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

 - Class of 1967

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University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1967 volume:

The People Is Everyman Th C«U„Hca, Associated Student Body Wisconsin State University River Falls, WisconsinThe things that people do in college are the same things that people have done since the beginning of mankind. Man plans, dreams, hopes, works, wonders, doubts, lights, loves and searches to find out who he is. Truly, college life does encompass all the things that mankind does. Poetry on pages 2-32 is written by a poet of the people, Carl Sandburg.“Keep'a red'heart of memories- ufnder Vhe great gray rains he ds of the sky. ”CONTENTS 8TUDENT LIFE 6 PULLOUT SECTION 33 8P0RT8 GO ORGANIZATIONS 82 SENIORS 132 CLASSES 180 FACULTY 206 INDEX 242“And the earth belongs to the family of man? can this be so?"A “There is only one man in the world and his name is All Men.”“Let me sell you my dreams. Take these dreams whatever you want to pay me. You shall never be till the sea is tired. You shall never go weary till the land and the wind go weary. You will be hard as nails, soft as blue fog. ” 10“The peace ofgreat books be for yob,, Stains ofprehedflover leaves on pdges. Bleach of th light.of years held in Matherthe words of men from spoken syllables to rushing rivers of books begetting books, to speech and image transmissions crowding the day and the night air for the looking and listening Family of Man—Man criticizes his institutions. his society and himself Learning in what happens when bright and informed mind meet. Therefore we need the brightest faculty and students. We need to encourage their minds to meet with as few imped imentsus possible. In these last few years of expansion, the problem and the opportunity has been great, but I am afraid that extraneous prejudices have blinded us to the opportunities. We have not had the imagination to create what was possible but concentrated instead on the old rules and artificial forms of academic bookkeeping. Old rigidities arc creating new rigidities and education may remain frightfully often a deadening bore instead of an exciting discovery, another crime in the holy name of education. Dr. K. N. Peterson It almost seems like the students at River Falls exist in a gestapo-like atmosphere where student opinion instilled through fear of retaliation. The administrators are free to search through personal belongings of the student ill any lime of day or night; and students who refuse to give up the basic right of privacy are few and far between. Yet the student sits on his dead posterior and lets this happen. Amos Granville, Student Voice Jnut Salat lalil iluilenlt of hit bailie for the minimum wage for migrant workers. “It is easy to come here a stranger and show the whole works, write a book, fix it all up — it is easy to come and go away a muddle-headed pig, a bum and a bag of wind. ” ...Our University can wrap itself in mottoes and earnest statements about good communication and cooperation on campus but it often stop at that point and allows sincere words to substitute for the reality of action. Sometimes it seems as if we are “moral men in an immobile society' liking it here. As in other slate universities in the Midwest, we draw a circle around the “acceptable" persons and activities in the campus community, and subtly exclude the assistant professor who “just doesn't lit in anyway,'' and the student who might openly object to war or the Top 40 as a daily diet. We gather around the man who can outdrink and outhandshake the other in his fraternity or dormitory, and walk away from the man who can outwrite, outsymboliie, out philosophize. and outreason us. We are told that our years in a university will shake our eomplacencies and shape our future. Hut many of us hold the diploma. a lifetime work permit." as our goal, and each letter-grade as a signpost. We are produets in a society tacking premiums on production, and we resist opening our lives or our University to different values that might radically alter our goals and our conception of valid signposts. When wc so quickly say, “We like it here", we are often too prone to shut off our dreams and dreams arc the stuff of our future, and our University's future. At such time, wc hope, wc may “like it here" more, and with greater reason for doing so. 16 llarv SlowerA university is a plnec where mun can defy popularly held concepts in his search for truth, because the institution does not exist to make a profit, propogatc a set of constant values or bend before public pressures ... It is a place of turmoil and intellectual ferment because man in the university is not content with what is but seeks what ought to be. —Dr. John A. Oostendorp hath ft James Gr f bi i poke • the inert m-crimination against S'egroet n II'ikohiim. It seems to be a very sad state when there are not more than 40 people out of 3,000 who lake the time to listen to a man discussing n problem which we have ignored for more than 200 years. Come on R. F. get off your backsides and accept the challenges that this University does offer you. Run fast before you become a produet of your own environment. —Student Voice editorial, after Father Groppi speech, April 3 The Studcn. Sonic urges you lo icll your friends nbou. River Falls. By reeruiling ne. students for neat year, you are serving the students and the school. Without additional students, more of you are required to live in dorms; and such programs as athletics, music, theatre, the Meletean and Voice and convocations suffer for lack of student funds. Let's keep our school a growing institution. Thank you - WSU-RF Student Senate “The people, yes, Out of what is their change from chaos to order and chaos again ? ” 17“The people, yes the people ” 19'"The land and the people hold memories, even among the anthills and the angleworms, among the toads and woodroaches — among gravestone writings rubbed out by the rain — they keep things that never grow old. ”"A.nd nozo, said the justice of the peace, by the authority of the State of Wisconsin in me nested I do hereby pronounce you man and zoo man ”“This reaching is alive yet for lights and keepsakes."The Bnanoood Singert. 23“The young men two by two hunting the by paths and kissing bridges. ”“ love to listen to your sweet harmonica to your chin music. ” 27“The peace of great loves be for you. ” Lommittee c r esp00SDu»tu .4 r» vo ui“If I had more time I could do more for myself and maybe for others...” 29... “I could read and study and talk things over andfind out about things. It takes time. I wish I had time. ”A place to meet people and new ideas "The University is a somewhat unique institution," said a three-judge Federal Court in a recent decision. This, of course, has been true from the time of the first university, for the university has a special task and a special mission. Its task is education and its special mission is the “search for truth." Both of these require that the student be given the chance to grapple with new ideas, to seek new paths and to meet persons from different backgrounds and different cultures. The University at River Falls is dedicated to this task and this mission. Its graduates have accepted the challenges it has offered and. today, arc living, working and making a contribution to their society in every state in the nation and in 28 foreign countries on five continents.William T. Evjue, editor of the CAPITAL TIMES, labelled the Meeting people is a two-way affair. Betty Furness, CBS radio personality, chats with a campus as the place " Where the free spirit prevails." A Jorum group after speaking at the Associated Women Student s Banquet, for opinion is the STUDENT VOICE, the campus newspaper.WSU-RF is known for teacher education A student helps on elementary pupil at the Ames Laboratory School. Nearly these, a third are in elementary education and the remainder plan to teach in half of those enrolled at the University are in teacher education curricula. Of junior and senior high schools.and a vital program in the liberal arts The first task of the University at River Falls when it was founded in 1874 was to educate teachers for the state's elementary and secondary schools. With more than 90 years of experience, it has continued to give strong emphasis to its teacher education program. Nearly half of those attending the University are planning to enter the teaching profession. Since 1951. River Falls has expanded its offering in the liberal arts. Courses ranging from anthropology and art. through literature and mathematics to zoology, and dealing with all of man's activities, form the basis for more than 30 different majors and minors available to the student. GlassMoioing is part of a course in chemistry. An art student gets suggestions about her painting. A student disserts a shark in biology lab. Creation of beauty begins with clay.Offerings in the agricultural sciences are varied Since 1912, the University has offered courses in agriculture and has played a major role in agricultural education. Currently. 54 percent of those teaching vocational agriculture in Wisconsin's public schools and 40 percent of all county agents are graduates of River Falls. With increasing demands on the world's food supply, there is even greater emphasis on the 14 non-teaching areas of agriculture and today's graduates are finding eager acceptance in business, industry and governmental agencies dealing with food production and marketing. Students learn the practical aspects of agriculture on the 392-acre laboratory farms. The new S2.1 million agriculture-science building provides space far experimentation. A field trip offers a chance farfirst-hand observation. Science plays an important role in education far agriculture.There’s financial aid for the student, help in finding jobs for the graduate Working with closed circuit leleinion u an interesting job. Money, or lack of ii. is often a problem. Many River Falls students help pay part of their educational costs by working during the summers or getting part-time employment on campus. Others arc assisted by scholarships or loans. When the senior year rolls around, students register with the University's Placement Bureau which arranges job interviews on campus, publicises information on employment opportunities and sends credentials to prospective employers. The Placement Bureau Director helps Run Falls graduates find jobs m every slate m the union and many overseas countries. Average starting salary foe 1966 liberal arts graduates was S60I7. Xine months 'pay for secondary education graduates averaged $53-15 while elementary education graduates am-A student assistant helps unth registration. aged So257. Agriculture teachers averaged S6JS I.WSU-RIYER FALLS—an expanding campus McMillan and Grimm Residence Halls, the Davee Library will be more than doubled, a wing will be added to the Agriculture-Science Hall and another classroom building will be constructed. The rapid growth of the University is seen on the campus map. Only four of the present buildings were there 15 years ago. Enrollment has more than tripled since 1957. In the near future another food center will be built near1 North Hall 2 South Hall 3 Library 4 Hagcstad Center 5 Hagcstad Center Addition 6 Karges Center 7 Industrial Arts Building 8 Ag Science Building 9 Ames Laboratory School 10 Johnson Hall 11 May Hall 12 Prueha Hall 13 Stratton Hall 14 Hathom Hall 15 Hathom Cottage 16 McMillan Hall 17 Grimm Hall 18 New Residence Hall 19 New Residence Hall 20 Heating PlantThere’s more to education than classes and work Education takes place outside the classroom, too. Life-long friendships are formed in the dorms. Traditional “gab sessions" wherever students gather afford an exchange of views and ideas. Fun and learning are combined in many of the formal and informal, planned and unplanned social activities on the campus.(X Sometimes the things we appreciate most are good friends, some songs, jokes and a good lime. Skiing is apart of Winter Carnival. The spring prom is a colorful and gala affair.A time to apply what you’ve learned Whether in a large or small music group, on the playing field, in drama, on the student newspaper, in a speech contest, in an art exhibit or in one of the many interest groups on campus, there's a place for the student to “try his wings." River Falls provides many experiences outside the classroom to develop talents and skills that continue to be useful in a chosen vocation or for personal enjoyment. There's a feeling of accomplishment when the experiments turn out well. There i nothing quite like a football game. University students in the jazz bandfind an outlet for their talents performing at a dance.Journalism majors leant photography techniques. Finishing jewelry requires skill. "Teahouse of the August Moon ” is presented on the North Hall Stage.Yet all this is but a beginning Preparation for a profession, a time to explore ideas, a chance to examine new ways, an opportunity to try skills and develop talent ... all these are among the goals of education. But the distinguishing mark of the educated person is the desire and the ability to continue learning. From the campus, the student goes to make his contribution to his world, ready to learn anew as times and conditions change.wi • j ,air— kjTed Rogatt starred on defense as Well as offense. His fram-behind tackle stopped a Stevens Point receiver on their one-yard line. A brilliant goal-line stand prevented a score and RF later m the game 32-26. Many fans who saw the Wfnleweler-RF dash thought it the but-played game of the year. Whitewater unn 17-0. Big Red spirit and Best since y58 Falcons finish with 6-1-1 conference mark by Pal Swerkstrom It was a great seuson for a great River Fails football team as they earned themselves a near first-place finish and the respect of all who saw them play. In the WSU-Confercncc, they were second only to Whitewater, ranked second nationally amongst the nation's small schools; and had it not been for early injuries and an off duy in the Whitewater game. River Fulls could easily have emerged in first place. But as it was. wc can be justly proud of the great team of 1966. Even though football is a team sport and each team member is necessary to a team's success, a few players deserve special recognition. These include sophomore quarterback Bob Dom. who threw for five touchdowns, and junior quarterback Rich Elrod; offensive linemen Dick Sieved. Dave Out-cell. Bob Schulla and Dennis Emo; defensive linemen Dave Wirtala. Ed Pohl. Paul Juckem. Gary Ludvigson. and Doug Dube; and fine senior end Dirk Hodgkins and halfbacks Reg Haag and Ad Coulter. Kicking specialists Ulf Johansen and Tom Jilek also deserve mention. Finally, due credit should be given to the captains — Joe Jilek. Dave Imrie and Ted Ragata ■ who provided the team's necessary leadership. Ted Ragata returned nine kick-offs for 349 yards, an average of 38.8 yards a carry, for two touchdowns: he also intercepted seven passes, returned nine punts for 50 yards and punted 39 times for a 34.4 yard average. Joe Jilek was outstanding in the defensive line, making 88 tackles — nearly twice us many as any of his teammates. And Dave Imrie showed exceptional line play, despite being injured part of the season. Perhaps something should also be said about Jim Baier. For one thing, he was number one in small college rushing with 1.587 yards, 176.3 per game, and 6.6 per carry. He holds the WSUC and NAIA single game record high of 370 yards, was three times voted WSU-player-of-thc-wcek, is the league leader in punt returns and is the conference record holder of four touchdowns in one game. He is also holder of the conference career rushing record. 3,154 yards, and the conference scoring record. 17 touchdowns for 102 points. Jim Baier was named the Falcon's most valuable player in both 1965 and 1966. and he is number two in all time small college rushing with 1.587 yards in one season. Finally, although “finally" is a totally inappropriate word, he was named to the NAIA first team All-American squad — the greatest honor that can be bestowed on a small college football player. That was the kind of year Jim Baier had. Congratulations are in order to coach Gwynn Christensen and the whole team on a fine season. 52record adds prestige to University A huge number of Falcon-backers saw RF defeat defending champ Sloul 28-7. Jim Bater picked up 244 yards and two TD's.54Headcoach Gwynn Chriilemen and attistant coach Mark Perrin vetch tome action on Ranter Field. Thu vet Chrit lenten'sfifth year at headcoach. Bob Dom developed into an all-around quarterback at well at a great runner.A Falcon ile enuteinan goes to the air in this attempt to block a punt, Senior players. bottom row, left to right: Ted Ragat . I)avc Wirtala. Dick Hodgkins. Eddie Pohl.Jim Baicr. Top row: Joe Jilek. Sieve Roelkc, Doug Dube. Chuck Madson. Sieve Rhiel and Dave Imrie.a Season Results W.S.l'. Conference KFalcon Harriers post 4-5 record; finish strong The Falcon Cro» Country team potted a dual record of 4 5 and took tilth in the conference lhi% patl «ra on. The harrier finished strong taking three of the last four on the schedule. Those receiving letter are: Craig Middleton. Burlington freshman; Greg Zwadlo. Chelek freshman; Gray llarleslrad. New Auburn junior-his third cross country letter: Mike Jir-over. Merrill junior-hit third also; Ron Pressley, Milwaukee junior: Dave Larkin. Stockholm senior and Ron Foreman, Drerbrock freshman. Dual Record River Fall River Falls 47 Carleton IS 20 St. John 43 49 Winona IS 49 La Crosse IS 37 si. our 22 32 St. Thomas 35 19 Bethel 37 28 Augsburg 39 47 Macalester 16 Zi ’vlto takes hit number as he trusses the inuh-line at the finer Fails sane. The anguish of a 3.5 mile race is shouts by this Felton runner. Senior Jim Jirtts fieri thr Bloorrufuist takes a tong jamjar •ra.o .iTi A 174 points ami itsS rebossmis. this horn action, tie Cagers have poor season Th Fnlcon basketball squad experienced its »or l season since I960 when the team also had a - I 7 overall record. The Falcons, coached by Bob Ssandrr picked up victories over Superior and Stevens Point in conference play. Bright spots in the year were the outstanding performances of younger squad members George Voss. (13.9 points per game). John Wolf. (M.8 points per game) and Steve Gustafson (9.6 points per game.) The Falcons were outscored during the season I 8 II to 1635 and were out-shot .H4 to .408 percent. Defensive rebounding was good as KF held a 631 to 61 I edge, but offensive rebounding was poor as opponents had nearly IOfl more rebounds than did RF. WS1J Conference Top Srorors Player-School 1. Stan Johnson. EC 2. Jim Sevals. Sup 3. Ron Hayek, Osh • P«ul Kulig. RF S. John Wolf. RF FC-PCT. . 98 .438 . 99 . 55 . 06 AVE. 26.9 25. 23.9 17.7 16.0Gary Christenson, 6‘6 1 2" freshman from Deronda, center jumps in this action against Eau Claire. He had 93 rebounds on the year. Paul Ku'.ig was the top Falcon scorer this year, and he averaged almost Id rebounds a game. The 1966-67 Falcons, top row, left to right: Randy Hall, Dennis Bunch, George Voss, John Wolf, Paul Kulig, Gan' Christenson, Dan Wilson, Jim Bloomquist. Sieve Gustafson, Tom Gustafson, Bill Glomski, Jay Wollan, Pete Palmer. Bottom row: Coach Bob Swander, mgrs. Pete Seguin, Bruce Rcikowski. Ken liar- WSU-Confcrcnce Final Standings W L Average Poinl ! Spread Oshkosh 14 2 + 11.0 Sloul 11 5 + 5.9 Eau Claire 11 5 + 4.4 La Crosse 11 5 + 5.6 Superior 8 8 - 2.8 Platteville 7 9 - 7.5 Stevens Point 5 11 - 1.0 Whitewater 3 13 - 7.4 River Falls 2 14 -12.5Gymnasts set groundwork The gymnastics squad coached by newcomer Larry Void experienced a 2-8 conference season. “We've set the groundwork for next year's season." said Void. He added that there were some good individual performances this year but that there was plenty of room for improvement. In the season's meets Bill Driscoll placed 16th among WSU gymnasts in the trampoline. 18th in the horizontal bar. 16th in the parallel bars and 21st in the still rings to place eighth all-around gymnast. Bruce Hendricks placed 18th in floor exercise and seventh in tumbling. Wayne Schrubbc placed 14th in the side horse and Larry Cipov placed 14th in the long horse. Cipov made the finals of the state meet but was unable to compete because of a broken wrist. Other gymnasts performing well were Jim Newman. Steve Ortman. Jeff Stefanski and Bill Hastings. Meet scores: RF 90.24 Eau Claire 112.95 RF 113.1 Whitewater 108.85 RF 112.31 Stevens Point 113.27 RF 102.5 La Crosse 137.8 RF 102.5 Oshkosh 122.7 RF 85.93 La Crosse 121.66 RF 58.53 Eau Claire 80.85 RF 58.53 Superior 51.76 RF 92.45 Stout 135.5 RF 92.45 Platteville 93.7 I a try Cipov was voted the moil valuable and most improved Falcon gymnast by his teammates.Swim team finishes fifth— breaks nine records COaeh Mike Dam explains a Hunt to two of the Falcon swimmers. This wat Davis 'first year at heatt coach. The River Falls swimming learn had a fair season, placing fifth in (he conference meet, but injuries prevented them from living up to pre-season expectations. Nevertheless they did succeed in setting new school records in a number of events. The 400 Medley Relay mark was set by Michael White. Brian Petersburg, and captains Gary Synnotl and Doug Caldwell with a time of 4:22.5. Synnotl also established new times in the 200 Freestyle and 200 Butterfly with 2:05.2 and 2:23.0 respectively. And White did the 200 Breaststroke in 2:38.2 for a new record. Other pacesetters were Dennis Amrhien. in the 50 Freestyle at 23.3 and 100 Freestyle at 52.2. and Jim Daniels: the 1000 Freestyle. 12:33.0: the 200 Individual Medley. 2:21.8; and the 200 Backstroke. 2:28.8. From the standpoint of improvement over past years, this season's swimming team did quite well. W.S.U. Final Standings School Pis. Fla It exilic....................................133 Stevens Point.................................... 85 1 2 Oshkosh ......................................... 58 La Crosse..... ................................. 56 River Falls ..................................... 14 Superior......................................... 10 Whitewater..................................... 91 2 Stout ffif..................................... 5 The 1966-67 Falcon swim mini; team, bottom row. left to right: Bob Bull lull, nig!., Doug Caldwell. Gary Synou. Bill Dornlicld, mgr. 2nd row: Phil Foster, Jim Daniels, Mike White, Brian Petersburg. Stan Peterson. Jrd row: Coach Mike Davis. 62Wrestlers win conference title by Jerry Neve The Falcon wrestling lean coached b) Byron Janes fought (heir »ai lo ihr 1SI'-Conference championship al Is Crowe Fridai and Saturday. Mar. 10.11. The championship sa James fourth in hb seven years al Riser Falk, the last one coming in 1963. Hb wrestlers also walked away with the laurels in 1961 and 1962. Three Falcons won individual championships and two more placed in the runner up spot. Ken Flouro, Horicon freshman, went through the 115 III. class, luking Kinatedcr of Oshkosh in his first match. Whitewater's Momhlow in the second and pinned a good Superior man. l.eonardo for the title. Flouro's record is now 17-4-1 for the season. Dave Wirlala, Owrn-W it her senior, who is now 8-0 at 191 lb. beat the defending iNAIA ehampion. Al Poser of LaCrossc. for the Falcon’s second individual title. Steve Sehmidl, St. Paul freshman heavyweight, made the scorer's job a lot easier as hr pinnrd every man he fared lo take the title. The 210 pounder started off by pinning l.a Crowe's Duba. then put Poncher of Oshkosh on his back before taking Plalleville's Bergun on a fall for the championship. Schmidt finished the season a conference champ. Minnesota AAl'P champ and placed third in the national competition al lari Haven. Pennsylvania. Schmidt finished with a 17-2 conference mark and 14 pins to hb credit. Al the eonferenee meet the Falcons were lied with the Superior Yellowjaekets after the 160 lb. division, but they still had three men in the running while the Yellowjaekets were through. River Falk finished with 81 points. Superior with 77. Plalteville 48. Whitewater 47, l.a Crosse 44. Stout 43. Oshkosh 25, Stevens Point 6 and Eau Claire 0. Taking second place for the victorious Falcons were Jim llunimes, Clietek sophomore at 137 lbs. who lost lo four-time champion Carsidcs: Hon Knutson, Rice Lake junior at 167 lbs. (Knutson had been out of action since early January with rib injuries). Placing third were Bob Olson, Baldwin senior al 130 lbs. and Tom Alex. Bettendorf. Iowa, freshman at 123 lbs. Tom Madison. West Chicago junior al 152 lbs. and Ed lloughdahl. Clear l-akr sophomore at 145 lbs., came in fourth. The youth of the team is found in the fart that I I out of the 20 wrestlers on the tram are either freshmen or sophomores. The freshman matmen posted a record of 73-17-2 for the year. Ron Knutson. 