Marshall J.-4S 147, 152 Finhert, Thomas L.-IS Finn, Lyle D.-4T 60, 154 Finnegan, Marcia D.-1S Fiscus, Michael J.-2AS 132, 147, 186 Fish, Michael S.-1T Fitzgerald, Jean E.-3AS 79, 146, 185, 214 Fitzgerald, Mary J.-3AS 79, 146, 185 Fitzgerald, Penny Sr3E 80, 157, 159, 164 Flanagan, Richard J.-2AS 84, 173, 174 Flasch, David W.-2S 197 Flemming, William V.-1AS 88 Flesch, David C.-2S Flesch, Ronald G.-3S Flickingcr, James-IAS Flies, Joseph F.-1S 89 Flies, Richard D.-2S 79, 152 Flora, Mary F.-1E 87 Fluegel, Gerald L.-2T Folbrechl, Edwin R.-4S 60 Forbes, Edward F.-3AS Forester, Curtis-IAS 219 Fornasiere, Richard R.-1AS Forseth, Anita L.-2E 83, 146, 156 Forseth, Ralph H.-3'11 Fortney, Marcus 131-48 60 Fortney, Rodney A.-lAS Foster, William J.-2T Foster, David J.-3AS 80, 161, 175, 186 Fox, Alice-2E 189 Frank, Douglas C.-1T 86 Frankenstein, Albert C.-4AS 60 Frankenstein, Phyllis A.-1AS Franz, William J.-3AS Fraser, David K.-2S 180, 215 Frauendorfer, Richard M.-3T 79 lircar, Martha A.-1E 89 Fredericks, Joseph Q.-1T 117 Frederickson, Calvin A.-1T Fredrickson, Richard A.-1AS 86 Freise, William G.-2AS 83 Frcns, Lester43T 132 Friar, Rachael A.-4E 60, 157, 159, 197, 212 Friedlein, Jo A.-IS Fries, Norman H.-1AS Frisch, Gerald C.-1T 89, 197 Frilsch, Grant C.-1AS 88 Fritsch, Howard E.-1AS Froelich, Robert J.-2S Froh, David R.-2AS Froiland, Ingeborg P.-25 83, 172, 192, 194 Fm'nk, Donald R.-3T 154, 197 Frost, Barbara F.-3AS Frost, Eugene H.-2E Fruit, Gordon WK-IS Fruit, Madison H.-38 Fry, David A.-1AS 132 Fry, David L.-2T Fry, Gary A.-lS Frye, Gary E.-2S Fuller, Richard-4S 60, 172, 175, 176 Fulton, Kay E.-1E 18, 156 Funk, Charles L.-35 Funk, judith K.-1E 86 Furrer, Harland R.-IS Gubel, June 51,-312 79, 156, 159 Gabel, Sandra S.-1E Galantha, Martin A.-2T 83, 154, 191 Galer, Marilyn J.-1E 86 Gallagher, Jeffrey A.-1AS 87 Gullano, Stephen C.-1AS. Gamble, Carolyn-4AS Gunske, Robert L.-1T Garbis, Gerald J.-3T 154 Garcia, Robert-IT Gard, Glen F.-2S Gardner, Gail H.-3E 79, 123, 146, 156 Garsidc, Klella M.-4E 60 Garske, Janis L.-4S Garskc, Robert M.-4S 60, 152 Garthwaite, David E.-3$ 79, 197 Uarthwaite, Steve D.-IS 86 Garvin, James W.-1T 86, 154 Gast, Gary E.-4S Uavinski, Douglas W.-2S 82, 128, 186, 213 Gayhart, Elmer E.-2T Geach, Robert H.-2S 174, 175, 176 Geidel, Gerald R.-1AS 86 Geisler, Joan M.-4E 60 Geisser, Gail Fr-lE 89, 98, 157 Geitz, Joan D.-2E 83, 148 Gempler, Judith A.-1AS Gengler, William RrBAS 218 George, Dennis E.-1AS George, Larry A.-2AS 83, 182 Georgeson, Donna J.-3$ 79, 146, 164 Gerlach, Barbara J.-3E 79, 146, 211 Gerlach, Donald E42145 Germinaro, Robert M.-IS 219 Gervasi, John A.-3AS Geyer, Ann N.-1AS Ghormley, William J.-4T 60, 149, 154 Gibb, Joan P.-2S 82, 163, 189, 211 Gibbon, David R.-1AS Giese, Patricia E.-3S 101, 164 Gilbertson, Mary J.-1AS 87 Giles, Terry L.-1T 86 Gill, Cheryl A.-2E 83 Gillingham, Jerry S.-2S 84, 186 Gilmore, John E.-IS Gimmel, Duane R.-2AS 83, 128, 134, 186 Ginner, Gary F.-4T Ginner, Kenneth F.-3E 157, 158, 179 Glasbrenner, Ted E.-1$ 213 Glasson, Becky B.-1E Glendenning, Mary KrlE 88 Glynn, John W.-1AS 189 Godfrey, Paul S.-4E Godfrey, Peter A.-4S 158, 160 Colbeck, Philip S.-1AS Golden, Patrick J.-4T 60, 149, 154, 216 Goldhagen, William J.-1AS 86 Good, Richard T.-1AS 89 Goodmiller, Ray A.-lS Goodrich, Ruth M.-1AS 87, 210 Goplin, Wayne S.-IS 151, 175 Gorder, Robert A.-1T Gordon, Kit R.-2S Corsage, Kenneth H.-3T Gotz, Barbara L.-3E Grabel, Angela-IS 89, 196 Grace, Dennis R4-IS 87 Grady, Thomas F.-38 80, 151, 197 Graham, Garet R.-3S Graham, Linda L.-2E 83, 156 Graham, Susan S.-2AS Graney, Richard W.-4AS 60 Granger, George H.-4S 61, 151 Gratz, Donna J.-2AS 82 Gray, Charlene A.-IS Gray, Dale F.-1T 86, 153 Gray, Gary R.-4T 54, 61, 154 Gray, Richard W.-1AS 87 Gray, Thurman J.-1T 86, 154 Green, Richard A.-1AS 83 Green, Steven Mr2S Greene, Jari L.-3E 80, 195, 211 Greene, Richard C.-1E Greenlee, Douglas J.-2AS 84, 175 Greenwald, John43AS 160 Griffis, XVilliam J.-1T Griffin, Christine R.-3S 172, 176, 212 Griffith, Michael J.-1T 86 Grimm, Gary W.-4S 61, 160, 197 Grimm, Robert A.-2S 82 Groshek, Norbert M.'-1T 86, 154, 197 Gruber, Charles B.-2T Cruel, Janet A.-IS 87 Grunewald, Kay B.-IS 87 Gruenwald, Ronald L.-3AS 80 Urunow, Richard F.-1S 87, 173, 174 Gulick, Bruce 1D.-3S 84 Gulick, Eric L.-2AS Gulledge, Larry-IT Gulotta, Joseph P.-2S 80, 151 Gunderson, Gene Ar-lAS Gunderson, Gerald O.-3S Gunderson, John 1V.-2T Gundry, james A,-1T 179 Gupta, Ramesh S.-2T 180, 215 Gust, Guy A.-1T Gustafson, C1arice-2S 83, 185 Gulh, Gerald R.-3S 79, 173, 174 Gulowski, Tim G.-1T Haas, James A.-1AS 89, 182 Haase, Robert A.-1$ 179 Hach, Sharon E.-2S 84 Hacker, Roger R.-3AS 79, 151, 178 Hadley, Carolann-IS Haenisch, Fredrick P.42AS 83 Hagan, Linda L.-1AS 86 Hagemann, Edward E.-3AS 79, 151, 178 Hahn, Donald J.-3T 154, 177, 191 Hahn, John E.-1T 79 Hahn, Virginia A.-2AS 82 Hai, Syed N.-3T 154 Haight, William R.-IS 82, 174, 175 Hajek, Edward A.-IS 117 Haldiman, Linda J.-IS 89 Hale, Thellis M.-3S Hall, Darwin N.-2S Hall, Margaret M.-3S 219 Hall, Wallace N.-2T Hamilton, Stanley Fr-4T Hammel, Lawrence A.-2S 198 Hammer, Larry L.-4AS Hampton, Susan K.-2E 146 Hanifan, William P.-3T 79, 145, 154, 173, 175 Hanks, Gary E.-2AS Hannah, Karen R.-1E 87 Hanrahan, Mary L.-2S 83, 173, 174, 196 Hansen, Harriet SrlS Hansen, Jeff L.-1$ 213 Hansen, Robert G.-1AS Hanson, Curtis E.-1AS 88, 151 Hanson, Norman C.-4T 213 Hanson, Robert W.-4AS 61, 112, 151, 164 Hanson, Stephen N.-3T 193 Harding, K. Parry-3AS 80, 168 Hardtke, Kenneth H.-1T 87 Hardy, Gary4-1AS 213 Hardyman, Mary L.-2E 82, 157, 159 Harker, James S.-3T 154 Harle, Sylvia J.-35 79 Harms, Robert G.-3$ Harms, T. Claire-4S 61, 164 Harnisch, Lynn J.-IS 154 Haroldson, Dale S.-3E 80 Harrington, Dennis E.-2E 82, 157 Harris, Lyle Jr-2S 83 Harris, Roger A.-IS Harrison, Joseph F.