University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI)

 - Class of 1959

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University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1959 volume:

Ot«l Page 42ffiSllf;; v s WB Oio, jj ! ’8' G ° INI fc-v-t- F=l pr- -- 1X11 «MlS m m S3SS m 1 (IS A. N. JOHNSON Professor of Mmol Husbandry 'Division of Agriculture hord-working energetic . 7h Wds seem to be the key to the A H Johnson, o mon who hos contributed much to lh»s college through mony yeors of service ond devotion to ttodtnts The Ag Otv on, of wtuch Mr Johnson hos been XJ for 40 year ,, hds not been his only concern e or beyond the west closses ond directs hos been felt by the in civic °ffairs °nd respect — ond in some nrs• develops into on od-w'fb graduation, for alumni lectures and quiet sincerity, bt Ie humor. S8$$$tber once said of him "... no mon but when he speaks I listen corefully l ff ’whot he hos said before giving my view.j SggSftfl®  FOREWORD Somewhere between the oreot of cur cent events end history is o vogue domoin in which the yearbook resides. The newspaper records specific happenings ot the moment or shortly after they occur History boohs record incidents when time hot thrown them into perspective. But the Mclctcon is olso o record. It is the record of o single yeor presented in its entirety through totted memories and photographs, both posed ond unposed. Wo wont to give you, the 1959 graduating closs, O true picture of your college life in these words ond pictures. This we do not consider o book, but o sketch or memo .pod on which we hove pul the skeleton. To this, you, yourself, must odd to recreate the quintessence which wos your college world We stress this os being your world because for lour years you hove lived m o world within o world. This college life which seems so rich m experiences, hard work and enjoyment, almost to the point of excluding that which occurs outside ot it. is mcont to be o preparation tor gradual ion and oil the doys that follow. You entered college with the thought of this preparation foremost in your mind. Perhaps teaching agriculture, third graders, ot tending groduotc school or managing a business has been your oim ond because of this you hove listened, talked, reod, written ond thought, hoping that the events of college would give you the necessary equipment to reach your qool Suzanne Christenson Harriet Kettelkamp Jim Laue Barbara Brickner Carolyn Brown Beatrice DeGidio William Hagestad Fred Gilbertson i Don Megard Don Biegen Wayne Harmann James Crane James Harless Wayne Wolfe Co-editors Sports Editor Editorial Assistants Recording Technician Photographers Advisors Suppose you on- groduotmg with on education degree. This gives you the lawful right to teach. But does it give you anything more thon o signed document Stating thot you can be employed five days a week in the monner which you choose? This question we cannot ontwer nor do we propose to do so. The future seems o frightening prospect ond the problems it involves ore tomewhot beyond those of lesson plots ond daily assign-•monlt. The world siluotion this year, os any yeor, has been something thot definitely needed thinking about ond thot presented problems. The revolution in Cubo. the French handling of Algerian rebels in Morocco, the herding of Chinese into ogriculturol communes Or "human anthills," the outer space contest, the education controversy, I he influence or lock of influenco of the Boot Generation—these ore some of the problems thot confronted ut. Certainly we hove people in officiol positions to analyze ond handle the major portion of these, but what about the rest of the people? Do we go on believing that if there ore problems someone else will surely solve them? This is where we feel college comes into view Is it more thon preparation for o vocation Con you think beyond your own immediate realm? Hus foreword is not written to occuse its readers of opothy. We hove only desired your attention for a few minutes bccouse we ourselves resent the label of “complacency" ond hope that a mere label is not on indication of what really exists. College offers so much to so mony ond yet this foCt is said to be ignored by three-fourths of its students, who think of it only os an assembly Ime for the putting together of ready-mode teachers, scientists and tumor executives. IS this actually the cose? We prefer to think it is not. No doubt the answer to this will come only with the future. Whatever the answer, if there is one, we hope thot when you look of the 1959 Mdctcon you will see more than on organization picture ond lists of activities. We hope thot college hos offered you the opportunity ond the incentive to wont to think of these problems ond, perhops. to propose solutions for them. It hos been soid thot the attitude of most college students ond groduates today is "I connof ond will not be bothered." This appears to be oil too true ond while m college we con attempt to justify this by busyness And after our formol education hos ceosed we find the complexity ond chaos of modem living onocher onswer Assuming this otfifude hot of fee ted more thon this college, it would seem we hove turned our bocks on thot which has brought us to this point. And PS- adults ond teachers who hove hod the opportunities of college, we cormot afford to be blase. We hove illimitable situations m which to think ond to encouroge thinking This docs not suggest thot you solve Chino's problems, but thot you be aware of them ond fry to understand.. . . you walk across the campus, drink coffee in the cafeteria, go to classes, convocations, the library, the dorms . . . ... at first you see people you only know as fellow students, see regularly, recognize, but don't know . . . . . . then, next to you, in a class, the cafeteria, downtown, you are talking with somebody . . . . . . this is how it starts, in the fall, and you begin to feel River Falls is your college.Wh.at makes a college? pictures . . . drawings . . . words form images of life at River Falls. Buildings, grass and trees . . . the place . . . give the setting. Maybe between the camera and the pen I can catch some of the moods and reflections to show the spirit of this college. It seems to me the college combines the old and the new, keeping what is valuable of the past, but accepting change and progress. So I've started this sketch book with a picture of the newest building on campus, the Student Union, 1959, and a sketch of the oldest building. South Hall, 1898. After eighty-five years, the college at River Falls keeps the emphasis on the student, even in the building program.Primarily, students make a college you certainly couldn't have one without them. And I guess they make the college what it is. It's an odd sort of relationship — wheels within wheels, as old Wode-house would say. Teaching students is the goal! Around them the whole , Of events, of ac-We're mmn effectm Of Course, faculty and classes do providea framework you hove to give the credit to our faculty — for a lot of the quality, naturally. I suspect that by constantly presenting their subject matter and prodding us to think for ourselves, they change us radically in this circle of effects that takes ploce on campus. better all-around faculty than ours covery . . I don't know much about other colleges, but I don't think there could be a the joy of d,s" to gpOW . . they're our friends . . . walking storehouses of information . - - trying the excitement of ideas . . . the rewords of research . . . . ®M - —- Of course. It doesn't oil itself is an adventure. 'toke" but sometimes we get a glimmer .Even eating and sleeping are an integral part of it all J've heard people joke about majoring in "cafeteriol-ogy" but seriously a lot of learning takes place in the college cafeteria, coffees, and dorm bull sessions. Often they're purely social and pure froth. We may talk about closses or studies . . . and we do get into some knotty philosophical discussions. The deans talk about adjusting to new situations, getting along with other persons, and accepting our own responsibilities ... I guess that all happens too. But the beauty of it is it's so painless ... at least most of the time.Then, there are student activities yfl nd, certainly, we keep learning here ... no matter what our interests are. Ever try to work up a debate, or play in an orchestra, or put on a play, or put out a newspaper, or make up a budget, or prepare devotions, or play football without real learning effort? Can't be done. Yet this isn't class load. These are called extracurricular. And they are outside the formal curriculum. But activities are within the college and they certainly stimulate learning.'College should be a place of light, of liberty, | think maybe to Disraeli's definition. I'd add growth . . . physical, mental, spiritual. I'm sure the college at River Falls is a place of light, of liberty and of learning. I notice I keep emphasizing the learning in this sketch book. Learning in class, learning from counselling, learning from bull sessions, learning from activities, learning through fun. It seems as though college is mainly LEARNING . . . student centered, faculty directed in class, student directed in activities. What is a College? It's a myriad of things ... at River Foils it's building skeletons rising on the skyline, students jostling in the halls, a prof poised for mental flight, students bending over books in the library, a thousand forms to fill out at registration, a student brushing a canvas, the din of the cafeteria, a student pounding a typewriter, classes, profs, students, buildings, ideas! I can't capture it on paper. You just have to see and hear and feel it for yourself! of learningOne advantage of editorship (and perhaps disadvantage for the waiting reader) is that the MELETEAN office is littered with interesting items which detract from working hours. One such facet of this yeor's office was the bookcase crammed with MELE-TEANS since the first in 1911. It was discovered that in years past, this picture was the beginning feature and mainstay of olmost every yearbook. The changes in the college have been vast but students have not changed. This bridge was and is a favorite during off-hours — and is perhaps the only visible likeness between then ond now. The verse beside the picture was printed beneath this some scene in the 1918 MELETEAN. It was written by Lloyd Goble, the advisor to the 1918 MELETEAN. 25 £sThe PresidentThe Search for Truth Many of you who read these words will become citizens of the 21st century — just 41 years away. You stand at the gateway to a new era in civilization. The question of what pattern of education colleges should offer students who will enter this new era is being debated as never before. Some argue that the key to the future lies in the sciences and in mathematics. Others believe that the study of what man is and what man ought to be is more important. It seems to me that the greatest contribution higher education can make to the 21st century is to emphasize and to reaffirm its fundamental mission. The basic purpose of a college, the reason for its existence, is to discover and to teach the truth. Truth is not the monopoly of a single generation or of a particular academic discipline. Truth will be found in the laboratory and the library. Colleges and universities have contributed to the history of man by seeking the truth and adding to the wisdom of the race. Through pursuing the truth they have improved the quality of human beings. Colleges must again assume that students come to the campus to enlist and to prepare to serve and search for the truth. All other activities are secondary. An educational experience, based on this premise, should do many things for a college student. It should disturb him and enlighten him, inspire and strengthen him. Someone once said that if a man's life is not full of big things, it will be full of little things. This will be true in the 21st century as it was in the 19th and 20th. To search for truth offers you on opportunity to fill your life with big things. You may even achieve wisdom. 29 Administrative Officers J. J. McLaughlin Richard Delorit Registrar and Director, Division of Arts and Sciences Director, Division of Agriculture Education L. G. Stone Director, Division of Teacher Education 30Wayne Wolfe Assistant to the President 31The Faculty Virginia Akins Biology William Abbott Music William Ammerman Art Audrey Adams Library Blako Anderson English Earl Albert Physics 32 Philip Anderson EducationRobert Berg Political Science wl i Robert Bailey Sociology Owen Bcrgsrud Physical Education Richard Cooklock Library Richard Dorr Economics 33m Education Sylvia Fleming Philosophy Jay Gossner French Clifford Fortin Library Walter Engler English Amy Fuller Library 34 Lillian Gough MathematicsCharles Graham Political Science Marion Hawkins English A. N. Johnson Agriculture James Harless Wilfred Horn Journalism Psychology Nicholas Jadinak Music 35 Nancy Johansen Education Ernst Jurgens German Chauncey King MusicMartin Laakso Biology Robert MocDonald Chemistry O'Neil Mason Chemistry Rowland Klink Campus School Principal Opal Knox Education Robert Krueger Education Emma Melton Education Helen Miller Biology John Mosher Gecgrophy Ronald Laymon Education Catherine Lieneman Biology 36English Peter Muto Chemistry Amy Nelson Nurse ■■ml Emogonc Nelson Physical Education John Oostendorp SpeechEdward Peterson History Francis Polsfoot Physical Education S. J. Saden Psychology T. F. Sctterquist Chemistry Clarence Storla SociologyLclond Wittwor Agriculture Peggy Wells Education Eliahu Wurman Geology Glenn Tinkham Education Robert Willson Mathematics Walker Wyman History 39Ill n 3 ' Jf S.S -? •To 1 = ° 3 S3 o o? Is E S'?' If If If fl c §■ si1 §f 3 a •jr fs Q p s •% 3 ?o » jS 5 n " 3 5 g if i? Maintenance Row Ono: Leo Fischer, Knutc Peterson, Howard Nelson, Bill Schmitt; Row Two: Esther Green, Warren Deans, Ray Meyer, Ben Pechocek, Herman Fritsch, Ray Foley, Honk McKohn, Honk Smith.w o| $avu ’ tb« 'Tic v} f%JVs4 5 «58 Homecoming The 1958 Homecoming was again the traditional social event of the college year. With the idea of establishing a smoother week of activities, one of the main homecoming traditions was changed this year. The usual campaign skirmish between the three Chairman candidates was abolished with the thought the three could do the necessary planning and promoting rather than one chairman and two co-chairmen. Curt Larson, Jim Laue, and Jerry Moore co-ordinated the week and then watched over it until the last dance dscoration was torn down. Chairmen Jerry, Curt and Jim check porade line-up "Pioneer Plowdown! Queen candidate campaigns, skits, and window decorations preceded the Friday night convocation which was the full-swing beginning of Homecoming. The college choir opened the program by inviting all olumni choir members to sing. Former queens were introduced, Dick Nesbitt, KSTP sportscaster, spoke and alumni "R" Club members took a bow. Mary Dougherty was crowned 1958 Homecoming queen and the festivities odjourned to the bonfire behind Hathom Hall. Saturday was the epitome of o beautiful football day. And after a record-length parade, the Falcons responded to the excitement by 'plowing down the Plotteville Pioneers' and winning the state college football championship. Jimmy Featherstone's bond played, the queen sparkled, we danced and once more students and alumni finished a wonderful Homecoming. Hove o— Girls Game Gambol Queen Mary Dougherty and her Royal Court. Marlys Motzek Mory Finley 45 Patty RostNesbitt predicts Falcon win Pancakes by candlelight — well it's Homecoming At lost —we can burn those beanies. This pancake business is no jokeMath genius figures Falcon victoryWish I were in there — I know I could do it Just a few more feet and I've got him58 Winter Carnival The question: Ski-Mac or Bust. The answer: We made it! In this area ski-fever runs high all through the winter — and in River Falls it breaks the record during Winter Carnival weekend. This case becomes pretty serious and so the three Winter Carnival Chairwomen stepped in and soothed the anxious skiers. They remedied the ski-fever by planning an entire day of Carnival activities at the Ski-Mac resort. Along with ski racing, beginning skiing, tobogganing and just plain skiing, there were several in and outdoor activities for those not interested in sports. After a hard day on the slopes, there was an informal record dance to soothe tired limbs. The Carnival midway, bowling, swimming and a card and chess tournament provided activity; as usual the FFA Talent Show with the beard contest and coronation of the king drew a large and amused crowd. Packing the last day with still more activity, there was a candlelight supper, a basketball game and the usual climax of a dance. Carol Korsmo, Gwen Schlough, Phyllis Anderson SKI-MAC OR BUST' And We Made It! Gory Thode, Al Wicnke, Joy Bergstrond, Tom Shield Of course, wo couldn't compote with Homecoming 50Your might bo bushy, but mine hos character one short day C'mon M's only nickel 51-Cold Cold Cold Ho! I told you To toN the truth, my crown doesn't tit olther 52Foundation Week Now this felt hat is really 'Sound As A Dollar’ An original poem in Middle English, a piece of cake for fifty cents, blind dates, psychological tests—these were some of the moneymakers at the Foundation Week Auction. This year raising funds for the new Student Union was the excuse for a weekend of riotious auctioneering, skits, a dance, a movie and a button sale. When totaled up, these activities netted almost eight hundred dollars for the Foundation Fund. This "Sound As A Dollar" fund was used for a public address system for the new Union.— Theatre Thespians Tired Elizabeth The Queen PWfty LA• • • The Little Theatre . . . is where the dimly seen faces in an audience are first a terror, then a world full of understanding to which you speak confidently. . . . is where hard work, tiredness, and long hours contain an elusive excitement. . . . is where stirring a pot of glue is an art known to few. . . . is where mouse-brown hair becomes golden and glitters strangely. ... is where you say a line (that always fell flat at rehearsals) one night, and suddenly know what it always meant. Now—thl» man Is old. so wo havo to do lomothlng with that 20 year old chin I First Japanese, now Moxicons — why don't we do something Italian? . . . is where a needle and thread become as important as a star, comes a person you and others know. ... is where a petite freshman carries o hammer and becomes a carpenter. . . . is where a cultivated accent becomes second nature. . . . is where a piece of canvas, a few boards and a great deal of paint becomes a flat. . . . is where a many-times painted flat becomes the wall in an aristocratic home. ... is where stepladders, old clothes, paint hats and energetic arms become the setting for a musical. ... is where a play has life for one, two or three nights, and then is finished (except inside the people who produced it). The Season —1958-1959 Otra Primavera .............................................. Rodolfo Usigli directed by Dr. Blanche Dovis Ghosts ................................................ Henrik Ibsen directed by John A. Phillips Hedda Gabler .......................................... Henrik Ibsen directed by Honey Berg Elizabeth the Queen .............................. Maxwell Anderson directed by Dr. Blanche Davis The Four Poster .................................... Jan de Hartog directed by Carol Naiberg The Flies .......................................... Jean-Paul Sartre directed by E. Michael Fleming ............................... Children's Ploy directed by Margie Olson 57 Cinderella Aro you sure you muitocho? wont MI to trim yourA man must loom to continue . . . even otter It scorn oil is ended. me myseft? . . "The play's the thing .. ! Coreful—we'll trop him yet. really don't know whot It Is like to belong to something You haven't misted much.Alpha Psi Omega NEW MEMBER: HI never r» number my lines! Somebody . . . cue me, will you?" Alpho Psi Cmego is o notional honorary fraternity. To it belong students of theatre, recognized by their co-workers os worthy of membership in River Falls' cast, lota Beta. It tries to ochieve a professional atmosphere in college theatre and attempts to serve os a nucleus group in production of college plavs. Main activities of River Falls' chapter of Alpha Psi this year included two formal initiations of new members into the fraternity, the establishment of Alpha Psi and Masquers as separate campus organizations and the winter quarter production of "Elizabeth the Queen" by Maxwell Anderson. Row One: Dove Blank. Beatrice DoGIdio. Carol Nakbcr Sue ClviUemon; Row Two: Bernic Brohaugn. Al Krone, C Mike Flcmh Fast. John Toloo Starr, OFFICIRS President............Mlchoel Fleming Vice-President ...... Carol Noibcrg Treasurer .......... Gorold Johnson Adviser................Blonehe Dovis Masquers Row One: Paulino Knieff. Mary Long. Loni Wolodko. Manley Olson; Row Two: Paul Kelly. Aton Casa. Jim Hoy, George Beesfmon. MEMBER: "In high school I hod the lend it the Senior Clou Ploy — this year I've painted twenty-free flats brown!" The second organization on campus concerned with theatre as on art form. Masquers attempts to provide on opportunity for beginning students in acting, stage construction, make-up and ploy production. This year. Masquers severed ties with the local chapter of Alpha Psi Omega and established itself as a separate campus dromo organization. Although the organizations function separately officially, members from both work on campus productions. When a Masquer hos earned enough points through work on and bock stage, he is entitled to become on Alpha Psi initiate. Officers President.................. James Hoy Trcosurcr ................... Alan Case Vice-President, Secretary Polly Knieff Publicity Chairman ....... Don Ncgard Advisor................. Blanche Davis 59Music Maestro Musicians Music majors and minors and all students interested in the field of music participate in the college's extra-curricular music activities. Students who are preparing for a career in music find band, choir, orchestra and the men's choir groups provide them with that necessary "practical" experience. Students who like music but can't find time to take courses in the field, join the music organizations. The College Band, under the direction of William Abbott, is made up of a group of performers who secure a place in the organization by audition. This year, the band developed an extensive repertoire of modern instrumental music. The organization performs at college functions throughout the year, at football games, assemblies and at graduation in May. The band toured with the college choir this spring through northern Wisconsin. The College Choir, directed by Chauncy King, also gains its members by audition. This year saw the choir presenting its annual Easter Sacred Music Concert, and singing the impressive "Emitte Spiritum at Graduation. The College Orchestra and Men's Chorus, under their director Nicholas Jadinak, are both relatively new organizations on campus. The orchestra, made up of interested students, faculty and townspeople, this year was mainly concerned with the development of its string sections. The Men's Chorus presented selections at several college functions this year.Band BAND PERSONNEL OBOE Potricio Grant Irene Lindt flute Anno Adorns Koren Lorson Edith O'Mora CLARINET Morlono Czorwonko Judy Doll Rooer Doty tamos Esswein ronels Grangor Morodylho Horrls Glen Hillostod Joyco McKintoy Bovorly Monolto Froydls Myhrwold Jo Anna Poulson Jomos Poukoy Coral Rood Mildred Seeger Mary Suenntn Wayne Vlltanon BASS CLARINET 8. J. Rorchnal ALTO SAXOPHONE Norland Carlson J conic Crownhorl Nancy Karros Gloria Nlltcn Alan Wobto TENOR SAXOPHONE David Nichols Wollor Skroch Morlorlo Wallen BARITONE SAXOPHONE Harold Hovllk BASSOON Mlchool Drosl CORNET. David Bullman Howard Kcisc Oouo Johnson John Kirk . Jane McKinley Marilyn Pearson Vincent Peterson Fronk Rorvick Jomos Schwcnk Robert Winbora FRENCH HORN Kathleen Hortwig Judith Johnson John Rice Si ilia Rogers y Ross janoth Taylor Edward Thompson Janet Whitmore TROMBONE Joseph Alms Sondra Appleby Dory Dado William Holden Neil Nordquist BARITONE Roe Buchhotx Thomas Gunderson Verno Neumann Elizabeth Wmtermeye TUBA George Bergor Gerhordt Fishor Robert Johnson Richard Muolomons Charles Zellmer STRING BASS Donno Potlorson PERCUSSION Judith Evonson Kay Holmes Morion Knipp James Loue Louis Pope Choir CHOIR PERSONNEL FIRST SOPRANO Millie Gustofson 8evorly Hanson Kay Holmes Bonita Jocobson Janice Lund berg Wilmo Owens Ardyth Soule Mario Thompson SECOND SOPRANO Marilyn Gulkkton Jane Halverson Meredylh Harris Corinno Hribor Diane Kuselik Corol Murphy Rita Murphy Edith O'Mora Judy Somuelson Sandra Stoner Patricio Wilt FIRST ALTO Delores Anderson Bonnie Benson Alma Bents Corol Busch Shirley Christenson Lorrolne Jocobson Barboro Kraft SECOND ALTO Morgarot Holgoson Leila Johnson Mary Long Margo Olson Sondra Paulson Kormo Utofl Martha Wulll FIRST TENOR Bernie Feld Marlin Feld Howord Hoise John Phillips SECOND TENOR Joseph Alms Clifford Danielson Myron Jockson Gordon Nordaunt FIRST BASS Richord Mue lemons Dave Nichols Neil Nordounr Charles Norclius Kenneth Shcarrow Bill Turner Alan Voeiker SECONO BASS Garry Blombcrg Lowoll Mothason Kurt Petersen Norbert Tec law Edword Thompson Charlos Zellmer Lynn Waterhouse 61Madrigal Singers MAN ON THE END: (Whispering) “Together! This is close tcork . . . NOW!" The Madrigal Singers use a type of music which is uncommon. This music, which flourished in the 18th Century, usually sung by about eight people (the number in this College's madrigal group), requires great vocal skill for its performance. Singing for their own pleasure, the Madrigal Singers become acquainted with this music and bring it to River Falls' campus. Their main concert, in addition to singing on tour, was given during the College's Fine Arts Festival in May. Row Ono: Maroo Olson, Phyllis Anderson, Maria Thompson, Millie Gustafson; Row Two: Myron Jackson, Joseph Alms, td Thompson, Richard Moulemons. Orchestra SENIOR D1RECTINQ FIRST TIME: "I’m sure ice can do this together." Organized to provide students with the opportunity to hear and play music from many periods of musical history, the college's orchestra is relatively new to the campus. The group performs both orchestral ond string arrangements. The Orchestra gives one concert a year and meets once eoch week. It makes os a feature of its activities Senior Directing in which senior music majors and minors direct the Orchestra. OFFICERS President..............Richard Meulemonns Vice-President ................ Louis Pope Secretary ............................ Pat Grant Advisor ..................Nicholas Jodinok Row Ono: Oliver Humphrey, Ed Thompson, Wilma Owens, Catharine Abbott, Patricio Gront, l iar land Carol Rood, Jonice Lundborg. Merry Harris, Carlson, Joseph Alms, Louis Pope; Row Two: Richard Meulcmans, Williom Abbott, Mike Drost. David Bultman. 62Music Educator's National Conference Sootod: Phyllis Anderson, Meredylhe Harris; Standing: Louis Pape, Joseph Alms, Ed Thompson, Charles Zcllmer, John Kirk, Richord Mculcmons, norland Corlson. MEMBER: "Little kids! Sing? Naturally? They Uam k! Pick it up! Hear it placet T Music Educator's National Conference — is made up of future teochers of music, in the grades, high school. Problems that arise in teaching music are the concern of the M.E.N.C. Among its members, awareness of the goals of music education, what the music teacher can do, for and with his students, these are purposes. Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra concerts were attended by this college's M.E.N.C. A dance, the Post Vacation Hop, sponsored by M.E.N.C., livened up a cold River Falls winter. Off icon President .............................. Charles Zellmor Vice-President .................................... Dixie Olson Secretary-Treasurer ......................... Marge Olson Advisor ................................ Williom Abbott 63Words Words — Words Good morning and welcome to River Falls. We hopo you had a pleasont drivo from Eau Claire. Who ever heard of giving a speech at 8:00 on a Saturday morning — and they had to drive ninety miles for it — careful I can’t laugh aloud. In the August, 1958, issue of Nows week, John Foster Dulles stated that . . . Where is that card — it must be here. Oh, no — when I straightened my card file this morning and threw . . . Saturday Morning 'B' Tournament New Debator Wo arc horo this morning to discuss the question — Rosolved: How can we best . . . umm • • How con wo host improve . . . The importance of this situation cannot bo overlooked. Improve - improve ... I must relax - relax. Oh, yes now I remember!' Improve our ' relations with Latin America — whew If Nucon wouldn’t gallivant around creating riots, this wouldn’t have happened to me. The First Debate The strained relations between tho United States and Latin America are definitely hinder ing further . . . I must have talked eight minutes. Whv doesn't that stupid timer hold up the card. 64 And so you con see that good will tours by political leaders . . . At last I’m finished. Why didn’t I stick with ping-pong tournaments.Pi Kappa Delta Row One: Joseph Falkncf, Bud Bcrgquist, Muriel Peterson, Mr. Oostendorp, advisor; Row Two: David Madis, Louis Pope. DEBITOR: (To Part' nor) "This guy is slow on the rebuttal . . . Knock him flat with the Dulles quote.” Public speaking, discussion, debate are the areas of forensics. Pi Kappa Delta is a fraternity honoring students who have performed in these with skill. A special "Novice Debate Tournament" was sponsored by River Falls' chapter of Pi Kappa Delta in January. Managed by Pi Kap members, the tourney gave a chance for practice to new debators here, from other schools. Pi Kappa's Homecoming Luncheon for alumni members was held in November and of course, the chapter's annual Spring Banquet in late spring following the formal initiation. Officers President ............... Dave Madis Vice-President .... Kenneth Bergquist Secretary ......... Muriel Peterson Publicity Chairman ...... Louis Pape Advisor ............... John Oostendorp 65- Copy Coffee Cigarettes From the other side of the door publications look like all gaiety and little work, little accomplishment except two cluttered offices, a great number of coffee cups and cigarette stubs, and often, some very late hours. But once inside that door, working on the newspaper, magazine or yearbook, you know publications mean work, worry, deadlines that you nearly kill yourself to meet, and sometimes miss anyway, hours of planning, endlessly racking your brain for ideas. The gaiety and cigarette stubs are the romance of publications and the cluttered office is its trademark. Behind all of this, behind that door are work and deadlines. These make newspapers, magazines and yearbooks, coffee cups, cigarette stubs and cluttered offices. Pot Lind Editor, Fall and Winter Student Voice Warren Rogers Editor, Spring 66Student Voice Staff Seated: Anne Adorns, Carol Truttschol; Standing: Ed Schlumpf, Pat O'Connell, Fred Gilbertson, Jim Loue, Judy Johnson. Prologue Along with the weekly newspaper and the yearbook (which sometimes takes a whole year to finish), students also write and publish a magazine which appears at the end of each quarter. The Prologue contains graphic and literary art that is contributed voluntarily by the students. The editing is also a voluntary non-payment job. The magazine is something special to those who write, draw and edit and the payment is full when each issue is stacked ready for reading. Although the Prologue is run differently than the other two publications, the following remark made by its editor is quite common to all editors. "This just won't work . . . Not at all. Not a soul around here would even look at it. Oh well, we'll run it anyway and see what happens." William Finlan Editor 67'59 Meletean Harriet Kettelkamp Jim Laue Sports Editor Sue Christenson Co-editors Wayne Wolfe and James Harless Advisors 68Don Negord Recording Technician, Narrator Corolyn Brown Editorial Assistant William Hagestad Editorial Assistant Barbara Brickner Editorial Assistant Fred Gilbertson Editorial Assistant Wayne Harmonn Photographer Beatrice DeGidio Editorial Assistant 69 Don Blcgen PhotographerCampaigns Constitutions Criticism Student Senate OFFICER: (To the Qroup) "You talk about student responsibility . . . What have students got to be responsible forf This I ask you now. Can we give them something to be responsible about ?” Much of the student end of River Foils' administration is held in the hands of the campus Student Senate. Mode up of doss officers, representatives at large, the Senate numbers some eleven students. It acts as representative of the students and their needs to River Foils administration, the Deans and President. Meeting every week in a usually smoke-filled room, basement of South Hall, the Senate handles its business, heads up the student body. Curt Larvon, Charles Swann, Mike O’Connell, Jim Benton, Jim Lauo.Polly Rost, Curt Lorson, Sondy Kins, Arnold Kaluzny, Bob Nelson, Clorence Dutok. As the Senate Constitution has it, "We, the students of Wisconsin State College ot River Foils, aim through this Student Senate to promote the best interests of the college, and to develop a spirit of cooperation and good fellowship throughout the school." This, of course, is its purpose. Long meetings, much personal initiative and responsibility, this, they say, makes the Senate go. President ..... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer ..... Officers Clarence Dulek .... Curt Larson .... James Laue Arnold Kaluzny 71Hathorn Hall Council DORM GIRL AT DORM MEETING-(Whispering) "Frankly, I’d rather go to bed .. . NOT ME! PRESIDENT? Oh, no!” The "dorm," the first on River Falls' campus is run by the Hathorn Hall Council. Dorm activities, of its residents and the campus at large are planned and carried out by its Council. Hathorn Hall's famous postfootball game warm-ups and dances are handled by the Council, it holds the Dorm's annual Town Girls' Slumber Party, for women students from River Falls—pillows, pajamas and all. Dorm living, somethinq new for about all Dorm residents, other problems personal and social, are discussed in weekly meetings. These programs are Council concerns. President .......... Vice-President ..... Secretory .......... Treasurer .......... Resident Counselor Officers ... Potty Ross Gwen Schlough Kathy Hartwig Dorothy Braun Sylvia FlemingStratton Hall Council Row One: Lutifoli Ansori, Curt Lorsoo. Chuck Norelius, Mr. Sidles, odvisor. Dole Wyss, Sherwin Gronlund, Arnold Koluzny; Row Two: Jim Brill, Glenn Anderson, John Flentje, Wayne Sukow, Bob Vermillion, Gerald Mielke, John Gittor, Tom Overmon. DORM BOY: "This gets me, this does . . . How we going to hold meet' ings down here with no place to sit ? The floor Stratton Hall, River Falls' second dorm, gets its collective business done via its Council. Dorm policy, what to do for Homecoming, skits, who makes the posters, these: Stratton Hall Council concerns. A float that came in second place last November, a Winter Carnival booth. Dad's Day Coffee Hour, Homecoming Open House, all things under the hand of the Council—dorm life and problems get their day too. Officers President ....................... Charles Norelius Vice-President ............................. Arnold Koluzny Secretary ............................. James Brill Treasurer .................................... John Flentje Social Secretary ................. Lutifali Ansori Resident Counselor ................ Craig Sidles 73Foundation Committee MEMBER AT FIRST MEETING= "Now wt've got to make giving money sound like fun.” Composed of students and faculty members the Foundation Committee is mainly a money-raising organization. Its purpose is not quite so mercenary as it sounds-—the Foundation Committee promotes fund-roising campaigns for campus add.tions and improvements. Each year one week is set aside as Foundation Week. During this week various activities are planned which will be interesting and also bring in money. This year the theme of Foundation Week was 'Sound As A Dollar,' and its main purpose was to raise money for a public address system for the new Student Union. Always o success financially and socially, Foundation Week is planned and promoted almost entirely by the Foundation Committee. icon McMillan, Dr. Klink, Dr. Knaak, Morion Haugon, None Ingwell, Roe Buchholz, Dean Loree, Mr. Murphy. Officers Chairman ............... Doan Loree Secretary ............. Roo Buchholz Treasurer ...................... Bob Nelson Advisors .............. Nancy Knaok Rowland Klink Social Committee Row One: Corol Noibero. Muriel Peterson, James Bastion, Corol Jennings; Row Throe: Doan Loree. Karan Gotten- Row Two: Dolores Anderson, Carl Ouch, Chuck Norclius. David Johnson, MEMBER: (Aloud) 'This is vhat the Senate wants, to this is whet the Senate’ll get. Any questions?” An organization established by the Student Senate, River Falls' Social Committee is concerned with this campus's all-school activities. Promotion and coordination of these is the Committee's business. And this, they say, is most certainly what it is. Dances, end-of-term. Foundation Week, Winter Carnival, the Freshman Talent Show, jazz, the Chris Barber Concert, movies, "Animal Farm" and "Desire Under the Elms," all were sponsored by the Social Committee. Officers Chairman ..................... Carl Duch Secretary .................. Corol Noibcrg 74Union Board BOARD MEMBER: "All right. Jfs a nice place, nice bricks, nice windows, nice rooms end ell that. But just vhat ere we going to do with k? Theft the question. The name of the building itself implies some of the functions it serves: "Union." And in the formal statement of the Wisconsin State College Union, these functions ore spelled out: "To provide a common life and a cultivated social program for students, to serve as on informal educational medium, to centralize and integrate college community effort and activity." The building is to be maintained as an instrument for realizing these functions. Lett to Right: Ed Pronchintki, ChatlM Notglius, Doan Knoock, Pot Lind. Craig Sidlti Do on Ronnnol. What's inside the Union? Students will no longer have to eat their breakfasts, lunches and suppers in the basement of South Hoi I. The Union's dining room, seating about three hundred people, resembles a modem restaurant. A view of the campus through the east windows makes the new cafeteria a really pleasant center of this aspect of student life. Lounge areas, many times the size of whot River Falls students have been accustomed to, meeting rooms, offices for the Student Senate and Union Governing Board, ond o college bookstore, new to the campus, are all Union facilities. Offices of The Student Voice, Meleteon and Prologue will be found in the Union, as well as the college's central game area. Additionally, a snack bar, much needed on campus will be part of the Union, too. The group which will supervise operations of the new Union is the Union Governing Board. At least three student members, three focultv members, the Union Director, ond the Vice President of the Student Senate, will be members of the Board. Foculty members have voluntarily withdrawn voting privileges in Governing Board affairs; this enables the relationship between the Governing Board, the Student Senate and the Student Social Committee to be more easily clarified. Faculty members will, of course, hove a voice in the establishment and im- Glamentation of Union policy. The nion gives promise of being truly a "Student Union." Union Governing Board Patricia Lind Charles Norelius Edward Pronchinski Croig Sidles Dean Rozehnal Dean Knook Union Director 75— Service Services Socializing Since college comprises the entire life of a student while he is attending, there must be more than classes, social life and extra-curricular activities. For many this extra need is met by interest and participation in one of the several religious organizations. If a student ot River Falls holds the Christian religion or is interested in it, there is an organization for him on campus. Sponsored by local Christian churches, these student religious organizations are designed to meet the needs of college students. Religious services, prayer, discussion, evening dinners, programs featuring speakers from all fields, trips and socializing are things one will find on the religious organizations7 yearly calendars. The famous "cost suppers" of these groups begin the week for many students with a pleasant combination of religion, good food and pleasant atmosphere. The organizations listed in the following section all have different ideological emphasis. They are alike, however, in thot they serve the needs of students. Canterbury Club Row Ono: Helen Foil. Sue Carol Dosoan, Saundro Finn, Sylvia Fleming, odvisor; Row Two: Mary Lcsehisin, Charlene Bitncy, Judy Johnson; Row Three: Arnold Kakany, Mr. Setterqunt. odvisor. Rev. C. R- Oohlen, advisor. River Falls7 Canterbury Club is organized to stimulate fellowship among students and faculty of the college who are members of the Episcopal Church. Churches other than the Episcopalian are the concern of the Canterbury Club in this fellowship which its members seek to promote. Attendance at religious conferences in Menomonie and Chicago have been high points of the Club's activities this year. In addition. Club members have represented their viewpoint in religious discussions on campus, and have participated as an organization in campus activities, Homecoming and Winter Carnival. OFFICERS President ................. Charlene Bitncy Secretary-Treasurer ............. Helen Foil Publicity Chairman ........ Mary LeschUin Advisors .................. Ted Setterquist Sylvia Fleming 76Covenant Club Composed of members of the Covenant Church, River Falls' Covenant Club sets out to promote fellowship among its youth and others of similar convictions. Opportunity for leadership of Christian youth is provided by the Club as one of its purposes. Special events in which the Club as a body participated this year included a Valentine Banquet last winter, interdenominational studies of religious problems and a concert by the Covenant Club Choir, at Easter, of the sacred cantata, No Greater Love, by John Peterson. OFFICERS Presides ......................... Bab Winbsrg Vice-President ................. Chuck Noreliut Secretary .....................- Martha Wulff Treasurer ....................... Russ Vermillion Adviser ........................... C. B. King t r o vo Sofcyn fd.th O’Mere. Janet Kahobka. Po» Will More Aimau.it. Gter.a R Two: ctchen MoMery. Ma.lcne Norths. MMed GuMOtson, Jomce Broker. Vryoo Rtgm. Row Three: fkxriiui. Ow Thomas, Russell Vermillion, Leslie Bocksell; gSTfST' iiw. v3 5. Hoflinc. Bob wmbecfl. Jock KUmer. Charles Nybo. Mary O’Mero. Gamma Delta W«M Herrmon. Gamma Delta is a group of students who are members of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod. Their purpose, to bring Christian fellowship to all Lutheran students, is in part accomplished in weekly meetings at Gamma Delta House on Fourth Street. Special Matin services were sponsored by the Club this year in addition to its Senior Banquet. The Gamma Delta built a Homecoming float last fall and club members sold College car decals as a fund-raising project. OFFICERS President.............. Allen Rosenthal Vice-President ............ Lloyd Danko Secretory .......... Charlotte Hentsch Treasurer ........................ Carol Klapel Program Chairman .................. Bill Hermann Advisor .................. Gerhard! Bohn 77Lutheran Student Association Mode up of students who belong to the Evangelical Lutheran Church, River Falls' L.S.A. seeks to meet the religious and social needs of its members. Meeting Sunday and Tuesday evenings, services and discussions are parts of the L.S.A. program. A feature of the group's calendar this year was a series of speakers, from the college, theological seminaries, professions, brought in to discuss religious problems in terms of the secular college student. The annual L.S.A. Banquet, held in April this year featured Dr. Theodore Hugginvik, theology professor from St. Olof Colleae. His speech, "New Life," typifies the kind of program the L.S.A. concentrated on this year. OFFICERS President ................. Gordon Woller Vico-Prosidonf ....................... Dick Donke Socrotory .................. Kathy Hartwig Troasuror ..................... Donald Hall Publicity Chairman .... Shirley Christenson Executive Council .............. Dole Wyss Potty Ross Marge Wallen Faculty Advisors ......... Phillip Anderson Gerald Bisbcy Richard Swenson Raw One: Karen Engcbrcth, Mariorio Wollen. Donna Lou Beca. Joyce Kcrstcn, Diona Srecn. Carotyn Brown Ipop, fiyiterliold, June Orne. Don Ohon; Row Two: Beverly Nietion. Ruth rick, Goy»c Wcrnberg. »ber rnroI M.hre C. Beyl. Sandra Paulson, Etaine Christensen. Jane Halverson, Shirley Christenson, Carol £ Row Th? : CKurt Peterson. Clifford Danielson. Joy Bertrand. Nc.l Nordquisf; J. ,ald Mcrlette. Cal Rornsos. Myron Jackson. Warren Stenberg. 78Row One: Iconic Crown Hart, Joan Kucchler, Dorothy Vobornlk, Bonnie McManus, Shcrryl Brinkman, Corrino Hribar, Mabel Miller: Row Two: loo Fronkonbora, John Brey, David Cook, Borb Bock, Barbara Rosa, Hal Trifz, Claro Howill; Row Three: George Berger, William Boctsch, Robert DiotKho, Mathias Folbor, Leonard Koczmorzyk, Sylvester Socho, Norbert Kramer. Newman Club River Falls' Newman Club is an organization of students who are members of the Roman Catholic Church. Its purposes are educational, in furthering the Catholic student's knowledge of his religion's teachings, and religious, in providing him with a place near the campus, Newman Center, where he may go tor services. The Newman Club attempts to produce better secular leaders among its members through its program here. In November and December of this year, the Club sponsored an Apologetics Course in Catholic teachings for students and other interested persons. The St. Johns University Chorus was brought to River Falls by the Newman Club, and its own choir and dance band were active this year. Most notably, the story of River Falls' Newman Club this year was the acquisition of a chapel addition to Newman Center. Several fund-raising drives by the Club mads the chapel a reality after long planning. In it. Club services are held. President .... Vice-President Secretory .... Treasurer..... Chaplain ..... OFFICERS ........... Jim Dougherty ...............Tony Koss ....... Bernice Amundson ..............Dave Tec low ...... Rev. Joseph Higgins Row One: Mick Rogers, Gerald Merlons, Bill Hansen, Edward Pronschlnske, I on Hillsteod, Jim Meier, Sam Thompson, John Stcber; Row Two: Jim Dougherty, Ion Kuechlor, Gloria Grover, Criss Jolon, Morey Compos, Rosio Kopuslo, Jeon Anne Kotts, Morlcno Czorwonko, Lucy Hofoeker, lane Aide, Bor Boro Brtcknor, Helen Glcsncs; Row Thioo: Monica Foycroisen, Carol Murphy, Mary Sucnncn, Morion Knipp, Edmund Germain, Morlin Seifert, John Wiskerchen, John Ruemmolo, David Tcclow, Lois Kochenderler, loon McMillan.United Student Fellowship Seated: Jeon Holub, Irene lunde, Karl Schmid, Mary Fuller; Standing: Mary Ellen Walters, Shirley Porker, David Moore, Jim Meocnam, Jim Scgerslrom. Mode up of members of the Evangelical ond Reformed, Congregational and Presbyterian churches, River Falls' U.S.F., the United Student Fellowship, treats the relationship between the college student and his church. Meetings are held Sunday evenings ond include a cost supper, recreation, program and a worship service. Events this year organized by the U.S.F. included spring and fall picnics, a fall retreat, a spring planning retreat and a Lenten Ecumenical Study. The U.S.F. won the Winter Carnival Snow Carnival snow sculpture contest and as a group participated in a number of campus activities. OFFICERS President ................. Karl Schmid Vice-President ............ Dovo Mooro Socrctory............Mary Ellon Woltors Treasurer ........................ Jerry Dorlolh Worship Chairman........Shirley Parker Publicity Chairmen......Jim Scgerslrom Jean Holub Advisor............. Rev. John Morner Faculty Advisor ..........Gilbert Smith YM-YW River Falls' choper of the national YM-YWCA organization, the Young Men's — Young Women's Christian Association, carries os its purpose fellowship among its members. Four delegates from River Falls' chapter attended the annual fall Y conference at Camp Idhuhapi in Minnesota. The College Y sponsored this year's Freshman Mixer, the Queen's Float at Homecoming and in a fund-raising drive sold the famous Wisconsin Historical Society Calendars. OFFICERS President........................Vcrlond Norton Vice-President ............................Gory Rodhe Secretary .................... George Lcwerenz Treasurer ................. Shirley Christenson Advisors ....................... Wilfred Horns Arthur Elfring John Mosher James Crone o- Harris, advisor, David Anderson, John Phillips, Vorlcnd Norton; tT.: »; Movher, advisor. Koy Holmes, Carol Myhre, Shirley Christenson, I Klcpel; Ro» Three: Mr. Crone, cdv.sor. Chuck Wendt, Sandy Paulson. m imiW Gary Rhode. 80Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is made up of students who ore members of the Methodist Church. Meeting religious and social needs of Methodist students at River Falls is its purpose. Close cooperation with other religious organizations is a hallmark of the College's Wesley group. Special Easter activities of Wesley this year included services. Lenten Breakfasts ond the final "Meal in the Upper Room." Study of the Bible and Understanding Major Methodist Beliefs are part of Wesley's annual calendar. Meeting officially every Sunday and Tuesday evening, the organization, in addition to its religious and social functions, attempts discussion of ideological matters. OFFICCRS President ............................. Gritf Howell Vice-President ................. Roe Bucholx Secretory ..................... Wilma Owens Treasurer .................... Russell Helwig Worship Chairman ............... David Julian Program Chairman.........................Corl Zocho Publicity Chairman ........... Bob Vermillion W.C.C................................... Jane McKinley Historian ...................... Anna Adorns Faculty Advisors ........... Chariot Grohom Morvin Thompson Tom Johnson. Carol Yryttschd. J'm Mrs. £dna Ritchey, Barbara Nelson, JoAn . Li Wlntormeycr, ■j» W! JMriyn FoS. 'jc its 81— Professions Participation Plenty of work Association of Childhood Education row One: Mabel Miller. Judy Monchilovich. June Omt, Lorraine Jacobson. Helen Mon-chilovich. Phyllis Andenon. Marie Forman. Rita Murphy. Sandy Kins; Row Two: Morion Hougen. Shirley Christenson, Mary Dougherty. Pot Peichel. Jan Kucchler; Row Three: Jean McMillan, George Johnson, Roe Buchhotz. Marjorie Wallen. MEMBER: (Afterwards) "You know, 1 think it was the big rabbit that made the whole show a success." President .......... Vice-President .... Seerotary .......... Treasurer .......... Publicity Chairman Faculty Advisor .... Officers Helen Monchilovich .... Marie Forman .... Mary Dougherty .... Rita Murphy .... Marilyn Elliott ........ Ann Dubbe Pledged to serve the interests of persons who intend to go into elementary education, River Falls7 A.C.E. — Association of Childhood Education— concerns itself with problems in the field. Desirable conditions in the nursery school, elementary grades, programs for children ore all discussed by the A.C.E. Meetings attempt to bring together individuals and other groups interested in the education of children, and seek ways to inform the public of the job of elementary education. Speakers, discussions, panels, exhibits of teaching materials are integral parts of the group's calendar. Easter Wonderland, organized and sponsored by the A.C.E., this spring featured a program entirely for the children of River Falls. Movies, refreshments, a booth where you could get your picture drawn and a huge white rabbit caught about everyone's imagination. Money raised from the undertaking was used to send a delegote to the A.C.E. convention in St. Louis. 82Associated Women Students MEMBER: (To Another) “On •nore lea. one more I tell you, and I’ll . .. I’ll . . . ” Women students as a group at River Falls are represented by the A.W.S. A governing body. Associated Women Students protects and serves the interests of the College's coed's, seeks also to promote friendship among its members. Entering freshmen women are immediately part of the A.W.S. and a student remains in the organization until she graduates. Responsibility to themselves and to the College are deemed desirable by the organization, to these ends the group works. Sponsorship of the Valentine Formal, Mother's Day Banquet, Faculty Women-Stu-dent Informal Party, all were part of A.W.S.'s program and in addition, it sent two delegates to the National Convention in Tempe, Arizona this year. OFFICERS President......................Sandy Kins Vice-President............Phyllis Anderson Secretary .................... Alma Bents Treasurer .................... Kari Gotten I.A.W.S. Co-ordinator....... Barb Brickner Advisor ..................... Nancy Knaak Row Ono: Alma Bents, Dr. Knaak, odvisor, Margaret Helgeson, Roe Buchholz, Sandy Kins, Phyllis Anderson; Row Two: Potty Ross, Judy Monchilovich, Barbara Jeon Brickner, Helen Moncnilovich, Karen Gotten, Dorothy Braun. 83Agrifallian Row One: Harry Beggs, David Anderson, Roger Richardson; Row Two: Jerry Husel, Bill Boolsch, Jensen, Edmund Germain. Row One: Bill Dobson, Marlin Feld, Mr. Johnson, advisor, Dick Palin, Fred Gilbertson; Row Two: Dan Gacu, Allen Rosenthal, Normon Lang, Kenneth Bergen, Bcrnic Fold; Row Threo: Art Lurndol, Ron Zirbcl, Bob Winberg, Bob Day. MEMBER: "If you have not got the ed courses, they say you can’t get a job in this field . . . Well, that’s where they’re wrong.” New this year. River Falls' Agrifallian fulfills a purpose unique to the college's function as a liberal arts institution. Made up of students in agriculture who are not planning to teach the subject in high schools or elsewhere, the group seeks to inform itself of opportunities in the field. A special feature of the Agrifallian program each month is a speaker usually from outside the College who discusses employment possibilities in agriculture for B. S. degree-holders. OFFICERS President...........Marlin H. Feld Vice-President ........... Dick Potin Secretary ............. Bill Dobson Treasurer .......... Fred Gilbertson Advisor.............Arthur Johnson 84Atelier MAN WITH BRUSH: "This selling stuff can’t be part of art . . . must be though . . . business, too ... Atelier is River Falls' organization for students interested in art. Several things are attempted by the group. At monthly meetings new mediums and techniques of painting, sculpture, print-making, understanding of the creator of works of art and his creation—these are discussed. The organization attempts to bring to the campus new ideas in art, exemplified in the work of its members and in the creations of artists brought here by the club. This year. Atelier sponsored Miss Lisbeth Anderson, designer from Sweden, in connection with the Rural Life Conference, and made a large contribution to the Fine Arts Festival in its sponsorship of painter and print-maker Mary Barrett, and its sale of Japanese prints. Row One: Bcrnclic Ocbscr. Helen Foil, Mary Lcschisin Row Two: Mr. Crane, advaor, David Julian, Dexter Mayfield, Bill Arm rustcr, Gory Derfcjcn, Mr. Ammerman, odvttor. OFFICERS Prosidont .............. Gary Dorkton Vice-Prcsidont ........... Ralph Ryan Secretary ............. Mory Leschisin Treasurer ............. Bill Armbruster Advisors.................James Crane William Ammerman Chemistry Club MEMBER: (Whispering to Another) _ 7 don't know much about Mil' part of k but he seems convinced enough ..." 85 An Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society, the college's Chemistry Club attempts to promote a professional interest in chemistry and inform itself of opportunities in the field. Socially, the organization works toward a familiar atmosphere among its members. Additionally, the Chemistry Club provides programs of strictly professional interest, with members reading short papers in areas of their personal interest. This presentation of one's work is thought to be important by the Club, the experience to prove valuable when the student's career has begun. OFFICERS President .................... Carl Dud Vice-President ........... Leon Thompson Secretary-Treasurer ...... Jeon Beiderrnon Program Chairman .............. Jim Burton Advisor......................O'Neal MasonChess Club PLAYER: "That of course means you’re in trouble . . . Sunk . . . Checkmate!” "The Sport of Kings" — chess, is the thing in the college's Chess Club. The organization sets out to establish an appreciation of chess among its members and the student body. Weekly meetings at which chess is played and discussed are features of Club activity. Additionally, it sponsors campus tourneys, publishing results in The Student Voice. River Falls' Chess Club is noted for its activity in this year's intercollegiate chess tournaments. Last fall, it sent a team of five players to Wart-burg College, Waverly, Iowa, where a River Falls record of seven wins against three losses was established. OFFICERS President ................................Alan Krause Vice-President .................. Manley Olson Secretory..........................Dove Modis Advisor ........................... Peter Muto Row One: Dove Modis, Al Krouse, Manley Olson; Row Two: John Solie, Russ Lee, Wayne Funk. 86Economics Club n, c—jit. ndvi or Jim Durning, Ron Skone. Ken Zohonki, Dr. Dorr, ocfviaor; ThrM' TouSn r. £lc on LtebzSrT Keith Ronninflon, Jim Nelson, SH ldon 8 ear rood. MEMBER: “Now at I sec it. with about twenty-five thousand in utilities, another twenty-fwe in something that t split every five years, 1 can . . . " River Falls' Economics Club is made up of majors and minors in economics. It seeks through its programs to stimulate a broader interest in the field by positive action. The organization brings in practicing economists as speakers for its meetings and films, this year on automation and advertising, to accomplish this. An outstanding event in the year's history of the Economics Club was its field trip in March to Minneapolis. There members observed this district's Federal Reserve Bank and the Grain Exchange. Additionally, the Club seeks to inform itself on positions in economics and business, and makes as one of its features the obtaining of information about graduate schools for its members. OFFICERS President ..................................................... Jim Durnlng Vice-President .................................................... Ron Skone Recording Secretary ........................................... Halsey Halls Treasurer ................................................... Ken Zahorski Corresponding Secretory .......................................... Dove Knott Advisors ...................................................... Gilbert Smith Richard Darr 87Future Farmers of America MEMBER: “A Saint Pal’s Day dance doesn't seem to me to have much to do with ag, but ... ” River Falls' chapter of the F.F.A. — Future Farmers of America — holds a number of objectives. The development of leadership in rural life, the field of agriculture, and the F.F.A. itself is its first goal. Participation in cooperative effort toward the improvement of rural life and agriculture, another. The encouragement of scholarship among its members and training for useful citizenship are things the organization seeks to accomplish. River Falls' F.F.A. Talent Show is an annual event. The Winter Semi-Formal, St. Patrick's Day Dance and the F.F.A. Banquet were all sponsored and promoted by the group this year. Row One: Charles Bnhop. den Ertcl. Thomas Pfoff, F.on Coburn, Howard Nelson. George Pederson. Marvin Caspcrscn. Art Lumdol, Donald Hendrickson. Carl Hucbner. Harold Brown. Jim Dunn: Row Two: Wilber Lorson, Allen Wienkc. Lawrence Davenport. Nell Sutherland, George Opav. Bill Shimcl, Robert McGorvey, Dick Donke, Dale Wyss. John Ruanmrio. Roger Swonion. David Moore. ago Colvert, Erlond Ukkoio. David Olson; Row Three: Phil imdeman. George Beestman, Don ime, Ronald LoGronder. Gerald Schobe. OFFICERS Row One: Mr. Merit, advisor. John Greoorich. Wayne Hermann, Adolf Schmidt. Dick Pudcs, Mike O’Connell. Allen Skroch, Gary Dodo. Alien Hongortner Roger Christy, Jerome Bombenek. Neal Jorgenson, Elroy Johnson, Moynord Scxo, Wilbert Hermann, Alfred Lehman; Row Two: Edward Knipo, Truman Everson. Wayne Tomfohrdc. Jim Mcochom. Frank Fox, Dan Teetzan, Bill Show. Don Porfillo. Dick Coen. Gerald Polcsh, Charles Redmond, Donald Webert. Arlen DeMars, Allan HJeHond, Dale Manlurn. Bill Pickerign; Row Three: Dole Homing; Lyle Henning, Ronald Chrislooherson. John Holmes, Erwin Kroemer. John Stcber, Coriyle Heistod, Sylvester Socho. Kenetn Shoes. Vernon Reinert. Roger Pichl. Fall President.................Bill Pickering Vice-President......................Lyle Henning Secretary ................ Anthony Koss Treasurer .................. Tom Pfoff Sentinel .............. Kenneth Shong Advisor ................ Truman Everson Reporter ........................... Bob McGorvey Winter ..... Mike O'Connell ...... Allen Wienke ..... Richard Pudos ..... George Peterson ...... Richard Cohn ... Marvin Gosperson .....Howard Nelson Spring ... Ivan Greutzmocher .........Jim Johnson ...... — Dole Wyss ............ Sam Perry ..... Kenneth Dusso ......... Wm. Shimel .........Seven Olson 88Le Cercle Francais MEMBER: (To Stranger) "Paries vous Francais?" STRANGER: "Ncin.” MEMBER: "Danke Schon." River Falls' French Club, Le Cercle Francais, is made up of students in French. Use of the language in a social atmosphere is an end the group holds as one of its goals. Discussion of French culture is a feature of the organization's meetings. Its sponsorship of films, readings of plays, lectures, and the campus events it promotes are main activities of the organization. OFFICERS President ............ Michael Cotter Vice-President .... Robort Vermillion Secretary-Troasuror Dawn Bergstrom Advisor .................. Jay Gossner Die Deutsches Gesellschaft MEMBER: "Paries vous Francais?" STRANGER: "Ach Ncin!" MEMBER: "Sehr gut! liaben Sie ein Zigarette, bitte?" Deutsches Gesellschaft, River Falls' German Club, attempts to inform itself about Germany, the language, the culture. Monthly meetings of the organization hear German records, songs, discussions, and are frequently held in members' homes. Main events in the Club's activities this year included the annual picnic last fall, Christmas caroling and a song fest this spring. OFFICERS President............ Ella Woodbury Vice-President ....... Joy Borgstrand Secretory ....... Margaret Holgeson Advisor .............. Ernst Jurgens Row One: Jim Lcuc, Judy Johnson, Corol Jennings. Pot Lind, Gloria Grover. Potty Ross, Mike Cotter; Row Two: Alan Cose. Dr. Gossner, advisor, Anne Adams. Judy Gilbertson, Dawn Bergstrom, Diona Steen. Cris Jclen, Joncth Taylor; Row Three: David Julian, Joan Gilbertson. 89Kappa Delta MEMBER: "Kids are kids as I see it, standards or no standard. Still .. . " River Falls' chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is made up of juniors and seniors in education who have high averages. A national honorary fraternity, Kappa Delta seeks to promote a professional attitude toward education. Eta Lambda, River Falls' chapter initiates its new members in January and holds an annual formal banquet in May, in addition to regular monthly meetings. Sponsorship of a regional Kappa Delta conference in March by this campus' organization was a high point in this year's activities. Special programs included talks on graduate school and religion in the public schools. Prosidant ........ Vicc-Prosidont Secretary ..... Treasurer ..... Historian ..... Advisor ....... OFFICERS .............. Jim Lauo ............. Bob Gifford .......... Marilyn Elliott .......... Sholby Ludwig ............ Bill Shlmcl .......... Walker Wyman Seated: Jim Loue. Phyllis Anderson, Moric Forman. Shelby Ludwig, Janet Kuechler, Dick Enstad; Standing: Clarence Dulek, Or. Wyman, edvisor, Marilyn Ellioll. Helen Gietnes, Jim Benson, Wayne Tomfohrde. Math Club MEMBER: (To Novice) "The square on the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the squares on the two sides. Got it?” NOVICE: “Got it.” The Mathematics Club, open to everyone interested in mathematics, seeks to promote a broader understanding of the field among its members. Main events in Club activities are monthly meetings at which topics in mathematics and related fields are discussed by speakers and members. An annual Christmas Party, this year held jointly with the Chemistry Club and an annual picnic in May were part of the organization's calendar this year. OFFICERS President ................. Wilford Parnell Vice-President............... David Skoug Secretary-Treasurer ........... Nan Bcrgquist Advisor ................. Lillian Gough 90National Council of of English Row One: Carol Naibcra, Kathy Hartwig, Jcnninqs; Row Two: Barbara Bricknor, Vermillion. Shrtby Ludwig, Suo Christenson, Lucy Oolorot Andorton, Judy Johnson, Pot Dorr, Lind, Anne Adams, Carol Janoth Toy lor. Bob MFMtfER: (To Another) "You think there’ a possibility of ui getting too professional?" A junior affiliate chapter of the National Council of Teachers of English, the first in the nation in foct. River Falls' NCTE is made up of English majors and minors. Most of its members plan to enter elementary and secondary school teaching of English, but increasingly the organization serves its majors who intend to enter graduate school. A social and professional organization, the NCTE proposes to foster a professional spirit and interest in Language Arts. Meetings feature discussions of problems in the teaching of English, readings and discussions of poetry, book reviews and the like. Handling the sale of books by Howard Nemerov this year in connection with River Falls' annual Fine Arts Festival, the NCTE worked in promotion of this part of the Festival additionally by organizing an outographing session with Nemerov, coffee hours ana a luncheon. OWcm Presided ...................-........................................ Carol Noibtrg Vica-Prciidont .......................................................... Al Phillips Sccrotary-Troaiuror ................................................... Down Bgrgslrom Progam Choirman ........................................................ Judy Johnson Advisors .............................................................. Fronds Chisholm Wollar Gnglcr 91Physics Club Row One: Dora Hob?, David Skouo; Row Two: J ernes Poukey. Wayne Sukow. MEMBER: (To Him self) "That papers . . . When’ll I give one, I wonder." River Falls' Physics Club is organized to give its members an opportunity to perform research on some problem in physics. The report to the Club, which accompanies this research, is a main feature of the organization's activities. Senior physics majors, members of the Physics Club, are given membership in the American Association of Physics Teachers by the group. Work on River Falls' Science Fair is on annual affair with Club members. OFFICERS President ........-............ Wayne Sukow Advisors......................... tori Albert Richard Swenson MEMBER: “Note you steps into the booth here and you puts you hand on the lever there . . . there. And then you pulls and you gets a score. Pull. Now . . . Hm . . . Idiot, it says." New this year. River Falls' Psychology Club is established to give an opportunity to students to advance psychology as a science and profession. A desireable adjunct to its professional activities, the group sees the promotion of human welfare as a goal of the organization. Featuring speakers from psychology, counseling and education. Psych Club's monthly meetings saw discussions of main problems in the field. Members' activities included special project reports and the operation of a booth in the Winter Carnival Midway. The booth, featuring psychological testing devices, made a name for the organization this year. OFFICERS President ...................... Jooeth Taylor Vice-President ................ Karen Johnson Secretary ................. Marlys Meulemans Treasurer ...................... Judy Johnson Publicity Chairman ..............Nancy Ingwcll Spensers ...................... Wilfred Harris Samuel Sadtn Psychology Club Karen Johnson. Janeth Toylor, Nancy IngweU. Judy Johnson; Clinton Hob?, Jerry Merlons. Row One: Ted Vo Twe Two: Ricttord 92Row Ono: Jim Turnqui»t. Phil Llndeman, Emery Crowley, Griff Howell, Duane Teska, Mck Loubor, Polor Mubin, Don Toolxen, James Mcachom; Row Two: John Grcgorich, Alien Wlnko. Frod Schmll, Mick Collin , Dick Shimol, John Rossbach, Fred Colman, Jock Omar, Dorroll Hot I; Row Thrco: John Lynch, Lorry Hanson, Tom Shield, Manley Olion, Roger Piohl, Marvin Hanson. "R" Club MEMBER: (At the Half) “So you hit him about shoulder-height and I’ll take him below . . . 230 pounds it 230 pounds I say.” The "R" Club, made up of students holding River Falls "R's," aims to perpetuate a spirit of good will and cooperation among faculty, student body and campus organizations. Outstanding as athletes and students, River Falls' "R" Club members set out to build healthy and strong minds. Work in college athletics, the Club says, helps accomplish this. Annually, the organization presents the Philip Belfiori Scholarship to a deserving student, and at Honors Day awards the Belfiori Trophy to an outstanding football player here. OFFICERS Prosidont......................... Duone Teska Vica-Prcsidont.....................Jim Hallen Secretary-Treasurer ...............Al Suezaki Rural Life Club MEMBER: "I never thought I’d haxx to learn how to shovel coal in order to teach school.” Made up of students planning to enter rural teaching, the Rural Life Club sets out to establish social relations on campus between these individuals. Features of the organization's programs are educational experiences and the presentation of information in the field to members. A professional attitude is seen as desirable by the group. A New Year's Party brought the group together early this year. May saw the Rural Life Club's annual picnic and the Sophomore Get-Together for two-year rural graduating sophomores. President ..... Vice-President Secretary ..... Treasurer ..... Advisor........ OFFICERS .......... Joyce Draeger ...............Judy Bille ............... Judy Coen .......... Donna Petterson ............Glon Tinkham Row Ono: Dorothy Hunter, Bonnie Benson, Joyce Draegor; Row Two: Jeon Holub, Glenda Rundhammer, Donna Potferto■ ’ Row Throe: Sandro Stoner, Mr. Tinkham, advisor. Sue GaynorT 93Sigma Chi Sigma but MEMBER: " donU hno who lh ne th"r. of SiS,„o CM U vv could sure use one . • • Made up of members who have beer, .nvitcd to Join, River Falls' Sigma Chi organization has a three-fold purpose. Service to the community and its members, the ma.ntainence of cultural activities and sociability, all are ends of the group. Members af Sigma must possess a nigh grade-point average and have desirable personality and character traits in order to gain entrance to the organization. Each year. Sigma serves the College by presenting a scholarship to an outstanding freshman girl. Undertaking the Easter Seal Drive on Campus is an annual event on Sigma's calendar also. Sigma members attend ballet presentations and concerts and bring to the campus speakers, for their own meetings and for the College. A spring Smorgasbord and a year's-end dinner party climaxed this season's Sigma Chi Sigma activities. President .... Vice-President Secretory .... Treasurer . Advisors .... OFFICERS ................. Phillis Anderson ....................... Mary Finley ..................... Shelby Ludwig ................ Margaret Hclgeson ...................... Vera Moss Dorothy Kleinpell Peggy Wells 9 ASitzmarkers Row One: Gwen Sch lough, Roe Buchholz, Morgorct Helgcson; Row Two: Miss Fleming, odvisor, Tom Barry, Horry Boggs, Don Clemmons, Ronald Taylor, Leonard Dravis, Phyllis Fiedler, Dorothy Broun; Row Three: Ed Foss, Joy Bergstrana, Jim Gropp, David Moore, John Ncuenfeldt, Dove Wolfert, Stan Carlson, Paul Coons; Row Four: Dick Heoly, Corol Korsmo, Bruce Foster. MEMBER: (With Broken Leg) “Now 1 sees this tree coming at me as I makes this tum and I turns too, and ...” "Place in the Snow," the meaning of "Sitzmarker," implies spills are taken by these. River Falls' skiers. Seeking to promote skiing on campus, the organization makes the most of the little snow which falls around here, makes much of the snow at nearby ski areas. Main feature of Sitzmarker activities is the arrangement of trips to ski resorts in northern Wisconsin and Minnesota. During this year's Winter Carnival, the organization took over "Ski Mac," a ski resort, set up races for students and worked the ski patrol. OFFICERS President ..................... Thomos Barry Vice-President................ Delward Jenson Secretary-Treasurer......................Carol Korsmo Advisors ...................... Sylvia Fleming Richard Dorr 95Row Ono: Lois Farmer, Soundra Finn, Joyce McKinley, Lorraine Jacobson, Mary Lischism, Georgia Bosmon, Joyce Droeaer; Row Two: Wilma Owens, Donna Lou Berg, Joyce Kcrstcn, Helen Foil, Roe Buchholz, Liz Winlermeyer, Millie Vfenendall; Row Three: Morleno Morse, Dawn Bergstrom, Jone McKinley, LoVerno Brown, Wayne Anderson, Neil Nordquist, Willy Grubbs, Phillip Thurston, Russell Hclwig. Student National Education Association MEMBER: “And a lot can be done by you personally if you belong, you know ... A profession is a profession. SNEA, Student National Education Association, seeks to further and develop the interests of its members in the teaching profession. Attempting to acquaint itself with the history, ethics and programs of the organized teaching profession, SNEA works closely with state and national educators' organizations. Monthly meetings feature programs designed to accomplish these ends. The SNEA views active professional membership in teachers' organizations as most important. To enrich the personal experiences of its members is a goal of River Falls' SNEA, to better prepare them for the teaching profession. OFFICERS President ....................... Jane McKinley Vice-President ................... Marilyn Elliott Secretary ............................ Helen Fall Treasurer .......................... Roe Bucholz Publicity...........................Wilma Owens Co-Sponsors ....................... Samuel Saden Naundo Tietz 96Toastmasters met Dovid 8«ckr. Howard Nelson; Row Two: Chorlcs Redmond. Leonord Koczmorzyk. Dovid Schmid. George Pederson, Lorry Peterson, Ivon Gruetzmocher. SPEAKER: (Finger Up retied) “And furthermore, direct economic aid to foreign countries is something we can not afford. We outfit to gbe direct economic aid to our own country. How about that?" Utilizing o Sergeant - ot - Arms (even) River Falls' Toostmosters Club sets out to improve the speaking ability of its members. It attempts to do this by providing detailed guidance and friendly and helpful assistance at its regular meetings. The organization, a branch of ths Eau Claire Toastmasters Club of Toostmosters International, makes its main feature a speaking contest. Beginning in February and running through the final meeting (the Spring Banquet), the tournament produces a winning speaker chosen by popular vote. Row On?: Dick John Grcaorich; advisor. Walter Harold Brown. ayno Hermann, Dr. Kottolkomp, Vernon Rolnort, Foil President................. Tony Koss Vice-President ........... Gory Solum Secretary ......... Jomcs S. Johnson Treasurer .......... Ivon Gwetzmocher Sat. at Arms...............Dick Donke Advisor ............. B. H. Kettelkamp Winter ...................... Lyle Henning ...................... George Cipov ,.................... Gordon Woller ......................Howord Nolson ..."......................Gary Solum ....................B. H. Kettelkomp Spring ........................ Bill Shimcl ..................... Lorry Petorson ........................ Dove Bockcr ....................... George Cipov ......................... Dole Wyss .................... B. H. Kettelkomp 97Rjw One: Robert Aggranoff, John Lynch, Worren MocKnight, Bcrnie Fold, Philip Knuf, Lorry Hanson, Mike O'Connell, John Grcgorieh; Row Two: George Bonto, Ken Goldsmith, Lorry, Jullon, John Doyle. Ron Zirbol, Truman Everson, Dick Pudos, Leon Miller, Cowed Wolodko. Dean Loree. VET: (To Another) “It wasn't very long ago ... I still remember a lot about it . . . Seems quite a while beck though, now that you do think about it." Vets Club Working closely with the local American Legion, River Falls' Veterans' Club seeks to bring ex-G.I.'s on campus together for social and professional purposes. Information pertaining to veteran's affairs is gathered by the organization and distributed to its members and discussed at monthly meetings. A most important item on the Vets' Club calendar is the Children's Day which it sponsors every year. Bringing in underprivileged children for a day at the college where the group plays host, a parade, gomes, prizes ore given. 0erno President .... Vice-President Secretory .... Treasurer .... Advisor ...... OFFICERS ............. Deon Loree ........ Ted Vcr Hoogh ........Truman Everson .......Robert McGarvcy ......... Gerhordt Bohn 98Women's Recreation Association MEMBER: "You know, when it comes to playing basketball, the faculty just hasn’t got it!" Seeking to promote o permanent personal interest in recreational activities among its members. River Falls' W.R.A. — the Women's Recreational Association — does a number of thing on campus to accomplish this end. Archery, bowling, basketball, volleyball and swimming are all activities which this campus' W.R.A. sponsors throughout the year. The group recognizes participation in women's athletics as an important part of its members' college careers. In addition to its recreational activities, the W.R.A. sold corsages at Homecoming, Foundation Week fund-raising buttons, and school stationery throughout the year. The famous W.R.A. — Faculty Men Basketball Game, High School Playday and a formal candlelight initiation for new members rounds out the organization's yearly calendar. OFFICERS President.......... Gwen Schlough Vice-President .............. Ginny Rogers Secretary-Tree surer ....... Edie O'Mcaro Business Manager ............. Dodic Brown Publicity Manager ........ Jitter Anderson Advisors .................... Adeline Levin Emogene Nelson Row otic: -c„. T-o: Carol Kiopci, uoromy vocotTWK. ft C Mon«Wio h? Roc Buehho, ' Dcto,cl AndCfSOn' Georgui Bownan 99Young Democrats MEMBER: (Provoked) “Politics! Why don’t people just wise up end vote straight Democratic.” Attempting in the first place to acquaint students with the whys and wherefores of American politics. River Falls' Young Democrats seeks also to perpetuate the ideals of the Democratic Party. Attempting to meet the need for more young people in politics, the Young Dems actively recruit members from among the student body. Playing an important part in the college's annual Grassroots Political Conference, sending delegates to the Young Dems State Convention in Fond du Lac, campaigning for Democrats in the last election, all were activities in the group's calendar this year. OFFICERS President........... Vice-President .... Secretory ......... Treasurer .......... Publicity Chairman Advisors ........... ... Manley Olson .... Carl Duch Leon Thompson ... Norb Teclaw John Rucmmelc .... Richard Dorr Clarence Storlo Row One: Don Rohl, Dan Porfilio, James Mcocham; Row Two: Lucy Hof acker, Carol Jennings, Lyle Hofockcr, Lawrence Gansluckncr, Gerald Scholzc, Sherwin Gronlund, Dr. Dorr, advisor. Or. Storla, advisor, Mike Colter; Row Three: Anila Munson, Joy Bergstrand, Carvel Hose, Ronald LoGrandcr. Gene McNamara, Sam Thompson, David Teclaw, Manley Olson, John Ruemmele, George Beestman, Corl Duch, Gaylo Moon. 100Young Republicans Row One: Clifford Doniolson. Tod VerHoogh, Yousif Al-Jobouri, John Solic, Fred Gilbertson, Bob Enstod, Jock Woodbury, Elio Moo Woodbury, Ed Schlumpf; Row Two: Elroy Johnson, Gory Fischer, Allen Webb, Abbess Saadi, Dole Johnson, George Bonto, Alan Krause, Lorry Peterson, Gory Modson, Jim Sorenson. MEMBER: “And I say, tthy don't people wise up and vote straight Republican. Attempting first to promote and stimulate the growth of political thought from a non-partisan standpoint, River Falls' Young Republicans provides its members with an opportunity to actively participate in state and national election campaign activities. The Young Republicans feature at their meetings speakers on political matters, state and national and play an active role, consistent with their aims, in election campaigns. River Falls' group was instrumental in the formation of a Young Republican group at Northland College, Ashland, Wisconsin this year and played an important part in the Grassroots Political Conference here last fall. President .......... Vice-President ...... Secretory ........... Treasurer ........... Publicity Chairmen Advisor ............ OFFICERS ........... Jack Woodbury .............. Gary Madsen ..........Margaret Helgeson ............ Ted Ver Haagh ............ Fred Gilbertson .......... James McLaughlin 101Fran Polsfoot Owen Bergsrud Wisconsin State This wos the seoson everyone hod been waiting for. Head Coach Fron Polsfoot hod lost only two regulars from a 1957 Folcon grid team which lost only one conference gome. Twenty lettermen were returning, among them end Jock Neurer end fulibock Jock Omer, oil-conference selections. The most promising crop of freshmen in yeors wos on hand ot the opening practice. And, it wos well worth waiting for in the eyes of River Falls football forts. The Falcons nailed down their first Wisconsin State College conference gridiron chompionship since 1947, and did it with on unblemished 6-0 leogue record. They also marked themselves os the team to beat for the next seoson, for there were only four seniors on the 1958 chompionship squod. It wos a combination of determined line ploy, inspired cooching ond split-second bockfield timing that brought the title to River Falls. The Folcon line consistently gave away five to ten pounds per mon, yet took chorge in every gome. Vicious blocking and tackling was led by Neurer, tockle Jim Carew ond guard Dick Shimel, all of whom were later selected for the oil-conference team. Carew, who started his college career os a guard, led the Falcons in number of tackles in half of their games. Other linemen who contributed a lorgc shore to the team's success were ends Tom Shield and Bob Brunette, tackles Ed Olund, Howie Modsen and Lorry Julien, guards Al Wienke, Phil Lindemonn ond Tom Sockett, ond centers Gordie Hoff, Roger Piehl ond Dove LeCloire. Cooch Polsfoot, assisted by Ben Bergsrud ond Don Poge, meshed the forward wall with o bockfield that showed surprising speed, drive and deception. The year's outstanding performance come from 180-pound sophomore holfbock Mick Louber, who developed into one of the conference's finest kick-returners ond broken-field runners. Louber finished second in league scoring, picking up most of his points on long scoring runs. But Mick wos just one of o dependable array of halfbocks from which the cooching staff could draw. Speedster Frank Sprenger, a 10-second mon in the 100, gave the fons mony edge-of-the-bleacher thrills with his scoring doshes. Hard-running Jock Delohunt, paired with gridiron veteron Curly Honson, gave the Falcons reserve halfbacks with equal running ond scoring potential. Freshmen Mick Rogers, Howie Hofschild and Duane Jenson also sow their shoro of oction. Don Page Champion of the Wisconsin State College Conference for the 1958 football eo»on ore. Row One: Duane Jenson, Fred Coleman, Bob Dowion. Mjck Louber, Jock Omer. Karl Schmid. Curly Henson. John Ranboch. Tom Eveoon.Hank Smith, Jock Dclchunt; Row Two: Dick Shin I. Bob Brunette. Fronk Sprenger, Phil Lmdemonn, " Jim HoTlcn, Howie Macben. Al Tom Shield. Gordon Hoff, Ed Olund, Jock Neurer, Lloyd Gilbert:---------------------- nrM, my... £nderwn,_ Chuck Bolder, Roger Piehl. Brod Manor, Chuck Swann, frme. BkMdeM. Duane ToUefion. Martin Stctter. Dole Holman, Fred -r • »W-»W rrrwwrer » T»fH: Tom Hmkc, Glynn 104College Champs - 1958 Grandstand quarterbacks hastened to agree that a big reason for the team's success was the presence of three of the league's top quarterbacks — Jim Hallcn, Tom Everson and Bob Dawson. Hollen's dependable field-generalship, coupled with the extraordinary running and passing ability of Everson and Dawson, proved to be an unbeatable combination for evory conference opponent. Veteran fullbacks Omor ond Pete Hubin carried the brunt of the pile-driving chores. River Falls' easy 31-6 victory over Augsburg In the non-conference opener on that humid night in corly September wos an omen of things to come. Spirits were dampened by o 12-2 loss to Stevens Point in o non-leogue tussle the next week, but a 14-0 victory over Whitewater in the conference kick-off tilt put the Falcons on their way. Jarring line play led by Wienke, Corew ond Piehl paved the way to a 25-0 victory over a highly-rated Superior team which could muster only 97 total yards to 411 for the Falcons. After the Falcons easily hondled Stout for number three, the school pocked up for the biennial trek to Eou Claire ond were not disappointed. Trailing 6-0 ot halftime, the Falcons cashed In on every second-half scoring opportunity to win going away, 27-6. The Lo Crosse game wos easier than expected (21 -6), but It was a needed tune-up for the championship battle with Plattevllle, the teom which hod dampened Stevens Point's title hopes via a 14-14 early season tie. A Homecoming crowd of 4,000 watched runs of 45, 62 and 71 yards by Laubar and unbeatable defonslvo ploy led by Nourer as the red and white hold off o second-half rally to win tho title, 28-26. A 20-14 loss to Monkato, Minnesota Collego conference champs, ended the season a week later. All in all, it wos one of those rare sports seosons with oil of the elements —o winning team, dazzling plays, close pomes, good sportsmanship— which moke footboll on integral port of college life. FINAL STANDINGS—ISIS WISCONSIN ST ATI COLLEGE CONFERENCE River Falls Stevens Feint Othkoth Whitewater Ecu Claire ............ . La Crane Plattevllle Superior Milwaukee ............. , Stout ..........— W L 6 0 S 0 4 2 4 2 3 3 i 3 I 4 1 I 1 I 1 I l 0 $ Fit. 147 142 12 '« 113 M 74 7 47 °7i •I 7$ •2 U 7 8! so 127 175SEASON'S RECORD River Foils 31, Augsburg 6 Rlvor Foils 2, Slovens Point 12 •River Foils 14, Whltowoter 0 •River Foils 25, Superior 0 •River Foils 32, Stout 13 •River Foils 27, Eou Claire 6 •River Falls 21, La Crosse 6 •River Foils 28, Platteville 26 River Falls 14, Mankato 20 •Conference Games Season's Record: Won - 7, Lost-2 Total Points: RF-194, Opp. - 89 Ave. Per Gome: RF-21.6, Opp. - 9.9 Polsfoot gets o ride after Eou Claire foils 92 J 106Jack Neuer All Conference For the fourth consecutive year, the Falcons placed four men on the oil-conference football team to lead the league in number of players selected for the honor squad. The 1958 WSC football champs landed three junior linemen and a sophomore halfback on the all-star aggregation. The selection of three Falcon linemen — end Jack Neurer, tackle Jim Carew and guard Dick Shimel — to the honor team, was a fitting tribute to the fine line play which led River Falls to the title. For Neurer, a 175-pound fireball from Cumberland, it was the second year as an all-league selection . He has led the team in pass receiving for two years and is also its top defensive end. Carew led the Falcons in tackles in five of the nine games, while Shimel is rated as the finest Falcon guard in many years. Fourth Falcon to land on the honor squad was Mick Lauber, a 180-pound sophomore from Glen wood City. Lauber placed second in conference scoring with 56 points and pleased the fans with his electrifying open field running. He scored on touchdown runs of 34, 47 and 71 yards from scrimmage, pass receptions of 29, 33 and 45 yards and turned in kick returns or 52 and 62 yards. 107J0U1D 6uO| O S AOS P|9|I|S TOTALS b» o--v—w k MOOOWOOOO«OUik o ss3Nourer cradles game wlnrlng extra point Plattcville title tilt 109Basketball The 1958-59 Folcon basketball team. In the second season under Cooch Don Page, the Wisconsin State College conference race with a 4-8 record. River Falls compiled a 7-14 mark for the entire It was a season of ups and downs for the Pogcmen, who were oble to win two consecutive gomes only once There were sparks of promise — like the 77-55 revenge defeat of Monkoto, B3-77 r£,°'y °vcrtl a Crosse and the 82-78 thriller over Superior. These moments were tempered by mobility to _,rsm?°,h S though, os the mid-January slump In which the Falcons equaled the weother with a two-week cold streok, and lost fougr lrhr°s t9oTthe year for the Falcons was the performance of Monley OI ' fntJr s,orted slowly' but come into his own with 20 points against Plotteville early in January Jn dpuble J'Sures in every succeed I one of for the season, second only his top single gome performance. Png gome. Olson UtklMkh ffudi. oomc. when he poured In 37 points to paa. the Folcon, to thjir four conference victories. Olson, who was seventh in H£h season, second only to freshman guard John Laubor. Laubor scored at a 14.8 clip, also hitting 37 points in A highlight of the season' for both tho team and Folcon fans was the secondI annual alumni scrimmage, for the benefit of the Phil Belfiori scholarship fund. As for-studded olumni team choices os Note DeLong, Newman Benson, Rog Kuss, Dove Her am and DonRc hondedI the varsity an 05-03 loss. DeLong, despite frequent trips to the bench for breathing spells, hit fr c Benson, who amazed the crowd with his passing wizordy, hit 22 points ond «• «P JJ? rlSISl athUt . The close of tho 1958-59 cage campaign marked the end of on oro .n v oH Sto t The Superior gome on February 21 marked the last intercollegiate bosketball to be ployed ,n ®W H° •JJJ; which was the latest thing in basketball pofoces in 1914. baring the season, ItoRtoom will ptoy their pre-holiday gomes in the parochial school gym, expecting to move into their new. 2,500-scot f.eldhouse shortly «£« three seniors on .he .958-59 Folcon co0o — SStSS Howell and Rock Hanson. Cooch Page will hove o sound nucleus for ne yeor, built around Olson, John Louber, Mick Louber, Mike Collins, Bob Brunette, Jack Omer, Darrell Hort ond Mike Rice. •d, left • r Rice, Jock Manley_____ I nh r» I m ilui OHen..M.ke 2 SSJSMSSX i m1958-1959 yo' tryin' to touch the coiling? SEASON'S SCORES RF 41, St. Thomos 59 RF 75, Bethel 73 RF 62, Monkoto 63 RF 70, Stout 75 RF 90, Eou Claire 96 RF 60, Corleton 54 RF 77. Mankato 55 RF 60. Superior 73 RF 71, Oshkosh 90 RF 61, Plotevllle 96 RF 74, St. Cloud 79 RF 83, Lo Crosse 77 RF 58, Bethel 76 RF 76, Stout 66 RF 83, Eou Claire 93 RF 73, Augsburg 85 RF 86, Whitewater 78 RF 83, Milwaukee 89 RF 82, Superior 78 RF 50, St. Cloud 85 RF 68. Lo Crosse 81 RF Totol Points—1.483 Ave. Per Game — 70.6 Opp. Totol Points — 1.621 Ave. Per Game — 77.2 Won-7, Lost-14 Conference: Won - 4, Lost - 8 INDIVIDUAL Nome and Position John Lauber, g ......... Monlcy Olson, c ......... Mike Collins, f ......... Mick Louber, f .......... Griff Howell. f ......... Bob Brunette, g ......... Jock Omer, g ........... Rock Hon son, f ......... Gene Kirk, g ............ Tom Shield, c .......... Darrell Hort, f ........ Lorry Chelberg, f ....... Mike Rice, g ............ Em Crowley, 1 ........... Tom Everson, a ......... Bob Kochcnderfcr, g...... Duone Jenson, f ......... Totols ............. TOTALS Pet. Pts .705 295 .617 307 .712 174 .529 133 .717 142 .585 125 .600 III .550 75 .65 6 .585 43 682 41 .667 2 .667 24 .000 2 .000 2 .000 0 .000 0 .642 1483 Ave. Rbd. 14.8 53 14.6 298 8.7 93 8.3 96 7.1 89 6.0 56 5.6 64 4.7 41 3.0 3 2.4 33 2.3 S9 2.0 0 1.5 21 0.7 2 0.7 4 0.0 0 0.0 0 70.6 912 WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE BASKETBALL STANDINGS Won Lost Plottcvillc ................. II I UW - Milwaukee .............. 10 Eau Cloiro ................... 8 Lo Crosse .................... 8 Superior ..................... 6 Stevens Point ................ 5 River Foils .................. 4 Stout ........................ 3 Oshkosh ...................... 3 White wo ter ................. 2 10 Wrestling Under Coach Ben Bergsrud, wrestling came into the foreground as on intercollegiate sport ot River Foils this season. The Falcon gropplers took port in 10 dual meets, scoring victories in two of them—16-14 over Stout and 17-13 over Superior. Bergsrud's squad also took part in the Wisconsin State College Conference meet. Lorry Julicn, 198-pound freshman from Fairchild, turned in on amozina record, in his first year as o collegiate wrestler. The tockle-tumod-heavyweight won eight of 10 matches during the regulation season, most of them by pins. At the state collegiote wrestling meet he won two more matches before losing to the University of Wisconsin’s heavyweight in the championship motch. He scored three straight victories in the WSC meet to toko the heavyweight title, ond later added three more triumphs to becomo the Wisconsin AAU champion. His final competitive mark for the season was 16 victories ond three losses. Loft to right: Jerome 8raun, Dove Crockett. Ed Schlumpf. Dole Died rich, Lloyd Danke, Pat Mrotok, Ron LoGrcndcr, Chuck Swann, Bob Brett, Arvid Flonnum, Jim Drummy, Tom Overman, Chuck Wcdyt, Larry Julicn. 113Baseball: Doubleheaders... . . . the top Falcon moundmcn With 16 gomes of o 20-game schedule completed by the middle of May, Coach Don Poge's boseboll teom had split even with eight foes. In compiling on 8-8 record, the Folcon diomondmen swept a doubleheader from Mocalester, split a poir of games each with Bemidji, Winona, Stout, Bethel, Eau Claire and Superior, and lost a twin bill to defending champion La Crosse. Many of the games were hampered by wind, dust or rain as pitchers and batters both battled the elements of on inclement spring. In number of runs scored, the Falcons hod split olmost even with their opponents. River Foils had tallied 86 times for a per-game average of 5.38, while the opponents had crossed the plote one more time for o 5.46 overoge. Continuing the statistical bolonce. Falcon batsmen had come to the plote 437 times, while opposing hitters had counted 436 official times ot bat. This wos where the analogy ended, however, for the Falcons had rapped out 112 hits for a .256 team batting overoge, compored to 87 hits ond o .200 team mark for the opponents. Golf Moy 13—With 10 victories ogainst seven defeats, in addition to a third-place finish in a 13-team invitational meet. Coach Ben Bergsrud's golf team has already turned in a busy spring. One more meet ond the Wisconsin State College conference tournomcnt remain on the linksters' spring agenda. The 10-7 won and lost record was compiled in nine meets, several of them including three instead of two teams. Bergsrud's crew finished only 10 strokes off the pocc in the St. Cloud Invitotional tourney. Two of the most spectacular victories came against o pair of Twin Cities colleges—Bethel ond Augsburg. Early in April, the Falcons floshcd to a 15-0 triumph over Bethel, then followed it two weeks loter with o 1614-1 Vi victory over the Auggies. Jim Hallen sports the best overage to date—77.4. Ralph Ryan, who hod the best individual round with a 69 on the local course, is second man with 77.7. Val Barrows' average is 80.5, Jerry Stern ond Jack Baldwin 82.9, ond Jerry Derleth 85.1. Hallen has carded 19 birdies—more thon any other man on the team. Ryan hos token medalist honors four times, ond Hallen twice. Best nine-hole round of the spring wos turned in by Barrows ot Winono, but perhaps the top thrill went to Stern, who rammed home an eagle on a par five, 540-yard hole ot Winono. GOLF TEAM members, kneeling in front, are Jock Baldwin, Vol Borrows and Jerry Stem, Standing: Jim Hallon, Coach Ben Bergsrud, Ralph Ryan. Not pictured: Jorry Derleth, Dave LeClolre. 114and Dust! Leading River Foils hitter wos Mick Louber, with 10 hits in 25 trips to the plote for o .400 mark. Outfielders Fronk Gombold ond Bill Halverson rounded out the trio of top botsmen with averages of .366 and .353 respectively. Freshman Bill Freeman led the pitchers with o 4-2 record, while Louber hod o 2-2 mork, Chorlie Johnson wos 2-3, ond Jim Turnquist 0-1. watch out. It's hot . . . Swonson grabs pick-off throw too lotc Tennis Tennis come into its own os on intercollegiate sport ot River Falls this spring os o Folcon court crew participated in six meets. As of May 13, the tennis teom had battled Eou Cloirc and Stout once ond Bethel twice, losing all four matches. Return engagements against Stout and Eou Claire rounded off the seoson. The Falcon court jesters, under student coach George Johnson, turned in their top effort in the first match ogainst, losing 4-3. Top man for the red ond white tennismen wos Steve Sandburg, followed by number two man Keith Ronningen. Others jon the team were Bill Hanley, Al Rosenthal, Duane Swanson, Jim Segerstrom and Roger Roguse. CHEERLEADERS, ploying a big part In tho fortunoi of Falcon athletic teams, wore Rolfe Rodelyn, Mary Dougherty, Marie Forman, Phyllis Anderson and Sue Dorgan. 115Track As the Melotcon wen to press early In May. the Falcon track and field team hod already completed six meets ond was looking toward participation in two more such events before the end of the year. Coach Fron Polsfcot's thinclods hod lost o dual meet to Corleton, finished second in o pair of triangular meets ond third in another, ond scored two victories in the meets through May 9. The red ond white speedsters out scored St. Thomas ond Eou Claire, 86 11 12-59 1 3- 15 3 4 in April, then rolled up II5V4 points on the second Saturday in May to romp over Stout (45). Bethel (40VSt) ond Eou Claire (20). Two records hod olreody fallen ond a third was tied. Frank Sprenger reeled off o 21.9 tine in the 220 ot La Crosse to break Roger Huser s old mark of 22.0. Sprengor also tied Moser's 100 record of 10.0 the some doy. Del Mottoz rounded out the doy with on 11 3" pole to break the old mode of M'O". Sprenger was the leading point-getter through the first three-fourths of the schedule, rolling up 49 points. Huser hod 47, Mottoz 43 1 3, distonce-mon Don Teetzen 41 ond middle-distance runner Fred Colemon 40)6- Next high for the Falcons was Dale Henning, who scored 20points competing in only one event—-the high jump. Others who hod tallied the eight points necessary to earn a letter were: Ed Fisk ond Bill Shimel (distance); Glenn Anderson, Bob Rodatz and Gory Wegenboch (weights); Tom Pride, Duone Jenson ond Noil Nordquist (440 ond roloy); Dick Zomjohn (hurdles and broad jump); and Ron Durand (polo voulr).Coleman out of the blocks Husor takes 220 by big morgin the two mile—a long grind 117 blast-offIntramurals The intramural othletic program claims a record of membership that connot be matched by ony other student organization or program. The distinction? Just this—over half of the male students in school participated in the intramural program during the 1959-60 school year. Under the leadership of Bon Bergsrud, intramurals at River Falls hovo brought the world of sport to tho student body for active participation—o healthy sign in the mid-twentieth century world of possive recreation and ontcrtoinment. A totol of 412 students participated in tho 10 activities — many of them in two or more team or individual sports. Two leagues were necessary to accommodate the 116 boys who turned out for intromurol football in the fall. Crowned chomps in a spirited tusslo held on Homecoming Friday wore Aunt Emma's Boys. Mombcrs of tho tcom were Duane Tosko, Ed Schlumpf, Rusty Titol, Em Crowley, Fronk Com bold. Dave Olson, Bill Halverson, Roger DoSmith. John Louber, Jim Larson, Rock Hanson, Don Swonson and Al Suezoki. The number of participants and number of leagues doubled os basketball season rolled around. Four leogues operated with 202 participants, with the Bumble Bees emerging os champions early in March. On the title-winning souod were Jim Tumquist, Val Barrows, Gene Kirk, Folton Fisher, Bill Halverson, Gory Rhode, Win Fimreite ond Em Crowley. The onnuol free throw contest was won by Tom Trainer, who hit 35 of 40 shots from the foul line. No soonor wos the cago season over when the volloyboll teoms took over North Hall gym. Eighty-four boys took part in the volleyball oction, with the Volleywogs winning the team championship for the second consecutive year. Volleywoggers were Sheldon Bcorrood, Curt Larson, Chuck Norclius, Dove Peterson, Ron Bosmon. Bob Beeson, Gary Nelson, Jim Kohl, Jim Tostrud and Al Voelker. All the winter intramural octivity was not centered in the gym-howevcr. Pins had been foiling oil winter at Collins' lones, where 94 bowlors were felling the maples. Tho Frce-loofers copped the title by bowling over the Grubbs, the Jokers ond the Lakers in tourney ploy oftor winning the A League championship during the regulation seoson. Ralph Green and Phil Knuf led the way in the tournament. Green blasting his woy to gomos of 200, 201, 203, 204 and 231. He olso led the bowlers during the seoson with a 178 overage. Other members of the champion kcglors' crow wero John Nelson, Gordio Nelson, Ron Losness and Curly Hanson. Tho biggest turnout in River Falls history—244 students— kept two softball leogues running at full speed. The diamond chomp hod not been decided ot Meleteon press-time. In the individual sports, JaAnn Paulson won the gins swimming title, while Jim Cuskey wos nomed the top male aquatic star. In early May. Paul Anderson wos leading the l-M tennis enthusiasts, ond Sherwin Gronlund wos top man in golf. As for toble tennis, this year was no exception. The old reliable, Fred Kalantari, successfully defended his title ogoinst a field which totoled 130 ping pong players. Rounding out the program, 23 students had signed UP ° compete in an archery tourney to be held lote in May.CHAMPIONSHIP INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL TEAM—the Bumble Bees CHAMPIONSHIP INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL TEAM -os Aunt Emma's Boy . Kneei.ng, lott to right: Duano Tosko Ed Schlumpt, Rusty Titel, Em Crowley, Frank Gombold and Dove Olson. Standing: Bill Halverson, Reger DeSmith, John Louber, Jim Lorson, Reek Hanson end Don Swonson. Not pictured: Al Suozoki. 'Horizons Are Unlimited for the liberated mind and spirit ' "For The Free Human Mind and spirit working at a peak of excellence, horizons are unlimited." — The words of Harvey M. Rice, President, Macalester College. Commencement speaker May 31, 1959. 122And Then It Was Over... After Four Years The speaker was finished the robe returned the diploma in hand the parents happy the friends departed and only the college and myself were the same . . . and perhaps Horizons are unlimited. 