167 lb. junior, placed irtond in the conference meet.Falcon dual meet The Falcon wrestling squad poses in the 1st Crosse gymnasium shortly after copping the conference championship trophy. Takedowns Escapes Nearpin Total Von-l xi Reversals Predic. Pins Ken Flouro 16-6 10 9 4 8 4 3 70 opp. 6 7 4 0 0 0 30 Tom Ales 16- 5 30 4 8 1 4 0 90 opp. 3 3 26 0 1 0 41 Bob Olson 13-8 7 10 11 3 3 1 60 opp. 10 8 S 0 0 0 41 Jim llammr 9-7 7 9 4 2 1 3 43 opp. 7 1 1 2 2 31 Ed Hougdahl 9-S 16 4 S 4 4 3 6S opp. 6 1 5 2 3 1 32 Tom Madison 12-8 11 0 IS 0 1 0 37 opp. 4 0 14 0 0 0 22 Steve Lundgaard 5- 2 5 4 0 3 0 1 24 opp. 0 3 1 0 0 0 7 Harold Smith 1-11 1 3 s 0 3 0 22 opp. 13 0 3 3 3 3 62 Mari Nelson 2-9 8 4 14 1 4 0 52 opp. IS 0 8 1 0 3 49 Ron Knutson 9-7 3 2 I 0 1 1 17 opp. 3 3 1 0 4 3 28 Jerry Knode 13-8 17 11 10 1 2 2 74 opp. 10 6 18 3 1 0 59 Dave Wirtala 9-1 ,| 1 4 0 1 0 17 opp. 0 1 2 0 0 0 4 Steve Schmidt 20-3 7 2 3 2 2 8 17 opp. 3 1 2 0 0 0 10 Craig Swenson 6- 5 5 5 5 ■| 0 0 27 opp. 5 3 6 2 0 1 26 VVSU-Conference champions, bottom row, left to right: Jerry Knode, Ed Hougdahl, Ken Flouro, Tom Alex, Bob Olson. 2nd row: Dave Wirtala, Ron Knutson, Tom Madison, Steve Lundgaard, Until actually wrestling themselves, the wrestlers Mark Nelson. Harold Smith, Steve Nelson, mgr. 3rd row: Coach Bvron James, Ed Cliver, Jim natch with concern the matches of their teammates. Moore, Craig Swenscn, Will Edward, Steve Schmidt, Jay Cast, Dave Kingsbury, Dave Johnson. Mrecords add up to Victory Takedown Escape Nearpin Total Won-Lost Reversal Predie. Pins Tom Jilck 6 4 11 2 0 2 35 opp. 7 6 5 2 0 0 3S Dave Kingsbury 4-6 1 0 0 0 1 1 5 opp. 1 3 0 0 1 1 11 Dave Johnson 4-1 6 4 3 4 0 0 31 opp. 2 3 4 0 1 1 17 Will Edwards 2-2 2 4 0 2 2 0 20 opp. 1 3 1 0 1 0 12 Ed Giver 3-0 I 0 2 0 0 1 4 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 Tom Alex, Bettendorf, huv freshman, placed second in the conference meet. Tom Madison placed fourth in the conference meet last year and third this year. Victory, congratulations, and anticipation can occur at the same lime during a wrestling match.Shows consistent clutch play Hockey team wins season series The Kivrr Falls hockey team, playing a an independent, had a very respectable season, posting a mark of eight wins and i losses while losing only two games by more than one goal and only one by as much as two goals. It is also interesting to note that of the three games that went into sudden death overtime. River Falls lost none. The team showed much composure. Captains for the year were Gene llolf and Jack Norqual. Pete Boelter. who had a great year as goalie, received the team's Most Valuable Player award, and hr and Jack Norqual were elected as next year's captains. Prospects for next year's team are very promising. Craig U illiams. who started on defense. is the only regular not reluming. Hockey Results Macalester RF 2 opp. 1 St. John's 2 • 3 Superior 1 8 Carieton 11 0 St. John's 2 3 St. Cloud 3 2 St. Olaf 6 1 Superior S 6 St. Cloud 2 3 Carieton 4 2 Bethel 10 1 St. Olaf 5 3 Bethel 2 4 Carieton 5 4 'Hie l%6-67 Falcon hockey team; lop row, left lo right: Craig Williams, Have Amtzcn, Jim Brindley. Nick De Rose. Keith Hoffman, Craig Frieden-aucr. Pete Hollirom, Mark Prigge. Bottom row: Ion Swenson. Jack Norqual, Greg Lindbcrg, Pete Boelter, Shorty Vogland. Not pictured is Coach Walt Granata.Bowlers place third The Falcon bowling squad under the guidance of Jim Schmid! finished in a lie for third place in the Wisconsin State University League. The 1967 Fal-cons were: Jay O'Meara Dave Vande Vrede Sian Ciszewski Carm Torlorici RuasRyaa Jerry Nickell Gary Suiter Bruce Teigen Ctm Tortona. Jamtnille tophomort. boidi with• i lf-breaking unr Golfers post 6-4 season record The Falcon golf learn coached by Ben Bcrgsrud completed a successful season finishing with a 6-1 season mark and a sixth-place finish in the conference. Bill Abel shot a 78-77 and later won a playoff to finish fourth among league golfers. GOLF TEAM SUMMARY Average Holes played Points won loHt Jack Norqual 77.8 135 10 -10 Bill Abel 79.0 198 18 1 2 — 7 1 2 Dave Cronk 79.4 108 9 1 2 — 11 1 2 John Ganske 80.8 216 11 — 15 Steve Olson 81.6 198 21 1 2 - 4 1 2 Tom Schaffer 82.0 135 31 2 — 4 1 2 Carl Strom 83.4 189 10 — 10 Pete Palmer 86.4 117 3 — 0 Bill Isaac 87.2 72 0 — 0 Jim Bloomquist 88.6 117 2 — 1 Jim Heebink 89.6 126 3 — 0 Dave Vanlarrhoven 91.2 54 21 2 1 2 Dave Isaacson 97.0 126 0 — 0 Season Results River Fulls Opponents 7 1 2 Stout 41 2 11 1 2 Bethel 3 1 2 81 2 Carlcton 9 1 2 5 Eau Claire 13 13 Stout 5 15 Superior 0 3 La Crosse 15 8 1 2 Carleton 91 2 12 Bethel 3 10 1 2 Superior 41 2 68Falcon netmen capture fourth place in WSU The Falcon tennis team won three dual meets and lost three this year, but placed fourth in the WSU-confcrence tournament. Craig Adelman. Milwaukee freshman, was undefeated in dual meet singles competition and placed second in the state meet. Coaches Mike Davis and Byron James coached a young team consisting of seven freshmen, one sophomore and one junior. Season Results SCO BE OPPONENTS HOME OPP. Stout 6 3 Bethel 4 5 Eau Claire 6 3 Eau Claire 3 6 Hamlinc . ib 8 Stout 8 P| Totals 28 26 Total Pts. Players A vc. Scored Craig Adelman 115 1 2 19 1 4 Bob Herum 104 1 2 15 3 4 Frank Segerstrom 761 2 12 3 4 Mike Goodier 93 1 2 15 1 2 Jeff Jacobs 57 1 2 9 1 2 Wells Wagner 90 15 Don Schaub 9 1 2 4 3 4 The 1967 Falcons, bottom row, left to right: Frank Scgcrstrom. Wells Wagner, Bob Herum, Don Schaub. Top row: Jeff Jacobs. Ed Oliver, Jim Bctzhold. Mike Goodier, Craig Adelman. Sophomore Jeff Jacobs.Track team has poor Wayne Shrubbe and Don Olson were pari of the mile relay learn that set a new River Coach Rial Smith limes distance Falls record and Raced fifth in the confer- man Jerry Ramsier. ence. Unity freshman high jumper Denny Chartrand.season, poor facilities The River Fulls track team experienced a poor season as they finished eighth in the conference track meet in I.a Crosse. Coach Rial Smith's performers went through the sea son without a track to practice or compete on. Home meets were conducted in Ellsworth or Hudson. Season Results Dual meets indoors Stout 57. River Falls 39. Bethel IS St. Olaf 83. River Fall 27. Augsburg 7 Stout 101. Winona 39. River Falls 17 Meets outdoors St. Olaf 101. River Fall. 37 La Crosse 89. Stevens Point 57. Stout 28, River Falls 6 Stout 121. River Fall. 57. Eau Claire I Roger Dray rum the Jint quarter in the mile relay against Stout and Eau Claire on the new Ellsworth track. The 1967 Falcons, bottom row, left to right: Ron Pressley, Hill Schnur. Denny Chartrand, Jon Ubbdhode. Jim Sherburne. Don Olson, Roger Dray. Jack I ighe. Row 2: John Oil. Wayne Schrubbe, Craig Swenson. Craig Middleton, Glen Linder, Ron Bluel. GregZwadlo, Tom Sharkey. I-arry Rud.Home garnet were played behind Rate FaUt high school. Bailers who facedjunior hurler Scot I Gaalaas hi! only .217. Jfl4t • mm £r In his usual position as third base coach. Coach Don Page talks to on-deck man Steve Fail. Individual Statistics Player AB R H Bill Glomski (3B) 3 2 2 Ron McIntyre (IB) 55 8 19 Terry Frcrkcr (LF) 43 9 13 Bob Orcutt (C) 11 X 3 Bob Jacobson (C) 44 0 9 Perry Arndt (RF) 41 3 8 Jay Cast ($$) 18 1 3 M. Milutinovich (SS) 48 11 7 Norm Stratton (RF) 8 X- 1 Dewey Selandcr (2B) 41 5 5 J. Gunderson (CF) 29 2 3 Steve Vail (3B) 29 1 2 John Wolf (RF) 19 1 1 The umpire finds a safe place to waich a fast ball. RBIs Batting Average Fielding pet. 1 .667 1.000 5 .364 .983 7 .302 .821 1 .273 1.000 4 .205 .967 10 .195 .950 1 .167 .727 0 .146 .766 0 .125 .000 5 .122 .973 2 .103 .960 0 .069 .625 1 .053 1.000 72Baseball squad finishes in upper division TV 1967 Falcon . left to nghl. trout max Pete Nlaki. Dale Brainard. Mart (NidmM. Bill Dritroll. Perry Anvil. Dewey SrUndrr. Ed Pohl. Steve Vail. SteonJ row: auitiani coach Bob Swandcr, Bob Jacobson. Mocve Krizan. Norm .Stratton. John Wolf, Urn Obon. Bill Glocmki. Ron McIntyre. Coach Don Pa(e. Bock iwnlay Cast, Date Raaga. Scott Gaalaas. Terry Frcrtcr. Hjalmer Gunderson. terry Bodero. Ben Varra. Mike Mitutinovirb. The River Folio baseball squad, with only four upperclassmen and sometimes a« many as seven freshmen in the starting lineup, finished fourth in the conference this year. Coach Don Page and assistant Bob Swander guided the young squad to a 5-5 conference marl and a 10-6 mark over all. Keys to the successful season were pitchers Scott Gaalaas and freshman Perry Arndt. Gaalaas. a junior from River Falls, was 5-1 on the year with a sparkling 1.83 earned run average. In seven of his nine games he allowed one or less earned run , lie walked only 25 men in 64 innings while whiffing 71 batters. Arndt won four games and lost one and compiled a 3.27 earned run average. Arndt threw a two-hitter at Bethel and a three-hitter at La Crosse for his games. The Medford. Wis.. hurler struck out 26 batters while walking 13 in 41 1 3 innings. Stevens Points won the conference with an 8-2 record but later lost to Milton College in the NAIA playoffs. Season Results River Falls Opponent 2 St. Olaf "'I 2 St. Olaf 5 3 Bethel 2 3 Bethel 2 won Stevens Point (forfeit) 1 Stevens Point 7 0 Kau Claire 1 2 Kau Claire 3 3 Stout 1 5 Stout 6 2 La Crosse 1 3 La Crosse 2 9 Northland 4 3 Northland 2 2 Superior 6 8 Superior s The Fat Eddies, lop row. left to right: Rich Stiehl. Paul jut kern. Larry Krei-bich, Ed Pohl. Tod Voss. Chuck Madson and intramural director Rial Smith hold the four trophies won by the top four basketball teams of each of the leagues. Fat Eddies win IM basketball title The Fal Eddies won the intramural basketball crown with a 9-0 record in the Eastern League. They then won a I ft-team tournament at the end of the season. Newman Club finished second. Phi Nu Chi third and Biaholcism fourth. In other intramural action Kappa Theta won the fall flag football title, and the Alpha Camma Kho Pledges defeated Sig Tau I by a 1-0 score for the intramural softball championship. Dan Day. pitcher for the Pledges, has been on champion teams for the last three years. Final Basketball Standings Northern League Trobe Gloiters 8 1 Devils 8 1 Dave’s Dogs 8 1 W.C.B.’s 6 3 Scholars 5 4 T-Bones 3 6 Hustlers 3 6 No-Names 2 7 Longshots 2 7 Southern League Biaholeism 9 0 Lewis Rejects 8 1 Zunts 7 2 Swifties 6 3 Ric's Rec 4 5 C.H.'s 3 6 419’s 3 6 Alpha Gamma Rho I 2 6 Wazoos 1 7 T.C.'s 0 8 Western League Ellscotts 8 1 Newman Club 8 1 Kappa Theta 1 7 2 Hazards 6 3 Astronauts 4 4 Faculty 4 5 Rejects 3 6 Engineers 3 6 V-Troupe 2 6 Alpha Gamma Rho 2 1 8 Second-place Newman Club.Intramural competition was usually of high quality. IM bowling The “F” Club won the season Falcon League bowling title winning 44 and losing 20. Surething flnished next with 41 -23. Kionania tied for second and the Whackers were fourth at 30-34. The Pinmen won Feather League play with a 49-27 record: the Boozers were second at 18-28. and Agr II was third with 47 1 2-28 1 2. Alpha Gamma Rho won the Fraternity League play with a 40-28 record. Bonnie's Belles won the Ladies Dorm League with a 16-4 mark. In an all-school tournament May 2-3, Kappa Theta won team honors with a 2213 total. They and the Panthers (2207) received team trophies. Following them were the Stratton Strikers, the Pro-Cons and Kionaniec. Doubles trophies went to Chuck Fick and George Ritter (1150), Al Rothamcr and Ed Varney (1144), and Reg Haag and Jim Hughes (actual high I I 12). In singles handicap Bruce Tieger and Gary Burnstad won trophies. Carm Torlorici won both the all events handicap and “actual ’ with a handicap 1816 and an actual 1780. He rolled an “actual" 668. Bruce Carlson and Pete Palmer finished second and third. The Pinmen won the Feather League season competition: John Reuter, Ranee Jochimsen, Tom Welly and crouching. Pal Ramel. The Blue Ribbon Boys took first place in one of the three softball leagues. WRA competes in nine sports The Executive Board of the Womens Recreation Association, left to right: Norma Thompson, president; Kathleen Unehnn, vice-president; Dana Du-trillion, secretary; Mary Crownhart. treasurer; Janis Masterjohn, publicity chairman.Activity chairmen of WRA arc left to right: Connie Felton, field hockey”; Gretchcn Bremer, badminton; Dolores Jilek. volleyball; Margaret Maloney, oechesis; Judy Tate, basketball; Loueta Tastrad, bowling; Gloria Lansin, tennis; Cheryl Grilley. gymnastics; Janet Kraft, track and field; and (not pictured, Samira Hard. Syncho-Paters.) The basketball champion was Hathom Hall; top row left to right: Marilyn Ronningcn, Gloria 1-ansin, Janis Masterjohn, Dana Dufcnhorst. Mary l-ou Olson. Bottom row are: Betty Roenz, Pauline Cuper. and Dianne Harding. Every woman student on campus i. WRA. An extramural program was participated in intramural badminlo. swimming. t iflball. track and field. win travelling trophies and indivil pictured here i ten pi emonsirai itomaiicaiiy a rted this year volleyball, golf. I tennis. WRA trophies. The ns this year. mei basketball, teams may Syncho-Pa- 77Out of my from 209 K DONE POOD' IT ... Dofpiic ihc rain mill cold weather lhai prevailed Sulurili% afternoon the Falcon came through and showed what spirit and team play ran accomplish . The mar Ki" » a wide one. •17-13. and it was i|iiilc a first victory for our new '‘athletic" lie Id I ran offer nothing but prahr to (he fnrir» eleven who were' •uliiird in many positions but completely outplayed the non-Superior team . One thins very obvious Saturday the fact were not en masse. I'vr never heard such freninrd yellin' in my life a that cumins from Phi u Chi. Really some great enthusiasm there and by the way. what time did Johnny's open up that morning or perhaps I should j» what time did you open it up? Kappa Theta and their cannon com-mandcred one end aone and I'm surprised the old puffer held up under the •train . . With the writing of this column, two significant thing have come to a flow. That is one school year (finals not included .sweat .. puff . groan| and my one quarter as sports editor of the Student Voire. Il i doubtful whether I shall continue my efforts in this capacity for I have submitted iny resignation to Michael Brecke effective at the close of this quarter. .Neither madness nor blackmail drove me to this decision but merely a desire for a more peaceful way of life mill the hope that a person much more eminently qualified as sports editor w ill replace me. One finds il difficult to be a one man or two man as the ease may be (Jerry Neve, my right arm man) and try to collect all the sports into which originate from the athletic dept. For some reason unknown to both Jerry and myself, people or reporters, as the case may be have an aversion to writing for the sports department. I have searched the many cracks and crannies on this campus but I have yet to find a man dedicated enough to tum in a story every week and accept the responsibility which goes with a sports beat. It , eveiling work and intriguing if one is willing to dig into the heartbeats of an athlete or the guts of a game. Unfortunately. loo many irons in the fire have I pul and my lime for digging and probing are limited. 1 here else in this crazy world of computer and organized genocide can a person find the human element and raw emotion which are the ingredients of every porl. Athletic are sweat, tears mind by Mike Norman and sometimes, hut not often, laughter and gaiety. To watch and hear the sound of man against man in a football game or to watch the cinder fly from it track when winged feel come flying down the last stretch in the HIM) yd. da h. These are the element that take place up the last frontier. Man against man and man against lime. No computers or traffic yaaas but merely man in the raw trying to overcome something of his own dement. his own brother. Where are the people who will tell this element to the world? Who will be the Ring Lardner's and Red Smith's of tomorrow? Come out of the small crannies which seem to abound at RF and start idling these things to the world. SEEN OX A WASHROOM WALL J. Edgar Hoover sleeps with a night light on. The wild anl never looked so good. Another rodeo club member. Solly Cannon (not pictured here), was named all-around cowgirl at a rodeo at South Dakota State m May. The ll’SI -RFgirl's rodeo team defeated Kansas Slate 201-135. their dotes I competitor. Look altkei All-Amenitin Jim llaier and the Twins’ Rich Rollins pose in the Student Center. Sports Commentary by Chris Becker "Thirty-three, thirty-three, thirty-three chanted the River Fall fans throughout Saturday's 32-26 victory-over Stevens Point. "Thirty-three is the number belonging to Jim Baser, the greatest rusher in the history of the Wisconsin Slate University Conference and the current leader in rushing yardage in the entire XAIA. It wasa field day for "the Baier" who scored four of the five Falcon touchdowns and gained 370 yards rushing in 34 attempts for a 10.9 average. Yet had the Falcon fans known the intmarics of the game they would have been shouting the number "24 . "We used the same play all day” Baier commented after the game. "It is a 24 trap in which Dick Sievert lakes out a linebacker, the guard (cither Dave Imrie or Bob Schultz) pull to the outside blocking their tackle and Dave Oulcelt (the center) double tram in the middle." In spite of the statistic Baier in i l that the Falcon offensive game was by no means a one man show-. "The Mocking today was by far the best Ihi. season and I think il ha. been good all year. Not once was I touched at the line of scrimmage. No runner could ask for more. hr concluded. Coach Gwynn Christensen concurred with Baier' appraisal saying. "We worked double lime on o(Tensive this week and it sure paid off. They oere really up for this one." ... The Falcon mentor praised highly the work of junior quarterback Rick Elrod, who played the entire gamr for the injured Bob Dorm. "Rich look a lot of lumps out there." Christensen said, "but he kept his composure and called a good game." The only one to remain rionefaeed throughout it all was Stevens Point Coach Bill Bum . It was reportedly he. or a source close to him. w bo started that embarrassing rumor about bile-water losing. Oh well, every party has a pooper. Perhaps omeone should have told him to "Grin and Baier it." 78Sports Commentary by Chris Becker There irr lime in ihr career of any sports writer when lie feel he inuil throw hi objectivity and himself out the window. The football season has ended and my time haseome. And so. let the following serve a my farewell to football. For four years I ha»e been chasing the Falcon football team up and down the sidelines I would like to say that I know them well. But I don't. All I know is that football player are mo-tisated by many things Ted Ragati was a fantastically stubborn player foe an enormous amount of pride, lie liked to gamble, and if hi gamble didn't pay of he would try all the harder the nnl time. Then there was Joe Jilek. A co-rap-tain Joe did something none of hi re- cent predecessor have ever done he look charge, lie assumed the entire responsibility lor making sure the team »a "up" for each game. Ed Pohl. In the four year I hare known Ed Pohl I have never heard him say an unkind word to or about anyone. If there ever wasa player in the history of the game who could knock an opponent flat on hi back and do it in a kind way. it was Ed Pohl. Dick Ssesert. Along with Steve Hhiel. Dick is the most softspoken man on the team. Ilk enjoyment of the game came from blocking for Jim Baser. Dirk set up at least half of "Chubby V touchdowns this year. I'm ture Baser would be the first one to agree with me. And finally. Jim Baser. U hat can I say about "Chubby “ that hasn't already been »aid. He loves to win. but if the tram lose , he doesn't let it eat at him ike way some of the other player do. He know how to laugh, even if the joke' on him. What was most important about this season was not the Falcon ' second place finish. It goes murk deeper than that. It was the fael that the team as a whole made a commitment and fisrd by it. They made up their minds to truly love the game and play it foe all •• worth. In the past individual player, have made thk commitment but never the team a a whole. In years past many players who made tkfftr commitments felt betrayed when after one lots the tram lefl apart. Thrw players then began blaming each other or blaming the coaches, which further aggravated the situation. The rest of the season the team just went through the motions. If any of lhc c players are reading thi column. I would say to you that you need not hold your bitterness any longer, lour sacrifice have been justified. You have helped the tram over the hump. They have conquered their greatest opponent themselves, and their own vulnerability. From now on they can be beaten, but never broken. No sir! My best friend isn't dead. He i» smiling and laughing because he never fell better in his life. Sports Commentary by Mark Nelson Fifteen wrestlers and Coarb Byron Jamc shared an evperienee over Christmas vacation I'm sure none of them will forget. On the morning of January 2. after a terrific pancake breakfast made by Mrs. James. the wreallcra got into ihrae car and left for a wrestling lour in Pennsylvania and New York. Stopping about 20 miles from the Penn, border, we devilled to rest for the evening after driving 16 hour . Rising at seven the next morning, we continued our journey to State College Penn, the home of Penn Stale. We had the honor and tremendous evperienee of wrestling with the Penn Stale squad. The first practice with them was quite rough on ut probably more psychology cally than anything, then of course 20 hours of riding in the ear might have had a little to do with j| al o. The see-ond practice at nine the next morning Craig Adelman, Milwaukee freshman, won all nx paints or River Falls fourth-place in the confer cnee tennis meet. Adelman went undefeated in regular season and lost only to top-seeded I'ilis Cakans 7-ti, 6- in the last match of tournament play. Swim coach Mike Dans mtmducei next year’s eaplaini. on hu Synnou. on hu left. Doug Caldwell "7 saw a much different team, amr of the men gained a little confidence and were able to defend themselves quite a little more than the first sewoon. W e drove into Lockhavcn the nevl day. looked their campus over deciding RF was a small bit better, weighed in and went to eat. The school fed u and Ixickhaven's tram a training table meal of T-bone Steak at .1:30 that afternoon, ttr then went bark to the hotel to rest before the match. That evening at the match we were surprised to find about 3.000 people at the match and also that the match was covered by an area radio station i wonder if you can imagine the feeling of wrestling in front of 3.000 people and only I I of them cheering for you. After being defeated by the NAIA champs we drove back to the hotel for the night. Arriving at Bloomsburg the next morning we received the familiar hospitality and a training table meal of hamburger steak served to us by the school food service. The crowd was very similar only this lime about a 1.000more peoplcand a big base drum. During my match I wasn't sure who my opponent was sev eral limes, whether it was the official or one of the many spectators packed around the edge of the mat. We again suffered a defeat. Several of the matches were close but it didn't show up too well on the final score. We left after the match and headed for West Point. New York. After a cadet checked us over at the gate he decided we could enter when we arrived at 1:30 that morning. We stayed above the military police in the visiting team barracks that night in arm bed . It gave a few of us "draft dogcr ” a chill at first but found we slept well after lying in bed fora few hour . Coach didn't tell u what time break, fast was the next morning so we slept until ten. then went to a fantastic dinner with the radel . Even our heav yweight Steve Schmidt got enough to eat. At last we won a dual meet that afternoon. This lime the crowd was somewhat smaller but just about asenihu-siastic. Probably because there wasa basketball game, a swimming meet, a hockey game, several squash games, several handball games and of course ■here had to be another wrestling meet. And some people complain about all the sport we have on this campus. They only have about 10 intramural coaches not counting the varsity coaches for the 3100 cadet . 