-3T 80, 128, 154, 186 Hartel, Thomas F.-1AS Hartman, James-4E 54, 61, 144, 149, 158, 180 Hartwig, Diane K.-2S 82, 210 Hartzell, John H.-1S 88 Harvey, Gail A.-4AS 61, 172, 193 Hasey, David A.-1AS 193 Hasz, Clarence W.-4AS 61, 112, 147, 186 Hasz, James O.-1AS 88, 151, 173, 182 Hatlestad, Otto J.-2T Hattendorf, Sharon L.-2S 172, 173, 174 Hatzinger, Diane M.-2S Hauge, Michael S.""lAS 87 Hauser, Doris J.-IS 89, 185 Hauser, Mary C.-2E Hausner, Eugene4-1AS Haville, Kay M.-IS 86 Havlik, Ronald J.-4S 61 Hawkins, Steven K.-lS Hawkinson, Tamara-4AS Hay, Maida A.-1AS 82, 160, I92, 198 Hay, Soleiman-IT 215 Hayden, Russel J.-IS Hayes, John R.-2AS Hayner, Marilyn J.-1E 18, 157 Hazlewood, James C.-1AS Heberlein, Jean E.-35 172, 173, 174, 176 Heberlein, William H.-2T Heer, James R.-1AS 88, 151 Hefty, John C.-4S 58, 61, 145 Hehenberger, Marilyn J.-2E 83, 99, 156 Heikkinen, Paul A.-3T Heim, Reginald A.-4S Heinemann, Bernie J.-3S Heinrich, Jerry 117.445 Heinrich, Karen S.-2S Heisz, Clarence E.-4S Heitman, Robert A.-1S 86 Heitzler, Larry JrlT Heldt, John E.-1AS 82 Helgerson, Richard J.-IS 86, 154 Heller, Dennis L.-1T 88, 195 Helmenstine, John F.-2S Hemmer, Paul E.-2S 81, 84, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176 Henderson, Ervin L42E 82, 120, 187 Hendren, Kaye Y.-3S 79, 146, 185, 214 Hendrick,E1bert W.-2T Hendricks, Harriette-3AS Hendrickson, James E.-1AS Hendrickson, Virginia M.-1E 87 Henk, Lawrence C.-4S 61, 152 Hennig, Karen R.-3E 157, 158 Henge, Dale W'.-2AS 84 Herlache, Robert L.-35 Hermsen, Philip J.-1AS Hesselbacher, Keith G.-3S 79, 158 Hesselbacher, Sharon L.-2S 83, 172, 173, 174 Hessenthaler, Darrell E.-38 79, 132, 152, 186 Hessner, Dennis J.-3S Heller, Avis M.-2S 196, 212 I-Ievey, Dennis J.-3AS Hewitt, Diane K.-IS 879 Hickman, Mary L.-2AS 82, 110, 187 Hicks, Mary G.-4E 54, 61, 157, 159 Higgins, John F.-4S Hilby, Mark J.-1AS Hill, Neill E.-IS Hill, Roberta J.-2E Hillestad, Dean M.-1AS 86 Hilliard, Craig E.-1T 86 Hillis, Jeffrey S.-1AS Hilts, Thomas D.-1AS 86 Hilts, Thomas L.-lT Himsel, Charles H.-4E 214 Hinders, Larry C.-3S 80, 160, 218 Hinrichs, Roger L.-3S Hinze, Jay W.-1T 18, 198 Hipenbecker, Linda L.-IS 173, 176 Hipp, Maryanne A.-1AS 82 Hirsbrunner, Judith A.-IS 86 Hirstein, A. Roger-3S 79, 149, 191 Him, John T.-1AS Hocking, James K.-1T Hodge, David ArSS 149 Hodge, James D.-2AS 84, 213 Hodgson, James R.-3AS 213 Hodgson, Sharon L.-IS 172, 173, 174, 176, 195 Hoeper, Ronald J.-2S Hoff, Gary E.-lS Hoffland, Ronald H.-2T 82, 154 Hoffman, Jerome A.-1AS Hoffman, William K.-2T Hofsteen, David L.-4AS 61, 128, 134, 145, 187, 189 Hofstetter, Duane R.-1AS Holak, Thomas R.-4E 61 Holderman, Carolyn K.-1S 87, 164 Holewinski, Don J.-4S 173, 197 H011, Mark ML-IT Holland, Margaret A.-3E 196, 210 Hollenbeck, Michael D.-1$ Hollibush, Daniel Jr-2AS Holman, David A.-4AS Holman, Joyce MflE 86, 98, 157, 192, 198 Holman, Judith A.-3S 79, 171 Holmes, John R.-4S 62, 145, 162, 164, 183 Holthaus, Lyle J.-2AS 84 Holtsapple, Carol J.-2AS 212 Holtsapple, Glenn L.-2AS 86 Holway, John-IAS 88 Holler, James A.-2AS Homuth, Donald L.-2T 82, 154 Hooks, Everett A.-3S 79, 118, 166, 187 Hooser, Barbara L.-2S 162 Hopkins, Eva R.-1E 89 Hopkins, John L.-2S Horan, Richard P.-1AS 88, 151, 196 Horn, Jean H.-3E 79, 156, 185 Hordwilz, Nina M.-1E Horsley, Rosalyn A.-1AS 88 Horst, John F.-2S 82, 147 Householder, Glen M.-2S Houser, Carol-IAS 189, 210 Houser, Evelyn A.-4E Hove, John 1V.-1AS Howell, J2me A.-3$ 160, 173, 211 Howell, John C.-2AS Hromadka, Robert A.-4T Huber, Kenneth Rr-2S Huehive, James A.-1AS 88 Huffman, James S.-4AS 62 Hufnagel, Robert J.'-'1T Huggins, Joseph Gr2AS 82, 196 Huggins, Richard L.-1AS Hughes, Calvin R.-2AS 82 Hughes, Myrna L.-1E 88, 98 Hughes, Willard G.-3S Huibregtse, David L.-2AS 83, 151, 181 Huilman, John J.-2AS 83 Hummel, Maria B.-1E 88 Hunter, Carole R.-IS Hunter, Ronald W.-4S 62 Hunter, Ruth A.-IS 87, 185, 196 Huntington, Carol B.-1E 89 Huser, Alecia A.-2E 84, 157 Hustad, William F.-1T 85, 86 Hutler, Gary J.-1T Hwang, Joseph R.-3AS 117 Hyndman, Zahn R.-1AS 86, 174 Hysen, Wayne A.-3AS 80, 113, 132, 147, 187 1111feld, Earl R.-1T Imrie, Jolm-IAS 112 Ingram, Corinne K.-1AS 88 Ingram, Terrance N.-4AS Irish, Karen V.-lS Irish, Marilyn R.-15 Isensee, Wallace S.-3S Iske, Ronald G.-IS 84 1510, Carl C.-4S 132, 186 Iverson, Joyce A.-1E 86, 156 Iverson, Judith A.-1E 86, 156 Ivey, Richard B.-1AS Ivey, Robert C.-3AS 80, 214 Jack, Adrian L.-3S 213 Jackson, John M.-3AS Jackson, Kenneth L.-3S 172, 173, 174 jacobs, Paul G.-1S 87, 151 Jacobs, William J.-4S 62, 160, 218 Jacobson, Dianne L411: 88, 173, 174 Jacobson, Dennis L.-1AS Jacobson, Gerald C.-1AS 86, 173 Jacobson, Myron K.-3AS 160 Jaeckle, Fred W.-2AS 83 jagoe, Pat H.-IS 135 jahnke, Gary R.-4AS 62 Jeidy, John C.-2AS 82, 216 Jensema, Carl J.-1AS 88 jensen, Sandra S.-3E 80, 157, 209 Jepson, Chris G.-4S Jessie, Neal F.-1AS 87 Jewell, Phylis-2S 87 Jodar, Alfred H.-2AS 84, 151 Johanns, Judith A.-4E 62, 157, 159, 185 Johns, Douglas H.-4S 62, 149 Johns, Mary A.-1AS 173, 174 Johns, Mary E.-1E 88, 194 Johnsen, Richard C.-1T 87 Johnson, A. David-IT 88 Johnson, Candace I.-1AS 89, 173 Johnson, Charlotte L.-38 80, 146, 151, 173 Johnson, David R.-4S 62, 145, 189, 191 Johnson, Diane M.-1E 19 Johnson, Donald N.-4S 62 Johnson, Gary A.-2AS Johnson, James E.-3AS 151 Johnson, Larry D.-IS Johnson, Larry R.-1AS 84 Johnson, Linda L.-2E Johnson, Mary E.-2AS 82, 162 Johnson, Robert J.-1T johnson, Ronald K.-1AS 86 Johnson, Sandra E.-4E 62, 158 jolmson, Sylvester B.-4E Johnson, Terry-SAS I47, 213 Johnson, W'illa-2E 83, 128. 192 Johnson, William B.-IAS 89, 172, 173, 174 Johnson, William P.-1AS Johnston, David K.-3$ 112 johnslon, Robert A.-21 152 johnstun, Robert L.-2S 160. 172, 174. 175 Jonas, John 1V.-1AS Jonas, Thomas J.-4S 62 Jones, Carol 11.4115 87 Jones, Donna M.