123Seniors are a source of bewilderment, awe and respect to a freshman. The freshman can't quite understand how the senior has developed his calm and old-appearing exterior. He feels somehow superior if he knows a senior and is recognized as more than a mere underclassman. Being a senior is something for the far future and so the freshman says hello and wonders if he will ever be that old. A sophomore feels knowing seniors is really no great honor. He has begun to work with them and have the feeling that he may someday be known as a senior. Juniors envy seniors. Now when the fun of collegiate life has been turned into hard work, he on occasion wishes he were graduating. Along with being a friend, the senior is often competition in class. A junior sees a senior as having a strange sort of freedom which he is not entitled to yet. But when he see the tense, anxious hours during the time in which the senior is deciding his future, he is no longer envious. A senior looks at other seniors perhaps with a more penetrating perception than any other class. It has been a seemingly unendurable but wonderful four years and these are the survivors. Seniors often remark to each other — "I hate to leave now. I've just begun." When he can finally gather the courage, he looks into the future and realizes the change must take place and he must change in accordance. As he sits in that last class under his favorite professor, he hopes what he is hearing will always be as important and stimulating as it is now. Because of time and decisions, he has been thrust into the outside — he is no longer a senior, but a graduate. When the teacher enters a class composed of seniors, he has a special attitude — these people like this course and some of them will delve independently into it and perhaps plan for further study. He looks at the seniors he knows quite well and hopes the change he has seen will continue. These students have developed because of his interest and stimulation. He may look at one particular senior and think perhaps the reports on modern students are not quite true — and we hope he does.Robert J. Aebly DOWNING AGRICULTURE Newmon Cl 1234 FFA 1234 TM4 Intro 1234 Earl Anderson STOCKHOLM AGRICULTURE FFA 234 Intra Bowling 34 George C. Bonta ROCK ELM ECONOMICS -HISTORY Vets Club 34 Y GOP 34 Chess Cl 34 James L. Benson BRUCE AGRICULTURE Vet's a 34 FFA 234 KDP4 Student Senate 4 Who's Who 4 Class Pres 4 Personnel Comm 4 Paul J. Bladl OWEN AGRICULTURE Jane Aide RIVER FALLS ELEMENTARY AWS 1234 AWS Boord 3 ACE 234 Trees 3 SNEA 34 Meletean 2 Newman Cl 1234 Con Sec I Vico Pros 4 Exec Boord 1234 Leroy D. Anderson CENTURIA ELEMENTARY Vets Cl 1234 Moth Cl 2 Men's Chorus 3 SNEA 4 Intra 1234 Louis C. Barber LADYSMITH AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 Pres 3 FFA 1234 ‘TM 234 V Pros 3 Gamma Delta 2 Mon's Chorus 2 SAC 3 Jerome W. Benson PEPIN SOCIAL SCIENCE KDP 34 Intro 12 Harold Brown SOMERSET AGRICULTURE FFA 234 LSA 3 TM 4 Robert G. Ames RIVER FALLS SOCIAL SCIENCE Intra 1234 Vets a 12 YDems2 NCTE3 KDP 4 Prologue 34 Phillis Anderson ELEMENTARY AWS 1234 Sec 2 V Pres 4 SCS 234 V pres 3 Pres 4 MENC 34 SNEA 34 ACE 234 Sec 3 Cheerleader 4 KDP 4 Wintor Cornivol Ch Comm 4 Choir 1234 Sec 3 Madrigals 34 Who's Who 4 Albert Becker ELEVA AGRICULTURE FFA 134 LSA 123 Y GOP 23 Vets Cl 23 Jay L. Bergstrand AMERY BIOLOGY LSA1234 Vets Cl 1234 Sitzmorkers 1234 Pres 3 Intra 123 YDems 1234 YDems 1234 Trees 2 V Pres 3 Porliomentarion 4 German Cl 34 Pres 4 ChcmCI 3 Richord I. Brooke RIVER FALLS MATH Moth Cl 34 Vets Cl 4 125James M. Burton HUDSON CHEMISTRY -MATHEMATICS Moth Cl 234 V Pres 3 Chem Cl 234 Pres 3 SAC 3 Min Sun Cho SEOUL, KOREA SOCIAL SCIENCE Fron J. Cobion RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE FFA234 Newman Cl 234 TM 4 Intro 34 Clifford N. Danielson SPRING VALLEY MATH Moth Cl 234 LSA1234 Choir 4 Men's Chorus 23 Y GOP 1234 Vets Cl 1234 Michael Dodge HUDSON HISTORY Marvin E. Caspcrsen ST. CROIX FALLS AGRICULTURE FFA 234 Vets Cl 34 Y Dems 34 George W. Cipov CHETEK AGRICULTURE FFA1234 NewmonCI 1234 TM 234 V Pres 4 S tzmarkers 23 Intro 1234 Richard Coen LUCK AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Track 12 LSA 1234 Intro 1234 Richard J. Danke FREMONT CHEMISTRY -AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 V Pres 24 FFA 1234 V Pres 3 TM 234 Intro 1234 Track 1 Mary Dougherty SPOONER ELEMENTARY WRA 234 ACE 34 Sec 4 Cheerleader 234 Falconcttcs 123 Sitzmarkcrs 2 Homecoming Queen 4 Gerald L. Cemohous RIVER FALLS ECONOMICS Carroll A. Cloutier NEW RICHMOND ENGLISH Patricio E. Dogue CUMBERLAND ENGLISH William Dobson BLACK RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE Wesley 23 V Pres 3 Agrafollian Sec 4 Student Voice 23 Intro 1234 Clarence L. Dulok THORP AGRICULTURE Student Senate 4 Pres 4 Class Pres 3 FFA 1234 Vets a 123 Newman 123 KDP 4 Athletic Council 4 Who's Who 4 126Kenneth Dusso FOX LAKE AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Vets Cl 234 Truman Everson BLAIR AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 Vets Cl 1234 See 4 FFA 1234 Intro 1234 TM 4 Marlin H. Feld STURGEON BAY AGRICULTURE Vets Cl 1234 Choir 1234 Men's Choir 23 Intro 1234 Gamma Delta 23 Elvin E. Fleming PEPIN SOCIAL SCIENCE Intro I KDP 34 Edword L. Foss BI DDE FORD, AAAINE BIOLOGY USF2 Vets Cl 234 Intro 2 Sitzmarkers 4 Marilyn Elliott RIVER FALLS ELEMENTARY SNEA 1234 V Pros 4 ACE I 1234 SCS 234 AWS 1234 Atolier Cl 23 Sec 3 KDP 4 Sec 4 LSA1234 Dance Theotre 12 Who's Who 4 Joseph H. Falkner PLUM CITY SOCIAL SCIENCE PKD34 Patrick Ferguson NEW RICHMOND ELEMENTARY E. Michael Fleming FREDERIC SPEECH Class Pres 2 Masquers 123 APD 1234 V Pres 3 Pres 4 Student Voice I Student Senote 23 Sec 3 KDP 34 Who's Who 4 Roger Frank ST. PAUL, MINN. SOCIAL SCIENCE Richard Enstad RIVER FALLS MATH Student Volco 34 Intro 1234 Moth Cl 4 Y Dem 4 KDP 4 Bernhard Feld Jr. STURGEON BAY AGRICULTURE Vets Cl 1234 V Pros 34 Choir 1234 Men's Choir 23 Phyllis Fiedler PRESCOTT ELEMENTARY ACE 123 LSA 12 USF 34 Marie J. Forman CADOTT EDUCATION AWS 1234 Trees 2 SCS 234 Treas 3 WRA 1234 Pres 3 SNEA 34 ACE 34 V Pres 4 KDP 4 Who's Who 4 Daniel Gaeu MERRILL AGRICULTURE FFA 123 TM 234 Gamma Delta 1234 Sec 2 Pres 3 127James Gardner PITTSVILLE PSYCHOLOGY Vets Cl 13 Y GOP 3 USF 12 Trees 2 French Cl I Fred Gilbertson BLACK RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE Y GOP 1234 LSA1234 Student Voice 234 Robert Graham NECEDAH AGRICULTURE FFA1234 LSA 1234 Chess Cl 4 TM4 Intro 1234 William Hagestad RIVER FALLS HISTORY -ENGLISH Student Voice 1234 Prologue 234 Debote 23 Chess Cl 12 Carvel C. Hase MAIDEN ROCK BIOLOGY Y Derm 3 Wesley 1234 Intro 23 George E. Gcrmonn CUMBERLAND CHEMISTRY Gamma Delta 1234 Pres 2 Intra 1234 Donald Gleason ELMWOOD MATHEMATICS FTA I Moth Cl 4 William A. Grubbs CENTURIA BROAD AREA SCIENCE LSA 1 Chem Cl 34 SNEA4 Sitzmorkers 4 Intro 1234 Halsey Halls ELLSWORTH ECONOMICS LSA 234 Y GOP 4 Vets O 234 GermonCI 3 Marion B. Haugen HUDSON ELEMENTARY Robert Gifford HUDSON BIOLOGY Vets Cl 1234 Intro 124 Closs Treos 3 KDP 34 V Pres 4 Personnel Comm 4 Helen Glesnes RIVER FALLS ENGLISH French Cl 12 Pres 2 Newmon Cl 1234 Exec Board 34 NCTE234 AWS 1234 Ivan J. Gruetzmachor NEW LONDON AGRICULTURE FFA1234 TM 234 Treos 4 KDP 4 LSA 1234 Intro 1234 Larry Hanson RICE LAKE BIOLOGY Bond 123 Choir I Intro 1234 Moth Cl 123 Chem Cl 12 Falcon noircs 123 RCI 1234 SNEA 123 MENC 12 Vets Cl 34 LSA 123 Robert L. Hawley NEENAH CHEMISTRY Chem Cl 234 VotsCI 12 APO 1234 Masquers 123 Sitzmarkers 4 Chess Cl 1 Gorman Cl 2 128Marilyn D. Hcdlund GRANTSBURG BIOLOGY WRA 1234 LSA 1234 SNEA 34 AWS 1234 Hoedown Cl 1 Gordon L. Hoff BLAIR AGRICULTURE FFA 134 LSA 1234 Football 1234 Co-Cop 4 R Cl 1234 Intro 1234 Griffith Howell WAUKESHA CHEMISTRY Wesley 1234 Pres 4 Y GOP 1234 ChemCI 1234 Masquers 34 AP0 4 Class Treos 2 Student Voice 1234 Meleteon 4 R Club 1234 Bosketboll 1234 Men's Chorus 23 William R. Jensen LUCK AGRICULTURE FFA 123 Intro 1234 James R. Johnson RED WING, MINN. SOCIAL SCIENCE Intro 123 Y GOP 2 Chess Cl 12 Donald P. Hendrickson MINDORO AGRICULTURE Vets Cl 234 FFA 234 Inter 1234 Dora Holst ELLSWORTH MATHEMATICS -PHYSICS Moth Cl 234 Pres 3 Physclcs Colloquium 34 David R. Jacobson ELAND SOCIAL SCIENCE FFA 2 Vets Cl 234 Gommo Delta 1 Y GOP 234 Choir I Intro 1234 George D. Johnson RIVER FALLS ELEMENTARY Newman Cl 234 PsyCI 34 ACEI 34 Atelier 34 Intro 234 Sitimorkers 4 SNEA 34 Y Dem 4 James S. Johnson BLAIR AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Gommo Delta 12 LSA 34 Band 123 TM 34 Sec 4 KDP4 Who's Who 4 Lyle Henning EAU CLAIRE AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 V Pres 4 TM 234 Pros 4 Vets Cl I Student Voice 3 Intro 123 Marjorie Hooley STILLWATER, MINN. ELEMENTARY Del ward L. Jenson GLEN FLORA MATHEMATICS LSA 1234 Math Cl 4 Sitz markers 134 V Pres 4 Gerald G. Johnson RIVER FALLS HISTORY -SOCIOLOGY Masquers 1234 APO 34 Sec 4 Y Dem 234 French Cl 123 David Andre Julian HUDSON HISTORY Le cercle Froncals 1234 V Pros 4 Atelier 1234 V Pres 4 Wesloy 1234 Masquers 3 129Patricio Wood Kane SPRING VALLEY ELEMENTARY WRA 234 V Pres 3 Newman Cl 234 ACE I 4 Alice Kenoll ELLSWORTH ELEMENTARY Sandra Kins ELLSWORTH ELEMENTARY AWS Boord 34 Pres 4 SCS34 Homecoming Queen 3 LSA 1234 SNEA 1234 ACE1 1234 Choir 2 Who's Who 4 Anthony J. Koss ANTIGO AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Sec 4 Newman Cl 1234 V Pres 4 Intro 123 TM 234 Pres 4 Baseball 1 Gerald Kusilek RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE NewmonCI 1234 Moth a I Intro 34 Carolo Ann Kelly RIVER FALLS ELEMENTARY WRA 3 Newmon Cl 2 Sitzmarkers 2 Atelier 12 Donald Klemme SHEBOYGAN AGRICULTURE -BIOLOGY LSA1234 Vets Cl 1234 Chess Cl 1234 TM 34 FFA1234 Student Voice 34 Meletean 34 John Kirk SPRING VALLEY MUSIC Band 1234 Pres 4 MENC 1234 V Pres 3 Men's Glee Cl 23 Falconnoiros 1234 Alan Krause ELLSWORTH AGRICULTURE FFA 234 Chess Cl 1234 Pres 4 Y GOP 234 Masquers 1234 APO 234 Elmer Lou OSCEOLA CHEMISTRY Eugene R. Kempf RED WING, MINN. BIOLOGY Edward Knipp KEWAUNEE AGRICULTURE FFA1234 NewmonCI 1234 Intro 1234 Edward J. Koca ELROY AGRICULTURE FFA1234 NewmonCI 1234 Janet Wihela Kucchlcr IRON RIVER ELEMENTARY Class Sec I SCS234 Choir I NewmonCI 1234 Sec 2 Homecoming Attendont 3 AWS Boord 3 KDP 34 Who's Who 4 Atelier 3 James Laue RIVER FALLS SOCIOLOGY Who's Who 4 KDP 34 Pres 4 Class Officer I Student Senate 4 Sec 4 Homecoming Co-Ch 4 Student Voice Staff 1234 Sports Editor 1 Meletean 34 Sports Editor 4 Bond 1234 Business Monoger 2 Orchestra 23 Men's Glee Cl 2 French Cl 1234 V Pres 1 USF 123 Psy a 4 130Alfred Thomos Lehman HOLCOMBE AGRICULTURE FFA1234 Vets' Cl 1234 Gamma Delta 12 Intro 3 KDP 4 Shelby Jean Ludwig CLAYTON ENGLISH LSA1234 YWCA 1 NCTE 24 German Cl 1234 SCS 34 Sec 4 Class Sec 3 Who's Who 4 Roger Miller HUDSON CHEMISTRY De Wayne A. Mork CAMERON AGRICULTURE Choir 1 Intro 123 TM 34 Sec 4 FFA 34 LSA 1234 Y Dem 4 Rita Murphy ELLSWORTH ELEMENTARY ACE 1234 FTA1234 Choir 1234 Newmon Cl 1234 AWS Executive Board 3 Leroy David Lindquist BALDWIN CHEMISTRY Chem Cl 4 Y Dem 4 Gary Madson SPRING VALLEY AGRICULTURE Y GOP 1234 V Pres 4 Student Voice 234 YM-YW 1 Men's Choir 3 LSA 14 Intro 123 Waldemar Moline FREDERIC AGRICULTURE LSA 12 FFA1234 Sitzmarkers 12 Vets Cl 24 Intra 1 KDP 4 James Richard Mountain ELLSWORTH BIOLOGY Chemistry Cl 12 Chemistry I 12 Intra 1234 Carol Jean Naiberg CADOTT SPEECH -ENGLISH AWS V Pres 3 Masquers 234 Pres 3 APO 234 V Pres 4 Choir 12 NCTE 34 Pres 4 KDP 34 Closs Sec 2 Social Comm 4 French Cl 1 Dean Loree ANN ARBOR ECONOMICS Vets Cl 234 Pres 4 Foundation Comm 234 Pres 4 Psych Cl 34 Social Comm 4 Richard Meulemans DOWNING MUSIC Band 1234 Choir 1234 Orchestro 234 Men's Chorus 23 MENC 234 Newman Cl 1 Vets Cl 4 Helen Monchilovich CUMBERLAND ELEMENTARY AWS 1234 Board ACE 123 Pres 4 SNEA34 SCS 4 WRA 234 Class Sec 4 Wesley 1234 Who's Who 4 Froydis Myhrwold DERONDA ELEMENTARY Charles H. Nelson MAIDEN ROCK PRE-COMMERCEElizabeth A. Nelson RIVER FALLS ELEMENTARY Patricia C. Norman NEW RICHMOND ELEMENTARY KDP 4 ACE I 4 David Ohrt HUDSON MATHEMATICS Severt Olson SHELL LAKE AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 FFA 1234 TM 34 Intro 1234 Goorge Pederson CUMBERLAND AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Treos 4 YM-YW 123 TM 34 Wcsloy 123 Sitzmarkers 2 Intro 1234 Howard Nelson BARRONETTE AGRICULTURE FFA1234 LSA 123 TM 34 Treas 4 Intro 1234 Verland Norton MENOMONIE SOCIOLOGY Vets Cl 1234 Masquers 1 Chess Cl 2 Wesley 23 SCA 3 Pres 4 David Olson BALDWIN AGRICULTURE Mary O'Mora KNAPP SOCIAL SCIENCE SNEA4 Covenant Cl 234 Francis E. Peichel ALMENA SOCIAL SCIENCE Vets Cl 234 Newman Cl 123 KDP 4 Y Dem 4 French Cl 4 Intro 1234 Vemo R. Neumann SOMERSET MATHEMATICS SNEA4 NCTE4 Newman Cl 34 Fakonettes 1234 Band 1234 Michael O'Connell HAMMOND AGRICULTURE FFA 23 Pres 4 Vets Cl 234 Newman Cl 1234 Y Dems 234 Student Senate 34 TM 3 Margie Olson AMERY MUSIC Choir 1234 MENC 1234 Trea 4 Fakonnoires 123 Social Comm 12 Clow Treas 3 SCS 34 Wilford E. Parnell SOMERSET MATHEMATICS Vets Cl 4 Moth Cl 234 Pres 4 Newmon Cl 234 Physics Colloquium 34 Patricia Phillips Peichel NEW RICHMOND ELEMENTARY Newman Cl 1234 See 2 WRA 1234 Pres 3 ACE 1234 SNEA 1234 Dance Theatre 1 132Sam C. Perry ANIWA AGRICULTURE YMCA 1 FFA 234 Gamma Delta 234 KDP 4 TM 4 Intro 1234 John Allan Phillips MILWAUKEE ENGLISH SNEA 34 NCTE 34 V Pres 4 Choir 34 YMCA 4 Wesley 34 MENC 34 Masquers 3 AP0 34 Concert Lecture Comm 4 Roger Raguse SHAWANO AGRICULTURE FFA1234 Gamma Del to 1234 Intro 1234 Thomas Ricci CUMBERLAND SOCIAL SCIENCE David M. Schmid CHILTON MATHEMATICS -PHYSICS LSA134 Physics Cl 34 Moth Cl 34 TM 234 Larry Peterson BLACK RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE LSA234 Y GOP 234 FFA 2 TM 34 William Pickerign EAU CLAIRE AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Pres 4 Vets a 34 Class V Pres 4 Charles Redmond PITTSVILLE AGRICULTURE Keith Ronnigen RIVER FALLS ECONOMICS William Schuler RIVER FALLS CHEMISTRY Thomas L. Pfaff MINDORO AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Treos 4 LSA1234 Vets Cl 1234 TM 4 KDP 4 Intra 1234 Richard E. Pudas IRON RIVER AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 FFA 234 Sec 4 Vets Cl 34 Intro 1234 Vernon F. Reinert GRESHAM AGRICULTURE FFA1234 TM 4 Vets Cl 14 Intro 134 Richard L. Sather RED WING, MINN. MATHEMATICS Maynard Sexe BLAIR AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Vets a 1234 Intro 34 133Kenneth E. Sheorrow RICE LAKE AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 Vets Cl 4 Choir 4 William A. Shimel MERRILL AGRICULTURE Class Treos 4 FFA1234 TM 234 R Cl 34 KDP 34 Intro 1234 Trock 1234 Gary Solum DEER PARK AGRICULTURE FFA1234 ISA 1234 TM 34 V Pres 4 Intra 1234 Neil B. Sutherland PEPIN AGRICULTURE FFA 234 Chemistry Cl 23 Vets Cl 124 Wesley 12 Intro 12 Trock 12 Norbert T. Teclaw THORP BROAD AREA SCIENCE Y Dem 23 Treos 3 Mosqucrs 2 Choir 1234 Math Cl 3 Physics Cl 3 Newman Cl 123 Terrance G. Shelstad RED WING, MINN. ECONOMICS Kenneth M. Shong AUGUSTA AGRICULTURE FFA 234 Football 2 Intro 1234 Susy Sorenson RIDGELAND ELEMENTARY LSA 1234 ACEI 234 SNEA3 Rural Life Cl I Donald Swanson OSHKOSH SOCIAL SCIENCE Duane Teska AUBURNDALE SOCIAL SCIENCE Thomas S. Shield RIVER FALLS MATHEMATICS Football 1234 Basketball 124 Trock 1 Moth Cl 4 Physics Cl 3 Intra 3 Walter A. Skroch ARCADIA AGRICULTURE-BIOLOGY FFA 1234 Newmon Cl 1234 Band 1234 TM4 Intra 1234 Wayno Sukow MERRILL PHYSICS -BIOLOGY Gammo Delta 1234 Pres 2 R Cl 34 Sermon Cl 234 Physics Colloquium 34 Trock 1234 Intro 1234 Who's Who 4 Gary J. Swoboda ALGOMA CHEMISTRY -BIOLOGY Newmon Cl 1234 Trock 1 Intro 1234 Richard Tobias HAWKINS AGRICULTURE FFA 34 Intra 234 134Wayne L. Tomfohrde ARPIN AGRICULTURE FFA 23-4 Vets Cl 1234 KDP 34 Intro 34 Alan Voelker ELLSWORTH CHEMISTRY -PHYSICS Chess Cl I Choir 134 Moth a 4 Y Dem 4 Wrestling 4 Intro 1234 Bruce Weeks BARRON SOCIAL SCIENCE Vets Club 1234 Intro 123 Boseball 12 Allen Wienke CLEAR LAKE AGRICULTURE FFA 1234 V Pros 4 R Cl 234 Football 1234 Coptoin 4 TM4 Intro Dale R. Wyss BOYCEVILLE AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 Trees 4 TM 234 FFA1234 College Countryman Stoff 4 Intro 123 Donald Veith RED WING. MINN. SOCIAL SCIENCE Footboll 12 Boskotboll 12 Track 12 ro Donald Woolen AMERY MATHEMATICS Gavin Weis RIVER FALLS AGRICULTURE Richard A. Wood SPRING VALLEY SOCIAL SCIENCE R Cl 234 Pres 4 Footboll 12 Vets Cl 34 William F. Young ELLSWORTH AGRICULTURE FFA 4 NewmonCI 1234 Ted Ver Haagh ANTIGO SOCIOLOGY Nowman Cl 1234 Vets Cl 234 V Pros 4 Y GOP 234 Treos 4 Donee Theotre 1 Intro 34 Gordon Waller ETTRICK AGRICULTURE LSA 1234 Pres 4 FFA 134 JM 134 Sec 4 College Countryman Staff 4 Bond 1 Intro 134 Who's Who Joanne Westlund WATERTOWN ELEMENTARY ACEI 23 Nowman Cl 1234 Atelior Cl 34 Jack E. Woodbury LADYSMITH ENGLISH Y GOP 234 Pres 4 NCTE34 Vets Cl 3 Intro 1234 Student Voice 234 Charles R. Zellmer WILTON MUSIC Choir 1234 Pres 3 Bond 234 Orchestra 1234 Men's Chorus 23 MENC 1234 Pres 4 Falconnaircs 34 135Two Year Rural Judith Frandsen Coen LUCK TWO YEAR RURAL Seniors Not Pictured Lutifaii Ansari KARACHI, PAKISTAN Internal Cl 34 SOCIOLOGY Studont Voice 3 George C. Banta ROCK ELM ECONOMICS-HISTORY Vets Club 34 V GOP 34 Chess Cl 34 Frank James Holub BOYD Medical TECHNOLOGY Chem Cl 1 Intro I Masquers 123 APO 23 Troos 3 Student Volco 23 USF 123 Dance Theotre 23 Treos 2 German Cl 2 Pres 2 Prologue 23 Kay Ostby HUDSON SOCIOLOGY AWS 1234 Silzmarkers 234 Student Voice 123 Y GOP 234 Ed 3 Intro 12 Dance Theotre 3 Debate 24 PKD 4 Vets Cl 1234 Y Dams 24 APO 234 Myron Goylo Moon HAMMOND SPEECH Class Pres 2 Student Senoto 2 Delano I. Mottaz ST. PAUL. MINN. ENGLISH R Club 1234 NCTE34 Philip Undemon BARRONETT AGRICULTURE R Cl 234 FFA34 Foot boll 1234 Intro 1234 Hilda Hassen Stein SPRING VALLEY ELEMENTARY Richard W. Bader RIVER FALLS SOCIAL SCIENCEJuniors A junior is on upperclassman — this is the freshman's reaction. He sees the junior as busy, somewhat settled, comparatively knowing and usually aloof. He has many doubts about ever becoming a junior — but he knows it does happen and he hopes. The sophomore who has begun to share classes with the junior is no longer frightened or ignored. He still views the junior with some awe and feels that his position is to be envied as an upperclassman. The junior looks at himself and wonders. He has survived two years and, therefore, thinks perhaps he is successful in a small way. He is finally taking the longed-for advanced courses. He no longer thinks in "collegiate" terms, he is an individual. He is caught in the conflict of wanting desperately to be out of college soon, and yet hoping his education will never end. College and the junior have come to terms. Seniors and juniors are almost indistinguishable. The same courses, friends, aspirations and ideas occupy both minds. After three strenous years together, the senior leaves the junior re-grettingly. The junior is very much a part of that which the senior calls college. Teachers respect the junior. Some have found an area into which they can put themselves. In and out of class, they have a serious interest in learning. The junior has begun to show promise and polish. Arnold Koluzny, president, Alma Bents, secretary. Pot Lind, treasurer, Dick Thorbus, vice president. 137Accola, David .............. Mondovi Anderson, David N........... Clayton Anderson, Delores ...... River Falls Anderson, Marilyn ............Colfax Anderson, Wayne............ Centuria Ankley, David ............... Sarona Armbruster, William ...... River Falls Augustin, Martin .. Red Wing, Minn. Barry, Thomas .................. Cable Becker, David W............. Eleva Becker, Kenneth ................ Eleva Becker, Leonard ............... Almena Beckon, Weir..................Amery Beers, Thomas .............. Hudson Beggs, Harry...............Pewaukee Benoy, Thomas .............. Hudson Benoy Wayne ............... Hudson Bents, Alma .............. Comstock Bergen, Kenneth ............... lola Bergstrom, June........Prairie Farm Beskar, John .............. Prescott Biederman, Jean .... New Richmond Blank, David ............. Menomonie Bodin, Guy ......... St. Paul, Minn. Bollum, Henry ...... Red Wing, Minn. Bosman, Georgia .............. Baldwin Broker, Janice ........... Alma Center Brenner, Mary Jane...........Ellsworth Brickner, Barbara ....... River Falls Bringman, Charlie .......... Barronett Brown, Carolyn...............Somerset Brown, LaVerna ......... Afton, Minn. Buchholz, Rae ..............Ladysmith Burchell, Aaron ........... Hillsboro Butler, Maurine .............. Winter Carew, James .................. Elcho Carlson, Arnold .............. Dresser Carlson, Dwayne .......... River Falls Cernohous, Kenneth ....... River Falls Christenson, Shirley...........Cushing Christenson, Suzanne .. Lomita, Calif. Churchill, Genevieve..........Ellsworth Clark, William ... Cooke, Ellen .... Crane, Charlene Crowley, Emery . Dabruzzi, Robert Dado, Gary ...... ..... Boyceville .. Spring Valley ... Toman Chippewa Falls ....... Hudson ..... Clayton Dague, Barbara ......... Cumberland Dailey, Bernard .. St. Paul, Minn. Darr, Lucy ............ River Falls Davenport, Lawrence .........Holmen Day, Robert ................ Hudson DeGidio, Beatrice........CumberlandDelahunt, Jack ...... Dietsche, Robert .... Dodge, Jack ... Dowling, June ... Drier, Edward .. Duch, Carl .......... Stillwater, Minn. ........ Spencer ..... Elmwood ...... Boscobel .. Plum City ......... Sarona Dusek, Donald .. Enloe, Ruby ...... Falkofske, Nellie Falkowski, Max Fall, Helen ...... Fast, Ora......... ...... Hudson .... River Falls ..... Ellsworth .. Krakow ..... Clayton ...River Falls Felber, Mathias ........ Camp Douqlas Feld, Sonia.............Chippewa Falls Felland, Robert..................Clear Lake Fetzer, Joan ...............Plum City Fimreite, Orin ................. Eleva Finlan, William ..... Escanaba, Mich. Finley, Mary ..... Northfield, Minn. Finn, Saundra .......... River Falls Foss, David ................. Hudson Frank, Wayne ................. Pepin Funk, Wayne .................... Bay City Gansiuckner, Lawrence Maiden Rock Germain, Edmund .... New Richmond Gorres, Byron ................. Amery Goss, Judith ................ Mondovi Granger, Francis ........... Somerset Gray, Ronald .............. Ellsworth Gregorich, John ........... Greenwood Grimm, Garnette ......... River Falls Gronlund, Sherwin ...........Frederic Gullickson, Eugene ...... River Falls Hall, Donald ............ River Falls Hallen, James.............Clear Lake Hailing, Vaughn.............Stockholm Halls, Karen ...... Hangartner, Allen Hanson, Nancy ... Hanson, Stephen Harris, Bruce ..... Hart, Darrell ..... East Ellsworth ........Osseo Spring Valley Spring Valley .... River Falls .... Mondovi Hawkinson, Leighton......River Falls Healy, Richard .......... River Falls Helegson, Margaret ....... Woodville Henning, Dale ........... Fall Creek Herrmann, Wilbert .......... Shawano Hillstead, Jon .............. Wilson Hjelsand, Allan ............... Blair Hofacker, Lyle .............. Elmwood Holle, Frederick ............ Baldwin Holmberg, Donald.............Centuria Hubin, Peter ............ Shell Lake Hughes, Terrance .... Hastings, Minn. 139Hunter, Donald ... Huser, Roger ........ Hyde, Bill .......... Ingli, Joseph ....... Ingwell, Nancy....... Jacobson, Lorraine . ... Bay City New Richmona ... Hammond ..... Ellsworth ....Rice Lake .. Spring Valley Jensen, Harlan ............ River Falls Jenson, Michael.................Spooner Johansen, Charles ................ Luck Johnson, Dale ........ St. Croix Falls Johnson, Grant ...... St. Paul, Minn. Johnson, lola ...... Stillwater, Minn. Johnson, Judith W........... Hudson Johnson, Karen ........... Rice Lake Johnson, Loren ..... St. Paul, Minn. Johnson, Melvin ............. Pepin Johnson, Roger D............. Wilson Johnson, Sidney .... Red Wing, Minn. Jorgenson, Neal ......... River Falls Kaczmarzyk, Leonard .......... Mosinee Kalantari, Fereydoon .... Tehran, Iran Kaluzny, Arnold ........... Milwaukee Kampf, Gary ....... Red Wing, Minn. Kestell, John .............. Plymouth Kettelkamp, Harriet Kickbusch, Ken ..... Kim, Kilyoung ...... Kinney, Thomas ... Kleinschmidt, Edwin ... River Falls ..... Cadott Seoul, Korea ... River Falls .... Almena Knott, David ............... River Falls Knu'f, Philip..... Korsmo, Carol .. Kramer, Norbert Laatsch, Don .... Lang, Norman . Longer, Victor .. ....... Unity .. Clintonville ...... Starks ..... Hudson ....... Unity Spring Valley Larson, Curtiss .. Larson, James E. Larson, Wilber .. Lau, Thomas...... Lauber, Michael Leibelt, Don..... ...... Hillsdale ..........Cameron ..... River Falls .....Cumberland .... Glenwood City ......Marshfield Lent, Mary.....................Hayward Leschisin, Mary .............. Clayton Lewerenz, George .... New Richmond Lind, Patricia....Minneapolis, Minn. Lindabauer, Gerald ....... River Falls Loeber, Arlene......Stillwater, Minn. Lundberg, Robert ....... River Falls Lurndal, Art ................Mondovi Madsen, Howard ...............Amery Mahlum, Dale................Mondovi Marlette, Gerald .. St. Croix, Falls Marquardt, Leigh.............Durand 140Morson, Herbert Mathison, Doris Matousek, Betty Matzat, Robert Matzek, Marlys McKinley, Jane ... Woodvilte ..... Roberts ... Neillsville ... Tomah ... River Foils ... Siren Metzger, Gerald..............Prescott Meulemans, William .. Glenwood City Mielke, Gerald................Merrill Miller, Leon ...................Mason Moore, Jerome ...... St. Paul, Minn. Morrison, Leon ............ Ellsworth Muhlhausen. Marvin ..... Ellsworth Murphy, Robert Nelson, Gordon Neurer, Jock Noltner, Donald Nord, Jannine Nordquist, Neil .. Norelius, Charles Nybo, Charles Oberding, Dennis Olson, William ... Olund, Edward ... , John . June Paquin, Barbara Pardun, Clifford Parker, Shirlev Patin, Richard Paulson, Elliott Pence, Richard Peper, Richard Peterson, David Peterson, David Peterson, Loran Spring Valley .. Star Prairie .. Cumberland .... Madison Spr ing Valley .........Centuria .....Barron ...... Stockholm ...... Hudson ....Baldwin ........Sarona ... Amery .. Stockholm Cumberland .. Webster ... Hayward ..... Eden Balsam Lake ...Elmwood ... Centuria ....Hudson .... Hudson ... River Falls Piehl, Roger ............... Shawano Poff, Roger ............... Waukesha Post, Marlys Red Wing, Minn. Potton, James.................Hudson Pronschinske, Edward.........Mondavi Rabb, Catharine .... Stillwater, Minn. Ramacier, Beverly .... St. Paul, Minn. Ramberg, Paul ................Baldwin Rassbach, John ....... Chippewa Falls Ricci, Donald ............ Cumberland Richardson, Robert .............. Eau Galle Rivard, Richard ............... Amery Rodlyn, Rolfe .......... Menomonie Roe, Dean .............River Falls Rohde, Gary ............ Greenwood Roskos, Charles ..... Independence Ross, Patty ............... Hudson Roth, Gordon.......St. Paul, Minn. 141Samuelson, Glenn ........... Merrill Schlampp, Robert ........... Baldwin Schlough, Gwendolyn ........ Elkhorn Schlumpf, Ed ................ Durand Schmidt, Adolf ............ Frederic Schoenick, Gene..............Shawano Sexe, Charlene . Shakal, Glenn .. Shaw, William . Shimel, Richard Skoug, Darrell . Skoug, David .. Balsam Lake ........Boyd New London .. Merrill .....Chetek .... Chetek Skroch, Allen ... Smith, Richard . Solie, John...... Sprenger, Frank Staiger, John ... Starr, Taloa .... Independence ..... Roberts ....Augusta ... Hayward .. Hager City ... Centuria Steber, John.... Stuber, Norman ....... Susedik, Anthony...... Taubman, William ... Taylor, Janeth ....... Teetzen, Daniel ... ......Antigo .... Stanford ...Ladysmith ...Shell Lake ..... Hudson .... Shawano Thompson, Edward ........ Cumberland Thorbus, Richard .... St. Paul, Minn. Titel, Russell .......... Green Bay Turnquist, James ......... Greenwood Veenendall, Mildred ........ Baldwin Volkmann, Fred.......Chippewa Falls Vorwald, Louise...........River Falls Wallesverd, Donald .......... Baldwin Watrud, James ............... Clayton Weiher, William...............Bloomer Wendt, Charles ................ Amery Winans, Donald .......... River Falls Wintermeyer, Elizabeth ..... Hudson Woodbury, Ella .............. River Falls Youngren, Or Ian....Spring Valley Zache, Carl ............. West Bend Zemke, William ..............SuringSophomores What is a sophomore? Pondered by many, this question is never really answered. The freshman sees him as frightening at first with his jar of green paint and friendly later as soon as he has enough courage to talk without hesitation. To himself, the sophomore is exasper-atingly indefineable. He is now almost positive that the registrar will never allow him to take classes in his major. He is paralyzed and then stimulated by sophomore lit. Reading has become a nightly ritual. He is thankful for other sophomores in the same predicament. The junior looks at the sophomore with that "he hasn't quite made it" expression. Feeling far advanced as an upperclassman, he wonders when the sophomore will acquire some dignity and poise. The junior, so calm on the exterior, is still wondering how he ever withstood the sophomore traumas. Seniors, having almost completely dismissed the sophomoric stage from mind, see the sophomore as another member of the college who drinks coffee in the cafe. Teacher — the teacher smiles when asked about the sophomore. He has found in many sophomores an inexhaustible enthusiasm. The sophomore has discovered that classes are exciting and that teachers make it so. A new desire to read, to ask questions, to learn — is seen by the teacher — he thinks "this might not be the beat generation." 143Sheboygan River Falls Adams, Anne.......... Albert, Loren........ Alme, John .................... Amery Almquist, Faye ..... Hastings, Minn. Almquist, Maye.......Hastings, Minn. Alms, Joseph .......... Spring Valley Amundson, Bernice..........Emerald Anderson, Kenneth .. St. Paul, Minn. Anderson, LuVerne ..... Granstburg Ard, Esther ........ New Richmond Armbruster, Robert..... River Falls Axtell, Judith ..... St. Paul, Minn. Ayvazzadeh, Homer.....Chicago, III. Baltz, Lowell ........... Kendall Bambenek, Jerome..........Arcadia Bannon, Shaughn............Hudson Barrows, Valmer ...... Cumberland Baum, Gary ........New Richmond Bearrood, Sheldon ........... Hudson Becvar, Paul ............ Grantsburg Beebe, Wayne.............River Falls Beestman, George ........... Clayton Berger, Bernard ......... Elk Mound Bergstrom, Dawn ............... Luck Bitney, Charlene..............Clayton Blegen, Donald.......Spring Valley Blomquist, Clarence......Fetch, Mich. Boetsch, William .... Crystal Lake, III. Braun, Dorothy .... Hastings, Minn. Brey, John...........Sturgeon Bay Brinkman, Sheryl ...New Richmond Brockman, Howard Brohaugh, Clair... Brown, Allan ..... Brunette, Robert .. Buck, Barbara ..... ... Shawano .... River Falls Spring Valley .... Madison .... Cameron Bultman, Dawn ................ Kewaunee Busch, Carol ..........St. Paul, Minn. Butterfield, Janet ............ Hayward Calvert, George................ Benton Carlson, Gayle ................. Chetek Carlson, Harland ......... River Falls Carlson, Ralph.....Markville, Minn. Carlson, Stanley ...... Glenwood City Cederholm, Charles ........ Beldenville Christianson, Shelby .......... Roberts Christopherson, Ronald ......... Holmen Christy, Roger......................Eau Claire Clemmons, Daniel.......River Falls Collins, Michael ......... Mondovi Colman, Frederic........ Cumberland Covey, Glen ...............Osceola Crownhart, Jeanie........Ellsworth Cunningham, Edward..........Bryant 144Daft, Judith .......... River Falls Dague, Lowell ...........Cumberland Dawson, Robert..........River Falls DeMarce, James........Spring Volley Deppo, Jackie .. Minneapolis, Minn. Derlinger, Patricia ....... Baldwin Dicke, Earl ........Red Wing, Minn. Dougherty, James ............ Ettrick Draeger, Joyce .............. Augusta Drost, Michael.............New Auburn Durand, Michael N. St. Paul, Minn. Durning, James ............... Hudson Dusek, Darlene Edlin, Dale ...... Emerson, Dale Engebreth, Karen Enstad, Robert Erickson, Richard ... River Falls ...... Stockholm Red Wing, Minn. ...... River Falls .... River Falls ...........Barron Farmer, Lois ................. Pipestone Faulkner, Richard ............. Woodruff Feyereisen, Monica .... New Richmond Fick, Ruth ...................... Wilton Filkins, Anaele ........ Newport, Minn. Fischer, Falton .......... Oconto Falls Fisher, Michael Fisk, Jon .. Flanagan, Fred Fox, Frank...... Frankenberg, Joe Franklin, Myles . .....Stratford St. Croix Falls ..... Wheeler ... Waukesha ... Cameron .. River Falls Freiberg, Marilyn Gotten, Karen ... Gease, Dennis .. Giese, Earl ........ Gilbertson, Dennis Gilbertson, Judith .... Spring Valley .. Chippewa Falls .. Stratford ..... Auburndale ...Spring Valley Black River Falls Gombold, Francis N. St. Paul, Minn. Gorton, Daniel.............Glenwood City Grant, Patricia ............. River Falls Greenberg, Janice ...... Marshfield Gropp, James................Spencer Guise, David ........... River Falls Halverson, Willard .... Glenwood City Handlos, Wayne.............Hudson Hanson, Marvin .........Menomonie Harer, Thomas.......New Richmond Harmann, Wayne ........... Algoma Hartwig, Kathleen ....... Hammond Haugestuen, Douglas.........Cameron Havlik, Harold .......... Hillsboro Heagle, Robert............Menomonie Hei, Larry .............. Plum City Heiberg, Robert.............Spencer Helegeson, Lennis...IndependenceHelwig, Russell ......... Eau Claire Hendrickson, Yvonne ..... River Falls Hewitt, Clare ........... Plum City Holman, John ............Shell Lake Holst, Clinton .......... River Falls Hoogheem, Leonard .. New Richmond Horgen, Gordon Horne, Francis ... Hribar, Corrine .. Hunter, Dorothy Hunter, Fredrick Huntley, Jackson ....... Stanley .......... Boyd .... Park Falls St. Paul, Minn. St. Paul, Minn. ... Grantsburg Irwin, Roy .......... Cumberland Jacobson, Bonita Jadinak, Nick .... Johnson, David J. . Johnson, Eugene .. Johnson. Lawrence Woodville ..... River Falls Hastings, Minn. . Frederic ............Luck Johnson, William H... Oconto Falls Jorgenson, Dick......Glenwood City Kinney, Edmond ........ River Falls Kirk, Eugene ............Cumberland Klockeman, Carroll ... Turtle Lake Knipp, Marion ............. Clayton Kochenderfer, Lois Kok, Roger ....... Kraemer, Erwin .... Kueckler, Joan ... Kukuska, John .... Kulzer, Robert ... ..... Cochrane ...... Cambria ... Shell Lake ... Herbster .........Hudson Hastings, Minn. Kyu, Bai Sam ...... LaBassiere, Leon .. LaGrander, Ronald Lamphier, James .. Lamke, George ..... Laska, John ....... ... Seoul, Korea St. Paul, Minn. ......... Chili ........ Hudson ..... Wone woe ....... Rosholt Lauber, John . Glenwood City LeBreck, Maurice .... Milwaukee Lee, Russell Amery Lehman, Carroll Mondovi Lehman, Wayne .. Baldwin Lenander, Garwin Clayton Liebzeit, Eldon Greenwood Lindquist, Floyd Baldwin Linse, LaVerne Mondovi Livingston, Barbara . Middleton Lueck, Lyle Osceola Lundberg, Janice River Falls Lutterman, Chester ......... Hudson Lynch, John ..............Menomonie Madis, David .......... Maiden Rock Mallery, Gretchen .... Hastings, Minn. Mann, Jerome ..... Red Wing, Minn. Manor, Bradley ............. Barron 146Marske, Keith ..........Cumberland Marthaler, Eugene ........... Boyd Martin, Larry ........... Arkansaw Mathison, Lowell ......... Roberts Maxwell, Robert Red Wing, Minn. McCullough, George St. Paul, Minn. McEiver, Margaret ....... Somerset McEvoy, Michael .......Elm Grove McKinney, Vernon .... Star Prairie McNamara, Eugene ......... Emerald Meacham, James ........... Spooner Mehrkens, Suzanne Red Wing, Minn. Meier, James ... Mertens, Gerald . Spring Valley Racine ... Amery Miller, Richard ... Miller, William Millis, Betty .. River Falls River Falls . Black River Falls Moe, Diane Mode, Katherine Montbrion, David Moore, David Morse, Marlene Negard, Donald ... Glenwood City Niagara New Richmond Lake Nebagamon ... Siren New Richmond Nelson, Charles ... Nelson, Gary .. Nelson, James Nelson, Robert ... Neuenfeldt, John . Norquist, Robert Maiden Rock .. Dallas ... Ellsworth ... Amery Spencer ... Diamond Bluff Norrbom, David ... Northrup, Marlene Nosrati, Hassan ... Nygard, Ann ... Nygard, Mary ..... Olson, Gary ...... ... Wittenberg St. Paul, Minn. .. Teheran, Iran ..... Hudson Solon Springs Bay port, Minn. Olson, Walter O'Mera, Edith ... Owens, Wilma . Paddock, Robert Pape, Louis .. Park, James ... Woodville .. Knapp River Falls ... Augusta .. Centuria ... Centuria Pederson, Gail .. Pederson, Gary . Peper, Charles . Petersen, Kurt . Peterson, Anita Peterson, Darrell Peterson, Muriel . Peterson, Vincent Peterson, Virgil ... Pierre, John .. Pihlaja, Donovan Porfilio, Dan ... .. New Richmond . New Richmond .. Wanderoos . St. Croix Falls ... Spring Valley ... Luck ... Grantsburg ....... Amery ... Ellsworth N. St. Paul, Minn. .. Maple ........Wausaukee 147Poss, Jack ................ Onalaska Poukey, James ........... Cumberland Prodoehl, Dan ............. Somerset Prohovnik, Walter..............Cable Pruzek, Robert .......... Sand Creek Radosevich, Tracy ........... Benoit Reed, Carol.............Spring Valley Reid, Roland .... Mahtomeai, Minn. Ricci, Edmund..............Cumberland Rice, John ................... Wilton Riley, James.......Stillwater, Minn. Ristrom, Carl........St. Paul, Minn. Rogers, Virginia Rogers, Warren Rohl, Donald .... Rorvick, Frank . Rose, Barbara ... Rosenthal, Allen .... Barron .... Barron ... Prescott ... Luck Cumberland . West Allis Ruemmele, John.................Hudson Ryan, Ralph ........ Red Wing, Minn. Sackett, Thomas ......... Rhinelander Sanford, Dennis...............Sheldon Schaller, Maurice ........ Galesville Scheffer, Barbara ........ Clam Falls Schinke, David .... Red Wing, Minn. Schlouah, James ........... Boyceyille Schmid, Karl ................. Chilton Schmidt, Frederic ... St. Croix Falls Scholze, Gerald................Humbird Seeger, Mildred ........ Prairie Farm Seifert, Marlin ............. Ellsworth Seipel, Norbert ........... Plum City Serene, Dan ..................... Pepin Skog, Leland ...................... Bay City Skone, Ronald ..................Cushina Smith, Clyde..................Ellsworth Smith, Henry................River Falls Snyder, Eugenia..................Wilson Solie, Robert .................. Barron Stanek, Joseph...................Cadott Steele, Thomas...................Hudson Steinmetz, Richard .... Chippewa Falls Stelter, Martin . Stern, Gerald ... Stewart, Charles Stodola, David . Suennen, Mary . Swan, Richard .. .. River Falls Hastings, Minn. .... River Falls ..... Shell Lake ...........Hudson .....Shell Lake Swanson, Charles .... Taylor, Ronald ...... Teclaw, David ....... Thomas, Orron ....... Thompson, Eugene .... Thompson, Leon....... ......... Luck ... River Falls ........ Thorp St. Croix Falls .....Ellsworth .....ElmwoodThompson, Marjorie.............Luck Thompson, Roger .... St. Paul, Minn. Thoreson, Robert........River Falls Thoreson, Wilma ....... River Falls Thurston, Philip............ Sparta Todd, David ........... Shell Lake Toll, Dorothy .............. Hudson Tollander, Neil .............. Luck Tomhave, John .... Red Wing, Minn. Trainor, Thomas ......... Menomonie Trenda, William.....Bayport, Minn. Truttschel, Carol .........Plymouth Ukkola, Erland ................ Maple Utoft, Karma ................... Luck Vanasse, Irvin ........ Spring Valley VanSomeren, Lloyd ........... Baldwin Vermilion, Robert.............Elkhorn Vermillion, Russell .. Hastings, Minn. Vollum, Peter .... Wallen, Marjorie . Walters, Mary ... Waterhouse, Lynn Webb, Howard ..... Webert, Donald ... .. Lake Bluff, III. .. Clear Lake . Durand ...... Rice Lake ... Spring Valley ............Amery Wemberg, Gayle ................Arpin Weydt, Charles ............ Plymouth White, Patricia.........Clear Lake Wiebusch, Hugo .... Red Wing, Minn. Wiff, Patricia ............Ellsworth Will, David ....So. St. Paul, Minn. Winberg, Robert..........Stockholm Wiskerchen, John ....Maiden Rock Wolodko, Melinia...........Cameron Wright, Karen .... Hastings, Minn. Wynveen, Robert........... Baldwin Zahorski, Kenneth .... Weyerhauser Zoller, Sonja Bayport, Minn.Freshmen The freshman comes to school; he's far away from home — perhaps he is the only one here from his hometown. He's scared! He looks about him. Everywhere strange faces. But soon these strange faces lose their unfamiliarity — confidence is regained. People are the same everywhere. A freshman has found other freshmen. But all is not well — the sophomore has seen the freshman. Threats are frequent and Kanagroo Kourt becomes a reality. And just when college was becoming likeable. Fall quarter passes and soon the sophomore sees the freshman as a possible college student. Juniors are busy but a green group of freshman cannot be long ignored. In one swift glance the junior sees a giggling, non-descript conglomeration which has not yet found its niche' in college life. The senior sits back and looks at the freshman with grudging nostalgia. There he was three short years ago. Perhaps it would be nice to do it all over again — this he says only because he is sitting back. The one unchangeable factor in college — the teacher — views the freshman with dismay. Facing him he sees a relaxed group of glorified high school seniors, who expect him to "learn" them something. 