79Athletes achi pvp fit Q til vrv Coach Byron James was tested"Coach of the Year" by the coaches in District 14 offer hit matrnen captured the II'SI' championship Stete Schmidt, freshman heavy-weight, was WSU-Conference wrestling champion. Ilii. Intercollegiate champion, si.11 ’ Outstanding Wrestler in Minn., and finished third in the AVI I tournament at Lock haven. Conn. Coach Don Page stands with all-conference first base-man, Ron McIntyre. McIntyre batted .345 in conference Olay. Marvin Thompson, faculty representative to the WSV-Conference. presents the I rniversily with the wrestling trophy won by the taleons. Coach Rial Smith said this Burlington freshman, Craig .Middleton, put River Falls on the map. MukUeton placed 156th out of 700entries in the 20-mile Boston Marathon, April 19. Middleton s sweatshirt was froze from sweating in a 26-degree snowstorm as he crossed the finish line in doumtown Boston.To Cub—The Stevens Point Game” A lied score and less than a minute fourty-nine yards and small hope to win it. A quarterback barked and a ton of men charged. The Hear rumbled through for 22 yards. A whiff of cold blue air cut with the sharpness of combat. The next play would lake courage and a giant big heart. A season of dreams a school who cared small. Hut the soul of a team said. "we might as well give it all." A quarterback barked and a ton of men charged. The Hear rumbled through for the score and the yards And he became the boldest of runners for red starlight. Nov his name will go do wn in the annals of fame, a bruiser, a bumper, a bing-bong-banger, a fighter, a man v ho hoped-Cub, the Hear."The people is everyman, everybody. Everybody is you and me and all others. ” Carl SandburgStudent Senate George Wilbur served as a student senator and senate parliamentarian during spring quarter. 84 Row I: Marilyn Slower, Bob Rasmussen, Keilh Rodli, Donna Kraeger. Row 2: lohn Har ler, Charles Wolfe, Harv Slower, Chuck Fclies, Jim Bloomquisi, Jack Brown, Kurt Klein hans. Kurt Klein bans projects bis opinion ofan issue before senate.Sue Chuck Fdfcs, Lynn Peterson. Jerry Gust, John Chudr, George Wilbur. Phil Follen. Ted retting, Chris Suwet Legislative Action Committee The Legislative Action Committee in a Student Senate sub-committee designed to study and art upon legislative issues pertinent to the interests of the University and to implement projects which are proper to the realm of Student Government. The LACs concentrated efforts this year have been directed toward: sponsoring controversial speakers as Jesus Salas, advocate of immigrant workers' rights. Father Groppi, prominent Wisconsin civil rights leader, and George Lincoln Hock well, Commandant of the American Naais Party; expressing and implementing WSU-RF's major interests at United Council meetings; and continuing the Leadership Training Program. Tom Scheffer (fourth from left), president of the United Council, speaki to other officers prior to then meeting at Platte• rille. United Council OfficersRow I: Carol Fuhs, chairman. Sue Rozehnal, Pal Karnik, Sue Gregg, Pal Parnell, Linda Wickard. Row 2: Jim Ahasay, Tom Christianson, Rich O'Connell, Bill Eulberg. University Activities Board sports Independent ’66-’67 budget of $9,720 86unction oT the Student Foundation Commillc« money for campus beaulificalion. The com-also the liason between the student• end alum-els in the past have been the falcon on Kaqcea mphitheater alone with the South Fork urea. Sigma Tntt Epsilon invites students to take a chance and test their tuck at their gambling casino set up on the Midway during Foundation W'eek. dU proceeds tvenl to the Foundation Committee. An unconfirmed report relayed to the AI eletean office indicates that it was Sig ‘lau who took a chance— Ne t profit after the Midway closed: 25c! Ihspite this mild setback. Sig Tau. through other money making projects contributed the most money to the Foundation Committee at the close oj Foundation Week which enabled Sig Tau to uan a trophy awarded by the committee to the organisation contributing the most toward campus improvement. four .- Gary Anderson. Clay Hehreraon, Candy Wasielenski. Sue Richardson. Wayne Weiss, four 2; Dour Volkman. Jon Pederson. Maggie Monroe Sam Hough. Sally Wagner. Chuck Feltes. Chuck Westphal.German Club sponsors Friihlingsfest DIE DEUTSCHE GESEI.LSCIIAFT is • professional organisation for German major and minora. In this group are discuss'd such things as news items of Germany. German literature. and German philosophy. During the month of May a Friihlingsfest (spring festival) is usually sponsored. Included in this activity are prose and poetry readings, a play, sponsorship of German filmsand the administering of a German achievement test for area high school students. In the Christmas tide. DIE DEUTSCHE GESEI.LSCIIAFT goes carroling to the homes for the ages and hospital in River Falls. If the spirit so moves, a play i given. In past years, this play has usually been a parody on the current world situation with “Santa Clausian” overtones. This play is written by one of the members. The German Club also sponsor the display case between South Hall and the Library. Officer for the year were President George Qually, Vice President Jan Weaver and sec.-treas. Annette Wendorf. Foundation Committee undertakes construction of Melvin Wall Outdoor Amphitheatre t ■ xfi } Cowtnution and financing of the outdoor amphitheatre u one of the projeeti undertaken by the Student Foundation Committee and u part of the larger task undertaken by the teenmillee, beautifying the South Fork area.Phi Nu Chi Bottom row, left to right: Gary I.udvieson, Jim Neumann, Dave Ouicell, Kurt Kleinhans. Row 2: Ted Ragatz, Pat Cunningham, Jim Hughes, Jim Ahasay, Denny Brown, Jim Sacia. Row 3: Jon Graham, Dan Welch, Harold Peterson, Mark Nelson, Bob Magnuson, Steve Rhicl, Jack Brown, Denny Braun, Sam Hough. Bottom row, left to right: Jerry Gust, Dave Anderson, Tom Park cr. Row 2: Pete Holstrom, Jon Swenson, Jim Huber, George Ali-ei, Ray Morris, Jack Norqual, Bob Halverson. Row 3: Benny Meents, Layton Hampton, Tom Madison, Harold Peterson. Phi Nu Chi works on their snow sculpture for Winter Carnival. Sigma Tau Epsilon Winter Carnival King Charles Weitphal hoses with his "queen for a night" Brenda Muraoka. Dave krech, Bert Bottharl and Terry Fredrick make finishing touches on Sig Tau » lawn display, an entry which earned the fral a blue ribbon for their efforts during Homecoming. Row I: Mike Johnson, Hurt Boss hart, Phil Pollen, Don Seaton, Guy Bartolain, Gary Kvans, Ron Jenkins. Row 2: Ron McDonah, Chuck Fellcs, Marty Rost, Butch Passehl, Darrel Cowles, John Peter, Tom Schaffer. Row3: Wayne Weiss, Jem Schmidt.Row : Wayne Schrubbe, Bill Stockman, Chris Summerfield, Ron Louis, Paul Lcvcndoski, Jim Bender, Irv Possin, Kerry Crippen, Bob Misenheimer. Row 2: Edjaster, larry Behne, Dave Larson, Jim Daniels, Dale Andrevrson, Rod Janowski, Carl Giese, Rich Elrod, Gary Mommsen. Row.f: Nick Spang, Denny Parks, Chuck Wcsiphal, Dave Olson. Sigma Rho Front row. left to right: Ray Cress, Don Gilles, Mike McCormick, Craig Sticht, Phil Idsvoo . Ron Ginsback, Gary Thompson. Row 2: Randy Klink, Charles Witzel, Steve Wesrley, Glen Fink, Gary Klecker. Jim Christopherson, Al Nelson, Dan Fil-kins.John P. Chudy Carl K. Ko ak Paul C. Dicdrich Richard L. O’Connell Douglas J. Dube Arthur H.CIor J Thomits Bauman JcITR. Micrendorf Curtis J. Nyberg ChnrlesJ. Dube Kenneth P. I.indstrom Robert A. Iverson James K. Pinckney Jlappa Daniel H. Brown 8L§SH|. JRfoer frails James T King Andrew G. Anton 92 l on R. Ilavlik Robert M. Thornton Larry L. Melin Keith D. Rodli Wayne A. Dunemann Terrance M. HoranRichard C. Hodgkin Bruce W. Bailey Jamo L. Bloomquiil JohnM.Salck David A. Wiriala Richard 0, O’Leary Phil J- !• ««« Charles A. Pick Jack D. Linchan Tom N. Christianson Dave E. Kingsbury David J.Scmpf Homecoming Candidate. . . JeriC. Waldock Steve P. Gustafson Jon F I bbdohde SeerenD.Vail PWeM. Palmer Glenn A. KohlRow I right to left: Larry Schlcusner, Bob Lundc, Jon Wangen, James PHndle, Jim Kipp. Row 2: Richard Yarrington, Chuck Jaglinski, Keith Olson, Roger Nielsen, Bruce Wickman, Richard Stcfonck, Bill Schwartz. Row 3: Leon Herried, Gary Wei-rauch, Robert Hintz, Don Drosl, Bill Gust, Alan Tesmer. Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho busy constructing their snow sculpture "Holiday in yen-ice." Row I right to left: R. C. Gray, Gary Erickson, Ron Pilgrim, Bob Kaas, Bob Twesme, R. P. Johnston. Row 2: Gerald Gardner, Keith Hobson, Dennis Swiggum. Ed Wesolek, Jim Thompson, Gayle Bacon, Francis Haines. David Schultz. Richard Weller. Row 3: Hank Ferencc.Jim Heuer, Frank Dummer, Kenneth Schoch, Terry- Kolpask, Bob Haugerud, Gary Anderson, Roger Lilly.Kappa Delta Psi Row I: Cindy Hulion, Linda Wickard. Row 2: Evelyn Engebreth, Sandy Oiling, Kathleen Linehan, Gail Toonen, Gretchcn Dickc, Linda Bculke, Sandy Wasiluk.Delta Iota Chi ft -" |,.n t .Krjft- P p«ndJ. B«k Pcimon Helen ttaxon. PM Hoff. Top rota Elizabeth MjcPhjil Sjowall. Margaret Bailey. Kay Urabee. Mary Kar-‘ Delhi loin Chi, u social sorority, was organized lo promolc friendship and co-operation between its mem bent and their fellow students. This sorority stands for good scholarship and high moral integrity. During the year. Delta lota Chi participate in Homecoming. Co to College Day. Winter Carnival- Foundation Week. Creek Week and many other rampus activities. As a service project Delta lota Chi sponsors a foreign child, a twelve year-old girl in Hong Kong. Members feel these activities help achieve the purpose of the sorority. coming lam dupiay Oaf-7« UOmte.m Marake Smp, oraidna; Diaar Wolfe wnurr. Kay MiHrtwrk. vice pro dm; Lind LVlicd. uumwPhi Delta Thet Mickey Shagcr. Laurie Va-lenta, Dixie Campbell, Sliv Hoffman. Row2: Chris Bril-ten, Jean Dale, Ellie Bciz, Joan Clouiiier, Mary Flemming, Lynn Slrothman, Linda McGiniy, Mary Kurih, Kathy Garner, Sally Heizel, Donna Newman. Ginger Townsend, Linda Lawson, Sue Richardson, 4oan Urhammer, Judy 'ieths, Ann Roppe, Ginny Larson, Judy Hancock, Pat Christophcrson, Mary O’Connell, Mama Bosman. 6dy Collins, Shirley Yohnk, I uraoka, Cheryl Spiers, FI Kawakami, Sandy Gilbert, Ma Cook, Mary Jo Roberts, Carla man, Donna Ogilvie. 97Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsilon is the honorary Mathematics Fraternity on campus. The object of the group is to further interest in mathematics and to help the undergraduate realize the importance of mathematics in our society. Kappa Mu Epsilon annually sponsors a computer dance, for which couples are matched by the computer for the night. Econ Club Bottom row, left to right: Betty I. Rogers. Florence L. Buggrrt, Beth Blodgett, Colette Schultz. Row if: Robert J. Ineli, Raymond Hcllmrr, Craig Foster, Reg Ronningm, Eugene Thorson, Thomas Krai, John Sa-baka, John Torgcrson. Row III: Lonnie Benson, Dean Hrcht, Bob Ncr-bun, Hank Van Dyk, Earl Schuette. Don Getlinger, William Hcskcr. The organization recently sent a delegation to the sixteenth biennial national Kappa Mu Epsilon Convention held on the campus of Mount St. Scholastica College, in Atchison, Kansas. A significant feature of the convention was the presentation of papers by student members of Kappa Mu Epsilon. Omicron Delta Epsilon, the honorary economics fraternity at River Falls, is advised by Dr. Richard Derr, third from left. Members must have a 3.S grade-point in economics courses.Alpha Psi Omega Sigma Chi Sigma Sigma Chi Sigma glands for culture, service and sociability. This sorority is open to girls of sophomore, junior and senior standing who have at the beginning of the year, a 3.5 overall average. This in an honorary sorority and participates in cultural events in the Twin Cities (plays, movies, etc.) plus Sig Chi sponsors various social events in River Palls. Awn Left to right: Kathy Hay. Judi Hillstead, Ilona Hoover, Alan Murray. Row I: Sharon Strand. Marti) Hardin, Lois Lundberg, Kathy Wendd. Judith Ancmon, Vicki Berger, Sue Kurtz. Lynne Gluth. Row 2: Ginny Larson, Marlys Johnson, Florenee Buggert, Colette Sdiultz, Phyllis Tousley. Donna Ojplvie, Patricia Christopherson, Karen Wolf.Students participating in forensics 1967, bitom row left to right: Coach Jerald Carstens, Judy Hillstead. Barb Stouffer, Marion Gronqirst, Ilona Hoover. Row 2: Ed .Mason. Jerry Skrupv. jaa Grippen, Marshall Simpson, Jan Bel isle. Barb Frlsiad. Row J Bill Boehm, Sue McDonald. I Van Gagnon, Jean Wall, PWe Scguin. Rich O'Connell. T alent Associates Talent Associates: Wayne Baar, Pat Ward. Dennis Re-ecle, Debbie Poling, Alan Murray. Not present - Pat McCormich.Kappa Delta Pi Bottom Row. left to right: Sandy Wasiluk, Jan Kraft. Marlys Johnson, Karen McDcrmaid, Judy Weber. Row 2: James Rusch, Sue Rose, Linda Lawson, Mary Lou Cook, Chris Britten, Fran Cantwell, Linda Adam. Candy Christison, Joyce Nelson, Jean Neumann, D. W. Romoser. The Ela Lambda Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary society in Education, was established on the River Falls campus in 1952. Kappa Delta Pi is designed to foster high standards of preparation for teachers and invites into the bonds of fellowship those individuals who have attained excellence in scholarship, high personal standards, distinction of achievement as students, and servants of education. Bottom Row. left to right: Sandra Seto. Lois Lundberg, Janet Schlichting, Nancy Kolaski, Dianne Kraeger. Aria Bird. Row 2: John Thompson, Lawrence Swerkstrom. Vicki Berger, Gloria Swanstrom, Pat Kcttner, Shirley Lund, Cherre Henry, Bonnie Watts, Marshall Simpson, Frank Zych, Dale Andrewson, Don Ceuingcr.Pre-Law Club Bottom Row: Henk Van Dyk, David Kin, Bmhardl Mennk. Row 2: Jim Reese. Jerry Gusi. Don Johnson. Paul Lindahl. Sigma Alpha Eta Gail Tooncn. Laurel Larson, Chcr 'l Klawitier, Marian Gronquist, Jean Erickson, Jcri Waldock, Jan Lorcnzcn, Donna Newman, Nancy Holmgren, Dr. Carl Betz, Rich Oconnell. La VenIuSNEA The Sludeni National Education Association is the preprofessional association for University students preparing to teach. Its local units arc a part of the state education association and of the National Education Association. Membership at each level is voluntary. The student education association provides opportunities for understanding education as a career, professional relations with educators, and participation in professional experiences at local, state, and national levels in chapter projects, conferences, workshops and conventions. Sharon Strand. Lois Lundbere, Sue Kurtz, Marly Johnson, Vicki Berger, Gloria Nelson, Ginny Larson, Lanie Paymar. Chess Club Chess Ctub practices at one of their meetings.Sue Richardson, Cam Mosher, Sue Rozchnal. Y Dems The purpose of the Y-Dcms is one of education in politics. By making use of qualified speakers and noted public officials, the organization presents the student with the opportunity to acquaint himself with the leading issues of public life, and with the opportunity of coming to understand political processes through firsthand experience. The over-riding goal of the organization is to help form an informed electorate. Highlighting this year's activities were addresses by Bronson LaFollcltc, attorney General of Wisconsin, and a state Y-Dem convention, held in Hudson in .March. Bottom Row: Ted Felling, Christine Sarnies. Esther Pederson, Sharon Stedt, E. Patricia Petranovich, Donna Kraeger, Bob Rasmussen, Chris Britten, Hcnk Van Dyk, Gordon Hendrickson, Rodney J- Nil-sestuen, Charles Simpson. Row 2: James Ahasay, Jerry Crest, Jerry Uher. Ronald E. Wolske, Ben-hardt Meents, Mike Riegert, Gordon Olson, Kurt Thompson, Hampton Wilmot, Bill Boehm, Bill Gust, Richard O'Conndl, Herbert Neeck.Chem Club Chem Club. Rote I: LecySehiesscr. Paul Ixmkc. Bill lantfird, Raphael Essen. Wo:- 2: Douglas Swanson. Warren Olson. James Suoda. Kenneth Cobran. William Beskar. Robert Ingh.Joe Denning. Lawrence Scott, obtenl: Gene Roland. Lynn Wilton. Richard Lid . Lee Rowson. Janice Ebert. Bob Hawksferd. Gerald Franck. John Ruby. Dennis Chirhart. Advbor-R. D. Sweeten. The Chem Club in an organization open to all on campus who have an interest in chemistry. The club utilizes guest speaker, faculty speakers and Held trips to area industries and colleges to inform its members about vocational opportunities the field and to keep them informed of new concepts in this rapidly expanding field. This year the club visited llumm's Brewery and the University of Minnesota Chemistry research labs. The club also sponsors the annual sei-ence-collegc-bowl held each spring |uurter. Rollom Row I-my Void. Barbara Anderson. Charyl Motylcwshi, IEsther Ducklow, Frank Brown. Row 2! Gordon Olson. Hampton Wilmoi. DougUS Hanson. Bill Stoci cl. Vcrl Vrrhutsi. Dale Diedrich. Ernest Gillin. Ed Churchill. Elmer Nldlum.Retting in their natural habitat we find Kurt Kleinhant, Tom Bauman, Jack Brown, Jon Graham, Jon Swenson, Jay O'Mera, Pal Cunningham, Carm Tortorici. Animalus Scorbius Vet’s Bottom Row: Bob Halverson, Mike Olson, Doug Haugcstuen, Herbert Necck.Jim Sacia, David Rowlands, Richard Dctlcfscn, Don Thomas. Mike Rawlings, Doug Berkner, Clay Halverson. Row 2: Nick Weil, Bernhardt Mcents, Jerry Kolasinski, Ray B. Johnson, Conrad Funk, Arlan Duck-low, Tony Forster, Don Johnson, Joel Schultz, Roger Peterson, Craig Williams.Physics Colloquium During the past year the Physics Colloquium continued its policy of providing an opportunity for interested students to present talks on interesting subjects in physics. In January the colloquium sponsored its biannual trip to Argonne National Laboratory and Chicago's Museum of Science and Industry. The visit to Argonne included a guided tour during which the group viewed several nuclear reactors, a giant accelerator, and individual research labs. At the museum individual preference dictated the itinerary as the group separated to view many of the exhibits portraying aspects of science from the past, the present and the future. The Physics Club lours Argonne. Bottom Row: Lonnie Benson. Gary Allar. Eugene Thorson, E. G. Albert. Florence Buggert, Beth Blodgett, Jim Chuchwar, Craig F'oster, John Torger-son. Row 2 Charles Stirrat, N. M. Evers, N. H. Prochnow, Dean Hecht, {ohn Louks. Bob Ncrbun, Wayne Ekman, Karl Anderson, Earl Schuette, .eg Ronningen.Demosthenian Society Row I: Bob Kaos. Barry Brake. James Prindle. Row 2: Bernic Ziegcweid. Bruce Wells. Francis Haines. Tom Goerkr. Row J: Glen Denk. Bill Boehm, Rod Nibesiuen, Mel Dan inner, Paul Giese. Row 4: Al Prindle. Larry Knegendorf. Don Drast. Neil Micke. Ron Nielsen, Bob Him . Dr. Gerald Matteson. advisor. Demoslhenian Society is an organization composed of students interested in improving their use of parliamentary procedure and their ability to speak in public. Its members deliver numerous prepared and extemporaneous speeches during the year. Kach spring a speaking contest is held with a trophy awarded to the best speaker. FFA Wayne Barr entertaini during Row I: Dan Reis, Walter Neckville, I .any Dicck, DcWayne Benedict. Dave the annual FRA Talent Show. Frolik, Mark Holf, Jim Prindle, Dennis Jacobsen. Row 2: Dr. Gerald Mane- son, Mel Danzingcr, Glen Denk, Gary kuchmlinv, Chuck laghnski. IxRoy Wellman, Garry Thompson. Mike Pittman, Mel Shafel. Mlkejirovcc. Row 3: Keith Olson, Richard Weller, Wayne Wedepohl, Terry Bjelland. Don Drost, Al Prindle. Larry Kncgendorf.Rodeo Club Row I: Ruth Felling. Sandy Gilbert. Sharon ffeidt. Lynne Gluih. Row 2: Pat Sleek. Diane Raddatz, Charlotte LeFevre. Judith LrFcvre, Liu Holm, Kenneth Schorh. Row 3: Linda M. Wolterstorif, Stan Myers, Jerry’ Klauck, Ralph Jungbluth. Jeff Schrocder. Gary Olson. Sally Cannon. Don Krumm.Inter-Dorm Council The objectives of Inter-Dorm Council are to foster better relations among the residence halls; to co-ordinate the activities of the halls; and to maintain an academic atmosphere among the halls. During Fall quarter the Council sponsored a Residence Mall week. The Inter-Dorm Council is the only dorm organization of the state universities in Wisconsin affiliated with the National Association of College and University Residence Malls. Row J: George SteigHnun, advisor; Km. Aldra Hook, Ken Manet. Al Sinclair. Row 2: Ronald Krumm. advisor; Dale Wells, Delores Jikfc. J n» Scharr, Anne Parnell, Bonnie Johnson, Barb Stoufler. Associated Women Students Mary l.ou Cook, Ellic Betz, Sandy Ferries, Ginger Townsend, Jcri Waldock Chris Britten, Cheryl Spiers, Kay Nlillinczek, Anne Parnell.Grimm Hall Student Assistants: Irv Possin, Rich Marshal, Doug Volkman, Chuck Wcstphal. The ambitions and goals of Grimm Hall were limited during the '66-'67 school year by this being its first appearance on campus. Fall saw the initial occupancy of Grimm by both dazed freshmen and “experienced” upperclassmen who tried to mold themselves into the dorm's governing body. Characterized, however, by an expensive Homecoming fiasco and a typical degree of first-year apathy. Grimm looks for more productivity next year. Dorm Council: Tom Jilek, Rand Knoppcl, Steve Walters, Dave Hist, Dave Arndt.Johnson Hall Student Assistants: Al Sinclair, Dale Musolf, Jim Churchwar, Wells Wagner, Md Barutha, Guy Bartolain. Bottom Row: Dywan Lindh, Dale Wells. Row 2: Ken Harter, Lonnie Benson, Bernard Zie geweid, Dave Svacina. Row3: Bob Burke, Barry Brcckc, Gary Garlic, Mark Guderyon.Siudrnt Assistants: Howard Porter, Jim Siolin, Gerald Lausted, Richard Lowery, Don Schuler, Dan Chelmo, Jim Thompson, Dale Brainard, tarry Boles, May Hall May Hall participated in Homecoming, Winter Carnival and other social activities. This dorm also sponsored speakers during the year on student related topics. May also held several open houses and decorated its lobby at Christmas. May is presently planning a dorm library, improving the cove area and buying recreational equipment. Dorm Council: Len Tsrazcnski, Steve Muller, Howard Porter, Richard Lowery, Don Schuler, Bill Boehm, Cary Cole, Doug Hill, Mike Tuma.Prucha Hall Dayton Hougaard, Jerry Node, Bruce Johnson, David Torkko.Stratton Hall (Dorm Council) Row : Rodney NiUestuen, Dennis Chirhart, Leonard Meissen, Don Schaub. Row 2: Mike McIntyre, Ray Hcllmer, Dave Wittek, Mike Meier. Student Assistants: Mr. Krumm, Phil Idsvoog, Rich Elrod, Craig Winder.Hathorn Hall (Hathorn Hall Student Assistants) right to left: Bonnie Watts, Jan Kraft, Barb Rheault. Mary Lou Bain, Sandy Wasiluk. The student assistants in Hathorn Hall help enforce the rules and regulations of the dormitory. Some duties include sorting the mail, enforcing quiet hours, and working at the main desk from 7:00 o'clock until closing time approximately once a week. One assistant lives on each floor of the dorm and is responsible for that floor. (Hathorn Hall Dorm Council) Row 1 right to left: Sue Rose, Carol Smiley, Mania Kizen, Nancy Knoebd. Row 2: Dorthy Mack, Evelyn Maule, Cherie Garrod, Judy Woodford, Sue Weaver, Ellic Betz.McMillan Hall McMillan counselors: Belly Rogers, Mary Holm, Nancy Gerten, Mary Lou Cook. McMillan Assistants: Bottom row: Linda Ueland, Lynne Strothman, Flo Kawakami. Row 2: Sandy Ferries, Shirley Yohnk, Carla Zcigcl-man, Sherri Sylvester. Bottom row: Nancy Frey, Anne Parnell-vice president. Barb Fox, Dolly Center. Top row: Barbara Nelson, Kathy Bauer'judicial secretary, Barbara Mitcnell, Nancy lx hnan-rccording secretary, Kay Millinczck-prcsi-dent.Beta Beta Beta Row I: Bruce Miichdl, Karen Barber. Lois Lundbcrg, Agnes Nilsrsirain. Paul Paulson. Row 2: Jack Bosirack. Ron MeDonah, Robert Seottum, Dennis Williams, Dave Barber, Roland Daniels, 'lorn Hofacker, Scon Gaalaas, Warren Olson, Tom Koncfcs, Gerald Skaleeki. Bela Bela Bela is a society for students of the biological sciences. Il seeks to encourage scholarly attainment in this field of learning by reserving its membership for those who achieve superior academic records and who indicate special aptitude for the subject of biology. It aims to advance the general objectives of education by making a noteworthy contribution to the curricular program of the life sciences. It emphasizes a three-fold program: stimulation of sound scholarship; dissemination of scientific knowledge; and promotion of biological research. AgrifalliansBottom row: John Buschen, Lots Ccderberg, Herbert Ccderberg, Barbara Ann Cana do, Gary Thompson. Row 2: Ron Wolske, Larry Hartmen, Jim Reese, Bernard Lyksett, Raich Slock. Row 3: Pal Ramel, Ron Panton, Tom Krog, Robert Wellemeyer, Norman Buss, Guy Ludvieoa. Rpw 4: Gary Thorson, Allan Hoesly. Benhardt Meenk, Dave Olson. Row 5: Linda Anderson, Jim Olson. History ClubBrass Quintet The Brass Quinlct: Joan Gausmann, Charles Dalkeri, Gary Bird, Conrad De Jong, Richard Miller. The room u full of music as these members of the Symphonic Band practice: John Peterson, Barb Bisek and Gary Johnson.Music Educators National Conference Chapter 299: Row : Barbara Bisek, Cheryl Sandborgh. Iinda Bloom, Margaret Hagen,Judith Anenson, Annette Bents. Row .