-2S 83 Jones, Elton 1V.-1AS joncs. Gary J.-1E 134, 173 Jones. James P.-IS 88 Jones. Neale R.-3AS 80 Ioncs, Patricia A.-4E 62, 195 Jones, Ralph D.-3T 167 jordan. Jennifer J.-SS 79, 101, 102, I46, 185, 214 Jordan, Judy A.-2E 82, 94, 156, 185 Iordan, Mary E.-4S 62, 98, 104, 146, 185 Jozerowicz, Michael-3S 172, 173, 174 Jungcmann, Robert DrlT 86, 154, 194 Kabele, Donald R.-GS Kaderly, Ed S.-4AS 151, 189, 196, 214 Kndow, Robert D.-2T 84 Kahl, Bernard W.-2S Kahl, Robert G.-2S Kahler, Gary L.-1AS Kahookano, Sam-IS 217 Kairis, John P.-2T 83 Kaiser, Douglas E.-1AS 88 Kaland, Robert D.-1T 88 Kalscheur, Gerald J.-lS 86 Kaltenbach, David C.-3S Kalvelage, Robert L.-4AS 151, 164 Kampstra, Ronald J.-4S 62 Kanack, Dale C.-4S Kane, Mary E.-4S 63, 147, 211 Kapela, Joseph-4AS 63, 117, 215 Kappes, Elvira M.-4S Karel, Mary A.-1AS 86 Kasbeer, Charles 1.-lS Kasch, C. K.-4T 63 Kusten, Paul erAS 86 Kaster, Paul W.-3E 117 Kaul, Harold E.-3S Kaupanger, NorAnne J.-1E 86, 157 Kautz, Robert J.-4S 63 Keen, Marilyn 1.22s Keil, Robert B.-1AS 88, 151 Kcistcr, Howard J.-3T Kcleher, Kenneth E.-1S Keller, Donald L.-3S Kelley, John R.-2T Kempert, Anne K.-2S 82, 174, 176 Kennedy, Jackson R.-1E Kenney, Judyth A.-IS 87, 172, 173, 174, 195 Kent, Terry L.-1AS Kerr, Donald H.-1$ 82 Kerr, Roger L.-2AS 82 Kerr, Wen Chien-2T 215 Kerwin, Robert J.-4S Keltler, Karen L.-3E Key, Gary Lr-2S Keyes, Daniel A.-1AS Kia, Mahm0ud44T 117, 154, 180, 189 Kidd, Darlene A.-1AS 89 Kiefer, Timothy J.-4E Kieffer, Nicholas R.-1T Kiel, Alan V.-3E Kielhold, Herman C.-1T Kies, Kenyon C.-4AS 63, 160, 189 Kifer, Carol ArlE 88, 157 Kilby, Gary B.-1AS Killingstad, Jerry E.-4T Kilman, Sharon-IAS 173 Kim, Yoon C.-2T 82, 154 Kinch, Nana B.-1AS 89 Kinderman, Glenn G.-3AS 79 Kindschi, Dennis E.-1AS Kindschi, Kurt R.-3AS King, Ronald L.-IS 213 Kingdon, Robert N.-lS Kinnaird, David L.-1T Kinney, Ralph V.-4S 63, 113, 147, 186 Kinsel, Raymond Lr3T 112, 132, 145 Kintz, John F.-3T 154 Kirby, James M.-3AS Kirchgassner, Joanne C.-4S 63 Kirchgassner, John J.-3S 112 Kirchler, Melvin H.-1T 87, 154 Kirchner, Darlene E.-3E 158 Kirkpatrick, Jim N.-2AS Kitelinger, Marilyn K.-1E Kitto, Constance C.-3E 79, 156 Kitto, Dick W.-3T 154 Kittoe, Helyne C.-2E 79, 159 Kivlin, Sharon L.-1AS 87 Klar, James C.-1AS Klar, Douglas-IT Klar, Kathleen L.-1AS 89 Klauer, Alana L.-2AS 83 Klauer, Robert J.-1S 173, 174 Klein, Jean A.-2S 82, 185 Klein, R. 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Kochenderfer, Allen W.-1T Koepke, William Ar2AS 83, 118, 151, 186 Kohlenberg, James D.-2S 160 Kohli, John R.-IS 87 Kohls, Robert J.-1T 87 Kolar, Daniel J.-4S 63 Kolash, Alice M.-3E 80, 219 Kolman, Sharon K.-1S 86, 172, 174, 176 Konkle, Lawrence A.-lS 88 Koopman, Roger K.-1T 88 Kopp, John A.-1S 88 Koranda, Gene L.-2S 83 Kortemeier, Anita V.-1E 89 Koschkee, Larry W .-2AS Koskela, Arthur J.-3S Kosmal, Brian A.-1T Kossel, Mary S.-1E 82 Kovars, David R.-3S Kowitz, Lyle M.-4S 64 Kozar, Jerry-2T 216 Kozeluh, Inin N.-2AS 83 Kraemer, Robert E.-1T Kraemer, Ronald J.-2AS 83, 175 Krahenbuhl, Benjamin-2AS Kralapp, Gary D.-1T 87, 192, 194 Kramer, Jean A.-IS 88 Kranz, Charles A.-3AS 79, 128, 186, 191 Kratochwill, Robert J.-3E 79, 157 Krause, William L.-1AS Krenek, James Jr4AS 129 Kreul, Gary E.-4AS Kreul, Linda E.-1E Kreul, Terrance L.-4S 172 Kreuser, Margaret M.-4AS 189 Kreutzer, Gerald N.-3T Krieg, Fred P.-3S 79, 151 Krings, Alvin C.-1T Krohn, Jerome H.-4T Kroll, Gerald J.-1AS Krueger, Dean W.-1AS 88, 173 Krueger, James M.-2T 83 Krueger, Thomas W.-4S 64, 145, 189, 214 Krug, Gary G.-1AS 88 Kruger, David L.-IS 86 Krupke, John H.-38 113, 147, 187 Kruschke, Donald Er-4S 152, 197 K11, Wen-Fu42T Kubly, Claire E.-IS 110, 187 Kubly, Richard J.-4S 145 Kuehn, James A.-1T 86, 154 Kuenster, Betty J.-1E 86 Kuenster, Karolyn Mr-'2E Kumba, Jerry ErSS Kurland, Robert G.-2S Kurowski, John M.-4T 154 Kurth, Orville L.-1AS 86, 151 Kurzydio, James E.-1AS Kuykendall, Sara A.-4E Kuzulka, Nick E.-1AS Lacht, Bernard-2S 174 Lacke, Patrick J.-1E LaCrosse David J.-1AS Ladd, Nancy A.-1AS 86 LaFrentz, James W.-4S 160 Lamendola, Antoinette R.-2E 83 LaMere, Theresa R.-4E Lampi, Glenn A.-1T Lang, Russel R."'4S 64, 104, 164, 175, 189 Lange, David J.-3S 80 Langlois, Donald J.-4T 64, 153 Larkosh, James W.-3AS 145, 178 Larson, Boyd A.-4S 64, 152 Larson, Brian L.--4S 64, 170, 218 Larson, Bruce E.-1AS 86, 118 Larson, Dianne D.-2S 82, 161, 185 Larson, Dianne M.-1E 185 Larson, Glenn D.-1AS 87 Larson, Glenn L.-3E 79, 157, 158, 180 Larson, Louise M.-3E Larson, Ronald E.-2AS 83, 218 Latham, David D.-1AS Latham, Marilyn L.-1AS Laufenberg, Jerome J.-2E 82, 157 Luuper, William J.-2T 82 Lawinger, John F.-1AS Lawrence, Kenneth E.-4S 64 Lawrence, Lester L.-1S 87 Lawton, James H.-1AS 86 Lay, Mary E.-4E 64, 157, 159 Layman, Lawrence M.-1AS Leahy, Tim J.-1AS Leamer, Thomas C.-4S 64, 151, 186 Lcamy, Darrell J.-1AS Lederer, Vic-4AS 64, 180, 187, 189 Lee, Dennis L.-1T Lee, Eldon K.-4T 154, 177, 194 Lee, Jean E.-1E Lee, Jerry R.-1AS Lee, Richard F.-4AS 64, 145 Lee, Smart W.-1T 87 Leeser, Ronald R.-1S Leffler, Constance M.-1E 89 Leffler, George V.-1T 113 chler, John L.-2S Legler, Karl P.-4AS Lchmann, Norbert A.-3T 216 Lchr, Joseph K.-3AS 79, 178 lleicht, Homer L.-1T 86 Leifker, Merlin A.-1T Lcinberger, Diane R.-1E 87 Leisses, Richard J.-lS 174 Leilzen, Kenneth L.-IS 86, 196 Lcitzen, Roger D.-1AS 86 Lcmanski, Larry F.-2AS Lemke, Franklin C.-2T 83 Lcmmenes, Duane K.-2AS 83, 151 Lenerz, Howard j.-3T Lcnerz, Larry 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David James-IAS McKeman, William J.-4AS 66, 152 McKichan, Richard Lee-4S 66, 130, 186 McMahon. George William-IAS McNeill, Richard William-lT 87 McNett, Bernice E11en-3E McReynolds, Tom Edward-2AS McVay, Royce V.-4S 66, 134 McWilliams, James Dale-2AS McWilliams, Marie Eileen418 185 McWilliams, Ruth-2S Meichtry, Edwin C.