150 Charles Swann, president, Carol Jennings, vice president, Herman Boettcher, treasurer, Gloria Grover, secretary.Abley, Martin ........... Fall Creek Abraham, Ann .............. Sheboygan Agranoff, Robert..........Minneapolis Albrightson, Keith ....... Woodville Al-Jabouri, Yousif .... Baghdad, Iraq Amundson, Durwood ............ Taylor Amundson, Ronald .. St. Paul, Minn. Anderson, Burnell . Ellsworth Anderson, Catherine ....... Grantsburg Anderson, Don...................Nelson Anderson, Gerald .... St. Paul, Minn. Anderson, Glenn .................Osseo Anderson, Lester ... Anderson, Lorain ... Anderson, Mary Ann Anderson, Paul...... Anderson, Ronald ... Anderson, Sonja .... ... Arcadia Shell Lake ... Deronda .... Hudson .... Pepin . Cameron Appleby, Sandra ...... Anoka, Minn. Axness, James ...............Arcadia Baldwin, Jack ......St. Paul, Minn. Barney, Michael ............ Cornell Bartzen, Frank ........... Sheboygan Baumgarten, Arlyn ............ Tomah Bayley, David ... Beeson, Robert .. Belisle, Jon ...... Benson, Bonnie . Benson, Caroline Benson, Roger ... ... Waterford .....Hudson .. River Falls ....... Pepin .... Clear Lake Glenwood City Berg, Donna Lou .... Almelund, Minn. Berger, George...............Denmark Bethke, Robert......New Richmond Bethke, William ............ Augusta Beirbrauer, Paul.............Osceola Biederman, Perry ............ Durand Bille, Judith ...................... Luck Bishop, Charles .................. Dallas Bishop, Glen .................... Hammond Biss, Norbert ................... Cornell Bjurquist, Elliot ............. Stockholm Blaisdell, Ernest .... Rush City, Minn. Blank, James .... Blizek, Rene .... Bloedow, Marvin Blomberg, Garry Boatman, David Bocksell, Leslie . ... LaCrosse ... Cadott . Pewaukee .... Lund ... Ellsworth .... Pepin Boettcher, Herman ........... Bloomer Bolder, Charles ............. Merrill Bonner, Daniel.................Barron Bosman, Ronald.................Hudson Bourdaghs, Ronald .... Bay port, Minn. Brager, Erland...........Alma Center 151Braun, Jerome ................ Loyal Brehm, Gerald ................ Colby Brett, Robert .............. Spencer Briles, Daphne ........... Ellsworth Brill, James ....... Menomonee Falls Brose, Lynn ...................River Falls Brown, Mary Jo ........... River Falls Bultman, David ................ Algoma Burton, James .............. Burkhardt Bulter, Earl ............... Ellsworth Campos, Marcelia Makaweli, Hawaii Caplinger, Orvie.......Greenwood, Ind. Cordell, Donald ............ Ellsworth Carlson, David .....Stillwater, Minn. Case, Alan ................... Warrens Chap de Laine, Arlene St. Paul, Minn. Chelberg, Lawrence ............. Amery Christensen, Elaine ........... Withee Christianson, Terry..............Roberts Clark, Harold .................... Pepin Cook, David ...................... Colby Cooper, Lee...................Evansville Crockett, Bruce ............ Neillsville Curtis, James .... N. St. Paul, Minn. Cushing, Jerry.......Glenwood City Czerwonka, Marlene..........Chetek Dana, Wayne .. New Hampton, Iowa Danke, Lloyd...............Fremont Dantzman, Gerald ....... Ladysmith Daun, David .............. Chilton Davidson, Phillip DeBoer, Douglas DeGraff, James . Derksen, Gary ... Derleth, George . Derricks, Darryl ..... Ellsworth ........ Emerald ...Marshfield ..... Milwaukee ... Watertown ..... Denmark DeSmith, Roger .... Diedrick, Dale..... Doe, Howard ....... Dorgan, Sue Carol Doty, Roger ....... Doyle, John ....... .. Glenwood City .........Athens ... Clear Lake .....Rice Lake .. Birchwood ......... Bruce Dravis, Leonard . Drexler, Tony ... Drohman, Gary .. Drummy, James Ducklow, Arlan .. Ducklow, Dale ... .....Prescott ....Stratford ... Grantsburg .... Waupun Spring Valiev ... Ellsworth Dunn, James ............ Waukesha Durand, Ronald ...........Spooner Dvorak, Dianne ........... Hudson Eissle, John ... Johnstown, Penn. Engdahl, Charles..St. Paul, Minn. Ertel, Glen ............. Hammond 152Esswein, James Evenson, Judith Everson, Elmer Everson, Thomas .... Falkofske, Tom Farmer, Roberta Boyceville ... Hudson Blair Hudson Ellsworth Pipestone, Minn. Filkins, Jomes Finder, Earl Finney, Michael ... Fischer, James Fisher, Gerhardt Fisk, Eddie ... River Falls Johnson Creek Lake City, Minn. Antigo West Bend ... St. Croix Fall: Flanum, Arvid Flentje, John Flygstad, Allan Flynn, Charles Folz, Merlyn Foster, James Deer Park Lodi ... Barron Murdock, Minn. Cameron .. River Falls Freeman, Bill Birchwood Friedmann, Robert North St. Paul, Minn. Galium, Robert Milwaukee Gayner, Suzanne Webster Gegen, Thomas Hastings, Minn. Gehler, Ronald Chetek Gerbozy, Martin Gilbert, Lloyd Gilbertson, Joan Gitter, John Goodenouah, Leroy Goodlad, Robert .. Mason ... Hudson Barron ... Plymouth Rice Lake . New Richmond Gorka, Edward Gorres, Shirley Grassl, Margaret Grimm, Gary Gross, Bernard Grove, Tom Z.7.7" River Falls River Falls Brainard, Minn. Stillwater, Minn. Grover, Gloria ... Gudmanson, Marl is . Gulickson, Marilyn . Gunderson, Thomas Gustafson, John Gustafson, Mildred Galesville ... Spring Volley ... Canton ... Spring Valley Boyd Ellsworth Hall, Clarence Hall, Duane Halverson, Audrey Halverson, Jane Handlos, Gerald . Hansen, Norman ... Barron Roberts .. River Falls ... Menomonie Centuria .. Green Bay Hansen, Valerie Hansen, William ... ... Clintonville Turtle Lake Hudson Harris, Yahya Harmon, Judith Harris, Meredythe .. Rezaieh, Iran Clear Lake River Falls 153Harrison, David .... Stillwater, Minn. Hase, Fredrick ...... Maiden Rock Haug, Glen Adele ............... Amery Hay, James...........Lake Geneva Hegenbarth, Oswald ............ Barron Heise, Howard .............. Ellsworth Helmer, William .......... Beldenville Helstad, Carlyle ............. Ettrick Hendrickson, Donald .... Balsam Lake Hentsch, Carol ...... Glenwood, City Hentsch, Charlotte .... Glenwood City Herring, William ............... River Falls Hetrick, Darryl .......... River Falls Hexum, Maxine .................Cameron Hildebrandt, Virginia ....... Prescott Hillestad, Glen ..... New Richmond Hilliard, Donald ............. Mondovi Hinke, Tom .......... Chippewa Falls Hinzman, Theodore .... Spring Valiev Hoag, Dan ................... Tomah Hofacker, Lucy ............ Elmwood Hofschild, Howard..........Plymouth Holden, William .............Hudson Holle, Arthur.......New Richmond Holman, Dale ........ Holmes, Kay.......... Holte, Frederick .... Holub, Jean ......... House, Roger......... Hovde, Phillip ...... Hubin, Jim ......... Huebner, Carl ...... Hughes, Theodore .. Hult, William ...... Huset, James ....... Huset, Jerry ....... .... Shell Lake ......Nekoosa ......... Strum ......... Boyd St. Paul, Minn. ..... Ellsworth .... Shell Lake .... Waukesha .. Hayward St. Paul, Minn. ....... Dallas ....... Chetek Ihrke, Jon .................... Roberts Isaacson, Ronald ................ Amery Isaksson, Stewart ............ Herbster Jackson, Myron ................... Luck Jacobson, Charles ......... Alma Center Jelen, Christine ................ Pepin Jennings, Carol ............... Mondovi Jensen, Jack......................Amery Jenson, Bonnie ............. Elk Mound Jenson, Duane..................Phillips Johnson, David E................... Bay City Johnson, Donald .......... River Falls Johnson, Jack G......Stillwater, Minn. Johnson, Jerome .....Newport, Minn. Johnson, John K............... Baldwin Johnson, Judith C...............Canton Johnson, Leila ..................River Falls Johnson, Marlene..........Clear Lake 154Johnson, Neil ............ Star Prairie Johnson, Robert E....... Boyceville Johnson, Timothy ........ Turtle Lake Johnson, Wayne ............... Frederic Johnston, John A........Oconto Falls Johnston, Rodney................Cameron Johnston, Thomas ............ Roberts Jones, Merlyn ............ Boyceville Jonson, Pam ....... Red Wing, Minn. Kaczor, Ruth .................. Thorp Kaehler, Henry................Clayton Kahabka, Janet ............ Stockholm Kapusta, Rosemary ............ Antigo Karras, Nancy ................ Hudson Kattre, Kathleen ............ Hammond Kauphusman, John ..... River Falls Kelly, Paul ............. River Falls Kelly, Peter ............ River Falls Keown, Kenneth.................Hammond Kerckhove, Don ............... Bloomer Kersten, Joyce ............... Hammond Killen, Daniel .... N. St. Paul, Minn. Killen, Dennis .... N. St. Paul, Minn. Killian, James ........... River Falls Kimmes, Thomas Cannon Falls, Minn. Klapel, Carol .................... Sarona Klecker, Gerald ............... Ellsworth Klug, Richard ................... Merrill Knieff, Pauline ............ Star Prairie Kotts, Jean Anne .......... River Falls Kovnesky, Virgil .............. Pound Kozub, Raymond .............. Hawkins Kraft, Barbara .... Minneapolis, Minn. Kratochwill, Michael ......... Hudson Kroeze, Roger ........... River Falls Kusilek, Janet .......... River Falls LaBrash, Robert . Labs, Roy......... Lang, Russel ..... Longer, Roger ... Larson, Gene...... Larson, Karen .... . New Richmond ....Menomonie .... Loyal ... Spring Valley .......Milltown ....Clear Lake Larson, Kenneth Latvala, Russ .... LeClaire, David Lewis, La Donna Libby, Allen .... Lien, Marion .... ........... Winter .. St. Paul, Minn. Stillwater, Minn. ...... River Falls .......... Clayton ...... Beldenville Lilienwald, Karl .... New York, N. Y. Lindahl, Richard .... Stillwater, Minn. Lindquist, Dennis .......... River Falls Lindquist, Jean .............Hager City Lindsay, Larry ................. Mondovi Litschke, Fred........Hastings, Minn. 155Livingston, John....New Richmond Livingston, Leonard ........... Pepin Long, Mary .................... Tomah Luepke, Jerry ....... Glenwood City Lundberg, Gary .............. Osceola Lunde, Irene ................ Conrath Lundgaard, Stan ......... Beldenville Lundmark, Gary ........ Balsam Lake Mack, Gloria..........Newport, Minn. MacKnight, Warren ........ Eau Claire MacNeil, Nancy...................Rice Lake McCullough, Sandra St. Paul, Minn. McGillis, Darrel ........... Ellsworth McKeeth, Daniel ........... Galesville McKinney, Joyce ................ Siren McManus, Constance ............Cornell McMillan, Jean ..... Stillwater, Minn. Madison, Rodney ............... Chetek Manula, Jerry ............ Burkhardt Mason, Elwood ............... Wausau Mathison, Jon..............Woodville Mattson, Robert.. Hoyt Lakes, Minn. Mausolf, James......St. Paul, Minn. Mayfield, Dexter .... Knoxville, Tenn. Mazuruk, Olga ........... Neillsville Medow, Gerald ................ Wabeno Meiers, Robert ...... Hastings, Minn. Meister, Martha.....Stillwater, Minn. Melby, Neal............New Richmond Mickelson, David ..............Hixton Miller, Gene .................. Clinton Miller, Lee ................. Bay City Miller, Mabel.....................Tomah Miniatt, Sylvia ................. Bruce Monchilovich, Judith......Cumberland Mondl, Eugene....................Antigo Monette, Beverly .... New Richmond Motley, Thomas...................Alma Mrotek, Arlyn ................. Loyal Muller, Robert............Green Bay Munson, Anita .... Minneapolis, Minn. Murphy, Carol ............. Ellsworth Murphy, James ....... River Falls Myers, Richard ...Hastings, Minn. Myhre, Carol .............Hammond Myren, Donald ........... Baldwin Nelson, Barbara...New Richmond Nelson, Dean White Bear Lake, Minn. Nelson, Diane ........ Star Prairie Nelson, Sandy .... Minneapolis, Minn. Nevala, Merlin ............... Thorp Newman, Darrell .............. Hudson Nichols, David .......... River Falls Nielson, Beverly .... St. Paul, Minn. 156Nilsen, Gloria ..............Birchwood Norden, Lowell ............... Baldwin Norderhaug, LeRoy ........ River Falls Nordquist, Gordon .............. Amery Norquist, Richard Hager City Obermueller, Albert .. Glenwood City Olson, Donovan Olson, Merlin ... Olson, Orvin ... Olson, Robert O. O'Mera, Richard Onesti, Donald . .. Clear Lake ......Colfax . Grand View Spring Valley .... Eau Claire ... Wittenberg Ormson, Allen ............... . Barron Ormston, Gary .............. Grantsburg Oxx, James ........... St. Croix Falls Overman, Thomas ........... Neillsville Palesh, Gerald...................Wausau Paulson, Jo Anna Red Wing, Minn. Paulson, Sondra .... Red Wing, Minn. Pearson, Marilyn ................ Amery Peirson, John .......... New Richmond Peterson, Barry ............ Plum City Peterson, Chlorn .............. Danbury Peterson, Gustav...............Holcombe Peterson, Roger.................... Lewis Petterson, Donna..................Melrose Phillips, Mary .......... New Richmond Piechowski, Michael .......... Cumberland Pittman, Galen .............. Plum City Pride, Thomas ..................... Osseo Prochnow, Neal ................ Gilman Quast, Richard ........... Neillsville Radatz, Robert . Minneapolis, Minn. Ransdell, Kenneth...........Grantsburg Rankin, James...................Winter Rasmussen, Elroy .............. Chetek Rauchnot, Marcellaine .......... Hudson Reardon, Gerald.......New Richmond Reeck, Gordon..................Prescott Reinhardt, Terras .............. Nelson Rice, John .................. Ellsworth Richardson, David ....... Spring Valley Richert, Charles ... Riley, Vonette .... Rineck, Sam ....... Riter, Judith ..... Rodewald, Jerome Rogers, Michael .. New Richmond ........ Amery Chippewa Falls ... River Falls ... River Falls ..... Centuria Rohl, Dora ................... Roberts Romsos, Royal .............. Borronett Roth, Robert ..........St. Paul, Minn. Rotty, John .......... Hastings, Minn. Rudauist, Marlene Rush City, Minn. Rued, Daniel ................. Wautoma 157Rundhammer, Glenda .... Star Prairie Saadi, Abbass ....... Baghdad, Iraq Samuelson, Judy .... Hastings, Minn. Sanford, Elroy .......... Ellsworth Sazama, William ............. Colby Schaffer, John ............ Clayton Schiefelbein, Robert Schimml, Joe ...... Schmid, Nancy ...... Schmidt, Lawrence Schmidt, Marion .... Schmitz, Dennis.... ... Somerset .. Eau Claire .....Chilton Loyal .. Clintonville ....Minboro Schmitz, James ... Scholz, Durwood . Schweizer, Mary .. Schwenk, James ... Sebion, Robert .... Segerstrom, James .... Spooner .... Plum City ... River Falls .....Hudson Spring Valley ... River Falls Seipel, Galen ....... Senft, Eldred ....... Sharp, Jay .......... Sheldon, Carolyn .... Simmons, Wallace .. Simonson, Glenn .... .... Elmwood ... Milwaukee ...... Antiao ... Stockholm .........Lodi ...... Taylor Simpson, Jeffrey Skar, Thorvald .. Skoug, Esther .... Skow, Ardell...... Smith, Charles ... Smith, Sylvia .... ........ Prescott ...... Edgewater .......... Strum ............Luck .. Beloit ... Chippewa Falls Smoke, Henry . Solum, Nancy . Soule, Ardyth Spence, Russell Spiess, Robert . Spriggle, Bruce ...... Tomah ...Canton ...... Roberts . Spring Valley Glenwood City .....Bay City Stack, John ......... St. Paul, Minn. Stafford, Bruce...............Arkansaw Stell, Gary ......... New Richmond Steen, Diana .................. Dallas Steffenhagen, Judith Red Wing, Minn. Steffenhagen, Lois Red Wing, Minn. Stenberg, Warren .............. Blair Stoflet, Sherman ......... Marshfield Stoner, Sandra .............. Downing Stromen, Sherman .... New Richmond Susedik, Edward.............Ladysmith Svendsen, Gerald .............. Cable Swan, David ............... Waukesha Swann, Charles ......... Neillsville Swanson, Roger A............ Cushing Swanson, Roger 0........ Clear Lake Swenson, Jeanette ........... Hudson Thompson, John .... Red Wing, Minn. 158Thompson, Marla Cumberland Thompson, Michael River Falls Tiedemann, Rolland Somerset Timm, Jerry Wilson Tireman, Darryl Hillsdale Tobin, Malcolm New Richmond Tollefson, Duane Torgerson, Warren Turner, William Vasey, William Vitanen, Wayne Vobornik, Dorothy Vollrath, Phillip ... Walsh, John Warren, Neil Weeks, Asa Weinert, Herman Wenner, Carol Weyer, Ronald Whitmore, Janet Whitney, Wesley Wiley, Joann Wilkins, Jerry Williams, David Glenwood City .... Turtle Lake Hammond Menomonie Turtle Lake Weyer Hauser ...Greenwood New Richmond ....Neillsville New Richmond .... Bruce Rice Lake Mosinee Ladysmith Beloit Blake City, Minn. Elmwood ...River Falls Williams, Ronald ........... Centuria Williamson, Joyce Milltown Willis, William ... Knoxville, Tenn. Winter, David ............... Mondovi Wiskerchen, Leonard ........... Pepin Wohlk, LeRoy ................. Almeno Wolodko, Conrad Cameron Wulff, Martha .... Red Wing, Minn. Younggren, Georgeann River Falls Zimmerman, Richard .......Merrill Not Pictured AbMy. John A mu od von. Wayne Anderson. Donn Anderson. Lorry Anderson, Richard A meson. Sue Carol Soifion, James Beach, LeRoy Reckon, Keren Beeler, Bernard Belt ion. VVainlo Bel ford, Kenneth Bcrgqulst, Jacquelyn Bergoulst, Kenneth BcroQuis . Nancy BeyT. Carolyn Blooen, Ronald Britton, El wood Bursik, Jake . Corison. Gerald Coons, Paul Cotter. Michoef Cotter, Terr once Cushing, James Cwskey, Thomas Day, Pout DeMart, Aden DePolmo. Eugene Ouden, Duane Erickson. William Frcier. Steven French. Morvey Fowler. Wolter Gard. Donald Gilbertson, LoVcrnc Goldsmith. Kenneth Goodwin, Joe Hodawl. Albert Hanley, William Hannemam. Bonnie Hanson, Roger Holman. Data Hlcok, Charles Hlide. Rooof Hoeffcrlo. Beverly Hophon, Berry Huston. Carl Ingolls. William Jahnkc, Myrtle Jordeo. Jov Johnson. Charles Johnson, Douglas Johnson. Elroy Julian, Larry Junkman. John Kohl. James Kelly. John KcnoU. James Kilmer. Jen Klott. Marlin Kfofxbucchcr. Lee Knuf. Marilyn m Kochenderter. Gary Kochcndorfcr. Robert Kolstad, Tig nor Kottke. Thomos Kruger. Richard Kusilck. D.one Laatsch. Donald Lange, Richard Larson. Berkley Lorvsolink, Gory Lmdblom. Robert Lmchon. Daniel Linse. Larry LoreU, Oucno Losness. Oliver Mr Donnell, Max McGorvey. Robert Moloney. Ooyle Morgotto Robert Morske, Burke Morlctt Mary Mourma, James Mehlrom. Donald MottQor. Raymond Nelson, Bruce O'Connell, Patrick Oebser. Bemetto Ocbscr. Loretta Olson, Arthur Perrier, Ronald Peterson, Arthur Potter, Virginia Print, Danny Ourothi, Igbal Ripe ley, LoVern Rockvom, John Ronbeau. Carol Sarma, John SchaRer. Roger Schroch. Donald Sekoney, George Shield, Fonchon Simon, James Skor. Robert Skow, Warren Socho, Sylvester Sorenson, James Sorenson. Kenneth Swanson, Gory Traxlor, James Trinrud. Philip Trite. Harold. Ueiond. Lowell Vanosse, Dorid Vick. Cdword Vlchakis. M.ehoel Waaonboch, Gory Webb, Allen Wilcox. Mary Winjum, John Wolferf, Francis Zomtohn. Clyde Zirbef. Ronald 159 "Proud Death, wherever toe have seen your face, You came with mercy, love, and pity, Death, And brought to all of us Your compassionate sentences of pardon and release.” Thomas Wolfe (9| PI ! | M In Memoriam WL- M m |i fe m it Jfl K® 1 Mm Raymond L. Garnett Herman T. Hagestad John M. May Edward J. Prucha This year we saw the death of four men who made great contributions to our campus. Some of us were well-acquainted with these men as personal friends and advisors, others recognized these figures on campus and felt their influences in various areas. Raymond L. Garnett of the education department died suddenly in November. He come to the college in 1949 as Director of the Two-Year Elementary Program. Dr. Garnett wos also in charge of the Secondary Education program. He supervised placement of practice teochers and advised them during this period of teaching. He was known for his devotion to education and the advancements he made in regard to the two-year elementary program. Serving as Regent for the college since 1953, Herman T. Hagestad died of a heart attack late in January. An engineer, he was instrumental in the progress of the Building Program of the college. Mr. Hagestad worked in close cooperation with many of the contractors on college projects. He was especially interested in and promoted the building of the new Union. Higher education in Wisconsin was one of his main concerns and as Regent ne was able to octivate this interest. Professor John M. May, director of the Division of Agriculture from 1918 to 1958, died in April after being ill several weeks. Mr. May came to River Falls a year after the Agriculture department was established and was responsible for much of its present development. Forty-four years of service and devotion to his field, students and the community, made John May a highly respected and well-liked man. Coming to River Falls in 1915 as a bacteriology and mechanics instructor and later becoming Registrar of the college, Edward J. Prucha was a man known to everyone on campus and in the community. Retiring as Registrar in 1958, he continued on as a part-time instructor until his death early in January, 19S 9. Mr. Prucha's • greatest interest was students. And as a teacher and as registrar he worked mainly with students — helping and encouraging whenever and wherever he could. It is doubtful whether Mr. Prucha could be forgotten by a single student who came into contact with him. 160


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