-Donald Niu, advisor, Gary- Bird, Thomas Mrozinski, l-ina Walker, Pamela Poquette, Dianna Miller, Judith Vitanen, Trudy Tibbitts, Ruth Ann Wood, Muriel Askov. Carol Kupshy, Joan Gausman, Beverly Vcurink, Kathy Collins, Greg Han man, Dick Miller, Peter Van Stelle, Tom Morzinsky, Rick Perkins. The Jazz Combo entertained many people at the Coffeehouse on Thursday nights: Michael Harrison, William Harness, Gary Bird, Harvey Halpus and Rich Perkins. Jazz ComboACT ONE Fun and Comas 10 minute intermission ACT TWO Walpurgisnachf 10 minute intermission ACT THREE Vk. • The entire oction of fti Doctor Step ' Hog Scene I An October • Scene 1 An afternoon Sane! The next non Scene 1. An April nig Scene 2. Two hours lot Scene! A morning tht q xenei. A morning m S J Scene! A summer ev There will be a 1 Tht Exorcism St. cro-x V Police Inspector R' Mono Boll, the n Blocher, a police P Guhl, a police »t First Policeman Second Policemoi Police Doctor Herbert Georg f Fraulein Doklor Emit Heinrich E Frau lino Rose Oskar Row, he Adolf'Friedfick ' fiiw rl Kospo St. Croix Volley Summer Theatre Presents Edward Albee'i Who's Afraid Of Virginia Woolf? • iN ‘"S, K ■l On Jo n 'V0|| •nton IN 5,1 Vail, A' y Su,«mer Theatre h nf, A to °obert low m % . i v 0; A. Ok. , , . . Bea Beoupre . . Robert W. Devereaux 4on Pollock 4 Vq|L ten M L L Ik fyfj lSsSS ’•i W u VJS V V VOlNv ___L %SKK ttk»; «k ■ Hr JJ • . %Po R-Club The R-Club is an organization composed of varsity sport letter-winners. R-Club sells refreshments at home athletic events and its members often serve as ushers for activities taking place in Karges Gymnasium. The purpose of this organization is to promote fellowship, school spirit and to provide any assistance possible to athletics. Officers are: Joe Jilek. president: Dave Wirtala, vice-president; Ed Pohl. secretary; and Jim Bloomquist, sargeanl at arms. Bottom tow: Dwayne Lee, Tom Jilek, Mark Lynch, Tom Madison, Jeff Jacobs. Tom Alex, Joe Jilek. Row 2: Ronald Foreman. Eddie Pohl. Sieve On-man, Bob Girard, Ron Pressley, Ken Harter, Craig Middleton, Mark Nelson, Gary l.udvigson, Pete Palmer, Gary Harelstad. Row 3: Wayne Schrubbc, Bill Glomski, John Wolf, Steve Gustafson, Paul Kulig, Gary Christinson, Jim Bloomquist. Rich Elrod, Tom Gustafson. Brian Krcibich, Phil Foster. Bottom row (l-r): Bill Driscoll, Sam Hough, Dave Larkin, Jim Hammes. Ric StelTcck. Row 2: Tom Carroll. Harold Blank. Ste ’C Lundgaard, Steve Vail, lam' Cipov, Jon Ubbelohdc, Jerome Knode, Kenneth Flouro. Row 3: Michael Jirovec, George Voss, Stan Peterson, Harold J. Smith, David R. Olson, Jim Brindley, Brian Petersburg, Dave Christianson.Lutheran Students Association Ltfi to right: Pastor Bcrndt and officers Lana Walker, Dan Johnson and James Nelson. The River Falls Methodist Church, 127 South Second Street. 124Bottom row: Kay Woodbury, Gloria Swansirom, Lois Lundbcrg, Gloria Lundagaard. Row 2: Jacquelynn Bayer, Eileen Hollerud, Jan Mckhcn, Marie Snelson. Carol Bcthlcc, Cheryl Brownell, Carol Roller. Row 3: John Raehl, Roger Johnson, Stanley Walczak, David Bushy, David Koester, Garry Thompson, Jack Harrison, Bruce Kraus, Wayne Tjelia. Father Higgins proudly displays the trophy presented to the Newman Club for theirfine performance in basketball. Baptist Student F ellowship The Baptist Student Fellowship unites students of the university community in close fellowship with each other. Activities have been established to emphasize the personal acceptance of Christ as our Savior; to encourage spiritual growth through Bible study, fervent prayer. Christian fellowship, and personal witnessing; to promote an enthusiastic Christian witness in all aspects of university and community life; and to develop Christian love and community life; and to develop Christian love and concern for others. This has been achieved through the efforts of individual and group activities including weekly Bible studies in the dormitories and group meetings. Also each quarter a weekend was set aside as a Spiritual Emphasis Day where an entire day was devoted to study of one aspect of Christian concern. A canoe trip was one of the major activities, one of which was taken in the fall and the other in the spring. All this has helped University students in their growth in the Christian life and in their spiritual relationship with God.Newman Club Bottom row: Bcuy Rogers, Charlene LcFevre, Sheri Sylvester, Donna Kracgcr, Marlys Johnson, Sandra Steiner. Row 2: Bernie Ziegeweid, Tom Seddon, Francis Harvcr, Wayne Watlawik, Bob Burke, Barry Brcckc, Steve Hofer, Hohn Hoffman. Row 3: Ron Ricci, Larry Lebal, Mcl Danzinger, Mel Sha-fcl, Jim Strcveler, Ron Ctrvcnka, Dave Cappclle, Bill Boehm, Larry McCormack. In this the last year that the Newman Club will be located at its present site on the corner of Cascade Ave. and third Street — across from North Hall, the club received national recognition for sponsoring the North Central Province Convention. Added to this the club also renovated these five new activities; several hay rides, two polka dances, a roller skating party, a lawn display for homecoming, and an intramural basketball team that placed first in league competition and second in the tournament. All these activities faded into nothing when the club decided to take the responsibility of putting on the Province Convention. After a busy month of preparation, the Convention was convened and held. It was a success that gave impetus to the activities and accomplishments of the club. It capped a successful year for those who put in long hours of preparation for this the highlight of the year. Students are given an obbortunity to eat at the Newman Center every Sunday evening at Neuman s cost supper.Neuman Club members attending church located in North River Falls. Row I: John Martin, Al Cichc, Dave Danzinger, Len Meissen. Row 2: Chris ! Burggraf, Pat Keuner, Carolyn Minea. Gerry Churra, Judy LeFevre. Row 3: Eugene Hansen, Joe Denning, Al Rothamer. Row4: Dennis Stern, Dean Hccht, Daniels, Judy Woodford, Rita Mike Pittman, Dave White, Bob Nerbun, Tom Daniels.Student Voice has more feature stories Student Voice staff, left to right: Regina Costigan, reporter; Helen Alexander, managing editor; Diane Bohnenblust, feature editor; La Verne Her berg, feature writer; Jerry Frigo, reporter; Michael Brecke. editor. Editor Michael Brecke and political science editor, Steve Walters, work at the light table.Students in Journalism 251, 252, 253 publish the Daily Supplement. It contains local news, world news, announcements and advertising. Jon Swenson makes copies. Surnmar Edition Student Voice w w ■nwoHiiN iuh uMvmiirmti u ■■■». »• » • i — Summer Students Total 1412 The summer edition ojthe Student Voice was edited by Mrs. Merlin Hansen. Student Voice sports staff: Bob Halverson, Jerry Neve and Mike Norman. 129Photographers have three different leaders Three different students served as head photographer during the 1966-67 school year. Dave Kaempfer. Jay O'Meara and Dick Mielke led the staff fall quarter, winter quarter and spring quarter respectively. Student photographers take pictures for The Student Voice, Meletean, Falcon Features, the Publicity Department and other private par ties and organizations. Dick Mielke spent many hours in the photo lab as head photographer during spring quarter. 130Prologue publishes two issues The Prologue, under the leadership of editor-in-chief Christian Becker was published twice during the year. The first issue created much controversy which centered around the poem “Nursery Mom.” The second edition which came out shortly before school ended was censored in part. “The four poems which were to be contained in this magazine exemplified ... both the spirit and the conscience of the times. Wc would have much preferred to have this judgment made by the students . . . Instead we have what amounts to political censorship, publication under prior restraint. —The Editors Christian Becker. Libbv Miller, Cynthia Olson, David Sharp and Ann Yorat were Prologue editors. Helena was Eugene Nolen Meletean 1968 loses advisor Dr. Jim Harless O’. Jan Haile... Meletean a,Lyot for ,e eral yean, u bating Ruer Falls to »deration. Standing are Crag Middleton. Mary I„ do raeanh at the LnwemtyoJ Alabama. We thank himfor hu help and ton- ed are Demis Stem and Kay PeUnon. ' —Date Dooro .In The Night, And Overhead A Shovel Of Stars For Keeps, The People March: . ( Where To? What Next?” •—Carl SandburgThose last days meant... 134 kicking off heels at the prom contemplating by the river taking a last ride down main street digging for marbles in the mud 135 stopping at the Dairy Queen to cool off 137Dean Rozehnalpresents awards to outstanding seniors on honors day. President Kleinpell gives an award to a deserving student.Posing outside Karget Gym for the 89th annual commencement exercises are Regent Norman Christianson, Dr. Philip Anderson, Dr. Leroy Ijuberg, Dr. J. J. McLaughlin, Dr. Gordon Stone, Dr. James Dollahon, and President E H. KteinpeH.Graduation Anticipation141Dane Kaempfer and daughter Emily spend the evening studying together. Married Student Life 142 Some of the married students occupy the trailer court located one and a half miles north of River Falls.Dave and Abby Kaempferjoin forces in doing school work. Many of the apartment buildings are located close to the University and provide adequate living space. 143Seniors Senior officers arc: Sylvia Wears, secretary; Carl Kozak, treasurer; Jim Bloomquist, vice president; Jack Brown, president. Larry Ackerson Gary Allar Fred AltafFer Vernon Allmann David Amdahl Gary Anderson Judith Anderson Lu Verne Anderson David Arf George Babcock Bruce Eckblad Dale WesterGordon Bahr Sharon Baldeshwiler Eleanor Balke Sidonia Balke David Barber Kay Bartosh Bruce Batley Jacquelynn Bayer Janies Beaudry Christian Becker Louise Begg Lyle Beilin Idella Bents Lloyd Berg Orlin Berg Linda Bergman Paul Bignell John Bitney James Bloomquist Adele Boeh m 145J. Michael Borovsky John Bosak David J. Boyer Michael Brandslaller wi 1»- «p iii Gary Braun IE? k» re i Dennis Brown Jack Brown Judith Brown lii IMl r l ip Eric Buhr Victor Bula Dixie Campbell J7J • jA k'' 1 r— Pat ChristofTerson "Tl Katherine Collins V ■ 1 in LaVerne Cook Joan Cloutier Roland Daniels , Av|P Br jKV Herbert Day Margaret Day Philip DeMunck Jerald DekonPamela Dietrich Douglas Dube Arthur Downing Jr Arlan Ducklow Wayne Dunemann James Durand Winnifred Duszynski Allan Edwins Robert Eggleston Jean Erickson William Erickson Dennis Erno William Euloerg Gary Evans Eugene Fall Susan Fallstrom Susan Finke Philip Foster Harlan FrenchCarol Fuhs Laurel Funk Charles Gander Carl Giese Paul Giese Richard Gillette Clarence Giloy Gerald Glaus Kenneth Green Susan Gregg Marian Gronguist Mi Grover William Gust Tom Gustafson Thomas Gfall Ralurla Gherty 148Eileen Henry Ronald Hepp Gerald Hesselink Gloria Hiatt Gerald Hill Shelia Hillary Judi Hillstead Louis C. Hjort 149 Charles Hadrirh Susan Hahn James Hansen Rol ert Hanson Marvin L. Hanson Jeffery Hayden Bette Haseley Daniel F. HasterDavid Imrie Robert Ingli ayne Iverson Richard Hodgkins Lon iloefer Sylvia HofFman Tom llofachen Nancy Holmgren Terry Horan Carol Davis James Hughes William Jacobson Charles Jaglinski William Janisch Dale Jensen Elaine Jensen Bonnie Jeranek Joseph Jilek Charles JohnsonMrs. Evelyn Johnson Joyce Johnson Roger Johnson Sharon Johnson Jennifer Junkman Carole Ketterl Wayne King Cheryl Klauitter Gary Klecker Dave Knepel Mary Kopecky Carl Kozak Dean Krueger John Krumm Jim Laatch Harrv Larson Ginnv Larson .arsonRoger Lebeis David Lind re w Allan Loney Robert Luck Guy I.udvigson Rita Lundberg Lois Lundberg Valden Madsen Howard Martin Jean Mattlin David Maves Michael McCormick Susan McDonald Daniel McFarlar Judith McIntyre Gerald Meyer Richard Mielke Michael Milligan Bruce Mitchell Colleen Monchelovich 152Patricia Morris Zonzetta Morrisette Walter Wellv ilie Herbert Neeck Mary Norquist Beverly Nelson Dianne Nelson Eugene Nelson Mark Nelson Bruce Neuenfeldt Donna Newman Gerald Nickell Gary Nielsen Roger Nielsen Raymond Nortman Geoffrey Okwumabua Robert Olson David Olson Jerold Olson Steven Olson 153Patricia Peterson Michael Perkins Michael Pittman David Pominville Betty Potter Joanne Prell I-oral Lee Radichel John Raehl Ted Ragatz Daniel Reis Dennis Rietschel Harold Reppe Warren Olson Sandra Otting Patricia Parnell Frederick Pastor Mary Paulson Dorothey Pennington Lea Petan Donna PetersonSteven Rhiel Claire Rice Mary Richardson Stanley Richer! Michael Rindal Barbara Ringer Judy Rivard Tom Roelke Gordon Rosenbrook Lee Rosmos Charles Rundquist Pat Russell John Salek Jo Cheryle Sandborgh Timothy Sandvig Tom Schaffer Margaret Schilling Nate Schileing Calvin Schladweiler Judith SchlosserRichard Schlosser Cynthia Schlangh Kenneth Schoch Otto Schoeneck William Schaeverling Noel Schraufnagel Marvin Schroeder Melvin Schrimpf David Schultz Judy Schultz Linda Schwartz William Schwartz lola Scribner Judy Scribner Lois Scruton Sandra Semmelhack H. Jay Sharp Robert Siefert Gene Siriani Thimas Sitz 156Ann Sjowall Laren Smallidge Donald Sobotta Karen Spindler Arlan Spors Richard Slefonek Henry Sukow Jean Sumner Alan Tesmer Marcia Theel Arden Thompson Gary Thompson John Thompson Harold Tiffany Kenneth Timm Ralph Tjeta 157Gail Toonen Kenneth Tornberg Linda Towner Virginia Townsend Renee Transburg Jean Uhrhammer Jerome Uher George Uebel Henk Van Dyke Carolyn Verhulst John Vichorek Clark Vier Rae Volkmann Jerilyn Waldock Jon Wangen Sylvia Wears Robert Weeks Thomas Weix Richard Weller Charles Westphal 158Sieve Westley Linda Wickard Eugene Wilkinson Gary Wilkinson Craig Williams Dennis Williams Roger Williams Ward Winton Diane Wolfe James Wolfgram Ronald Wolske Rosalie Wyss Kurt Kleinhans Leland Ritchie Frank McCann Harvey SlowerBeing a junior means being reflective on what is doneJanell Belitle James Bender Columbus Bunnell Antoinette Benson Annette Bents Dianne Ber|t Vicki Be IRC r Don Bergh Cary Bcrglin Steven Berglund William Beskar Thomas Bever Richcrd Birch Chester Bierbaucr Barbara Bisek James Bilney John Bilney Dianne Black lla Black Kcnn Blakeman Richard Bloomquist Kathleen Bohne Lawrence Boles Daniel Boone Marcia Bosman Jack Boss Marjorie Bow John Boyd Robert Brackcy Robert Bradley Dennis Branjord Gloria Brasch Dennis Braun Michael Brecke Rita Brenner Anthony Brickner Christine Britten El wood Britton Christine Bronisxcuski Donald Brown Wayne Brown Kathleen Brudos Amelia Brummund Terry Budworth Jessie Buell Linda Campbell Sandra Campbell James Carey Anne Carpenter John Carroll Clayton Case David Cecil Jack Charbonncau Spencer Charlson Craig Charlier Dennis Chirhart Nancy Christinson David Christianson James Christopherson Geraldine Chura Stanley Ciszcwski Bernard Cloutier Kenneth Cobian Edwin Cohoon Sandra Cooper Matthew Corshu Janice Couture Raymond Cress Alan Crcswcll Bruce Crist Jack Crow Stephanie CroweJames Free berg Harlan French Craig Fricdenaucr Jerome Frigo David Frelih Scon Gaalaas Patrick Galvin Robert Gander George Crust John Cunningham John Custer Don Culler Robert Czamik Jean Dale James Daniels Randy Darling Michael Da vis Daniel Day William Delaney David De Mars Joseph Denning Roger Dent Gary Dcttman Douglas Dewing Barbara De Wolfe Patricia Dhols Cretchen Dickc Paul Dicdrich Roy Diekmann Diana Dierschow Karen Downing Douglas Drew William Driscoll Donald Drost Donald Dukcrschein Frank Dummer Janice Ebert Thomas Edin Wayne Edman Cary Elberg Gene Ellingsen Jan Elliott Wayne Elrod Evelyn Engebreth Robert Engel Carolyn Erickson Gary Erickson Jean Erickson Sam Erickson William Erickson Dennis Enlad Robert Esswein William Eulberg Curtis Fallstrom Russell Falstad Raymond Fchlcn Henry Ference Sandra Ferries Ruth Felting Theodore Felling Patsy Field Daniel Filkins Glen Fink Edwin Fischer Mary Pitch Richard Fjell Dave Fogarty Philip Follen Craig Foster Barbara Fox Gerald Franck Marlys FrankDO Stodtol hww Oro Wifc John Gmuko Gerald Gardner Marlene Gerlno Nanette Gesioki Student Voice Board of Regents Names New WSU-RF Dormitories John Geis Hum'll Giese Carol Gilbert en Donald Cilles Adds 63 Faculty M mbe» m Student Voice Dean Rozehnol Resigns Ronald Gimhoch Charles CIA Davm Glare Perry Glam UCM fo Hold Fund Omm hr Vietnamese Arthur Glor Thoma Caerfce Jon Graham Georite GrajkowAI to the University They ' Alvin uramenu Roger Gratiot Alvin Groaa Harold Crcstbicr Bernard Crung David Cujpnm Arlan Gunderson Hjalmcr Gundrnon Milda Gustafson Susan GutUlnfl Reginald Hagg Judy Hachcy Charles Hadrirh Margrct Hagen James Hagglund Laurel Hague Francis Haines Harvey Halpaut Bert Halverson Mar Himman Mary Ellen Ham irginia Hamrn Winston Hamen David Hanson Clen Hanson Gary Harehtad Leo Harris Kenneth Harter Greg Hartman Larry Hartman Richard Hass Robert Haugen Student Voice Enrollment Mark Hits 3403Cordon Hendrickson Mary Hendrickson Cheryl Henry James Heuer Bonnie Hildebrandi Sheila Hillary Judith Hillstead Robert Hintr Keith Hobson Allan Hoesly Thomas Hofaeker Eugene Hoff Patricia Hoff Keith Hoffman Cordon Hohmann Clarence Holden John Holst Aldcn Hook Ilona Hoover Michael Horton Daniel Horvath Judy Hostvct Dwight Hough Spencer Howard Robert Howery James Huber Laurel Hugue John Huppert Sandra Hurd Richard Hustad Lawrence Hultle Robert Ickler O. Philip Idstoog Jean Iverson Rovcrt Iverson Robert Jacobs Michael Jalowilz Ernest Jensen Mary Jensen Michael Jirovcc Nancy Johansen Daniel Johnson Dennis Johnson Donald Johnson Janice Johnson Katharine Johnson Marly Johnson Robert Kaas Two new dorms constructed this year represent pan oja $5,427£00 building plan to be completed by 190S.Nell Kai»cr Luis Karl Karen Karlen Patricia Karnik Larry Kathcimcr James Kavanaugh Florence Kawakami Jill Kelly Frank Kcrkhovc Jame King Roger King Timothy King Jame Kipp Einar Kippe Bonnie Klatt Cary Knutson Ronald Knutson Gerald Kolasinski Donna Kraegcr Janet Kraft Al Kramer Beverly Krumm Linda Kru c Paul Kulig Mary Kurlh Thoma Kurlh Susan Kurtx Thomas Kulschicd Joan Laffe Leslie Lakey James L'Allier Richard Lampman William Langford Gloria Lansin Nancy Laming Ginny Larson Gerald Lauslcd Edward lawrrnee James Lay Judith Leahy Paul Lcmke Dennis Leonard Susann Lerum Michael Liberty Roger Lilly Paul Lindahl Betty Linden Steven Linder Franklin Lindstrom Kenneth Lindstrom Kathleen Linehan Lucille Linehan David Uvingston Thomas Loomis Ron Louis John Louks Connie Lundberg Charles Lunds Robert Lunde Robert Lula Larry Madsen Charles Madton Margret Maloney Elisabeth Manion Dorothy Manosky Clyde March Carol Marine William Martin Carl Martinson Dorothy Marxen Janis Masterjohn Karen McDermaidRonald McDonah Stain McDonald Eleanor McCrcgor Judiili McIntyre Michael McIntyre Leo McMahon Larry MeRoberu John Meacham JoAnne Meath Cary Meier Orville Meland Janet Melchert Larry Mclin Renee Mell Robert Melton Lyle Mercer Peter Merry Richard Meunier Cornelius Micke William Micken Jeff Micrendorf Duane Miller John Miller Libby Miller Maurice Miller Richard Miller Thomas Miller Kay Millincxck Dale Mitsch Michael Moe Harold Moline David Monson James Monteith Donald Moody Erling Mortensen Fairy Mueller Jane Mueller Sandra Mueller Stephen Mueller Elicabeth Muni Brenda Muraoka Timothy Musty Stanley Myers Warren Myhre Richard Myhre Beverly Nelson Bruce Nelson Jamey Nelson Janet Nelson Marvin Nelson Roger Nelson Susan Nelson Robert Nerbun John Neuman Jerome Neve James Newbaucr Donna Newman Marilyn Nielsen William Niemcyer Connie Noll John Nolle Jack Norqual Mary Norquist Karen Elaine North Bernard Norlman Sostha Nunyakpe Charles Nykreim Richard O'Connell Jeffrey O'Donnell Glcncss Oehlke Alice Oestrich Geoffrey OkwumabuaRichard O'Leary Richard Olin Fred Oiler David Olton Keith Olton Margaret Olson Robert Olson Thomas Olson Thomas O'Malley Bonita O'Meara John Orgeman Eugene Ostermann James Oilman David Outccll Thomas Parker Dennis Parks Lawrence Parsons Joseph Paulson Paul Paulson Robert Peacock Edward Pederson Katherine Pedersen Joyce Pederson Lovell Pederson Ruth Pederson William Peltier Michael Penning Roger Perry JoAnn Persico Allen Peterson David Peterson Rebecca Peterson E. Patricia Pclronovich David Phernctton Harry Phipps Constance Piekarski Rodney Pieper Ronald Pilgrim James Pinckney Robert Plant John Podolak Ronald Pressley Thomas Pribil James Prindle Raymond Prosek Thomas Prow Jannine Quilling Dennis Quinn Ted Ragatz JoAnn Ranalls Sally Rasmussen Gary Rau Gary Rediger Russell Reetz Dennis Regele Bruce Reichert Barbara Rhcault George Riedl David Ries Robert Riley Clarence Roberts David Romsos JoAnn Ronnigen Sandra Roper Susan Rose James Ross Bruce Rowing David Rude Jean Rudisell Beryl Ru liman Ronald Ryan John Ryberg•ptXojjOp it » p ,‘tofra ‘Xopoi 9snot 9 ffo9 ji i fo ituunuiof a too.: 'oipiuj fo tpopnit ti l puo tornts IV 1 p»ir»i 'luooy woj. i j o3o m( o.n; noiuisvq t id di joij m.. jam .. .»; uqiutuitJ p oqoj f uoiunfjuiog; ' a v b V) J5 t.a 5 E WJ e sA Sophomore is a wise fool Class officers, President John Harter and Vice President John Chudy make plans for the Sophomores. I I J 1 JIllll. OQtoja e — c e £ mm mm mam 5-2 § ?1! = JEEEjW • v _S «! S 5 2 !ii||iii "C 5-“ » 2 c “ 2 fi - -2 J?Beth Blodgett George Blomberg Janie Blomquisl John Bloom Ronald Bluel Villi am Bock William Boehm Peter Boclier Aria Bird Eduard Birzor Marilyn Bitney Cheryl Bjorklund Roger Black Marilyn Blakeman RaVelle Blanchard Harold Blank David Boettcher Garold Bolka Melody Booth Russell Bore Gerald Bomer Linda Bomhauser William Bosak Bertel Boashart Lana Bothun Nancy Bovee Claudette Boyle Timothy Brabec Erland Brager Judith Brandt Kktver Brandt Judith Branjord Berry Brecke Daniel Bremer Gretehen Bremer Bruce Brickner Charles Brion Paul Broderson Barbara Brown David Brown David Brown Mary Brown Cheryl Brownell Sandra Boyles Clarice Brtoska Florence Bugger! Patricia Buhr Lyle Burke Nancy Barnard Bonnie Barrette Robert Barthol Guy Bartolain Bradley Baskin Lawrence Bauer Ronald Bauer Margery Becker Larry Behne Ronald Beitel Peter Bekkum DeWaync Benedict Jean Benedict Lonnie Benson Janice Berg Donald Bergc Roger Bcrgclin Linda Bergting Terrance Bcmiw Carol Bethke Mary Ellen Beu Douglas Berkner Jeanne Beaulke Robert BiesEleven uriton Thomas Carroll Ronald Cervenka Kirk Chaffee Mark Charlier Shirley Charirand Daniel Chelmo Ray Cherry Philip Burn David Bushy Norman Bu» Grace Butler Douglas Caldwell Judith Cameron Lome Campbell Sally Cannon Hugh Cantrell Francine Cantwell David Cappelle Bruce Carlson David Carlson Donna Carlson John Carlson Richard Carlson John Corey Marjorie Costello Patrick Costello Darryl Cowles Suzanne Co James Cronick David Cronk Mary Crownhar! Thomas Chial Chung Chiu Francis Chodcra Ronald Chovan Dennis Christianson Thomas Christianson Tom Christianson Candy Chrislison James Chuchwar John Chudy Alan Ciehe Larry Gpov Daniel Clark Jon Clark George Clausen Jerry Cognclta Gary Cole June Collman Judy Collins Bonnie Conwell John Cook Scott Cook Rodney Cooke Tim Cooper William Crownharl Judith Cullen Leslie Curtiss Marven Cuthrnbcrrv James Czarnik Stephen Daley Marilyn Danea Thomas Daniels Melvin Danzinger Richard Darmody Karen Davidsen Herbert Davis Bob Davis David Day Richard Day Glen DenkWayne DeSmith John Dewane Douglas Dicu Daniel Dietrieh John Ditlcfsen Elaine Dockcn Larry Doffing Paula Donaielle Donnelle Douglas David Dopkins Arlin Dorau Robert Dron William Dorfeld Patricia Drake Linda Draves Daryl Dray Daniel Driscoll Charles Dube James Du brow Allan Duch Alice Ducklow Susan Dudding Dana Dufcnhorsl Steven Dunbar Marilyn Dundas Elizabeth Durand Mary Dusck Michael Dutilly David Dvorak John Dystra Dennis Early Kenneth Eggleston Johce Ehrhardl Phyllis Eisenman John Emery Earol Enders Samuel Enedahl Karen Engstrand Sd Enos Erdman Ardys Erickson Ruth Erickson Sara Erickson Timothy Ericson William Eubank Cynthia Evans Allan Evenson Fay Fanslow Katha Farlow Daniel Faschingbauer Stephen Fedie Ronald Fedler Michael Fehrman Richard Feldman Julie Fellman Charles FeltesCharles Kick Kun-Sun Fine Jean Finger Barbara Fischbach Leona Fischer Lynn Fischer Richard Fish Barbara Fjeldstad Linda Flaa Linda Flagstad Mary Fleming Gordon Flueury John Flynn Terry Follen John Forsythe Jerry Frandrup Terry Frederick Evelyn Frccburg Larry Friesen Douglas Fritsch Gregory Frit Roger Frit George F'uglsang Conrad Funk Ronald Gaard Norman Gage Dean Gagnon Mary Gander Robert Gardner Garv Garlic Kathryn Gamer Cheryl Garrod John Cast James Gebhard Paul Gerber Eugene Cergen Nancy Gerten Janice Gerth Donald Gettingcr Jean Gfall Donald Giddings Carl Giesehcn Gordon Gilbert Janice Gilbertson Sandy Gilbertson Robert Girard Steve G. Giuden Larry Gjcrtclh William Glomski Lynne Gluth Allen Gobcrt William Coetil Junior Golden Leslie Golob Kristine Gore Marvin Grady John Craetz Ann Crajkowtki Linda Graves Dcwayne Green Kerry Grippcn Edward Groom Mary Gross Allen Grolenhuis Joan Guggcmos Kathy Guiter William Gumon, Jr. Steve Gustafson Esther llaarslad Nancy llaarslad David Hagg Ned HahnMary Halls Robert Halverson Terry Halvorson James Hammc Judy Hancock John Hanna David Hansen Eugene Hansen Ralph Hansen Steven C. Hansen Art Hanson Eric Hanson Gary Hanson Jerome Hanson Kuss. ll Hanson Terrance liarck Marcn Hardin Jeffrey Harmcr Bruce Harris Douglas Harris June Harrison Michael Harrison Paul Harshner Betty llartcnstfin John Harter William Hasting Fred llaverlandt James Haworth Judith llaydock Richard Heath Dean llccht William Hcebink Fave llcincn Lee llelgeland Raymond Hellmer James llrlmueller Ronald llemauer Bruce Hendrick Dennis Hendrickson Joanne Henlsch Leon flerried Mary Jo Herzak Sally lletsel Dennis Hewitt Gene Hilgcr Douglas Hill Dennis Hill an Mark Hillcrt Dennis Hillskotler Dennis Hillstead Cary Hines Ron Hobcrg Steven Hofer Barbara llolfman Patricia Hoffman Randy Hoffman Pamela Hogslrom Bruce Holden Dennis Holen Allen Hollc Steven HansenEileen Hollerud I.ida Holm Mary Holm Diane Holme I'll Holm Johan en William Holmton Don Hop Kathy Hopman Linda Honiman A pic Horvath Terry lloudck Dayton Hougaard Edward Hougdahl Hubert Hovde William Howard Raymond Howe Mary Howland Sylvia Hoyt Robert Hubbard Harold Huber Thoma Huber Charle Hubert) Gerald Huberty Cary Huebcl Jame Huebner Glenn Hunter Dianne lluppcrt Edward Hurd Rodney Hurlburl James Hurley C nthia Hutton Pal lanniRoss Jab Tracy Jack Jeffrey Jacob Patricia Jacob Dennis Jacobsen Robert Jacobson Dennis Jahnkc Donald Jankowski Rodney Janowski Linda Jasicki Edwin Jailer Barbara Jccevicus Richard Jederny Carlrcn Jensen Timothy Jcnicn Tom Jilek Ranee Jochimsen Bonnie Johnson Darlene Johnson Francis Johnson Howard Johnson Judy Johnson Lloyd Johnson Michael Johnson Nancy Johnson Philip Johnson Raymond Johnson Ray Johnson Robert Johnson Robert S. Johnson Ronald Johnson Sharon Johnson Brace Johnston Beverly Jonnes Marcella Jorgenson Duane Jothcn Paul Juckem Joseph Judkins Ernest Jurgens Roland Jurisch Jane Rachel Alice Kadletx Abby Kacmpfcr Walter Kalms Earl Karl Perry Karl Karen Karlen Earl Karow John Kasper Judy Katuin Mary Kearns Patrick Kearns David Kcbbckus George Kcithlcy Marilyn Keller Karol Kenall Merle Kcopplc Patricia Kellner Deleda Keys Ronald Kiefer Terry King David Kingsbury Peter Kirchcrt Donna Kinncman George Kinney David KbI James Rival Robert Klanderman Roger Klanderman Jerry Klauck Lyle KleinThe football season started with the Shriner Parade and game. Larry Klemkc Beverly Kleinm Jeffrey Klimmek Kenneth Klo Leslie Klug Larry Knegendorf Jerome Knode Kerry Knodle Nancy Knoll Dale K nuuon Darrel KnuUon Glenn Kohl Barbara Kohler Nancy Kolatki Jennifer Kondratuk Gwen Korbel Jerome Kosak Dianne Kracgcr l.j'lont Kraft Thomas Krai Kay Krauu Ruth Krauu David Krech Larry Kreibieh Robert Kriucr Jacqueline Kruchowski Robert Krueger Joyann Kruger Donald Krumm James Kubiak Allen Kuehnl Michael Kullmann David Kurth Margo LaBuwi Samuel Lamberta Margaret Lange Charles Langenesa Nathaniel Langford Peter La Pointc Kay Larrabee Sandra Larrabee Michael Larsen A. Scott Larson David Larson John Larson Laurel Larson Douglas Laska John LavcllcRobert Lawrence Linda Lawson Mary Lay Thomas Leahy Shirley Leak Keith Leary Lawrence Lebal Bvung Lee Jane Lee Leonard Lee Tom Lee Mark Leeman Judith LeFcvre Louis Legncr Mary Lepori Erling Lcstrud William Utkey Thomas Lively Steven Lockwood Nancy Lohman Janice Lorenzen Leslie Loverude Gloria Lowe Gary Ludvigson Leland Lucck Shirley Lund Steven Lundgaard Robert Lyon Dorothy Mack Elizabeth MaePhail Tom Madison Dean Madton Robert Magnuson Gerald Majlca John Malmberg Francis Maloney Thomas Maloney Diana Malum Thomas Matsche Michael Manor Nicholas Marehetta «Robert Marlow Rick Marshall Robert Marten David Man Gloria Massey Jonelle Mattson Richard Matzek Suzanne Matzek Carolyn Mayer James McCall Michele McCallum Linda McCleary Laura McClure James McCormick Linda McGinty Greg Lindberg James Lindberg LaVonne Lindberg Melvin Lindberg Duane Lindh Ruth Ann Lindquist Jack Linchan John Linn Cary Lcum Paul Levcndoski Gary Lewerer Francis I-ewis Sidney Lewis James Liberty Carol Licht Richard LichtNorman Nortman Dunne O'Brien Judie O'Brien Mary O'Connell David Odden Ofelie ■ Ogilvic ■lOiihoir Olson Cary Ol on James Olson Kenneth Olson Kent Olson Marie! OlsonStephen Prissel Terrance Pritchard Mary Jo Plaeek Michael Plaeek Dennis Puchalla Mary Puvogel Mile. Quade Walter Quade George Quallcy Paul Raasch Diane Raddatx Zita Raeder Patrick Ramcl Mary Ranallo Jame» Rapp Philip Rasmuwen Robert Ra mu»en Patrick Rawlings Gary Reed Donald Rcgclman Frederick Reichert Michael Reis Ann Reppe Robert Rem John Reuter Ann Rcutiman Carolyn Rczny Ronald Ricci Donald Richardson Susan Richardson Linda Rickard Robert Rieschc Gary Rigelman Thomas Ring Allen Ringhand Phyllis Ripplcy Mary Robert Michael Rock John Roenz Betty Roger. Rodney Roger. Kenneth Rohl Gene Roland Carol Roller Reginald Ronnigen Marlin Rost Susan Rozenhnal Gary Ruchmling Stanley Peterson a Ivin Peterson omas Peterson George Petrangelo Karen Phelps Helen Phernctton Roger Pickerign Richard Piechowsi Kathleen Pingel Roger Pirius David Pittman Dale Plocckclman Calvin Plunkett David Poeernich Linda Pond Thoma Popowski Glen Popp Pamela Poqticttc Warren Poquctte Howard Potter Irvan Powin Ijina Prawalsky Mark Prigge Allen PrindleCarol Rucngcr Gerald Runk James Rusch Sandra Rydcen John Sabaka Sharon Sabatkc James Sacia Stephen Sagstctter Alan Saloka Jennifer Samuelson Patricia Sandccn Sylvia Sandvig Christine Sannes Sharon Sarracco Carmen Sarrack Karen Sather Tom Scharlau Robert Schlcck Cloria Schlichl Janet Sehliehting Allen Sehlotlman Jerald Schmidt Harland Schneider Greg Zwadlo Herbert Schrankel Jeffrey Schroedcr Wayne Schrubbe Earl Schuette l.arrySchulte Colette Sehulu Paul Schultz Dean Schulz Paul Schulz Robert Schulz Teresa Schwalen Joel Schwartz Robert Scottuni Diane Sears Thomas Seddon Robert Sedovic Brian Seefeld Theodore Seifert Sharon Seilback Vranna Selandcr Daniel Sempf Jackie Setchell Sandra Seto Bernard ScltcrlundTerrence Scubert Ceorge Severson Marshall Seymour Gary Shaffer Suzanne Shaffer William Shepard James Sherburne Mary Ann Sikyta John Spielman Cheryl Spier Richard Stark Sharon Steeholm Francis Stelfeck Dorothy SlcfTcnton Glenn Steinbach Jon Siellrechi Alan S»an»on Lonny S wed berg Lynncllc Swenson Patrick Swerkstrom Joyce Szcmraj Don Talbot James Taylor Rick Teppen Faniee TeWinkel Sharon Thalacker Bob Thein Joe Thiel Sue Thielke Cheryl Thom Arliwt Thompson Carolyn Thompson Cristopher Thompson Garry Thompson James Thompson Robert Thornton Frank Thull David Tiedens Janet Ticgs Terry Tiltclh Richard Simma Nancy Simon James Sjolin Daryl Skrupky Anne Slaughter Pal Sleek Douglas Smieja Harold Smith Raymond Smoots Marie Snelson Eugene Sollman Yvonne Solos Barbara Sorenson Robert Sorensen Nicholas Spang Richard Spaulding Paul Stellrecht Douglas Stener Gary Stephens Margaret Stern Patricia Stern Lynn Stiefel James Stiller Michael Strasscr Waller Strasscr Connie Strcsing Carl Strom Duane Slrope Lcn Strozinski Myron Slubrud Gary Suiter David SvacinaMerrill While Thomas Whiteman Barbara Whilnall Michael Wiken Terrance Wilkinson Gloria Williams Carole Wilson Dan Wilson John Windorski Karslen Wingcn Robert Wittstoek Karen Wolf Richard Wolf Ruth Wood Thomas Wood Judith Woodmansce Betty W'opat William Workman Robert Wymer William Yingst Emily York Lari York Noreen York Andrew Young William Young Carla Ziegelmann Bruce Zimmerman Albert Zinsmcister David Ziraow Susan Zuleger Zane Zuleger Lois Rodgers Being a freshman involves acquiring new outlooks 187 Freshman class president Ijsveme Her berg and treasurer Steve Johnson contemplate the leadership of over 1200freshman students.Dennis Aaron W. Dak Aaron Oricc Abrahumson Kenneth Abrahamson Margaret Adam Linda Ajer Ali Akhavaw Thomas A lex Carl Alexander Carolyn Alenin Michael Allen Greg Almquist Gknda AllalTcr Barbara Alton Susan Ammann Larry Amo Dennis Amrhien Dana Amundson Brian Anderson Byron Anderson Byron I.. Anderson Carl Anderson Daryl Anderson David Anderson Donald Anderson Dorothy Anderson Eugene Anderson Gail Anderson Gary Anderson Clen Anderson Gregory Anderson Harvey Anderson Judy Anderson Neil Anderson Roland Anderson Stephan Anderson JeAnnc Annetl Tristan Armstrong Perry Arndt David Arneson Timothy Aronson Gary Asher Joseph Atteln Wayne Baar Taylor Babb Mark Backes Linda Bacon Neil Bacon Dale Baker Robert Baker Mike Balko Alkn Balsiger Bruce Balaart Charles Baker James Bancroft James BanU William Barber Bruce Barkky Richard Barrows Kay Barry Melvin Barutha Richard Baskin Keith Bassett Gary Baslian Kathy Bauer Clark Baumann Charles Beagle Jay Beam Thomas Bednarczyk Penny Beeler Glen Bccstman Kenneth Behnke Willi am Burke Becky Burklund Jerome Burnell Thomas Burnell Gary Bumstad Francine Burzinski Patricia Bussc Lucille Butler Marilyn Calcntine Donna Gallic Linda Campbell James Carey Michael Carey Earl Carlson Lyle Carlson Marleen Carlson Humble freshmen ad as ashtrays during initiation. Panda Carbon Herbert Carmichael Dennis Carpenter Thomas Casalc Joan Casey Margaret Cashman Stephen Castner Dolores Center Richard Chakeli Caryl Chambers Mary Chapdclaine Geoff Charapata Dennis Chart rand Gary Checkaltki Robert Chladil Bruce Christensen Dorothy Christensen Craig Christenson Gary Christenson Gary D. Christenson Ronald Christenson Roxanne Christopherson Edward Churn Ronald Churchill Jon Chytracek James Clark Linda Clausen Anna Clemenson Terry Clemons Edward Oliver Raymondc donkey Monica Cloutier Tom Cloutier Mary Cobian Jerry Coe Patricia ConroyLeonard Grunlien Mark Guderyon Sandra Gum James Gumon Jane Cum Robert Gulling Lillian lladcn Col lei •n Hagberg Lonnie llaglund Tom Hajny James Malik Wesley llalle Clayton Halverson Don a III Halverson Kevin Halvteg David Hammer Linda Hammer LcNorc Hamrick Jane Hanold Anita Hansen Linda Hansen Linda R. Hansen l.uclla Hansen Sharon Hansen Allan Hanson Larry Hanson Sheila Hanson Jeannine Hapkc Kenneth Harder Diane Harding William Harness Jack Harrison Glen Hartsough Thomas llarvieui Brian Hass Terry llauck Ronald Haug James llaugerud Robert llaugerud Mary llawkslord David Hayden Gary Hayes L. J. Haynes Ann Healy Donald llcaly Duane Hegna Glenn Heiberg Sharon Hcidt Dan Heilbom Mary Heilbom James lleimann James Heinz Carl Ilcise Janet Heller Jeannr Heller But it can 1 be morning already! Gale Hclwig David Hcmcnway Janice Hendricks Ronald Hendrickson James HenkelVerne Hmnin Jrmo llrnoel l.aVcrnc Herbert Daniel Her bison Janet Herman »on Gerald llrmandri lean llerriek l.ellity llcrricd Robert llerum .Mark I let,cl Warren Higgins Richard llighotrom Joann II Hermann l c»lie Hill Michael Hilleren David llinta Karen Hinta David Hirruwtad Doug Hjrrvjo Raymond Hoerth Lila Hofackcr John Hoff man Kenneth Hoffman Mary Hogan Mark Hoi! Jeanne llolmbrrg Bruce Holme Norman Holms, ad I J" Ann Holt Suoan llomslad Sharon Hop John llomiek mary Horton Ruth Houle Huger House Harold Howard Tim llou.rd Bruce Howe John Huber Laurie Huber ---j H_, Linda Him Bill llulde. David llul John Hum Stan Hunt Margaret I Mary Hup Dm. Rat, Vicl Mar Sum Bn, War KeiiNancy Iverson John Jacobus Linda Jacques Mary Jarmuz Lawrence Jatkr Victor Jee Robert Jehn Richard Jenquine Brent Jensen Hugh Jensen Paul Jensen Phyllis Jensen Sue Jensen Fred Jerome Dolores Jilck George Jilck Linda Jodie William Johannsen Alvin Johnson Barbara Johnson Bradley Johnson Carol Johnson David Johnson David L. Johnson Dennis Johnson Douglas Johnson Gary Johnson Judy Johnson Keith Johnson Ken Johnson Lillian Johnson Mary Johnson Pamela Johnson Ralph Johnson Raymond Johnson Richard Johnson Richard S. Johnson Robert Johnson Ronald Johnson Steven Johnson Steven D. Johnson Valorie Johnson Bill Johnston Virginia Johnston Harvey Jones Richard Jones Larry Joralad Marie Julian Ralph Jungbluth Jane Junker Barbara Just Steve Just man Sandra Kaiser I raj Kalantari Carol Kaminski Leslie Kane Donna Karth Stephen Kastberg Sandra Katz Jean Kaufman Jane Kavadas James Kaziauckas Jo Kearney Patricia Keithly Lynn Kellaher Vernon Kellen Ronald Keller William Kelly Richard Kemis Stephen Kenall Colleen Kenyon James KemThorn Kcup Dcnnift Kleper Manfred Kiesch Dorothy King Paul Kinney Norma Kipfmueller Julie Kistlcr Stephanie Killlcson Margaret Kiue Mania Kizen Charles Klabunde Eric Klanderman Nancy Klecker David Klein Karlra Klink Raymond Kliscz Nancy Knoebel Ronald Knudsen Ann Koblcska Ray Kodl David Koestcr Rod Kohlhcpp Harold Komi»key Jr. Robert Kondrosuk Alice Koolmo Gerhard Koosmann Robert Kopceky Mark Korngable Eugene Ko» Joseph Koulney Frank Kozlowski Keith Kozub Kenneth Kramer Bruce Krau Arnold Krause Richard Krause Susan Krech Brian Kreibich Monty Krizan Thomas Krog Gerald Kroll James Kron Gail Krumm Alden Kruschkc Dale Kruse Larry Kucstcr Barbara Kuhn Alice Kukuska Jill Kullmann Kent Kullman Carol Kupskv Steven Kurschner Rand Kvapil Mike Lalfe Oren Lamm Barbara LaMonte Garland LaMotlc James Lane Linda Landry Roger ! angc Guy Lankford Victoria Lanning Michael Larkin Crorge l-arscn Alan Larson Gerald I .arson Jon Larson Larry Larson Lenice Larson Linda I .arson Mary Larson Peggy LarsonSally La non Sunn nr LaRur JinLner Sharon Lauaon Doayne Lrr Fay L Linda Lr Charlotte LeFevr Drborah l.chnu Brenda I inborn Jam Inaard Jon Ixward Jan Leuia John Lewi John Lind Glenn Linder Kay Linder l.ovillu Linder Donna Lindaey Jim Undoo Edoard Unehan Donald Link Trudy Lillie Rodney Littlefield Robert Lode Leo Lofgren Jane. Lombard Joyce Longfelloo Joyce Longfelloo Michael Lonpdorf Mark l oughney Cary Lovell Robert l-owc TIiomiK Luchterhand Marthn l.uger Patricia Luka. KiMeann Lunda Dean LundberK Terry Lundberg Alfred l.undqiiiti Steven l.undqtiist Mary Lundy Diane Mack Warren Mauler Marcia Magyar Barbara Maier Gary Maier John Mai land Peter Maki 197i fa -d - ■£ Bf - 2 a .a ■? -c .S E B £-"5 e o S 2 F E F ag£ Jj|5 1 si c « - r c v 5 S:jr = ■£ | c IMtpm. iiSiMM I.ji ijil ftllfel sMizsisS .a 2 e s lll lSIS eyljis-i £ — w - 1" ft! — 'X i t Si J|f 5 £ ST! g ■ «| J s s-s g-s SS£ pp4« •5 £ 6 S. mi S|lj o;pll fa V c J- o •jj 2 =J ?|J:S I-5S 5 11 1 .la eS wl |4=s . ■■ M S Sc X e S £ e 82 1 g SJ5 w ■ « aJJa ; c c s alia 2 I B 2 O S S:S.S BBP •■S'1-! £? $3 ? S-5. 5 2S.S "o = •5- - O 3 ™ j-S5 £ JS =5 2 =£ o 3? 5 e UilJlIj f E t£ H 2-si-ivai£ 3 § s £ = j! i E 2 5 11 . O S-z _« Jllliill o S e c = J - -• SCOK-eSi e_ c e -a IjSjjsl 1?S|5 J® s 00550525 ■s «®gs -3 s a eiO ! -5 § 2 = = S g SEileen Bamberg Dean Ram bo Gerald Ramseicr Robert Ramsiack John Randers Dennis Random Bruce Rnwling Mary Rawlings Michael Rawlings James Ray Leslie Ray Darwin Rccck Randolph Reed Richard Reed Mona Regen fuss Bruce Reikowski Leonard Rciland Eugene Reinardy Angela Reis Craig Remick Richard Reylek Daniel Rhode Marti Richardson Robert Richardson Alan Riddenbuseh Michael Riegert Dennis Riley John Riley John Rivard R. Andre Rivard Bonnie Robertson Lon Robidcau Randy Roemhild Betty Rocnz Marlen Rcopkc Tom Rogers Cynthia Rohl Linda Rohl Marilyn Ronningen June Rose David Roiga Patricia Ross Alan Rolhamcr Patricia Rouner David Roussclow David Rowland Lloyd Rubbclke John Ruby Jane Quinn Michael Quirk Cary Raasch Stephanie Raaeh Linda Hadinzcl Richard Radke Jan Rafolh Kalhi Raifsnider Larry Rud Robert Rudd Lynne Rudesill Harold Ruflcdl Charles Rummler Carol Runnoe Bradley Ruona John Ryan Russell Ryss Galen Sabelko Gary Sackmann Carol Salmon John Samucbon Barry Sandberg Donna Sandell Kay Sanders1 a • c if C -_S u -c — Jassos g$g flj «(« ,1 8 Cj=2 S“ e e B 5 3 ° If II - 5 %% — - - - -r ■ a — Jce u Ilic S S.S 2 fejTl -s |t O t a -- es «HQcea.o«o :lft .2 - oRobert Tender Aaron Totike Frank Trapancse James Treckcr Jack Trill Connie Trocinski Barbara Troyan Barbara Trumplcr Karl Trusinsky Michael Tuma Van Turner Daniel Tutcwohl Sunday L'doscn Thomas Ueu Webb Ulvenes James Vallin Peter Van Dyke Darwin Van Gcldcr Dennis Van Kleek Alan Van Lear Peier Van Sidle James Van Wychen Edwin Varney Benjamin Vavra Sharon Vcenendall Frank Venlo Beverly Vcurink Jerry Vicbrock James Vilslrup Ruby Vilalis Lois Voelu Timolhy Vogl Richard Voile JoAnnc Vorwald Stephen Vorwald Todd Vo« Delbert Wacker James Wade Suzanne Wagencr Carol Wagner Wells Wagner Stanley Walexak Doug Wall David Wallin Michael Walsh Wei Jeng Wang Daniel Wanichck CaH Wanka Bruce Ward Terry Wares Elizabeth Waring Crcg Warner Gerald Wamkcn Dallas Warren Douglas Waskow Luanne Waterhouse Robert Watkins Larry Wautlet Wayne Wazlawik Janice Weaver Wayne Wcdcpohl Bertha Voight Richard Volgren Sally Wegner Victor Wekkin Bruce Wells Mike Welsh Nancy Welter Dennis Wendler Steve Wentworth Duane Weslander Richard Wesle"The people have come far andean look hack and say, “II 'e will go farther yet. " —Carl SandburgFAGD-LTYWSU—River Falls offers more agriculture courses than any other college in the state The agriculture curriculum at WSU-River Falls consists of 15 different major in everything from Agriculture Engineer-ing and Industrial Arts to Agriculture Education. Agriculture also features an honors program, summer institutes. graduate work, the Agriculture Technology Contest in which approximately 50 schools participate, the River Falls Royal, the Cooperative Youth Congress, the Horse Science School and a wide program of scholarships including the John May and A. N. Johnson Scholarships. This year 363 students were enrolled in agriculture in the liberal arts, and 170 students were enrolled in agriculture teaching. An apple mm the leather. I)r. J. C. Dollahon. Dean of the College of Agriculture, holds ihe S10,000 quarter horse given to the University this year. DU. RUSSELL GERBER huluilnal Arts anil Ag. At list. Professor WILLIAM BENJAMIN Farm Manager and Faculty Asisl. THORVALL THORSON Ag. Engineering Fro rsior MARVIN THOMPSON Ag. Education Professor WSU-River Falls as of 1965 has two farms, one of 100 acres and Ihe other 292acres. It includes $75,000 worth of farm buildings, fire tractors, four trucks and 286 head of livestock not counting 1.000chickens. nm WninWWl f i "iDR. ALBERTJ. BEA VER Agriculture Assistant Professor DR. JOHN M. CAIN Plant and Earth Science Assistant Professor DR. WALTER GRAXATA. JR. GraUgy Assistant Proftuor DR. DON HARGROVE Animal Science Associate Professor DR. GERHARDTBOHN Ag. Engineering I’rofessor DR. R. VERNELEFSON Ag. Economics Associate Professor DR RICHARD GRAY Animal Science Assistant Professor DR. RICHARD P. JOHNSTON. JR. Animal Science Assistant ProfessorArt has 98 student DR. GERALD MA TEESOX Ag. Education Assistant Professor DR. DOXALD STEIXEGGER Horticulture Assistant Professor The arl department at WSU-RF offers to the student a comprehensive source of study designed to train the student in the techniques of the artist. This year the department had 98 students majoring in art. Freshmen took design and drawing courses. Sophomores took art history, images and materials courses. Juniors and seniors take courses in a specific area, with the seniors presenting art shows in the Student Center Gallery. Many of the art courses are techniques courses for teachers of art and for other public school teachers. According to senior major. Laurel Funk. Art is closely related to whatever people do — art is life. 210English Department offers 60 courses The English Drparlmcnt i one of the Itirgoi deparlmcnls in the University. It offers sixty course , ranging from Freshman English to Graduate courses in composition, literature, language, linguistics and grammar, criticism, and humanities. The English Department »p«niMir» at least one sell-known literary figure at an all-school convocation each year. This year the speaker was Walter Allen. British critic and author of The English Novel. Writers on Writing, and The Modern Novel in Itriluin anti the I hi ted Stales. The English Department now consists of 2." faculty with the addition of five members this year. According to Dr. U alter Engler. head of the department, a study of English is basic to all English-speaking people. Literature help people to understand themselves and others in the great human issues of life. behind the « The i"bU House urns fmnhatrd by the t 'nuersity. i. (vHip Wr UMth friendly atmosphere. "in. l iii iriiolf Aom.' hat turned inta a hnusr uf English vjficesCHARLES OWES Instructor English DR. GERALD RANDOLPH Associate Professor English GORDON SHQMA KER Instructor English DR WILLIAM PALMER Professor English General Chemistry Tin chemistry department used programmed learning lor the lint! time for its general classes. Other significant develop-■nonIs in the department saw the Jr. High School Teachers of Science Institute receive $52,000 from the .National Science Foundation and the department itself received $1200 from Minnesota Mining. General enrollment in the fall for the 111 sequence was 10% over the previous year. The department contributed teachers to the Great Ideas and honors programs. Chemistry averages about 15-10 majors graduating per year. Last year eight went on to graduate school. According to Associate Professor Kmerson Carver, one of the purposes of the curriculum is to mukv River Falls students technologically literate in their field. He says biochemistry will force serious moral issues for the people of the future to resolve. FREDERICK RI SC!! Instructor English M. SOSAS SORENSON Instructor English DR. JOHN TER MAA T Associate Professor English THEODORE SEII ERQUIST Department Neatl Professor, Chemistry L. WAYNE TYLER Assistant Professor English DR. LYLE HALL Assistant Professor Chemistry DR. JOHN HIU. Associate Professor Chemistry 214med learning uses program work a. AmB.lowa.U.l ,umm,r as rmp.oyocs of .ho National .,h„„,n,rv of the Atomic Energy Commission. PETER MUTO Associate Professor Chemistry PR. MILAN WEHKINC Assistant Professor Chemistry LA WHENCE SCOTT Assistant Professor Chemistry DR. RICHARD SWESSES Professor Chemistry ThoaltinmUytiakUan, « •-«-school coU ' oaAu. .ho spring. 