-4AS 66 Meichtry, John P.-1AS Meier, Geraldine-2E 83, 156 Meier, John C.-4T 66, 154 Meiners, Maralyn L.-2S 84 Meitner, John M.-3AS 79, 182, 183 Melcher, John Lee-2S 83 Mell, Allen F.-1T Mellenberger, Karen-2S Mellenberger, Roger-2AS 79, 151 Mellor, Marilyn K.-4E 67, 146, 185 Melton, Marcia Maureen-IAS 89 Mender, Samuel D.-2AS Mergen, David L.-lS Mergen, Ernest G.-1AS Mergen, Vicki Jean-IAS 88, 174 Mersch, John Thomas-IS 84, 151 Mertz, Richard H.-1AS Messer, Lynn Edward-4S 67, 132, 151, 186 Metcalf, Frank W.-IS 88, 160 Metcalf, Robert C.-2AS Metcalf, Sally Jo-IAS 86 Metzner, Stephen R.-3AS Meyer, Andrew Rr2S 83 Meyer, Barry L.-2AS 82, 151 Meyer, Jeanne A.-3E 79, 157, 174, 209 Meyer, Karen Lee-43E 79, 94, 146, 156, 211 Meyer, Richard Dean-IAS 87, 213 Meyer, Sharon Lee-4E 67, 157 Meyers, Kelly Gay-IAS Meyers, Leslie Gene-BAS 80, 132, 149, 186, 213 Meyers, Terry Allan41AS 87 Michel, James VV.-1T 86, 196 Michelone, Roger A.-3S Michels, Carl J.-4T 149, 154 Michelson, James As-2AS 83, 151 Mick, Robert Steph'en-4S 67 Mickle, Richard C.-4AS 213 Middleton, Thomas G.-3S Miller, Evelyn M.-1E 89, 157, 209 Miller, Garry L.-4T Miller, Gerald Joseph4-IS Miller, Jerome C.-1T 86 Miller, John N.-4AS 86 Miller, Jon Arthur-IS Miller, Kay Lavon-3S 80, 98, 146, 159 Miller, Paul Richard-3AS 79, 151 Miller, Ronald H.-2S 83 Miller, Sidney Charles-3AS 80, 102, 149, I90, 191 Miller, Terry Wayne-3S Miller, Vance Alan-IT Milligan, Michael L.-3S 189, 213 Millin, Ivan K.-4T Mills, T. Ogden-IAS 87 Milward, Richard C.-3S 186 Milz, Anthony John-2AS Miner, Jan Edward-2AS Minger, Karen E.-3S Mitchell, Dennis Wayne-IAS Mitchell, John LeRoy-38 214 Mitchell, Marian Irene-IS 88 Mitchell, Valentine-4AS 67 Mitchinson, George W.-lS Moan, Kathleen Carol-2E 83, 94, 97, 146, 156, 189 Moe, James B14315 Moe, Mary Ann-lS Moede, James B.-1AS 88 Moffett, Thomas E.-lS 89 Mohlenhoff, Mary jo-lS 89 Moody, Dale George-2T Moody, Ronald D.-3AS Moody, Russell Charles-4T 67 Moore, Burton Emerson-IAS Moore, Gerald Patrick-3T Moore, Jerald B.-4S Moore, Robert E.-4AS 67 Moore, Terry Allem-IAS Moorecl, Patrick Fred-lT 88, 153, 160 Morehouse, Janet L.-2E 83, 156 Morehouse, William P.-1AS 88 Morgan, Elizabeth LrlS Morris, Patricia Ann4-3E 80, 156, 172, 173, 174, 215 Morris, Richard-ZAS 217 Morrison, David-4S 67, 158 Morton, Susan R.-1E Moses, Robert Lewis-IT Mossholder, Myrna L.-3E 156 Matter, Allan W.-1AS 174 Mrotek, Gerald Richard-4S 172, 173, 174, 215 Mueller, Charles Edward-3T 80, 118, 154, 186 Mueller, Elaine G.-4E 67, 157, 158 Mueller, Harlan A.-1T 86, 118 Mueller, Robert E.-4AS Mueller, Ronald Steve-2T Mueller, Theresa Agnes-3E 79, 157, 159 Mueller, William L.-3AS 149 Muendcr, George Henry-IAS 84, 151 Mullen, Gerald T.-4AS 68 Mullen, J. Peter-4S 68 Muller, Harvey Robert-IAS Muller, Jacklon Katherine-4S 68, 158 Muller, Richard John-IT 88 Muller, Thomas Philip-3T Mullikan, Jonathan R.-IS Mulvey, Francis T.-lS Munson, Loren Manford-IT Munyon, Gerald Lawrence42AS 83 Munz, Frances Mary-4E 68, 146 Munz, Robert L. G.-4T 154 Murdaugh, Jack Charles-IAS 83, 132 Murphy, Dennis E.-4S 113 Murphy, James Gregory-4AS Murphy, Larry M.-2S Murphy, Ronald Eugene-4S Murray, Charlotte N.-IS Murray, Robert James-3S 79 Murzyn, Richard K.-1T Mwangi, Gichia F.-2AS Myers, Dennis Arnold-IT Myers, Douglas L.-IS Myers, Jim Kenneth-3S 79 Myers, Robert Franklin-IAS Myers, Roger A.-1AS Nagaiya, Ramaiya-3T Nakib, Samir R.-2AS 117, 180 Namei, Farhad-IAS 117 Nattrass, Ben M.-1T Natvick, Jean Ann-4E 68, 157, 159, 211 Natwick, David Charles-IS 86 Neapolitan, Jerry L.-2S Nee, David Ryan-IT 112 Nee, Thomas Hugh-IT 86, 154 Needham, Sharon Lee-lS Needham, William DrlAS Neesam, Marietta Kay-IS 87, 185, 196 Nehis, Stewart Jay-2S 79, 151 Nehring, Carol Ann-2E 82 Nehring, Charles H.-4T 68, 154 Neis, William R.-2AS 79, 178 Nelson, Gary erT 87, 154 Nelson, Jerry-2S 80, 152 Nelson, Kathleen M.-IS 88 Nelson, Larry D.-3T Nelson, Robert H.-SS Nelson, Robert Roy-3AS Nelson, Ronald H.-4E 68, 147, 158 Nelson, Russell D.-3S 79, 152, 186 Nelson, Sandra K.-1AS 87 Nelson, Shirley Marie-IE 181 Nemec, Harold Richard-4T 68, 154, 217 Nemec, Merle K.-2S 82 Nesmith, Thomas J.-4E Nettesheim, James C.-1AS 89, 197 Nettum, David J.-3AS 145, 151 Neuberger, Fred J.-IS 87 Neumaier, Lynda J.-4E 68, 158, 161, 196 Neuroth, Mary Elizabeth-IAS Newberry, J. Patrick-2AS Newman, Gerald Paul-lT 86 Ngangira, George G.-1T Nichols, William H.-4AS 147 Nickson, Philip E.-3T Nielsen, Harold E.-2S 83, 152 Niemi, Dorothy Jo-4E 68, 157, 159 Niendorf, Erland L.-IS 86 Njuguna, Simeon K.-4AS 215 Nodolf, Patricia Kay-2S 181, 195 Nodorft, Diane Sue-lS N011, William N.-1AS Norgaard, Judith Ann-2AS Norgaard, Nicholas John-SS 160 Norman, David Carl-2AS Norton, Jeanne A.-1E Novak, Jon Allen-SS Novey, Melvin Albert-IT 86, 154 Nyhus, Janice-2S 210 O'Brien, Dorinc V.-1E 88, 157 O'Brien, Kerry M.-1AS O'Brien, Patrick G.-1AS OBricn, William B.-4T 68 Oshsner, Vicki L.-IS 88, 173 Odau, Lawrence Ar2T 82 Offcrdahl, M. Jane-3E 80, 156 Ogden, Robert D.-2AS Ohnslad, Carol B.-2E 82, 210 Oja, Kenneth A.-1T 86 Oldenburg, Wayne H.-2T 82, 154 O'Leziry, James P.-3S 145, 213 O'Leary, Richard j.-2AS Oleson, Douglas A-L-4S 68 01121, Laurence N.-1AS 194 Olsen, William L.-1T Olson, David A.-2AS 80 Olson, jamcs M.-3AS 183 Olson, John 1-1.-4S 147 Olson, Michael J.-3AS 147 O'Neil, James 11,-1T O'Neil, jamcs 1M-1AS ONcil, John N.-2S Onstime, Dale E.-1AS 86 Oppermann, Larry D.-2T 83, 154 Orr, Barbara-IAS 89, 182 Orth, Robert Jr3T 130, 175, 177, 186 Ostby, Bradley V.-1T Osterhus, Patricia A.-3AS 79, 146, 164 Ostrem, Cliferd-IS 87, 151 Ostrenga, Daniel J.-1T Ott, Neil DrIS 87 Ott, Norman L.-2AS 82, 151 Otteson, Marilynne O.-4E 68, 157, 159, 185 Otto, Allan E.-1T 89, 154, 173 Otto, Gerald D.-lT Overlon, G. W.-3AS Owens, James L.-4T 68, 154 Padley, Charlotte E.-2E Padley, Donald H.-3E Pagac, Andrew A.-2AS 82, 100 Palmer, Arlene R.-1S 173 Palmer, Cary R.-1T 89 Palmer, Gary J.-4AS 54, 68, 104, 149 Palmer, Katherine M.v3S 80, 96, 146, 170, 190 Palzkill, Carl M.-3AS 162 Palzkill, Jane E.-IS 89, 196 Parker, Cecil F.-2S 83, 213 Parker, Marion M.-4E Parkinson, Arnold L.-4E Parkinson, Connie M.-4E 69 Parkinson, Joanne M.-69, 160 Parkinson, Nancy W.-2S 84, 214 Parson, Richard L.-4T I54, 179 Parsons, Jay R.-1T Parsons, Penny G.-3E 79, 154, 158 Pasch, Rodney G.-1T 87 Patch, Gary R.-1AS Patchin, Sue M.-1AS 86 Patel, Manhar P.-2T 117, 215 Patel, Ramesh I.-1T 215 Paterick, Mary ErlAS 84 Patterson, John E.-2T Pauli, E. Nancy-4S 69 Pauls, Dale L.-2AS Paulsberg, George D.-4T 69, 154, 177 Paulson, Marvin W.-2S 88 Paulson, Wayne L.-1AS 160 l'auser, Richard J.-4T 69, 154 l'avri, Zarir S.-4T 69, 154 Pawlisch, Susanne D.-1E 87, 157 Payne, Glenn C.-2S 82, 175 Payne, Lenore E.-IS 88 Paynter, Philip E.-2AS Peacock, Steven J.-1AS Pearl, Thomas L.-3S 89, 134, 147 Peavey, jerris H.-2AS 79 Peck, Richard E.-1T 88 Peckham, Phillip J.-4AS 69, 198 Pedersen, Gerald W.-2AS 193 Peer, Eugene A.-4E 69, 157, 158 Pegram, R. A.-3AS l'ellowski, Diane M.-2E 185 Pellowski, James J.-4AS 112, 145, 214 Pengra, William R.-1AS Penniston, Clifford W.-2T Percival, Larry DrlAS Perkins, John D.-1AS Perkins, Susan J.-2E I'eschel, Dan E.-1T Peters, James J.-3AS Peters, Jon C.-3AS Peters, Richard R.41T 89, 154, 173 Petersen, Margaret A.-4E 69, 157, 159 Petersen, Patricia A.-3E 79, 156, 159 Peterson, Allan J.-1T 88 Peterson, Elizabeth A.-1E Peterson, Gary K.-3AS 147, 192 Peterson, George 0,-2T 82, 154, 182 Peterson, Helen S.-4E 69 Peterson, John H.-4T 69 Peterson, Kay L.-38 219 Peterson, Martin P.-2T Peterson, Robert D.-GS Peterson, Roger D.-2AS Peterson, Sandra K.-3E 80, 219 Peterson, Terry R.-1AS Petta, Sandra J.-lS 88, 185 Pfaff, Stephen j.-IS 87, 182 Pfefferkorn, Richard M.-3AS 80, 152 Pfeiffer, Robert F.-2T 217 Pfeil, Dennis W.-4T 69, 154, 191 Phalen, William J.-1AS Philipps, Mary K.-2E 83, 156 Philipps, Roger J.-3S 80, 151, 182, 214 Phillips, Allen K.-3T 153 Phillips, Thomas4lAS 182 Pickett, David J.-4T Pier, Neil C.-4AS 69 Pierce, Patrick E.-1AS Pierson, David L.-2T 84 Pilgrim, Gerald H.-38 79, 149 Pilgrim, Thomas W.-4T 69, 149, 154, 213 Pink, Lou A.-3E 79, 94, 128, 157, 209 Pink, Robert J.-1AS Piquette, John P.-4S 132, 186 Piquette, Patricia A.-3E 78, 79, 157, 159, 185, 209 Piquette, Ruth E.-1AS 87, 196 Pisula, George J.-1S Pitlik, Kent C.-2T Platz, Richard A.-1AS 85, 213 P1055, Lowell F.-1T Plourde, Joy L.-4E Poehlman, David R.-2T 82 Pohlman, James W.-1AS 84 Polenske, Errol E.-2AS Pollnow, George W.-1T 113 Ponyicsanyi, Michael W.-4AS 149, 216 Poole, Robert R.-1A Pope, Duane E.-1AS Popko, Gordon P.-1T 89 Porior, Donald G.-1T 197 Porter, Donald J.-2AS 219 Pothour, Steven J.-4T Pottle, Ann H.-1AS Pozvin, Gerald R.-1T Powers, Bernard O.-2S 174, 175 Powers, Ken L.-1T 132 Powers, William J.-1AS 1?le Dennis w.-3s 145, 159 Pratt, Marianne E.-2S 83, 128 Promo, Peter W.-1AS Preston, Julie Er-2S 83, 161 Price, Charles D445 70 Price, Gordon B.-4T 70, 154 Priebe, William D.-35 Prieve, Richard E.v-3T 154 Proksch, Roger B.-2T Propst, Sharon F.-lS 87 Provenzano, Joseph M.-IS Puckett, LeRoy K.-4AS 175 Pugh, Walter D.-3S Pugh, William C.-3T Punswick, Dale S.-1AS Pursell, Charles L.-2S 84 Quam, Betty J.-1E 173, 174 Quam, Patricia-4E 70, 157, 158, 191, 193 Quammen, Carolyn F.-IS 87, 110, 194 Quinn, Dale M.-1T 87, 197 Quinn, Marilyn Jr2AS 83 Quinn, Robert M.4IS 175 Quinn, Terrence M.-1AS Rabata, F. Daniel-3E 80, 112, 134, 147, 171, 186, 218 Rabata, James F.-3S 80, 98, 134, 147, 186, 218 Radcliffe, Loren R.-3T 154, 182 Radecke, Dennis E.-IS 86 Radtke, Fred M.-4E 70 Radtke, Gary A.-4T Ragland, M. Car01-2AS Rahberg, Carole L.41E 88, 156, 163 Ralph, Cristine E.-2S Ramaker, Terry j.-1T Rameker, Paul C.-4AS 70, 151 Rameker, Victor L.-1AS 88, 151 Rand, Robert E.-3AS 218 Randall, Lynn E.-2AS Ransdell, Ramela G.-1AS Rusch, Paul F.-4AS Rash, Connie J.-1E 89 Rasmussen, Steve D.-4E 147 Rassman, Jerry L.-2S 84 Rautmann, James N.-1T 86 Rayford, Bonnie H.-4S 70, 158, 162 Rayford, Erwin W.-4S 70, 152, 158 Raymer, David K.-1AS 87 Raymond, Anthony W.-2S Raymond, Kenneth-2AS 84 Raymond, Sandra K.-lS Reason, Melinda P.-1S 88 Reckrey, Fred A.-3T Reddy, Michael J.-1T Reed, Joyce L.-2E 82, 156, 158 Reed, Robert H.-4S Reel, Richard L.-1AS 86 Reese, Robert W.-1AS Regalia, Craig A.-3T 79, 130, 154, 186 Regling, Kathleen D.-3E 79, 156, 158, 164, 185 Rehfeld,Robert L.-3E 79, 157, 158 Rehwald, Ruthann J.-1AS 89 Reichmann, Victor N.-4S 171, 218 Reilly, John P.-1AS 86, 191, 197 Reimer, David A.-2AS Reimer, Janet K.-1AS 88 Reinecke, John J.-1T 88 Reinhold, Richard J.-1S 8 Reinke, Donald N.-2S Reis, John T.-1AS Reiser, Virginia A.-2S 82, 197 Reitinger, Thomas A.-2AS Reukauf, Royce C.-2S Reusch, Jerry L.-4S 70, 158, 164, 171 Reuter, Carl H.-38 79 Rhein, Charles E.-1S 86,151 Rhodes, Kenneth A.-2AS Rice, Donna M.-2E 79, 146, 185, 219 Rice, Maureen-3S 79, 110, 146, 185, 188, 219 ' Richard, Mark A.-1T 86, 197 Richard, Vynnette M.-2S 83 Richards, Jeff Michael-IAS 89 Richardson, Keith F.-4T Richman, Roger Lee-4E 70, 158, 177 Richmond, David M.-4E 70 Richter, Daniel K.-3AS Richter, Dorothy Ann-GS 185 Richter, Katherine Mae-2E 82, 157, 185, 196 Ricke, Roger James-2AS 82 Rider, Marie G.-2S Riechers, James William-2AS Riechers, Marie-4E Riechers, Robert Joseph-IAS Riedl, Pauline M.-1E 89 Riemer, Loren Rr3AS 145 Riley, Mark L.-1AS Ringelstetter, Mary M.-1S 83 Rinzel, Allan Anthony-IT Risic, Jane Ann-3E 80, 157, 185, 189 Risic, Mary Jean-3E 79, 156 Riter, Neil C.-4AS 70 Ritter, Robert F.-2AS 83, 151, 182 Roach, Maureen E.-3E 70, 80, 148, 156, 215 Robbins, Robert J.-4S 172, 173, 174 Robbins, Ronald D.