215Music Department presents 33 programs The Music Department this year presented 33 on-campus recitals and concerts and numerous ofT-campus appearances of faculty and student ensembles. The department this year was authorized to offer as its main degree the Bachelor of Music Education. Two expansion positions were filled in vocal music and piano. The Music Department at WSU-RF is unique in that it offers the only Elementary Music Major in the state. A staff of 13 faculty instruct 100 music majors and about 40 minors. The department offers a Liberal Arts Foundation course for the graduate school. The Music Department prepares teachers of music, performers of music and intelligent consumers of the arts. Vincent Perskhetti, commissioned by the department, performed and taught. ROBERT BFJDI.ER Music Assistant Professor CHAVNCEY KING Music Associate Professor CHARLES DALKERT Musk Instructor CONRAD DefONG Musk Associate ProfessorMARY DtJONG Mink Faculty Auiitanl NICHOLAS JA DINA K Mink Anocialc Protestor C N. STOCKTON Phdosophyand Hu lory Anoctau Professor ULUAN TAN Music Assutant Professor ROBER TFIECHTNER Musk, Choir director Assutant Pro enor Tam McIntosh of the New York Jagg Sestet "takes a rule "during a concert May 11. The group played a contemporary work entitled "Whose Child Am " commentary on the Negro m America. Dr. Wdham Abbott. head of the department, works u th students ROBERT SAMAROTTO Musk Assutant Professor Philosophy School offers minor The philosophy department has doubled in enrollment since last year and a minor is non being offered in this area. Courses in philosophy range from the History of Philosophy to Ethics. A student will encounter the views of the greats from Plato and Aristotle to the more recent Locke. Hume and Sartre. Eugene Maier and C. N. Stockton agree that the aim of philosophy is to help the student understand himself, his own ideas and his world by considering the ideas of others. 217Foreign Languages add Spanish minor The Department of Foreign languages added a minor in Spanish this year in addition to the previous French and German majors and minors. Advanced classes in 1966-"67 were larger than ever before. Teaching material was brought up-to-date with new textbooks and tapes in German and Spanish. Off. ERNEST JURGENS De mrlmenl Head Vo ' nor. German OR. JAMES VLEXXEX French LEO PHILIPPE German Inline lor DR. B. II KF.rn.KKAMP Deportment I lend Biology 1‘r’i etfir DR. VIRGINIA AKISS Biology Professor DALE WHITESIDE Spanish Instnelor KEXXETIIROIISEXBLVST Biology Assistant Protenor Foreign language ilu4mli hate opportunities for summer tehool and summer fhs in Europe. If CfNIftf Oinm VXICAV LMttMD INSTITUT CULTIREL INTERNATIONAL DE VICHY CENTRE DE FORMATION UNGUISTIQUE : Aw «■ Minot lots - M-VtCHV COURS DE VACANCES POUR PROFESSEURS ET ETUDIANTS ETRANGERS DC TOUTC8 NATIONAUTESBiology enjoys Ag-Science Building DR. JACK BOSTRACK Biology Anuianl Professor OR. ROBER TCALEXEME Biology A tsociole Professor The biology department spent its first full year in the new Ag-Scionce Building. Biology classes used many of the over 30 nm laboratories. Courses ranged from comparative anatomy to bacteriology to Mammalian Physiology. Great Ideas •197 emphasized the problems of men now and those to come, over-population of the world, pollution, mutations, and the integrity of science. Cleveland Grant. wildlife specialist, showed movies of hit trips to Cape Town, South Africa, Kimberly, Table Mountain and Salubury CARROL!. EGG EE Biology Instructor CARL UXSIAD B-logy In, hue tor GLEX WILLIAMS Business Administration Instructor DR. MARTIXLAAKSO Biology Professor DR. STEPHEX GODDARD Biology Assistant Professor DR. CAT 11ARISE LIEXEMAS Biology Professor 219Foreign Languages add Spanish minor The Department of Foreign languages added a minor in Spanish this year in addition to the previous French and German majors and minors. Advanced classes in 1966-'67 were larger than ever before. Teaching material was brought up-to-date with new textbooks and tapes in German and Spanish. DR. ERNEST JURGENS Department Head Professor, Centum DR. JAMES GLESSES French AnlSlanl l‘rnjei%nr DR. B. . KETTEEKAMV Department Head Biology Professor DR. VIRGINIA AKINS Biology Professor KENNETH BOUSES BUS! Htoiorx Foreign language Undents have opportunities for summer school and manner Jobs in Europe. IE CENTRE CULTURE!. VAlEflV LAR8AU0 INSTITUT CULTUREL INTERNATIONAL DE VICHY CENTRE DC FORMATION UNGUISTIQUE COURS DC VACANCES POUR PROFESSEURS ET ETUDIANTS ETRANGERS DE TOUTES NATIONALITESBiology enjoys Ag-Science Building The biology department spent its first full year in the nett Ag-Science Building. Biology classes used many of the over 30 nett laboratories. Courses ranged from comparative anatomy to bacteriology to Mammalian Physiology. Crcal Ideas •197 emphasized the problems of men now and those to come, over-population of the world, pollution, mutations, and the integrity of science. Cleveland (haul, wildlife specialist, showed movies of his trips to Cope Town. South Africa. Kimberly. Table Mountain andSalisbury. CARROLLRGGEE Ilia logy Instructor The new planetarium adtos CARL FIXSTAD Biology Instructor the Ag-Snence Budding a a place for stu-and new of the heavens while listening to a GLEX WILLIAMS Business Administration Instructor DR. STEPHEN GODDARD Biology Assistant Professor DR. MARTIN LAARSO Biology Professor DR. CA THARISE LtESEMAS Biology Professor 219EARL ALBERT Department Head Associate Profesto r-Phys us NORMAN El'ERS. JR. Physics Instructor Astronomy added Six sections of basic studies in I ysies and astronomy were offered for the first time this year. The department offer all courses needed for a Sl-hour major with additional elective courses. The Physics Department has one of the best nuclear physics radiation laboratories in the state university system. The equipment was provided by an Atomic Energy Commission Grant. The Physics Colloquium sponsored a tour of the Argonne National Laboratory at Chicago and the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago. Forty three students participated. About ten seniors graduate with physics majors every year. Taking a pita let t can make your neck tore — a principle in physics. DR. CURTISSLARSOX Physics Assistant Professor XEAL PROCHXOW Physics Instructor DR. LILLIAN COUGH Department Head Professor-Mathematics RICHARD RAINS Mathematics Faculty Assistant 22040 courses offered Tin Mathematics Department olfoni 40 courses and has 14 faculty members. Courses range from General Mathematic 125 to Statistical Analysis 320 to Advanced Differential Equations 447. Computer programming is just one of the facets of modem mathematics which is used in everything from industry to our space programs. WILLIAM A. LANGE Malhrmalm Initructor JOHN L. BROWN Mathematics Assistant 1‘rojessor .ANN YHAPKE Mathematics Instructor RICHARD MELANDER Mathematics Instructor EDWARD MEALY Mathematic, Instructor J. DOUGLAS MOUNTAIN Mathematics Instructor LA WREXCE HENRIk'SEN Mathematics Instructor I.YLEOIES0N Mathematics Associate Professor DR. AL WIN PARKER Mathematics Associate Proleitor MARLIN WALTER Mathematics Instructor BRUCE WILLIAMSON Mathematics Instructor 221EARI. ALBERT Department Head Auoeialr Profeuor-Pfiyi NORMAS EVERS. JR Phyties hulmctor Astronomy added Six sections of basic studies in physics and astronomy were offered for the first time this year. The department offers all courses needed for a 51-hour major with additional elective courses. The Physics Department has one of the best nuclear physics radiation laboratories in the state university system. The equipment was provided by an Atomic Energy Commission Grant. The Physics Colloquium sponsored a tour of the Argonnc National laboratory at Chicago and the Museum of Science and Industry in Chicago. Forty-three students participated. About ten seniors graduate with physics majors every year. Taking a final leit tan make your neck tare — apnniiple mpkyuet. DR. Cl RTISSURSOX Pfiyutt Aautanl Pnjtstae NEAL PROCHNOW Physics Inilrutlor l)R ULUANGOUGH De iarlrncni Head 1‘tofe nor- Mathematics RICHARD BAINS Mathematus Faculty Assistant 22040 courses offered The Mathematics Department offers 40 course and ha 14 faculty member . Course range from General Mathematics 125 to Statistical Analysis 320 to Advanced Differential Equation 147. Computer programming is just one of the facet of modern mathematics which is u ed in everything from industry to our space programs. WILLIAM A. LANGE Mathematics Instructor JOHN L. BROWN Mathematics Assistant Professor LARRY HAPKE Mathtmalsct Instructor RICHARD MELANDER Ala thematics Instructor LA WREXCE IIEXRIESEX Mathematics Instructor LYLEOLESOX Mathematics Associate Professor BRI CE WILLIAMSON Mathematics Instructor MARUX WALTER Mathematics Instructor EDWARD MEALY Mathematics Instructor J. DOUGLAS MOUNTAIN Mathematics Instructor DR. ALWIX PARKER Mathematics Associate Professor 221Speech Department features theatre, speech DR. BLANCHE DAVIS Deportment Head Professor Speech DOIT,I.AS DA VIS Speech Assistant Professor PHYLLIS BAKER Speech Instructor DR. JOHN OOSTEXDORP Speech Associate Professor The winter drama was The Lady h Not for Burning. Uft to right: Steve Lockwood, Linda Dravcs. Bill I’aterek, Ken Nelson, Mary Gander. Jim Bancroft. SAXFORDSYSE Speech Instructorcorrection and public address DEAN BETA Speech Asiutanl Professor Dark of the Nfoon was the Spring drama featuring Sanford Syse and Ilona Homer with the mala and female leads. Syse also directed the play. (Sulhene attar James l-atrdess gaze area theatre goers math enjoyment trtth ha performance in Fry The Lady Is Not for Burning. The Visit urn thr fall theatre production. Dr. Illanehe Davis, head of the department, coaches many students in oral interpretation. Formerly a private owner! haute, the speech department now uses the Dawson House for clinical therapy.Sociology sponsors Quarter Abroad The Sociology- Department sponsors the Quarter Abroad Program of the University under the direction of Dr. Robert Bailey. Thirty-two student participated this summer. The Quarter Abroad Program is open to any student whether he is in sociology or not. This year the department has eight faculty teaching courses in sociology, anthropology, social work and graduate work. The Field Work class in Social Work taught by Mr. Mockenhaupt place students two days a week in agencies in Ellsworth. MpU. and St. Paul. Student majoring in sociology are interested in people. They tend to become sociology teachers, researchers or social worker . Many go into the Peace Corps or Vista. Louis Lomax spoke lo students about the Negro in America, lie said he agrees that the peace-in-Viel Nam cause should be allied uiith the civil rights cause. Professor Raymond Mack. Chairman of the Sociology Department at Northwestern, spoke to students about trends in modern American social processes. He noted that in 17110, SOX of the population was self-employed and that 20% worked for others. Now the percentages are reversed, he said. He spoke of the middle-aged woman who wrote a letter complaining about the space program. "II Viv don V von NASA men stay home and watch TV tike the goodIjyril intended?’’she ashed. JO YCE ASHENBREXXER Sociology Assistant Professor Local Criminals ROBERT PfONKE Sociology Assistant Professor Robert bailey Sociology Department Head ProffStor Class Mistaken In War Protest Surrounded by police and television cameras, the River Falls criminology class was nearly apprehended as war protesters a week ago in Chicago. The class, sociology 345. was on a field trip under the direction of Dr. Robert B. Bailey, chairman of the sociology department. The group had been visiting skid-row and other Chicago area when they passed a site which was the scene of a recent muss draft card burning. They were stopped by police and proeeeded only after showing that the literature they were carrying was the Cook County Jail newspaper rather than peace literature. Dr. Bailey said. “Some students say they learn more on this weekend than they learn in any class. I never know whether to be complimented or insulted by ibis remark. Perhaps we need fewer classes and more direct contacts with ml ciety.” One-half hour after arriving in Chicago, the group was already at police headquarters for a two-hour lour. The facilities include ultra-modem electronic and computerized crime reporting and recording devices, an extensive crime laboratory and a computerized fingerprinting department. On Friday the group visited various courts in-session including boys’ court, women's court, domestic court and rackets'court.DOXALDBROD Journalism Assistant Professor STANLEY petersos Journalism I nil rut lor JAMES HARLESS Journalism Local journalism emphasized The first of the slate universities to have a journalism major. River Falls is continuing its accent on community journalism. Courses such as beginning reporting. Public Opinion and Propaganda and Communications Theory help prepare graduates to be newspaper editors and reporters, radio newsmen. industrial magazine editors and college and high school journalism teachers. The editor of the Rova! Purple. U'hitevuter, receives her award for the . netespaper at the annual publications conferences, this year held in R Falls, DOXAI.D MOXSOX Library Instructor w m p m CLIFFORD FORTIN Library Science Associate Professor YOUXG.JIS KIM Library Assistant Professor RICHARD COOK LOCK Library Associate I’rofeisor CUDRUX HOIDAIII. Library Associate Professor Library to add 10,000 new books Mr. Richard Cooklock says that the Chalmer-Davee Library will soon add over 10,000 new books and over 400 new magazine titles. The library offers source material to supplement regular classroom instruction with microfilm, records and research aids. Librury science offers a full minor of 11 basic courses, highly students arc library science minors at WSU-River Falls. On graduating they will be qualified candidates for certification as school librarians in Wisconsin and Minnesota. Cooklock says that one leurns to use a library as a part of learning to learn. Self-instruction is an activity that one can pursue all his life. At DREY ADAMS Library Assistant Professor AMY FULLER Library Assistant 1‘rofrstor 225History becomes a Dr. Carol BarrelI serves at head of the rapidly expanding geography department. Geography Department starts cartography Thin year the geography department started u two-year program in cartography, the science of map-making. This is unique in the stale University system. The department added new courses and the approximately 600 students in this curriculum represents a I 3 increase over last year's enrollment. Geography is u physical and social science which tries to explain in depth the interrelationship between man and his environment, and according to Assistant Professor John Mosher, this just about encompasses everything. Dr. I'elenon talhi lo one of the speakers from one of four foreign (outlines here for the spring World Affairs Forum. 226 DR. EDWARD PETERSON History Defrarlment Head JOHN BUSCHKN History Assistant Professor • y HERBERT CEDERBERG History Assistant Professor GEORGE CAR! ID History Anatom Professor JOHN MOSHER Geography Assistant Professor JOHN WOI.TER Geography Instructordepartment in its own right Tlu history deportment this year sponsored the World Affairs Forum featuring speakers from France, Poland, Germany and Russia. The history department added specialists in medieval history. U.S. Colonial and European Intellectual History. New faculty members were also added in U.S. Intellectual History. Latin American and Far East History. With the aid of a federal grant, a full-time archivist was hired. The Area Research Center, an extension of the State Historical Society, makes government documents, personal papers, and other records available to students and the general public for information and research. Graduate offering« reached a more sophisticated level. Many of the staff members wrote scholarly papers. The History Club and Phi Alpha Theta increased in membership. The history department at WSU-RF was created with a world emphasis instead of the traditional American-Euro-pean. The 11 faculty members give the department remarkable diversity in specialized areas. Dr. E..N. Peterson, department head, said that the courses provide material for personal and social decision. “More importantly, no person is really living unless he has a knowledge of history.' he added. DR nUHVAXC I In lory .Inn fat Professor CLYDE SMITH History Assistant Professor Neman Rockurll, head of the Ameren Nazi Party, visited the River Falls campus. Dr. Educd Peterson, head oj the history department, debated against him.Physical education gets $5000 federal grant GIIT.Y.Y CHRISTEXSEX Phytic ! Education Instructor DR. OWES BERGSRVD Deportment Head Associate Professor The physical education department this year received a $5. 000 front under title I from the t'-S. Government to set up an undergraduate research laboratory. This laboratory will be the only one in the University system and unique in that only "major" Universities in the nation have such a laboratory- The department reorganized the administrative set-up with a person heading each of the following divisions: I. graduate physical education. 2. professional women's physical education. .'t, men's professional physical education. 4. service physical education. All these are responsible to the Director of Physical Education. Department head Ben Bergsrud says physical education tries to instill interests in physical fitness which will carry over after college. MICHAEL DAVIS Physical Education Instructor DR. MAHII.YXIIIXSOX Physical Education Associate Professor BYRt X JAMES Physical Education Assistant Professor CAROL GAYHORVE! Physical Education Instructor Physical education can become an art form leading to an appreciation of graceful movement in a halfback or a done-BOBBIE KNOWLES Physical Education Instructor EMOGENE NELSON PhysicaI Education Associate Professor DONALD PAGE Physical Education Assistant Professor ROBERTSWANDER Physical Elucation Assistant Professor Graduate program gains DR. DA SI EL BROWS Department Head Professor-Education LORETTA GERMASSOS Education Instructor The graduate school became a full-lime, academic year program this year. The department, headed by Dr. Philip Anderson, obtained numerous federal fellowships. Dr. Anderson says the purpose of the graduate school is to help teachers become master teachers. This year the program had 32 fulltime students and 67 part-time students for the winter term. WILLIAM HEUSER A who- Visual Instructor DR. LELANDJENSEN Education Professor Along with 30 or more credits in education, secondary-teaching students also have one or two majors in specific academic areas. SfcM iSTp f TERNSHIP IN ft Forty-five students interned this year. These student-teachers earn S1200 and 20 credits for a semester s leaching. WSU-RF interns have worked as far away as Wyoming.stature; almost 100 students enrolled Interns get instructions at New Richmond Elementary. tf'Sr'k ROBERT KRUEGER Audio- Visual Associate Professor DR. WILLIAM ROMOSER Education Associate Professor LEE NOR DRUM Audio- Visual Instructor DR. ALLANSIEMERS Education Professor DR. f. MARK PERRIN Education Professor DR. lUOMASSMiril Education Professor DR. DONALD POLLOCK Education Associate- Professor 231Psychology has high percent of professionals The Psychology Dcparlmcnl al WSU-Rivcr Kalis has the highest percentage of professional psychologists on the stuff in comparison with the other eight state universities. The department was the first to have a psychology minor and one of the first to offer a major. Two full-time faculty were added this year. Also the entire department moved from North Hall into the building formerly occupied by the College of Agriculture. Dr. Shelden Baker and Dr. Edward Selden prepared articles for publication. This year 20 different courses were offered from Psychology 150 through Psychology 480 including several graduate courses. Dr. Selden. department head, says that an understanding of the findings of psychology is beneficial to the individual in observing and understanding his own behavior and the behavior of others. The department aims to develop in students an objective attitude toward behuvior and also to prepare students for further professional study. DON CHARrEXTIER Psychology Auutani Professor DR WILFRED HARRIS Psychology Professor M. IIOSSEIN MOfDEHl Psychology Club Chairman Fred Allajfer demonstrates the me of tome hear. Psychology ing-reaction equipment on Dick Mielke. Instructor DR. ANDREW BARRETT Personnel Assistant Professor 232ANN DU8BE Amts Associate Professor FLORINE MILBRA Til Ames Faculty Assistant ANNA MAY FOLD Amts Library Instructor ANNE MURPHY Ames Instructor DR. JAMES KERPOQT Arnes School Assistant I’rojrsior Ames Lab trains elementary teachers The main objective of the Ames Laboratory School is to prepare elementary teachers for their important job of guiding young children. As our society increases technologirally. there is an increased need for teachers to be adequately trained in the problems and techniques of successful teaching. Ames Laboratory School strives to give its student teachers this training. An important part of the past year's program was a major study of the effect that availability of Audio Visual materials have on teacher techniques and pupil learning. The Ames Laboratory School is a significant part of the RF campus. Resides training teachers, it provides for teaching youngsters in innovative, experimental ways and in so doing, plays a dual educational role — both of them very important. LEONA COOPER Ames School Instructor JACK SHANK Amts Instructor MARIE HELD Amts Instructor ALTON JENSEN Amts School Assistant Professor LLOYD JOHNSON Ames Instructor JOHN CAMPBELL Ames Instructor EDWARD KAISER Ames Instructor 233Over 1200 apply for financial aid JACKAGNEW Financial Aids Faculty Assislanl WRUN HANSEN Public Information