-3S Roberts, Peggy Ann-lS Robertson, Dennis Edward-IT Robertson, James M.-3AS 78, 177 Robinson, Francis H.-IAS 88 Robinson, Melinda D.-1AS 100 Robinson, Rachel Ruth-4E 173, 174 Robinson, Sherry K.-4S 80, 163, 172 Rock, John Allan-3T 154 Rockney, Kenneth M.-3AS Rockweiler, Richard A.-4S 160, 189 Roddick, Jerry J.-2AS Rode, Arthur B.-1T 83 Roecker, Ross William-2AS Rogers, David James-SAS 189 Rogers, Frank E.-2S 172, 175 Rogers, Gerald K.-3E Rogers, Rogene Rae-lE 39 Rohlich, Gerard A.-2AS 213 Rohowetz, Paul Francis-3E Rohrer, Jane Elizabeth-IAS Rohrer, Thomas H.-2T Rollman, Charles W.-1T Roloff, Carl A.-3T 80, 154 Roloff, Mark W.-4T 70 Roloff, Paul W.-1T Romanovs, Alex-SAS Romeo, Joseph J.-1T Rood, Nadine L.-4E 156, 158 Rosandich, Sharon A.-1E 89 Roseliep, William D.-1S Rosemeyer, Jo Ann-1$ 189 Rosenkranz, Roland J.-2AS Rosenthal, David Jon-2AS Ross, Connie Kay-4E 70 Roudebush, Hohn L.-4T 71 R0115, Gaylord B.-3AS 80 Routhieaux, Michae1-3AS 79, 216 Rowe, Daniel J.-2AS 83 Rowe, Mary Alice-2E 185 Rowe, Mary Alice-IS Ruckdaschel, Gary-4T 71, 153 Rudersdorf, James-IAS Rue, Allen David41AS 213 Rue, John Dr-4AS Ruehlow, Robert A.-1AS 89 Rufenacht, Jon P.-3S 80, 152 . Rumler, William-2T Runde, James A.-1T Runde, William E.-1E 87 Runkel, Penny M.-4S 71, 158, 172, 173, 174, 176, 215 Rupp, Carol 15.4413 Rupp, Richard Lee-lE 88 Rupnow, Hilbert J.-1AS Ruppert, Richard D.'-1T 89, 196 Ruskell, Gary Lynn-3S Russell, Bonnie L0u-1E 86, 156 Rutten, James F.-3S 79 Ryan, Jane M.-IS 87 Ryan, Laurence K.-1AS 213 Ryan, Michael J.-1AS Ryan, Patricia S.-lS 86 Rye, Thomas Neil-lS 87, 151 Sabinson, Carlis Rr-2S Sabinson, Sheldon R.-2S Saelner, David Lee-2S 82 Salih, Abdul K.-2AS 82, 180 Salle'y, Gordon Lee-2AS 84, 175 Salter, Jennifer-SE Samy, Sirous H.-3T 80, 117, 180 Sanborn, James R.-1AS Sandberg, Pete S.-2S Sanderson, Doris Ann-4AS 71, 168, 209 Sandstrom, Leonard M.-4T 71, 154 Sanford, Alan G.-2T 83, 154 Sargent, Michael Mr-IT 86 Sartorius, James E.-1E 88 Satterelli, Elizabeth J.-2S Saviola, Nancy P.-1AS Sawyer, Thomas H.-3AS Scalissi, John G.-1AS Scanlan, Leonard J.-1AS Schaaf, Larry F.-1AS Schaeffer, Ray C.-2AS 213 Schaefer, Beth Marie-lS Schaller, Robert C.-1E 87 Schambow, Karen H.-1S 84 Schaub, David J.-2T 83 Schave, Russe11-1AS 89, 157 Scheible, Robert F.-1AS Scherer, Clarence Ln-3S Schiefert, Daniel J.-4T 71 Schiferl, John F.-4AS Schindler, Nancy Joan-IAS 88 Schlichting, R. Jay-BS 132 Schliem, Gerald E.-lS 186 Schliem, Jerry L.-4S Schloemer, Janice Kay-4E 71, 99, 146, 163 Schloesser, Rachel Kay-IE Schlough, Patrine-4E 71 Schmelling, William J.-1T 82, 213 Schmidt, Harvey R.-1T 86 Schmidt, Nancy M.-2AS Schmidt, Roger W.-1AS 89 Schmieder, David E.-1AS Schmirler, Robert J.-3T 80, 154 Schmit, Charles P.-1AS Schmit, Larry E.-2T Schmitz, Anne Irene-3E 79, 146 Schmitz, William F.-4AS Schneeberger, Warren-IT 86 Schneider, Donald G.-1AS 132 Schneider, Donna Jean-SE 210 Schneider, Mary Jean-2E 83, 156, 197 Schoch, Donna L.-1E 89 Schoenfeld, Robert C.-1AS 89, 151 Schoenick, Russell N.-2T 82 Scholbe, Jacqueline J.-lli 87 Scholhe, Roger Wayne-3AS 151, 194 Scholl, David W.-2T, 216 Schomburg, William Hr-4T 71, 154 SchoonovEr, Gloria Jean-IAS 89, 163 Schoville, Schelley K.-2AS Schroeder, David R.-1T Schroeder, Gerald E.-2T 83, 154 Schroeder, John A.-3AS 79 Schroeder, Michael J.-3S 135, 147, 186 Schroeder, Thomas D.-38 Schubert, Franz-4T Schuetz, Judith A.-2AS 83, 146 Schuh, Mildred I.-4S Schuldenberg, James Jr-ZAS 83, 151 Schuldt, Carolyn Marie-4AS 173, 174 Schuldt, Randall E.-IS 195 Schulthess, James M.-1AS Schultz, Alice Jean4-4E 71, 157, 158, 210 Schultz, Joyce A.-1AS Schultz, Karen R.-1AS 89 Schultz, Norman C.-1AS 87, 151, 197 Schultz, Richard F.-2T Schulz, Robert G.w2S, 217 Schwantes, James L.-2AS Schwartz, Richard T.-3S Schwarze, Richard Allem-IAS 89 Schwarze, Donna Mae-2E 82, 157 Schweiner, Jerry J.-4S 71 Schwert, Joseph A.-3AS 79, 161,170 Sciborski, John L.-4T 71 Scidmore, Dale L.-2AS 179 Scott, Jerry W.-1T Scott, Vincent A.-3E 79, 157 Scott, Walter RrSE Seegers, Gerhardt H.-3AS 135 Seehafer, Benjamin E.-lS Segebrecht, James K.-1AS 87 Seider, Kenneth C.-1T 88 Seifert, Bernard J.-1AS Seiling, Jerry A.-2T 82, 154, 198 Seim, Nancy L.-1E 89 Semerad, Alfred J.-4AS 71, 183,188, 196 Sengl, Robert K.-2T Severson, Constance J.-IS 88 Sewell, Trevore-ZAS 180, 195, 215 Sewell, Earl W.-1AS Seyler, William C.-2S Seymour, Lawrence D.-4T Shah, Dinesh M.-2T Shaker, Laurene Kay-IE 87 Shambeau, Donald E.-1T Shambeau, Marlene C.-2S 80 Shanley, Dale M.-2AS Shaw, Rodney L.-4E Shea, Judith K.-IS 86 Sheets, David B.-lS 87 Sheldon, Beverly Ann-2E Shelton, John F.-3S 135, 147, 186 Sheppard, Lorraine4lAS Sheppard, William E.-1T 86 Sherman, Bonnie R.-IS 89 Sherman, Milfred W.-2AS Sherwin, Jerry W.-4S Sherwin, Virginia4lAS 87 Shields, L. Robert-4S 71, 129, 147, 164, 186, 190 Shipe, Anne M.-1E 196, 210 Shippy, Ronnie C.-1T Shojove, Manouchehr-2AS Showers, Judith Ann-3E, 214 Shultis, jeri W.-3AS 79, 151, 182, 189 Siedschlag, John M.-4S 72 Siegenthaler, Mary-SS 148 Silha, Caroline Ann-2E 83, 156 Silha, John D.-3AS 145 Silvernail, Jay T.-2S 82, 132 Simmet, Gerald J.-1T 88 Simmons, Larry R.-1T Simmons, Mary Lou-2S Simmons, Thomas I.-4T 72, 154 Simon, Judith Ann-2E 157, 158 Simonson, Mary Lou-BAS 79, 99, 14,6, 209 Simonson, Peter Ray-IAS 82 Simpson, Myron S.-4S 72 Sincock,Mary A.-4E 72, 157, 159 Sindelar, Robert A.-3AS Sisson, Wendell E.-lS 83, 217 229 Sknifc, Donald K.-2AS 82 SklllCI. Rosalie-ilS 82. 172, 173, 174 Skimood, Marcia L.-4S 72, 159, 164 Skofmnick. Richard L.-3T Slack, Allen M.-1T Sleep. Mary 15,-38 Smith. Bonnie J.-4E 72, 146 Smith, Charles R.-1E Smith, Eunice 'SI-4E 72 Smith. Greg K.-4S 72, 113, 114, 130, 134, I47, 186, 218 Smith, Pamela V.-3E 79, 146, 156, 185 Smith, Roger E.-2T Smith, Stephen M.-1AS Smith, Sue Ellen4lE 87 Smith, Terry D.-2AS Smith, Thomas Dean-2AS 83 Snider, Garth Rr4AS 72 Snider, Mary A1ice-4E 72 Snowberg, Claudie L.-1E Snowberg, Verlin A.-1AS Snyder, Orville J.-4T I34 Sokolowski, Ed J.-4S 136 Solcimani-Mafi, Kamran-IT Solomon, Barlholome R.-lS Soman, Fred C.-2S Somerfeld, Warren O.-4T 72 Super, Sharon Lee-3E 157, 159 Sorge, Mary ArSE 79, 157 Spales, John D.-3AS Speaker, Mark D.-1T Spear, Patricia W.-1E 88, 163, 211 Spears, Donald A.-1AS Speckman, Gary R.-1AS Specs, Larry C.-3AS 80, 132, 151 Spellum, Keith-IAS 162 Sprink, Karen44E 72 Spradling, Jean A.-2AS 83 Sprague, Albert D.-1T Sprague, Kenneth C.-1AS 135 Squires, William C.-1T 88 St. John, Theodore R.-1AS 89, 159, 174, 198 Stacey, Ronald R.-1T 87 Stacks, Jerry-ZS 219 Stadler, Gerald J.-2T Stanek, Leonard A.-2T Stung, George W.-2AS 213 Stanke, David 173-1fo 86, 151 Stark, Willard A.-1AS 87, 151 Starkey, Donna Rae-IAS 88 Stall, Herbert J.-3S 152 Stauffachcr, Alan D.-2S 82 Stauffacher, Barbara-4E 72 Stauffacher, Leo J.-3S Stauffacher, Luann K.-1E 72 Staver, Robert-2AS 213 Steckler, Thomas W.-lS Steele, Arnold F.-3AS Siegeman, Gary44T 154 Steinhoff, Jeff J.-2T 112 Steinhoff, Ron J.-1AS Stcnder, Donald W.-4S 149 Stcnder, Richard-4S 72, 159 Stenncr, Benny B.-3T Stenner, Charlotte S.-4S 73, 158, 209 Stenner, Ruth Ann-2E Stcnulson, Mary Alice-3E 80, 146 Stephens, Carol Joyce-IS 87, 185 Steva, Dennis Lce-IAS 86, 151 Stevenson, William M.-3AS 73, 104, 149, 190, 213 Stewart, Ronald C.-lS Slibbe, Karen E.-2AS, 214 Stitch, Ronnie-IT Stienstra, Ronald N.-1AS 86 Stiles, Gregory A.-1T Stiller, Stewart-SAS 80, 186 Stimpson, Robert R.-2T Stitzer, David W.41AS Stitzer, Fred W.-4AS Stohlmeyer, Michael-IAS Stoikes, Paul D.-1T Stolen, James R.-1AS Stone, Raymand W.-1T Stone, Stephen R.-2S 174 Stoner, Vaughn Lee-3T 80, 149 Stoppleworth, James-4S Stotl, Robert B.-1T Stout, William H.-2S Strahl, Larry D.-2AS Straub, Robert-IAS Streets, Dennis D.-28 83 Struthers, Patricia E.-2S 83 Stubberud, Linda Kay-IAS Stubinger, John E.-1T 87 Stuelke, Duwayne H.-4S 73, 152, 158 Stuessy, Caroline Y.-4E Stuessy, Eugene C.-1AS Stuhl, Robert W.-4E Stukenberg, Annette-2E 73, 82, 156 Stumpf, Car1-2T Sula, Terry F.-1T 87, 154, 173 Sullivan, James M.-4S 73, 85, 158 Sullivan, Robert L.-3S 112, 186 Sultzman, Carol J.-35 79, 128 Surrem, Gail B.-2AS 83, 152 Sus, Randy-4S 73, 158, 169, 175 Sutherland, Susan D.-1E 88 Suttle, Earl L.-2E 82, 121, 186 Suttle, Marjorie H.-4E Sutton, William J.-1T 88 Svanda, Larry E.-2S 80, 152 Sveum, Paul-4S 213 Swalve, Paul VV.-1AS 112 Swanson, Robert W.-IS Sweet, Donald E.-3S 151, 189 Sweet, Ronald Allan-4T 73, 154 Swenson, Charles B.-4S 73, 151, 188 Swiggum, Lars J.-1AS 88 Swinehart, Donna Marion-ZS 84, 164, 196 Swingle, Roland J.--1AS Sylvester, Carol E.-1E 89, 157, 174 Synnott, Thomas J.-3AS Tafel, 1Villiam L.-2T 82 Tainter, Dean Louis-lAS 86, 151 Tainter, Larry Ear1-4AS 73, 160, 170, 178, 218 Tank, William R.-1AS 88 Tarrell, Phyllis M.-2S Taylor, Donna M.-3AS 80, 148, 164 Taylor, Jerry Lee-lT Taylor, John M.-4S 73, 172, 174 Taylor, John M.-3AS 113, 147 Taylor, Paul Allen-2T Taylor, William M.-2E Teasdale, Elizabeth 13.448 159, 212 Telfer, Lee E.-3AS 79 Temperly, Nancy Jean-2AS 81, 197 Temple, David L.-lS 88 Teneyck, Sally Louise-IAS Terasa, William G.-1AS Terrill, Thomas A.-1T Thacker, Manu C.-2T 180 Thede, Jay R0ger-2T Theis, Larry L.-3AS 79, 151, 178, 197 Theisen, Paula A.-1E 87 Thessin, James A.-1T 87 Thieding, Ernie C.-3E 79 Thies, Ivan G.-2S 83 Thiex, Peter Jon-IAS Thiltgen, Richard V.-1T Thomas, Joseph W.-3S 113, 147, 151, 186, 189 Thomas, Lowell Dale-3AS Thomas, Robert L.-4AS 73,151, 214 Thompson, Douglas A.-4S 189 Thornton, Arthur K.-lS Throson, Donald L.-1T 87 Thorne, Danyl L.-2AS 195 Thurow, Gene F.-1AS 82, 151 Tierney, Jeanne A.-2S Tilley, Jerome J.-2AS 83, 120, 132, 175, 186 Timm, Ronald Er-lAS 86, 151 Timmerman, Peter R.-2AS 83 Toberman, Jean LouiSwIS 86 Tollakson, Mary Ann-lAS 88, 163 Tollakson, Vern A.-3S 80, 112, 132, 147, 213 Tomalak, Louis W.-2S Tomenillie, Frances-IE 87 Tonkin, William C.-25 Toole, Larry Jw-2AS Topp, Lou Ann-2E Townsend, Thomas J.-1AS 197 Tracy, Wyman R.-2S 84, 132 Traupmann, Greg L.-1E 135 Travnick, Diane Lee-2S 82, 146, 210 Trecek, Joyce-2E 83, 209 Treglown, John A.-1AS Treglowne, Th0mas-2S Tregloning, Jacqueline M.-3E Tremelling, Philip D.-2S 113 Trentz, Paul L.-4AS 73 Trewartha, Jane-2AS 83 Trewartha, Sandra Lee-1E Trickel, Linda K.-3S Trickel, Robert L.-4S Triemstra, Ronald J.-lS 87 Trierweiler, Jan L.-2$ 84 Trine, G. Marie-SE Trowbridge, Donald L.-1T 153 Truninger, James L.-3S Tsiang, Lelin-lAS Tubb, G. Trudi-GS Tucker, Donna Mae-1E 88 Tuescher, Gary F.-2AS Tuller, James CrSAS 82, 130, 186 Tullis, George M.-1AS Tully, Jane; Mr-4E 73 Turben, Donald V.-1S Turkelson, Beverly-IS 87, 195 Turner, Harry D.-3AS Turner, LaVerne T.-1AS 213 Turner, Marcia A.-4S 102, 190, 209 Turner, Patty Ann-2AS Turner, Stephen John-IAS Udelhoven, Larry D.-2AS Uglow, Don W.-3S 78, 96, 145, 151, 186 Umberger, James C.-2AS 83, 151 Unmacht, Ronald L.-1AS 87 Unterholzner, Frank L.-3AS Valdovinos, Dennis L.-3T 153 Valukas, James L.-2AS Vanark, Richard G.-1AS 88 Vandersnick, Dennis E.-lS VanderZaden, Raymond-2S 82, 151, 158 VanDomelen, Paula J.-3AS VanNatta, Arlene R.-4E 146, 185, 188, 212 Vassar, Harry Lee-2T Vaubel, Larry Edward-IS Ved, Narendra V.-4T 73, 154, 180 Veeder, Dennis F.-3AS Veeder, Sharon Lynn-3S Vencel, Steve A.-3AS Victora, Bonnie M.-4E 74, 157, 159 Viken, Thomas L448 152, 213 Viktora, Daniel J.-4T 154 Villa, David E.-1T 89 Vincent, Donna Kim-lS 88, 172 Vinge, Stanley I.-3S 186 Vinge, Karsten-4AS 182 Virgil, Carol J.-1AS 87 Virtue, Jerry R.-1T Virtue, Rita M.-3E 80, 99, 211 Visser, Jerolyn Lee-2S 83 Vogel, Eric Paul-2AS 84, 151 Vogt, Barbara J0an-4E 74, 157, 159, 189, 210 Volkman, Wayne Robert-lT V011, John Harvey-IAS 88 Von Ruden, David John-IS 86 Von Ruden, Howard W.