Officer RF .VASn'F.H MOI RAGI Prudent (Ummelor Ini true tor 234 HR. WINFIELD IIROXSOX Pen linnet- (tou n i fling Auutant Pro fitor RUTH HARRIGAX Resuient Counselor Instructor • ) 9 GEORGE STE1GELM AX Personnel Assistant Instructor NELLIE POUXG Student Personnel Instructor Over 1200 students applied for some type of linnneial aid, according to Financial Aids Counselor. Jack Agncw. Upon application worthy and qualified students received aid through loan funds, part-time employment and scholarships. Loans available arc the Wisconsin Student Loans, the United Student Aid Loan Fund, the National Defense Fducation Act Loans and many other short-term loans. The work-study program provided part-time employment for students from low-ineome families. ROXAID KRUMM Personnel Assistant Instructor DR. AX DREW BARRET! Personnel Assistant Assistant Professor DR. BILL WEBSTER Personnel Assistant Assistant Professor RICHARD LOWERY Resident Counselor Instructor O. E BORX Personnel-Counseling Assistant Professor r a »( - j XEIL BARRON Chief Engineerr - Wayne Pelerson, Assistant Registrar, helps a student in the Registrar's Office. ROBERTBROCK Assistant Professor Student Center Director CLETUS HENR KSEN Business Manager It happens all the lime, he fee line in . orlh Hall guvs people a chance to talk to each other. MEL PIN GERM ANSON Instructor Registrar KENNETH MOORE Assistant Business Manager 235Asian Government studies added The Political Science department offers course in li.S. and foreign government and politic . This include' such areas as public administration, U.S. constitutional development, and U.S. foreign policy, among others. These courses strive to give students a heller understanding of the political process, and in so doing, to prepurc graduates to function more adequately in our society — where government has come to play such a significant role. This year saw the addition of a pro. gram of studies in Asian government and politics. This expansion of offerings was well in line with the growing impact of events in Asia on American policy making. The department itself includes a slafTof five full-time people. Perhaps the highpoinl of the year for the Political Science Department was the sponsoring of the Annual Grassroots Politics Conference aimed at encouraging interest and participation in partisan politics by college graduates. It might also be noted that few schools can boast of presenting the realistic view of political life afforded by this particular kind of program. Clark Mac Gregor, Congress-man from Minnesota, spoke about morality anil politics ami Adam Clayton Powell at the Grassroots Conference, George Rice, IVCCO news analyst, makes a reply to a question after a Gras,, roots panel discussion. RICHARD BR Y: 7I.DSOS Political Science Assistant Professor RA YMOND ANDERSON Political Science Professor GILBERT SMITH Economics Deportment Head Professor CHARLES KAO Economics Assistant Professor ROBERTBERG Political Science Department Head Professor JOHN MERCER Political Science Instructor RICHARD DARR Economics Professor DOS’A A BEL Economics Assistant PropAdministration 1 Jkh u 4 ' ikm 1 dean j. j. McLaughlin College of A ris 4r Sciences Professor DR. M. WA YNE WOLFE Adm. Vice-President Professor DEAN L. G. STONE College of Education Professor DEANII. J. RO' .EHXAL Dean of Students Professor r: Mm fP ra r-v ; jB A,j fa i IA DU. R. G. DELORIT Academic Pice President Professor DEAN PHILIP ANDERSON Dean of Graduate School Professor DEAN NANCY KNAAK Associate Dean of Students Professor DEAN J. C. DOLLAHON College of Agriculture ProfessorIn tribute toPresident Kleinpell um known as a sincere and interesting speaker. "Joe College. " These pictures were taken shortly after Dr. Kleinpell became president in 1916. President E. H. Kleinpell Ninctcen-sixty-scven will be known as the year that Dr. E.H. Kleinpell resigned as President at WSU-River Falls. After holding the position for 21 years. Kleinpell wrote a letter to Eugene R. McPhcc. Director of State Colleges. “After 25 years as a college and university president. 21 in Wisconsin. I have reluctantly come to the conclusion that I have exhausted my storehouse of energy. The demands upon administrators of higher education institutions increases each passing month. I no longer feel that I can meet the challenge as I have in the past." Enrollment at River Falls has increased five-fold since Kleinpell became president. The 1967 Mclc-tean salutes the only Wisconsin president whose tenure spanned the growth of the state institutions from Teachers Colleges to State Universities. He is a man who means much to us. Dr. Kleinpell poses with Carl Rowan (third from right) after graduation exercises 1966. Miss Irma Hat horn and Dr. Kleinpell watch as the cornerstone of I lot horn Hall is set in 1950. 239In tribute The 1967 Me I clean wishes to offer sympathy to the families of l)r. Melvin Wall and Mr. Raymond Wall, both who died this year. Four other faculty members retired and Dr. E.J. Rozchnal resigned as Dean of Students. To these people we can only offer thanks for years of work. love, and dedication. The following tribute to Dr. Melvin Wall, honored as distinguished alumnus at the River Falls commencement exercises, was written by Eugene R. McPhcc, Director of the Wisconsin State Universities: •‘President Albertson and members of Dr. Wall's team were men of great courage who gave their lives fora cause in which they believed deeply. They were front line soldiers in the long-range war of ideas. Their weapons were books instead of bullets. Their objective was to help develop universities in which young people of southeast Asia could seek truth to guide them in deciding their own drsti-ny." In a letter from Viet . am dated Feb. 5. Dr. Wall gave an example of the concern for people that is evident in all the people on these two pages: "The university at Can Tho is "brand new but ha a great prospect for the future. Thi is the institution that was started in the Mekong Delta by people of the area. They want a university that will serve the needs of the people. The Minister of Education is behind the school, so it may be a breakthrough for higher education here." Dr. Melvin .. II'all. chairman oj the plant amI earth science department in the College oj Agriculture, was killed Friday. March 24, in a plane crash in Viet AW He and seven Mrltsn Wall tats one oj eight U.5. educators sen-mg scith the I S. others were surveying institutions of higher learning in Viet iVam. Agency for International Development in Viet Xam. He taught at River Falls for 27 years. Raymond Wall. Agriculture Education Instructor and faculty member for ten years, died early in the year after an illness.of work, love and dedication Dr. Catherine Lseneman her retirement thu year after teaching biology at Rner Falls far over JO yean. She hat been an active member of the Aisociation of Wisconsin Slate University Faculliei anil hat tervedat state treasurer and slate vice president. After 32 yean of teaching as Rner hath. Dr. B II Ket-Setkamf resigned lha year. Ketteikamp, head of the B: !• ogy Department, u often asked la speak at alumni gatherings. In 1965 he shared the Professor of the wear Award an campus. One student remarked that "Bennie" always told every dots he had that it was the wont clou he ever had. "but I know he u only concerned with our education, "the student added. Dr. B.J. Rotehnal announced hit resignation as Dean of Students this year. Roseknat. who became Dean of Students in 1955. saw this institution s enrollment grow from 500 to 3500. Under hu leadership, the personnel division now has 19 staff members. Miss (s’udrun lloidahl, associate professor and librarian since 1962, announced her retirement this year. Mrs. Leona Cooper, Ames laboratory School, also announced her retirement this year. She joined the college staff in I960. She formerly was principal of the Burlington, Iowa, schoolsystem. 241Administration 237 Agriculture 208-209 Agrifnlliuns | 18 Alpha Gumma Rho 94 Alpha Psi Omega 99 Ames 233 Animalus Scorhius 106 Art 210-211 AWS 110 buseball 72 basketball 59 Beta Beta Beta 118 Biology 219 bowling 68 Chem Club 105 Chemistry 214-215 Chess Club 103 cross-country 58 Daisy Mae 20 Delta Iota Chi 96 Demosthenians 108 Econ Club 98 Economies 236 Education 230-231 English 212-213 football 52 Forensics 100 Foundution Committee 87 FFA 108 Geography 226 Graduate Students 105 Greek Letter Council 88 Grimm Hall 111 gymnastics 61 Hansen. Steve 207 Huthorn Hall 116 History 226-227 History Club 119 hockey 66 honors, sports 80 Index Interdorm Council 110 intramurals 74 Johnson Hall 112 Journalism 225 Kappa Delta Pi 101 Kappa Delta Psi 95 Kappa Mu Epsilon 98 Kappa Theta 92-93 Kinney. Robert 159 Kleinhans. Kurt 159 Klein pell. Dr. E. H. 238-239 Languages 218 Legislative Action Committee 85 Masquers 100 Math 221 May Hall 113 McCann. Frank 159 McMillan Hall 117 Melelean 130 MENC 121 Music 216-217 Nco Pop Nihilists 8 Newman Club 126-127 Personnel Special Services 234-235 Phi Delta Theta 97 Phi Nu Chi 89 Physical Education 228-229 Physics 220 Physics Colloquium 107 Political Science 236 Pre-law 102 Prologue 130 Prosek, Raymond 167 Prucha Hall 114 Psychology 232 Queens, left to right 22 Pat Karnick Mary Kurth In Tribute. . . Carl Sandburg (Jan. 6, 1878—July 22, 1967.) His poetry in this book is in dedication to himself and also ii dedication of the 1967 Meletean to people. Sue Nelson Brenda Muraoka Jeri Waldock Sue Finkc Ann Sjowall Marilyn Nielsen R-Club 123 Ritchie. Leland 159 Rodeo Club 109 Rodgers. Lois 187 Sigma Alpha Eta 102 Sigma Chi Sigma 99 Sigma Rho 91 Sigma Tau Epsilon 90-91 Sociology 224 Speech 222-223 sports SO Slower. Harvey 159 Stratton Hall 115 Student Foundation Committee 87 Student National Educ. Assoc. 103 Student Senate 84 Student Voice 128 Summer Theatre 122 swimming 62 Talent Associates 100 tennis 69 track 70 U. Act. Board 86 UCM activity president Doug Harris 29 Vets Club 106 WRA 76 wrestling 63 Y-Dcms HM Y-Gop 104 Zwadlo, Greg 181Senior Activities A ACKER90Y LARRY; CnumtI, tk: Ac. Ed.: Ro « Chib 2J; FFA 24; I.SA I, 3X4. ALLAR. CARY: Falk. Vk.: PS.—. Math; Intramurak 1X3: P.uch. Mali Dorm Counril IX Ph.«. Coll—ium 3.1. ALTAFFER. FRED; Baldwin. Ik.: P.yebology; P.ych. Club 24.4. Prr. 3.1; U. Trailer Court Ho» Krp. I; KrrJi Jr. Honor ; '■ |4i Salter ”R ALT.M4W. VERNON; Blrnkrr. Ik; Ag. Ed.; Ha rball I; Intramural 1X3.1; Neman Club IXI; FFA 2.3,1. Pre 4: Alpha Camma RKo 3.4. AMDAHL. DAVID; Roeke trr. Minn.; Biology; Football 4: W reeling 3.1, lapuln 3.4. "Moat Valuable W —tier-- 3; Phi Nu Chi 3,1. ANDERSON. CARY; Srho rld. Wlw Ag Ei. Biofcgy: Trarb I; Intramural. 1X3. 4: Pmaknb Roundtable U; Foundation (aoaaller 3.4; Ap. ScholarJi.p Co.em-mp Board 3.4. Prew. •; Falk Roaal 2.3. Chainnan 3; SNEA-VSEA 3.4. Tree. 4; FFA 1X3.4. Sec. 3; Rodeo Qub 2.3; N VATA 3: Alpha Caaama Rho 2.3.1. Social Chairman 4; Student Amt. 2.3. ANDERSON. Jl DITII; St. PauL Minn.; Speech: Oral interpretation and dnru» ■ion; Phi Drita Theta. ANDERSON. LUVERNE; Cranldnirg. I«; Hu . Adminktration; Veto Club 1.2; Y-Drm»4. B BABCOCK. CEORCE, Rio. Ik; PuhtWol Science; Intramural. 1X3.4; Y.GOP 3. I; Y-Dem. 4. BAIIR JR.. CORDON; Minomoa. Via.; Art; Ski dub 1X3: Golf Team BALDESIIVILER. SIIARON; Jin. Falk Wk: Englkb; SNEA-VEA 3.4; NCTK 2. 4; Student Voiee I; Melelean A—.ale Id.lor 4; Neuman Qub Sec. I; Y-Dm 1X3. II AIM.. ELEANOR; Idprtoa. Ik; Matb; Y-Dem. I; Phi Delta Theta Kappa Mu Epulon 2.3,1. BALKE.SIDONIA; Edge non. Via.; Seeondary Ed.: Phi Drlu Theta BARBER. DAVID; l dpunith. Via.; Biology; LSA 1X3.4. V.-Prem. 2. Regional Prea. 3; Coneert Cho.r 1,2,3, V,.Pm 2; Bela Bela Bela 3,4. 11 i.t orian ■ Hero rde r 4; Student Ami. of Mat llall 2.3| Soph. Sllter ”R“. BARTOSII. KAY; Falk Wkt Medical Technology BATI.EY. HR I CE; Milwaukee. Via.; Social Science; Y Dem 1.4; Mat llall Dorm « Inter-Dorm Council. 2; lli.lort Club 3.4: Phi Alpha Thda 4; Kap|M Theta I. BAYER. JACQUELYN Y Hitrr Falk Vi.: An; BSF See. 2: SNEA 3.1. BEAUDRY. JAMES; IlinUn, Wk: P.ychology: P.yrh. Club 1.2. BECKER. CHRISTIAN; Cudahy. Wk; Journaliun. Sociology; Sludcnl Voire 1,2,3, I; Prologue Editor I. UCM 3; M a Miner. 2, BEER. THOMAS; llud—. Vk; II......... BECC. LOUISE; Mina. Minn.; Ur Ed.; SNEA 4. HU.LIN. LYLE; Foccat.ille. Vk; Farm Management; FFA IX3i Y-lkm. 1.2.3; Neuman Club IX Intramurab 1X3. BENTS. IDEL1.A; Comnoeh. I.. Ur Ed-: SNEA 4; LSA I: Y-Drm. 3; VRA I; A VS 1X3.4. BERC. LLOYD; Cumberland. Vk; Anuual Seience. BMC. OR UN Blam. In.; Ag . Animal Science; Intramurak 1X3.4; Alpha Camma Rho 3.4; AgnlaRwn. 2. BMCMAN. UNDA; St PauL Mmo.; Dr. Ed SNEA 4; P ek Club 4. BICNE1X PAUL; Fak Vk. Ap it; Wralry I; BmkctbaR I. BTTNEY. JOHN; St- PauL Minn.; P»ycholagy; Prurka Hall Daem Council 2. Pre-LauOuk I; P teh Club 2.3.1. Y-DrmaL BLOOM QtlST. JAMES; St. Loub Park. Mm a ; Ue Ed.; Iniramarah 1X3.1. Kappa Theta 2X4; R-Oub 2X4. BmheAaR 1X3.4; Coif 1X3.4; SNEA 4; May Hall Dm Conned 2. Senior dm V-Pm. 4; R kb Sgt -at- Arm. 4; Vinter Car. ■dial King Candidate 3. BOEHM. ADELE; Three Uie . In.; Art; Orrhrna 1X3; "VW. Iho" I BOROVSKY. JOSEPH: StiMuatrr. Minn.; Bu . Adm.nutration. BOSAK. JOHN; Frederic. Ik; Dr Ed. BOYER. DAVID; Cambria. Ik Ag. B—.: AgHlallmm3.4; Intramurak 1X3.4. BRANDSTATTER. MIKE; Neu Auburn. Vk; Ena.. Geography; Erun. Hub. H Oik 1X3.4; Football 1X3.4. BRAUN. CARY; Fo« Labe. Ik; Ag. Ed.: FFA 1X3. Reporter 3; Prurka Hall Dorm Council 2; Luthrm Youth Study Graupa 4. BROVN. DENNIS; Falk Ik; Ptyrkokfy. Kron. (Ilu. Admin.); Phi Nu Chi 1X3.4. BROVN. JACK: Sc. PauL Minn.: Ele. Ed.; Intramurak 1X3.4; Phi Nu Chi 1X3. 4; Sgt.-at Arm. of Phi Nu Chi 3; Student Senate 4; UAB 4; Dorm Council IX Peru. 2; Creek Letter Commil 3.4. Pm I; Pirn. of Clan 4. V.-Prea. of CU-3; Y-Drm. 3. 4; SNEA 3.4; Vinter Carnnai King Candidate 3. BROIY JUDY; Falk Vk: Mcdnal Technology; LSA IX See. I; Synrapo-ter. 2. Slamarirn IX RUHR. MIC; Clear lake, la: Geography; Intramurak 1X3.4; Y-Drma 3; Neu. man Qub I. BULA. VICTOR: Am«a Vk; Ag.. Neuman M 1X3.4; AgrifaKan. 1X4; Y Drm2J,i c CAMPBELL. DIXIE. Ini Canroid. Mum .; Math; Meletean 3; SNEA 3.4. Prea I; Phi Drita Theta 3.4. Ilutarian I CHRISTOPtlERSON. PATRICIA. Spring VaBey. Vk; Sariolagy; Sigma Chi Sgm 1X3.4; Phi IVIla Thrla 1X3.4; A I S 1.24. Prea. 3; Hathom Hall V.-Pmu. IX Homeeoming (Juren Candidate 3; Sllter "R CLOUTIER. JOAN; Neu Richmond. Wk: Biology: Phi Delta Theta 2.3.4: Y-Dem 2: A VS 1X3.4: Neuman Club IX Beta Beta BrU 2X4. See. 3. COLLINS. KATHERINE: Falk Vk; M.. ic; MENC 1X3.4; MENC Prea 3; Symphonic Band; St. Croit Valley Orchr.lra 2; Clarinet Choir 1X3.4. D DANIELS. ROLAND; llud—. Vk; lliology: Bela Bela Bela Biological Honor 3.4, V.-Prea 4. DAVIS. CAROL; Vinter Vk; Phv. Ed.. Ele. M.i Synropater 1.24.4; Phi Delta Thru 1.2X4: Orrhc— 2: Y-Drm. 1.2; PEMM Club 1X3; SNEA 3.1; ACEI3: Band I: VRA 1X3. DAY. HERBERT; lludton. Vk; Ag. Ed,: Foundation Commillre 3.4; FFA 3.4. Prea 4; Worley 3: Agronomy Club 4. DAY. MARGARET; Luke Elmo. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; Delia Iota Chi 24.1; SNEA 4. DEKAN. JERALD; Augurta. Vk; Ag. Ed.; Intramurak 4; Neuman Club 1X3.4; FFA 2.3.1. Treasurer I; Alpha Gamma Rho 2.3.1. DEMI NCR. PHILIP; Clcnbcidah. Vk; Animal Science; Y-COP 144: Agrifal. lian 2.3.1; Intramurak; Cron Country It H-Club I. DIETRICH. PAMELA; Etrland. Vk; Englkh. P.ychology: SNEA-SWEA 3,1: P.ych. Club 3.4: NCTE I. DOW 'INC JR.. ARTHUR; Merrill. Wk; Animal Science; FFA It Y-COP It Gamma Delta I; Concert Choir IX Men'. Owru. 2. DUBE. DOUCLASt Million n. Vk: Chembtry; Football 2.3.1; Track 1.2; «retting It Kappa Theta Prea 4. DUCKLOV. ARLAN; Spring Valley. Ik; Economic. Vet. Club2.3.1: Y-Drm.3. HUMMER JR.. FRANK; Ilk mound. Vk; Animal Science; Intramurak 1X3.4; Y-COP 1X3.4: Aloha Camma Rho 3.4. DUNEMANN. WAYNE; Turtle Labe. Vk; Ag.; Vrolling I; Football 2: Kappa Theta 2.3.4: RQubl. DURAND. JAMES: Falk Wk; Psychology. Ele. M.s 2 yr . Concert Choir, DUSZYNSKI. VINMERED; Fort CoRina Cnl.; Upper Hr U; Delta lota Chi 24: Irdey Foundation IX Concert Choir 1.244: MENC 1.24; SNEA 3.4: Madrigak 1.24; Takmm Folk Singer. 3. EDWINS. ALLAN; Slillualer. Minn.; Math. Economic; Eron. Club IX EGGLESTON. ROBERT; Barron. Via; Chemktry; Intramural. Bamball 2; Phi Nu Chi 2.3.4: Cham. Club 3.4; Y-Drm. I. ERICKSON. JEAN: Center City, Minn.; Speech Correction; Sitrmarker ; Ski Club I; Sigma Alpha Eta Sec. 3.4. ERICKSON. WILLIAM: Mpk. Minn.; Bua. Admini.traiion: Elk. Hub. ERNO. DENNIS; Munkrgo, Wia; Bu . Admini.traiion, Political Science; Football 2.3.4; Y-Drm 3,4; Lellcrmen-R Club3.4; Omicntn Della Epulon I. EUI.BEKG. WILLIAM; Portage. Wk; Biology; Dorm Council V.-Prea 2; Phi Nu Chi 24.1; PailimmUriait 3; Anamalu Srorpiu. 3,4; UAB V.-Chairmen I; Home coming Co-Chairman 3. EVANS. CARY; Sparu. Wk: Ag. Ed.; S«ma Tau Epulon 24.4. V.-Prea I; Y-Dem. 3.4; Intramurak 1X3.4; FFA Reporter 4; Ad.ertning lot hairman of Student Directory 3,4. F FALL. EUGENE; Clayton. Vm; Eadnh; Choir I: NCTE 4: SNEA I. FALI-NTROM. SI SAN; Cranbburg. Vk; Ele. Ed.: Phi Drita Theta 24: SNEA 3.1; Hathom i un«rlor and AnL 2: A VS Rep. 14: AVSTreav2. FINKE. SI SAN. Mpk. Minn.; Speech Correct—. Speech; 1 Ikrm. I; AVS 1X3. I; SNEA 4; llalhom Dorm Council 2; Women-. Bowling Team 2.3.1. Cl— Prea. Dorm Counselor, and Student Senate 3: Kappa Drita P i 2.3.1. Prea 4. Ngma Alpha Eu 2.3.1; I Judiriary Board 3.4; Student Ad.—ry Council 2.4 FOSTER. PHILIP; Falk Wk: Sonai Science; Hritor. Club 4. R-Club 1.24. 4; Manner 1.2; Kappa Theta 24.4; SVEA 4; Dr Molay 1X3. Su.mmmg Team I. 2.3.1; Fall. Quarter Abroad 3: Harter Caim.rior of Dr Malay 2. FRENCH. HARLAN. Falk Wk: S-ial Science; Hi.tor, Club 4. SNEA 4. FlUS. CAROL; Si. PauL Minn.; French; Student Center Governing Board IX See. 2: U. Aeli.ilir Board 3.4. Sec. 3. Chairwoman 4; ..Chairman of Special Event Committee 3; llalhom Hall Softball Tram 24: Inter-Sorority Howling League 2; Kappa Drita Pm 24.4; Creek Letter Cnuneil 2.3; SNEA W EA 3.4; Kap- Ci Delta Pi 3,4; NDEA In.titutr Participant 3. UNK. LM'KEI.; Bay City. Wk: Art; Orchoi 14; UCM 4. G GANDER. CHARLES; lludmn. Wm.: P.ycholagy. lli.lort: P.ych. Club I; llktory (M3. CRECEN. GILBERT; llavting . Minn.; HUtory. » iglidi: Y-Drm. I; NCTE 3,1; Hi.tor. (Tub3.1. See. Trra urcr 4. CFAli. THOMAS; Plum City. Wk; Math; Y-Drm. Vk Ed. A«oc. and National Ed. A nor. 4; Kappa Mu Epril.n 24.4: Net man Club IX CHERTY. ROBERT A: Falk Vm; Dr. Ed.; SNEA 3.1; ACEI 3.4: VRA 2; Kapti.t Student Frllowdiip 1.24- CIESE. CARL; Alma Center. Vk; Upper Elr. Ed . Ngma Tau Eprilon 3.14: Y-Drm. 2X44; Job— Hall Harm Trraiurrr 4; Johnwm llall Sortal Committee 3: J.hamn Hall Barm Ca— cil 14; Jahman Hall . Candriatr far PMOC5; SNEA 3.4. 3: ACEI j; P.ych. Oub I. CIESE. PAUL; Alma Center. Vk; Ag May Hall Judicial Board 2; May Hal Harm Council 2: Jahnmn Hall Judicial Board 4: Agrifallian 2.1; Y-Orma 2; Bern, the- CIL LETTS. RICHARD; White Bear Labe. Minn.; Ilkory. P.ychology. CILOY JR . CLARENCE; Humbird. Vk; Ag. Ed.; Stratton Dm Council 2: Intramural 1.2,3.1; FFA 3.4, V.-Prr . 4: Alpha Camma Rho 3.1.— (—itlee 243Senior Activities (cont.) Chairman I. CLAUS. GERALD: River Falla. Wk: Social-Science: Intramural 1X3.4. GOERS. CLEO; Glen Ellyn. III.; Art: Syncho Pater. 1X3.4. SAG Hep. I. Trrm. 2; Phi Della Thru Historian 3: S«in Team 2: Ski Club 1.2. See. I: Dorm (Council 1.2. Counselor I. GOETZELM . WILLIAM; Lake Tomahowk. Wk: Biolo,,; Ski Club 2X l.v qurr 2.3,1. GRAY. STEVE; St. Paul. Minn.: Ele. Ed.: Pre . of Car Pool 2.3.4. GREEN. CAROLE: Mcrrillan. Wk: Hsrtorv: International Relation Club I: P.vch. Club See. I; SNEV-WEA I. GREEN. KENNETH: llumbird. Wk; Eeon.. Political Science: Intramural 2.3.4: Vet ' Club I; Omieron Delta Epsilon 3.4: Y-Draa 4. GREGG. SUSAN; St. Paul. Minn.: Ele. Ed.: Kappa Della Pri 2.3.4. Proiect and Social Chairman 3; U. Arti.ilie. Board 2.3.4: SNEA-SWEA 3.4: IM Softball 2.3.4; Portal League Bowling 3; AYS. GRONQl 1ST. MARIAN; Stockholm. Wk; Speech Correction: AWS LSA; Y-GOP 2: Sigma Alpha Eta 2.3.4. GROVER. MARY; Calcvillc. Wk: Medical Technolop;: Beta Bela Bela 2.3: Kappa Delta P»i 2.3; Creek letter Cornell 3; Newman Club 1.2.3; lloti e Committee 3: AWS 1.2.3. GUST. WILLIAM; Park. Wk; Ag.. Eeon.: Intramural Alpha Gamma llho Sec. I; Y-Dcmv |.2.3.4; SAC representative 4; Agrifallian.; Sec. of Agrifallian 2; Pre . of Eeon. Club 1.2.3; ‘'Who's Who" 4; Fresh. Honor . GUSTAFSON. TOM; Oicrola. Wit.; Upper Elc. Ed.; Baseball 1.2.3,4; Basketball 3: H-Club 1,2,3.4; Wesley Eotindaliun 1.2; Intramural 1.2.3. II IIADKICII. CHARLES; St. Paul. Minn.; IIAIIN. SUSAN; Black River Falk Wis.; IIANSKN. JAMES; Hudson. Wl .; Eeon.. HANSON. MARVIN; Cushing. Wis.; Elc ■hip 3,1; SNEA 4. HANSON, ROBERT; New Auburn. Wis Bu . Administration. Art; Symphonic Band I, Bu . Administration. . Ed.. Psychology; llapti Student Fellow- Ag., Animal Science; Agrifallian I; LSA 2.3. alley, li.; Sociology: Sigma Chi Sigma I: Y Falcon Award. Agrifallian 3.4. Phi Delta Theta 2.3,1: Y-Drm. 1.2: IIASELEY. BBTl'K; St. Paul. Minn.; Lower Ele.: Homecoming Queen candidate 1965; Phi Della Theta; SNEA; ACEI; Kappa Della Pi. IIASTEIL DANIEL: Ellsworth. Win.; Animal Science. II M I'll. BARBARA; Ellsworth. Wis.; Phe. Ed.; Newman (.lub 1.2; PEMM I.2.3.4; SNEA 4; WAIIPER i.2.3.4; AAIIPER 3.4; WRA 2.3.4. Chairman 3,1. HAY. KATHLEEN; River Falls. Wis.; Speech; Masquer; UncertChotr 2. 3; Phi Della TLeU 2: SNEA-SWEA 4: Masquer See. 3. Pre . 4; "Who Who ; Alpha P i Omega 3.4. Pre . 4. IIAYDEN. JEFFREY: White Bear Lake. Minn.: Art; Wesley 3: Concert Choi I; Chamber Singer 2.3.1: Mens Chorus 3.4; Ski Club 3; Psych. Club I. IIEISE. FRANK; Elhwortb. Ik: Speech; M.-jucr. HENDRICKSON. MARY: Spring V ” “ Dcm 3.4; Soph. Silver “R“. HENRY. EILEEN; New Richmond. Wis.: Ele. Ed. IIEPP. RONALD: River Falk Wk: Ag.: Agrifallian.3.4: Agronomy 4. HESSEUNK. GERALD: Baldwin. Wk: Biology. ________ HIATT. CLORIA; Lakeville. Minn.; Elc. Ed. Kappa Delta Pri 2.3.4. Ilirtorvan 3.4 Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; WRA 1.2: PEMM 2.3: "Who's Who IIILL. GERALD: Owen. Wk: ag.: Intramural HILLARY. SHEILA; Hudson. Wk: Ele. Ed. Newman Club I; NEA4. ... „ IIILLSTEAD. JUDITH: Wilson. Wk: Speech; Cheerleading 1.2.3. Captain 2.3 Masquer PEMM 1,2.3.4: Delu lota Chi Parliamentarian I: F. mc 3; Jr. Cla. See.: Alpha Pri Omega 3,1. See. 4: Kappa Delu Pi 3.4. IIJORT. LOUIS: Granbhurg. Wk: Bus. Administration. Math: Y-GOP 1.2 Club 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3.4; Math Honorary. HODGKINS. RICHARD JR.: Bloomington. Minn.; boll 1.2.3: Baseball 3: Kappa Thru 1.2.3: R-Club NAIA. IIOEFER. LON; Shell Lake. Wk: Psychology. Sociolog Football I: Phi Nu Chi 3,1: Y-Dem 1.2.3. IIOFAC.IIER. THOMAS: St. PauL Minn.: Biology: Beta Beu Beta 2.3.1. HOFFMAN. SYLVIA: Farmington. Minn.; English: NCTE2.3: SNEA 3.4; Phi Del U Theta 3.4. HOLMGREN. NANCY; Eagle River. Wl. 4: Sigma Alpha Eta 3,4; Y-Dcm 4. HORAN. TERRANCE; St. Paul. Minn. Kappa Theta 3.4: Newman 1.2; Y-Dem I HUGHES. JAMES: Berlin. Wk; Earth Selene Council 2,3; Geology Club 3.4; Intramural 1.2 Eeon. Social Political Science; Foot-1.2.3: 1966 All State Football Meletean I; Intramural Speech Therapy. Ele. EtL; SNEA-SWEA ; Hr. .2: Ci Ed.; Intramural 1.2.3; SNEA 3.4; •rk Letter Council 3. Phi Nu Chi 2.3,4. Tre. 3.4. 4. Dorn J JABS. LEE: Waukesha. Wk; Biolog ; Intramural Wrertiing 1.2.3; Dorm AM. 2.3.1: Beu Beta Beu 2X4: SNEA 4; Y-Drm IX JACOBSON. WILLI A M; Alma Center. 1 i -: Ag. Ed.; Alpha Gamma Rho3.4. Treasurer 4: FFA 3.4. Adv i or 4: Y-GOP 3; Drmorthenian V.-Pre . I. JAGUNSKI. CHARLES; Butternut. Wk; Ag. Ed.; Derm Council Treasurer 2; FFA 3.4. Jr. V.-Pre . 3: Newman Oub 1.2X4: Alpha Camau Rho 3.4. Pre . 4. JANISCH. WILLIAM: River Falk Wk: Math. Eeon.; Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3.4: Newman Club 1.2X4: Sigma Rho 2J.I. Pre . 4; Greek l-dler Council 3: SNEA 4. JENSEN. DALE: Baham l-akr. li.: Ag. Ed.: Intramural I: FFA 4. JENSEN. ELAINE: A reads . Wk; Ele. Ed.; Sigma Chi Sigma 3.4. V.