-1AS 83, 151 Von Ruden, Kenneth Lr4AS 74 Voss, Julie Ann-3E 79, 99, 156 Wachholz, Duane E.-3S 79, 149 Wagner, Donald A.-IS 83, 151 Wagner, Jerry G.-3T Wagner, Joanne L.-2S 174, 176 Wagner, Richard W.-4S 74 Wagner, Robert L.-1AS Wagner, Stephen H.-1AS 86 Wainwright, John W.-3S Walden, Gary Lee-lAS 87 Waldman, Nancy K.-1E 88, .163, 185 Waldo, Larry R.-1T Waldsmith, Darwin E.-3S Walesh, Sidney L.-1T 83, 154 Walker, Gayle M.41S 89 XValker, Gloria Jean-IS 88, 181 XValker, Judith A.-3E 194 Walker, Karen Ann-SE 156 Walker, Kenneth L.-1S 87 Walker, Michael L.-38 Walker, Ronald-IS 88 Wallace, Eugene D.-1E 86 Wallendal, James A.-lT Walsh, Patrick-IAS Walsvick, Duane R.-4S 74 XValter, Donald H.-1AS 88 Walton, john R.-3AS Walton, Phylis Mn-2E 82, 156, 173 Walton, Sharon Lea-2S 82 Waltz, Peter J.-2AS Warczak, James R.-74, 168, 218 Ward, Gary Lee-lS Ward, Gladys-3S 79, 209 Ward, Thomas E.-1T 89, 118 Ward, Walter F.-4AS 74 Warnke, William C.-4S 74, 112, 186 Warzon, Ronald J.-IS Waser, Frank A.-2S Washburn, Gary M.-2T 83 Waterman, Charlene-4S 74, 146, 158, 185, 188, 212 Waterworth, Philip L.-3S 79, 145 Waterworth, Thomas.-1AS Watson, Randall B.-1T 88 Watson, Rebecca C.-2E 83 Watson, Shirley Anne-3E Wear, Thomas CrlAS 88 Webb, Dorothy E.-4S Weber, Constance J.-3AS Weber, Joseph J.-1AS Weck, Robert T.-1E 112 Wedekind, Katherine-2E 82, 156, 174 Wedige, Phillip R.-IS 87 Wehler, Mike L.-2S 83 Wehner, Robert C.-2AS Weibel, Leo A.-2T 84 Weigand, Ray J.-1AS 87 Weimann, Thomas-2S 118, 132 Weisensel, Jon R.-18 87 Weisner, Mary Alice41AS Wejcman, James S.-4S 186 Welch, Lawrence-2AS Welling, William P.-3T Wells, Steven C.-3AS 128 Wende, George A.-3T Wendhausen, Richard-IAS 156 1Vendtlandt, Ruth Ann-ZS 82 Wenzel, Nancy A.-1E 88 Wensel, Susan H.-4E 74 Werch, Richard Hr-2S Wermuth, Arthur G.-1AS Werner, Michael F.-1AS 87 Westra, Roger W.-4T 74 Wessley, Leroy T.-1AS Westimayer, John R.-2S 79, 182, 217 Wetter, Eldon J.-IS Wharton, Charles B.-1AS Wheeler, Judith E.-1AS 88, 171 Whitaker, Bernell A.-4AS 74 Whiteside, Richard-4AS Wick, Betty J.-1E 174, 176 Wickler, Harold L.-1T Wickler, Rosemary T.-2S Wiedenhoefl, Robert S.-2T Wiedoff, Ronald A.-1AS M'iegand, Art M.-4S Wiegel, Merlin J.-2T 82, 154 VVieland, Larry J.-4S 75, 160 Wilde, Duane W.-2T 80, 160, 218 Wildman, Sandra L.-4S 88, 163 Wilkening, David H.-3$ 89 Wilkins, Ann F.-1S 189 Wilkins, Earl L.-1T Wilkins, James L.-1AS Wilkins, Mary R.-3E Wilkinson, Carlton B.-4AS 75 Wilkinson, David L.-1AS 87 walliams, Barbarajene-3AS 79, 146, 185, 21 Williams, Darleen J.-4AS 89, 185 Williams, Geraldine-4S 75, 172 Williams, Kay H.-28 82, 185, 189 Williams, Haven D.-4S 75 Williams, Larry A.-4AS 75, 149 Williams, Robert J.-3AS 80, 151 Williams, Margaret-IS 83, 161 Williams, Patricia L."-3S 79, 162, 171, 193 Williams, Roger L.-1T 83, 198 Willis, Billy D.41AS 83, 173, 175 Willkomm, Bernard-SS Willkomm, Wayne A.-2AS Willy, Mark R.-2S Wilms, Larry R.-4T 75, 154, 167, 217 Wilson, Betty J.-1AS 89, 185 Wilson, John P.-38 172, 173, 174 Wilson, Shari B.-4E 75, 156, 173, 174 Winner, Deloris M.-2AS 82, 210 Winders, William R.-3AS 80 Winecke, Gerald D.-1AS 88 Winkler, Peter-3AS Winn, Nancy A.-25 Winneshiek, Glenn H.-2AS 83, 186 Wirth, Lyle E.-2AS Wise, Pamela A.-2S 83, 161, 173, 174 Withington, Velma J.-3S 164 Withrow, Steve-IS Wittenberger, Lyle C.-3AS 79, 216 Wittwer, Christie K.-3F 79, 157 Wittwer, Marie A.-2S 83 Wittwer, Paul E.-1AS Witzig, William L.-2T 82 Wolfe, David F.-1T 193 Wollin, Douglas D.-lS Wolterstorff, Clifford J.-3T 154 Wonders, George-IS 112 Wood, Daryl D.-3S 80, 158, 175 Wood, Harry Wr-lAS 83 Woodruff, Diane Lr-IE 83, 156 Woods, Christopher M.-1T Woodward, Gloria J.-IS Woolley, Lynn M.-lS Worden, Mary-4E 75 Workman, Jerald O.-3AS Wosoba, LeRoy A.-3$ 80 Wozniak, John N.-4S 75 Wright, Ed E.-1AS Wright, James E.-4S 75, 88 Wright, Robert K.-1S Wubben, Carl A.-2AS Wubben, Thomas J.-1AS 152 Wuethrich, David M.-2$ 117 Wulf, Sharon L.-2E 83, 156 Wunderlin, James-IT 86, 197 Wunsch, Warren H.-1T 89 Wurster, Don R.-IS 88, 172, 173 Wurster, Marvin J.-38 151 Wurtz, Thomas H.-1S 82, 134, 186 Wyatt, Nancy L.-1E 87, 156 Yang, Hyung T.-1AS Yde, James J.-BS 113, 132 Yerges, Susan M.-2E 80, 156, 185 Yoe, Tommy M.-IS 87 Yoose, Steven P.-1AS 88 Yopack, Daniel D.-1T Young, Diane E.-2AS 210 Young, James R.-3S Young, Paul S.-1AS 82 Yri, Robert D.-2AS Yvengst, Patrick-2AS Zacher, Leroy L.-3S 80, 152, 182 Zech, LaNeil D.-1AS 86, 174 Zeller, Melvin E.-IS Zeller, Ralph H.-2S Zentner, Cheryl-IE 88 Zicbell, Raymond-BE 79, 157, 158, 174, 193 Ziegler, Dwight-IAS 86 Zielke, Stephen-2AS 82, 130, 186 Zimmerman, Barbara L.-IS 86 Zimmerman, LaVerne A.-35 Zimmerman, Marshall A.-2T 83, 153, 159 Zimpel, Jesse W.-4S 75, 151, 158 Zinck, Robert J.-1AS 88 Zingraf, Suzanne E.-lS 89 llabek, Dennis D.-1AS 86, 157, 183 loellick, Harry M.-4S 152 Zoltak, Dennis E.-4S 75, 147, 186 Zuengler, Keith L.-2T Zugschwcrdt, Craig N.-2AS 83, 173, 175 Zuhlke, Gerald E.-4S 75, 104, 145, 151 Zurbuehen, Ronald L.-1T Zurfluh, Juanita M.-3E 79, 128, 157, 159, 209 Zweifel, Robert Kr-IS 89, 196 lwickey, Ruthe-SS 161, 164, 209 a p U21 911,1hatggpring 131111th 11511112111 fmth the 3311521 what Enuthk zineefatenteh mmmmript 5111111111 11132121 PRINTING AND BINDING: Worzalla Publishing Company Stevens Point,Wisc011sin COVER: S.K.S111ith Company Chicago, Illinois PORTRAIT AND GROUP PHOTOGRAPHY: Virtue Studio Platteville, Wisconsin PHOTO CREDITS: Mike Brandt, Joe Schwert, Bob Madden, jim Larkosh, Fred Leverentz, jim VVejc111a11,KaIstcn Vinjc, Dave Huibregtse. SPECI AL THANKS to the Exponent for its co- ope1ation. EW "1.. . Mualla . vj , L . .u . idl; ; 1;. s Vii" z? .1! Fit, 5. m: :4 . . 3.x a'. t.

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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