-Pre . 3; Kappa Delu Pi 3.4. Historian Reporter 4; SNEA 4. JERANEK. BONNIE: Ph. Ed.; Kappa Delu Pri 2X Pi Kappa Delu 3.4; PEMM Oub 1.2.3; WRA 2X Y-COP 1.2; SNEA-SWEA 3.4; Speech A woe of Am. 3.4: AAHPER 3.4: Y-GOP See. LAC Rep. I; “Who' Who". JILEK. JOSEPH: Rice Lake. Wk; Math; Newman Oub 1.2X4; R-Club 1X3.4. Pre . 4. V.-Pre . of R-Club 3; Intramural 2X Football 1X3: Wrertiing I: Baseball 3; Football Captain 3; “Who' Who"; Ml-Conference Football 1.2.3. AH Dirt rid Football 2X AH-Amcricon Football 2. JOHNSON. BETTY’: Port Wing. Ik; Ele. Ed.; Concert Choir 2X Y-COP 1X3; ACEI IX SNEA 4. JOHNSON. CHARLES; Red Wing. Minn.; English. JOHNSON. EVELYN; Maiden Rock. Wk; Ele. Ed. JOHNSON. ROGER; Boyccville. Wk; Hu . Admlnl.tratlon; llaplirt Student Fellowship V..Pre . 3. JOHNSON. SHARON: Spooner. Wk; Phy. Ed.| W RA I.2.3.4. V.-Pre . 3; Della lota Chi 1.2,3, V.-Pre . 3; WARFCW 2.3. V.-Pre . 3; Sigma Chi Sigma 4; WAIIPBR 3,1; PEMM 2.3; SNEA 3.4. JUNKMAN. JENNIFER; Wk Rapid . Wk; Delu loll Chi; Kappa Della Pi. K KETTKHL. CAROLE; Marshfield. Wk: Lower Ele.; SNEA 2.3.4; Y-Dem 3; ACEI 2.3. KING. W AYNE; Si. Paul. Minn.; Art. KINNEY. ROBERT; Robbinsdale. Minn.; Psychology. KLECKKR, GARY; ElUworth. Wis.; Chemistry; Sigma Rho 3.4; Chemi.iry lulor 3. 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3,1; CJiem. Club 3.4; Fre h. Soph. Honors; Dorm A st. Counselor 3,4. KNEPKL. DAVID; Cermanlown. Wk; Ag. Bu .; Basketball I; Intramural I.2.3.4. KOPECKY. MARY; Wabcno. Wk; Ele. Ed.; Y-COI 1.2.3,1. See. 2; Kappa Della Pi 3.4; SNEA 3.4. ■ , KOZAK. CARL; Phillips. Wk; Ag. Ed.; FFA 2.3.4; Y-Dem. 2.3.4; Concert Choir 1; Kappa Theta 2X4: Trea . of Clas. 4- KRUECER. DEAN: Meniello. Wk: Psychology: SNEA 3; P ych. Club3.4; Y-Drm 4; Football IX Intramural KRl'MM. JOHNNY; River Falk Wk; Speech Correction: Beu Beu Beu 3.4: Sigma Alpha Eta 2X4. L LAATCII. JAMES; Neilhville. Wk; Speech; Y-Dem I; Masquer. 1X3.4: Alpha Pri Omega 2X4. Pre .; SAC 4; Sigma Tau Eprilon 1,2; Soph. Sec. LARSON. BARRY; Turtle Lake. Wk; Phytic . Math; Phya. Colloquium 3.4; Kapp Mu Epulon 3.4. LARSON. CINNY; St. Croit Falk Wk; Speech Correction. Psychology; Phi Delu Thru 2.3,1: Sigma Chi Sigma 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; AWS 1X3.4; PEMM I: WRA I; Sigma Alpha Eta; SNEA I: Cold “R‘ LARSON. LAURIE: River Falk Wk: Speech Correction: Sigma Alpha Eta 3.4; Synrho Paler 1X3: Phi Delta Thru 1X3.4; Masquer I; American Speech Hearing Assoc. 3.4; SNEA 4. LAW. ALLAN: MPLS. Minn.: Ele. Ed.: Baptist Youth Group; SNEA; Board Member of the Co Bee House. LEADHOLM. DAVID: Amery. Wk: Bus. Adminirtration; Intramural Kapp Thru 2.3.4. Sgt.-at-Arms 3: Clau Trea . 3. I.EREIS. ROGER: CorndL Wk: Speech Correction. Psychology: Sigma Alpha Eta 2X4; Newman Club 1X3.4; Y-Drm 1X3.4; SNEA 3.4. I.INDREN. DAVID: Sc Paul. Minn.; Economic . Psychology. LONEY. ALLAN: St. Croix Falk Wk: Ag.-Farm Management: FFA I: ACE Food 2X4. LUCK. ROBERT; St. Paul. Minn.; Eeon. I.UDVICSON. GUY; Ridgcland. Wk; Ill.lory-Political Science; History Club 3.4; Y-Dent. 2.3.4; Phi Nu Chi 2.3.4, V.-Pre . 4; I’hi Alpha Theta Pres. 4; Dean' List; “Who's Who". I.UNDBERG. LOIS; Pepin. Wk; Biology; Bela Beta Bela 2; Kappa Delta Pi I; Sigma Chi Sigma 1; PEMM 4; Baptist Youth Fellowship 4; SNEA I; Silver "R". I.UNDBERG. RITA; Pepin. Wi .; Ele. Ed. M IMRIE DAVID; Like Mill . Wk; Sociology; R-Cluh 2.3,4; Football; NAIA All District Football Team 3.4. NAIA All District Outstanding Lineman 4. INGLI. ROBERT; Ellsworth. Wis.; Chemistry. Math: Chem. Club 3,1; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3.4. IVERSON. W AYNE; Amery. Wk; Art; Student Voire Photographer 3; Ferret Contributor 2; Prologue Contributor 3.4; Theater participation I; Sigma Tau Epsilon I. 2,3.4; Creek Letter Council 2.3; LSA 1.2; Masquer I; Y-Dent I; "Who's Who"; Dean's List; Fresh. Honor . MADSEN. VALDKN; Wheeler. Wis.; English; Y-Dem. I; Newman Club 1.2; Dorm A sat. 3; Kappa Delta Pi I; Phi Alpha Theta 4; NOTE 3,4; SNEA 4; SW'KA 4. MARTIN. HOWARD; River Falls. Wk; Math. Bu . Administration; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3.4. MATTLIN. JANE; White Hear Lake. Minn.; Ele. Ed. Art; Band 2.3,1; ACEI 3.4. Sec. 4. MAVES. DAVID; Eau Claire. Wk; Social Science; Kappa Della Pi 3.4; Pill Alpha Theta 3.4. Delegate to Nat. Convention 4; Y-Dem 1.3.4; Intramural 1.2.3; SNEA 4; Silver "R" 2; Gold “R” 4. McCORMICK. MICHAEL; Alma. Wi .; Math. Physic : Sitma Rho 3,4.Mr DON AM). SUSAN; Granisburg. Wk; Speech; German Club 2.3.4; Debale 2.3.4; Forensic. 3.1; Kappa Delta Psi 2.3.1. McFARLANE. DANIEL: Gamboa. Canal Zone (Panama); Sociology; Track 1.2.3; R.Club 1,2,3.1; Foreign Siudcitl Assoc. 1.2.3. MclNTYRK, JUDITH; Barron. Via.; English: Kappa Della PI 3.4; Phi Della Thcla 2.3; SNEA 4; Nal. Council of Teachers of English 3.4: Silver "R". MEYER. GERAI.I); River Falls. Via.; Biology. MIEI.KE. RICHARD; Stillwater. Minn.; Arl; Y-Dem 3: Newman Club 4; Sludenl Voice 4; Head Photographer 4. MILLIGAN, MICHAEL; Fond Du Lac. Via.; Social Science; llUlory Club; Phi Alpha Tlicla. MITCHELL. BRUCE; River Falk Via.; Biology. MONCIIILOY U ll. COLLEEN; River Falk Via.; Speech Correction. English; Choir I; Serna Alpha Eta 1.4: Y Drsu 2; Delia lota Chi 1.2. MORRIS. PATRICIA; Prescott. Vk: Phy. Ed_ Biology: VAIIPER 3: SNEA 4: PEMM «Jub 1.2.3; Bela Beta Bela Biological Society. Gamma Omega hapi. 2,3.4; Sima Chi Sigma 2.3.4. Puhheity Chairman 3. See. 4; VRA Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; A AH PER 3.4; Soph. SiKer -R“. MORRISFTTK. ZONZETTA: St. Paul. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; SNEA-SV EA 3.4; ACEI 3. 4. Treat. 4. N NECHVILLE VALTER; Roberts. Vk; Animal Science. Ag. Eng.; Bela Beu Bela 1X3.4; FFA 2.3.1. Reporter 3. NEECK. HERBERT: River Falk Wk; Social Science: Y-Dem. 3.4: SNEA-SV EA 4; History Club 4. NELSON. DIANNE; Damning. Vk; NOTE 2X4; Vesley 2.3.4; SNEA 4; Y-Dem 3: Kappa Delta Pi 3.1. See. 4. Award: Sgma Chi Sigma 3; Soph. Silver "R". NELSON. ELCF.NE; Dallas. Vk: Ele. Ed.; Intramural 1X3.4: SNEA 4; Came Committee 3.4. NELSON. MARK: Grani burg. Wk; Art: Dorm Council 1; Football 1X3; Vre fling 1X3.4: R-Club 2.3.4; Phi Nu Chi 2X4; Voice Suf 2X4. Sport Editor 3; Treas. of Clam 66: Y-COP. NEl'ENFELDT. BRUCE; Spencer. Vk: Social Science; Nevraaan Club 1X3: Phy. Ed. Minors Club 2; Prurha llall Dorm Council I; SNEA-SVEA 4; U. Artlvitiea Board Exhibits Committee 2.3. NEWMAN. DONNA; Bara boo. Vk; Ele. Ed.. Speech Correction; ACEI 2; SNEA 2: LSA 2X4. See. 3.4: Phi Drlu Thru 3.4: Sigma Alpha Eta 3.4; Kappa Della Pi 4. NICKELL. GERALD; River Falk Vk; Math; Choir A Madrigal I: Iniramurah I. 4; Bowling Team 4: Kappa Mu EpJon 3.4: SNEA 4. NIELSEN. GARY: Red V ing. Minn.; P yehology. Sociology; Dean . Li t 3. NIELSEN. ROGER; Luck, Vk; Ag. Ed.; Alpha Gamma Rho 2X4. See. 4; Agrifal-Mans2.3,4, V.-Pres. 4; Demoslhenianr3.4. Tree . 3. V.-Prc . I; LSA IX NORQUIST. MARY; Hager City. Wis.: Ele. Ed.; ACEI I; SNEA 4. o OK VUMABUA. GEOFFREY; I-elc-Uku. Nigeria: Political Science; FSA I.2.3.4. Pre.. 3. V.-Pre . 2. OLSON. DAVID; Barron. Wk; P.ychology. Sociology. OI.SON. JEHOLD; Antigo. Wk; Animal Science; Agrifallian; Life Guard 2.3; Intramural 2.3,4. OLSON. ROBERT; Baldwin. Wis.; Math; Track 1.2; Wrestling 1X3.4; Dorm Officer 2; R-Club 2.3.4; Rr ident Ant. 4; Sigma Tau Epsilon 3.4. OLSON. STEVEN; Hudson. Wk; Math; Golf 2.3.4; Bowling 2.3.4; Leilrrman 3.4; Intramurals; Kappa Mu Epdlon. OI.SON. WARREN; Woodvillc. Wis.; Chrml.lry; Concert Choir 1.2; Beta Beta Bela 2.3.4; Chrm. Club 2.3.4. Pres. 4; I SA ORF. DAVID; Ellsworth. Wis.: Economics. OTTING. SANDRA; Hopkins. Minn.: Ele. Ed.; Kappa Delta P i 1X3,4; SNEA 3.4; Kappa Della Pi 3.4. P PARNELL. PATRICIA; Hopkins. Minn.; English; Della Iota Chi I.2.3.4, See. 3, Historian I; SNEA 3,1; U. Activities Board 3.4. PASTOR. FREDERICK; New Auburn. Wk; Bus. Eton.. Ceography; Y-Dem IX 3.4; Football Manager 1.2,3; Gymnastic 3. Club 2. PAULSON. MARY; Red Wing. Minn.; French; Sigma Chi Sigma 2X4: SAC 3.4; Phi Della Theta; Kappa Della Pi 3.4. Pre 4; SNEA I. PENNINGTON. DORTHEY; River Falk Vk; English; Beu Beu Beu 1X3.4; SNEA-SVEA-SNCTE 4; Silver “R" I. PERKINS. MICHAEL; Spooner. Vk; Ele. Ed.; Y-Dem 3.4; SNEA 3.4. PETAN. LEA: Oear Lake. Vk; Englnh; AVS 1X3.4; LSA 1X3,4; NCTE 2X4; SNEA-SVEA 4. PETERSON. DONNA; Hudson. Vk; Ele. Ed,. Psychology; Kappa Dctu Pi 3.4; VEA 3.4; NEA 3.4. PETERSON. PATRICIA; Stillwater. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; NEA-VEA 3.4; Assoc, for Childhood Ed. International 4. PITTMAN. MICHAEL; Plum Gty. Vk; Ag. Ed.; Newman Club 1X3.4; FFA 4. POMINVILLE DAVID; Hudson. Vk; Art; Y-DcnuS. POTTER. BITTY; Frederic. Vk; Phy. Ed.; Wesley Foundation 1X3.4: Sync ho Pater. 1X3: VRA 1X3.4; SNEA3.4: PI MM Club 1X3.4. PR ELL. JOANNE; Danbury. Vk; Speech Correction; Sigma Alpha Eu 2X4. See. 3; Silver “R“ 2. R RADICH EL. LORAL: OnalmLa. Vk; Phy. Ed.; Rodeo Gob 1X3.4. Girt 'Team 2. 3. Board of Directors 2.3.4; VRA 1X4; SNEA-SVEA 4: AAHPER 4; Freeman Drug Award 2; K l. Grant 4. RAEIIL. JOHN; lorsen. Wis.: Ag.; Band 2.3.1. Pep 2X4; Baptist Sludenl Fellow-.hip 2.3.1. Treat. 3; Agrifallian. 2.3; Dean's list 2.3.4. RAGATZ. TED; Stanley. Wk; Ele. Id.; Intramural. I.2.3.4; Football 1.2X4, Cap. tain 4. All-Conference and All-Stale 2.3.4. "Most Valuable Player 2: SNEA I; Phi Nu Chi 2.3.4; PEMM Club 2,3,4. Treat.; R-Cluh I.2.3.4; Winter Carnival King 3. REIS, DANIEL; Prescott. Wis.; Ag. Ed,; Newman Club 1,2; FFA 4, Sentinel I. REPPE, HAROLD; St. Paul. Minn. Math; Radio Club 3.4. RHIKL. C. STEVEN: Elmwood. Wis; Math; Football 1.2X4; Basketball 1.2; Phi NuChl 2.3.4. Sec. 4; R-Club 3.4: Newman Club 1.2.3; PEMM Club3.4. RICE. CLAIRE: Black River Fall . Wis.; Ag. Bui.; Y-Dem. 1X3.4; Intramurals 1.2. 3.4; FFA 1.2. RICHARDSON. MARY; Hammond. WU.; Math; Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2.3; Newman Club 1: Phi Delta Theta 2,3; Sigma Chi Sigma 2.3: Y-Dem I, 2X Silver "R"; 'Vho i Vivo . RICHERT. STANLEY: River Falk Via.: Ag.; Vets Qub I; Silver "R 2. R1ETSCIIEL. DENNIS: Winter. Vk: Geography: Iniramurah 1X3.4: Newman Qub IX Sitimarker IX Geology Club 2.3. RINDAL. MICHAEL; St. PauL Minn.; Ele. Ed. RINGER. BARBARA: Wayau. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; SNEA 3.4; ACEI 1X3; PEMM I. 2. RIVARD. MARY: Glen wood Gty. Vk: Art: Sigma Chi Sigma 3.4. RODLI. KEITH; Baldwin. Vk; Political Science; Intramural; Kappa Theta 1X3.4: Y-Dem. 1X3-4: daw of 1967 Pre . A V.-Pre .; Sludenl Senate Pre . 4. Trent. 3; Legislative Action Committee See. 1.2; Vho‘s Vho . ROELKE THOMAS; Lake Milk Vk: Biology: Football; Bavrball IX Basketball I; Kappa Drlu Pi 3.4: Beu Beta Bela 2X4; Phi Nu Chi 2X4; SNEA-SVEA I: R-Club 1X3.»: PEMM 1X3.4: Animalu.Scorpiu.3,1: "Vho. Vho". ROMSOS. LEE; Cameron. Vk; Chemsstry-Malh; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2X4; Chem Gub 1X4; Iniramurah IX ROSENHROOK. GORDON: Bloomer. Vk; Biology; Kappa Theta 1.2X1. Trrm. 3; Bela Beta Beta 3.4; Siumarker 3. RUNDQl'IST. CHARLES: St. PauL Minn.; Ele. Ed.; Kappa Drlu Pi 2X RUSSELL. PATRICIA: Claremont. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; FSA 3; P.ych. Club 3; New. man Club I. 8 SALEK. JOHN: Phillip . Vk: Biology: Iniramurah 1X3.4; Beta BeU Beu 2; Kappa Theu 2X4; Greek Letter Council 3.4. SANDBORGII. JO OIERYL: River Fall . Vk: Ele. Music; Mived Chorus 2; Woman Chortle 4: YCOP 2: MENC 2.3.4; SNE-VEA 4. SANDVIC. TIMOTHY; VoodviOe. Vk; Chemistry. SCHOEY KRI.ING. V II I I M; River Falk Vk; English: NCTE Sgt-at-Arm . SCHAFFER. THOMAS; St. Paid. Minn.; Eeon.; Coif 1X3.4: Iniramurah 1X3: Sigma Tau Epulon; Animalus Seorpius 2X4: Gaw Pres. 1; Student Senate I.2X Treat. 2. Pres. 3; Presidents Rounduble 2.3; Resident Student Amt. 2X Council of President 3.4. Chairman 4; United Council of VSU Student Govt . IX 3.4. Pres. 4. SCHILLING. MARGARET; Ifudmn. Vk; Sociology; Drlu Iota Chi 2.3: P.yrh. Club 2; MELETEAN 3. SCHIOEDER. MARVIN; St. Paul. Minn.; Chemistry; Chem. Club 1.3.4. SCHLADWEILER. CALVIN; Plum City. Wis.; Psychology, Sociology. SCHLOSSER, JUDITH; Eau Gallc. Wit.; Ele. Kd.; Newman Club 1,2,3; A«oc. for Childhood Ed. 3; FSA 2. SCHLOSSER. RICHARD; Eau Call . WU.t Ag. Ed.; Newman Club I.2.3.4; Intra-murals I.2.3.4; FFA 5; Agrifallian 3; Alpha Gamma Rho 2X4.5; River Fall Quarter Abroad 4. SCHOENECK. OTTO; Rhinelander. Wis.; Arl. SCHRAUFNAGEL, NOEL; Abbotsford. Wis.; English; lla.rball 1,2,3; Chisholm Award. SCHRIMPF. MELVIN; River Falls. Wk: Arl; Summer Arl Show Chairman 2; Sen-ior Art Exhibition; Intern Teacher 4; Kappa Drlu Pi 3,4. Trout. I; SNEA 4; Silver "R" 2; Lutheran Brotherhood Art Award 3; "Who's Who". SCHULTZ. DAVID; Colby. Wk; Ag,; Rodeo Club 2; Alpha Gamma Rho 2X4. SCHULTZ. JUDY; River Falk Wis.; English; SNEA-SV EA 4; NCTE 4. SCHWARTZ, LINDA; Mcnomonie. Vk; Engird). SNEA I. Eau Claire 2.3: NCTE 4; Pi Delta Phi 4. Eau Claire 3: Drlu Zrla I. Eau Garre 3: (Eau Claire) Y-GOP IX Salon Francai e 1X3. SCHWARTZ. WILLIAM: Mrnomonir. Vk; Animal Sere nee. Ag. Bus.: Alpha Camma Rho 3.4; Agrifallian 1X3.4: Intramural 1X3.4; Baseball IX Newman Gub 1X3.4. SCRIBNER. IOLA: St. Paul Pari. Minn.; Ele. Ed.; Dean's last 3. SCRIBNER. JUDITH: St. Paul Pari. Minn.; Ele. Ed.: Student Voice Reporter I; Homecoming Co-Chairman I; MENC 2; Drlu lou Chi 3.4: SNEA-SWEA I; V omen’. Chorale 2X4. SCHII.LINC. NATHAN; Lafayette. Ind.; Anver. Studies R-Club 1X3; Phi Nu Chi 2X4: Basketball 1X3. SCRUTON. LOIS: River Falk Vk: Math; Kappa Mu Epulon 2X4; V RA 2X4; SNEA 4. SEIFERT. ROBERT: Pepin. Vk; Ele. Ed. SEMMELHACK. SANDRA: Cadolt. Vk: Ele. Ed.; Women Chorale 3.4; Student Voire 3: SNEA 3.4: ACEI 3.4; Psych. Club 3.4: Y-Dem 3. SHARP. H. JAY; Newport. Main.: Biology: Intramural 1X3: Phi Nu Chi 1X3.4. SIRIANM. EUGENE Cumberland. Vk; Ag. Ed.: Intramural. 2; Student Directed Play 3. SITZ. THOMAS: River Fall . Vk: Ag.: Intramural 1X3.4; Agronomy Gub 4; Agrifallian 3: Dean' Lift 1X3: l t place in 1967 Regional Soil Judging Con ten. SJO WALL. ANN; St. Paul. Minn.: Ele. Ed.; Cheerleading 2X4. Captain I; Y-COP 2.3: SNEA-SVEA 4; Drlu lou Chi 3.4; Sigma Chi Sigma 3.4: 1966 Homecoming Queen: "Who's Who”. SMALUDGE KAREN; Hudson. Wk: Ele. Ed.: Kappa Delta Pi 3.4; Sigma Chi Sigma 3,4. 245r—a M ••• « UHRHAMMER, JEAN; Si. Croix Falls Wis; Sociology-Psychology: AWS; Senior Activities (cont.) SOBOTTA. DON AI.II; Arcadia. Wi..; Ag. K«l.; Concert Choir 1.2; FFA Srnlincl 3. Advisor I: Newman Club l.2.3.;l. Trras 3. F.xlcrnal Affair. Chairman 4; Alpha Gamma Him 3.4. Schola.tic. Chairman I; Inlramural.; College Conn- SIMNIH-KH. KAREN; Spring Valley. WI..; Speech.; Della loia Chi 2.3. Trim.. 3; Creek Leiier Council 2.3. Trea., 3. SPORS, ARLAN: Sparla. Wi .; Ag. Ed.; FFA; Y-Dem.; Agronomy Club; Kappa Del-la Pi. STEFONEK. RICHARD: Hwhon. W is: Ag. Ed.: Alpha Camma Rho 2.3.4; Agrono. m. Club 1: FFA I. STOVER. HARVEY: GrantUnirg. W.v; Englhh: Ha.kelball I: A -COI 1-2-3: Mu-deni Voice Sludeni Foundation Committee 1.2.3,1. V.-Prem. 2- Pro- 3.4: Vnlev Pres 3.1: Intcmalional Relation Club 2-3: Judtr.ary Board See. 2. 3; Prucha llall Awl. 2.3: Alumni Relation 3: Present'. Roundtable 3: Sludeni Advisory Council Pres 3.1: Sludeni Senate 2.3,1: CUm Pre . 2: Verier Abroad: Intern Teacher. SUKOW. HENRY; River Falk Wk: Psychology. Geography: Track 1.2.3: K-Club; VEA-NEA; Dean'. Li.i- SUMNER. JEAN; Clenwood Gly. Vi .; EIc. Ed.; Ilaihom Dorm Couned I; Newman Club See. 3: ACEI 3.4. Pres 4; SNEA 3.4. Publicity Chairman 3. SVOBODA. RONALD; Cadott. Via.: Ag_ Animal Science; Intramural- I.2.3.4; Newman Club I. T TECELER. FRED: PmcotL Vk: Social Science. TESMER. ALAN; Spencer. Vis; Ag.; AgrifaMian. 1,1: Alpha Camma Rho 3.4; Newman Club 1,3.4. TIIKEL. MARCIA: Spring Valley. W.s; En kh; Kappa Drlu Pi 3.4; Sigma Chi Sigma 2.3. Pres 3: Beta Beta Beta 3: V IE 2,3: SNEA-SW KA 3: Silver "R". THOMPSON. ARDEN: New Li-bon. ft is; Phvscs Phyir. Club. THOMPSON. CARY; River Falk Uis: IliMory: Hi.lorv Club 3.4; Sigma Rho 3,4. V.-Pres I: Kappa Drlu Pi 3.1. V.-Pres I: Kappa Mu Eprilon 3.4: Phi Alpha Thru THOMPSON. JOHN; River Falk W• .; Social Science; Y-COP 3: SNKA-SVEA 4; Vejley 3.4. TIETZ. LARRY: Frederic. Vis: IliMory; Intramural. 1.2.3; Psych. Club 2.3.4. TIFFANY. HAROLD; Nelson. Vis; English. P.ychology; Kappa IMu Pi 3,1: NCTE3.4; Psych. Club 3: SNEA I; Silver “R“ TIMM. CIIERRIE: Spring Valley. W is: EIc. Ed.; SNEA 2.3.4: A—e. lor Childhood Ed. International 2.3.4; Kappa Della Pi 3.4: Quarter Abroad 3. TIMM. KENNETH; Wilson. Wis: Amer. Sludle.; Phi Nu Chi 2.3,1; SNEA I; Class V..Prc . 3; Sludeni Advisory Council. TOONEN. GAIL; llloominglon. Minn.; Speech Correction, Psychology; Sigma Alpha Ela 2,3.4. Trcas I: Kappa Delia Psi 2.3.4: Kappa Della Pi 3.4. Award; Until, om Hall Dorm Council 3; SNEA I; AWS I.2.3.4. TORNBERG. KENNETH; Geneva. III.; Ag.; Agronomy Club 4; Inlramural. 1.2. TOW NER. LINDA; Chatcaugay. N.Y.; IliMory. TOW NSEND. VIRGINIA; Wilmette, III.; EIc. Ed.. P.ychology: AWS 2.3.4. Rep. 2. I. V.-Pres. 3; Syncho-Pater 2,3.4, Pres 3. V.-Pres 2; Phi Della Theta 3.4. Trcas 3; Inter.Dorm Council See. I; Dorm Council Rep. ft Counselor 2. TRANSIIUKG. RENEE; Spooner. Wis; Kir. Ed.; SNEA-SWEA, Publicity Chairman 4; ACEI 2.3,4, V.-Prcs. 1; Kappa Della Pi I, Award. u UEBEL. GEORGE; Si. Paul, Minn.; EIc. Ed.; Swimming 1.2; AFT. UHER, JEROME; Junction Oily. Wis; Animal Science; Inlramural.; Agri-fallian 3,4; Newman Club 1.2,3,1; Y-Dcma 2.3,4; Rodeo Club 1.2. VAN DYK. IIENK; New Richmond. Wi..; Polilical Science, Econ.: Y-Dem. 1.2.4; Agrifallian 1.2; kron, Club 1.2.3; Kappa Thru 2.3,1. Sec, 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4; Omicron Della Epsilon I; Pre-Law I; Intramural 1.2.3; Sludeni Senate 4; Chair-man of ’64 Frolimun Initiation Cummiliee 2: Silver "R"; "Who'. Who". VERIIULST. CAROLYN; Barron, Wis; Sociology-Psychology; LSA 1.2.3,1: Psych. Club 1.2,3.4; Phi Della Thru 2.3,1. VIER. CLARK; River Falk W is; Biology. VOLKMANN. BAE; Marine on Si. Croix. Minn.; Ele. Ed. w VALDOCK. JERILYN; St. lasuh Pari. Minn.: Speech Correction; Sigma Alpha Eu 2.3.4. Trcas 2.3. Pres I; A VS 3.4. Trcas 3. Pres I; Phi Drlu Theta Advisory Council 3.4; SNEA I; Ilaihom Hall Dorm Council Sec. 3; "Who Who". VANCEN. JON; BUir. Ik; Ag -An.mal Science; Alpha Camma Rho 23.4: De-movtlenian 3.1. See. 3; Agifallian. 2.3.1: Creek Letter buaril 3: Inlramural. 13. 3.4. VEARS.SYLVIA: Amrry. Vis: Ele. Ed.: W RA 1.2.3.Sec.3; PEMM; Newman Club 1.2.3; Kappo Drlu Psi AWS3.4; ACEI 13; SAC3; Ilaihom Hall Dorm Council Trras 2. Pres 3: Claw See. I. WEEKS. ROBERT; Mrdlord. Vis: Ag.; FFA 1.2.3: LSA I-2.3.4. Editor of paper 3. 4. WEIX. THOMAS: Anligo. Wk: Animal Science: Inlramural. 4: Newman Club 4: Agrifallian. 2. W ELLER. RICHARD: Barron. Vk; Ag. Ed.; River Falk Royal 133: FFA 1-2.3.- : Alpha Camma Kho 2.3.4. See. 2i SNEA 3,1: Ag. Scholardrip Govt. Board 3.4. See. 3. VESTLEY.STEVE; IJKworth. Vki Englidi: Sigma Rho3.4. VESTP1IAL. CHARLES: Fond Du Lae. Wis: Animal Science: Mcldcan 2.3; Student Asm. 3.4; Sigma Tau Epsilon V..Pres 133. Pres 4; Student Foundation Committee 3.1. Trcas 3: Y-COP 1.2. VICKARD. LINDA: St. Paul Pari. Minn.; Sociology; Ilaihom Hall Dorm Council I: Ilaihom Hall Inlramural Soflhall Copt. 2.3: VRA Bowling Chairman 3; VSU-RF Women's Pi..til Bowling Team 2.3; Kappa Drlu Psi 2.3.4. Trras 3.4; U. Activi-tie Board 4; Game Committee See. 2.3. V..Chairman 4; "Who's Vho". WILKINSON. EUGENE;Shiocion. Wis; Ag.: Men's Chorus 133.4: LSA 133.4. W ILKINSON. GARY: Shiocion. Vk; Ag.; LSA 3.4; Men' Chorus2.3: FFA 4. WILLIAMS. CKAIC: St. Paul. Minn.; Economics Hockey 23.4; Vet ' Club 2.3.1; R-Club 3.4. WILLIAMS. DENNIS: Chelei. Vk; Biology: BeU Beta Beta 3.4. Pres 3. WILLIAMS. ROGER: Vaukrdu. W.s; Ag. Ed.; Crom Country 13: Vrealing I; FFA 1,2; Y-GOP 1.2; R-Club 2: Alpha Gamma Rho 3.1. V.-Pres I: Greek letter Council 3,4, V.-Pres I; River Faffs Quarter Abroad 3: "W ho’ W ho". VINTON, W ARD; Shell Luke, Wi .: History; Y-GOP Trcas; FSA; May llall Dorm Council I; Canierbury Club 1.2. Pm. 2; Intrmalional Relation Club 1.2; Sludeni Voire 3; Clirirri le Coupablr 3; Uniled Council 1,2,3; Concert ft l.eclurc Committee 3; Student-Faculty Rule, ft Disciplinary Cammillrr Sec. 1.2.3: Fresh. Honor . WOLFF. DIANE; lloullon, W is; Sociology.P.ychology; Delia lola Chi 3,1. Sec. 4. WOI.FCRAM. JAMES; Wheaton. III.; Ag. Kd.; Track 1.2,3.4; Inlramural 1,13,4; LSA 1.2,3.4. WOLSKK. RONALD; Spring Valley. Wi..; IliMory. Polilical Science; Inlramural; LAC 2: Y-Dem 1,2,3,4. V.-Chalrman 3; Sigma Tau Epsilon 2.3.1; Quarter Abroad 3. WYSS. ROSALIE: lloyeeville. Wis; Ele. Etl„ Speech Correction; ACEI 3,4; SNEA-SWEA; Sigma Alpha Eu 2.3.4; Phi Della Theta 2.3.4. River Falls is less than an hour away from major league baseball.David Browning, potI and tingtr, appeared at the Coffeehouse. “I don’t know who my ancestors were’’ said a mongrel,” but we’ve been descending for a long time.” —Carl SandburgOrganizations Editor Chris Summerlield Staff Advisor Dr. James Harless Editor Dennis Stern Associate Editor Sharon Baldcshwilcr Classes Editor Kay Peterson Assistant Pal llofTman Senior Editor .Mary Lcpori Senior Activities Editor Rita Stern Assistant Ronnie Anderson Special Services Diane Bohncnbltisl. Sharon Johnson and Rita Stern Credits Faculty and Academic Editor photograph page 9. "Hcadstand" by Ted Felling Nancy Kolaski photograph page 9. "Girl Sleeping.” Assistant Pal Ramel page 8. "(lard Playing" by David Dvorak photograph page 9. "Marv" by l-ec Jabs Sports Editor Craig .Middleton Assistants Pat Swerkslrom. artwork page 2.3 by Leah Richer) David Dvorak artwork page 25 by Tom l iomis In Closing The 1967 M eld can began with the philosophy of Glen Hanson. Illinois professor, who said. "Yearbooks are not passe." It has ended this way. Rut this year's experience has made me wonder just what a yearbook can do. I have a feeling that there is something undiscovered, something which we didn't accomplish, something which is potentially satisfying about yearbooks that we didn't lind. What we did lind was that working on a yearbook can be a story of life frustration mixed with success, planning, working, learning and goofing around. As an editor of the Augsburgian yearbook once said, "You can learn about people from working on a yearbook. It's interesting to watch the changes in character of the people you work with as the year progresses." A story of life, of people, is the same one as the story of a university. Glen Hanson hinted that college students seem to symbolically represent men every where because of their great diversity and things and feelings in common. The people is Everyman in that we experience so much of the same We tried to use layout and copy techniques as used in l.ook and Life magazines. The story of people and campus life is an exciting one. and the magazine approach of recording the unique, crystallizing the moment and offering construct c criticism for the future is one that I thought fit WSU-Riyer Falls. Next year I hope all yearbook staff members will receive a fair wage for their labor. I recommend charging organizations about 25 dollars per page and pulling this money in a Senate fund to be used exclusively for payment of all Mcle-lean worker'. I want to thank the staff. Dr. Harless. Mrs. Merlin Hansen, photographers Dick "Ace" Mielke. Mark "Hazard” Backcs. Jay O'Meara and Dave Kacmpfer. and all those who contributed artwork, pictures, information, time and effort to the 1967 Meletean. Thank you for trusting us to work on your publication, the yearbook. Dennis Stern. things others do. and yet we are diverse. This yearbook started at the Coffeehouse, a place for people of different backgrounds to meet. talk, listen to readings and music, eat donuts, sing songs, and maybe get to know someone. As the Coffeehouse Committee said. "This is a place of ever growing possibilities." This oneness and yet diversity is something I hope can grow on this campus. Love, with little hands, Comes and touches you with a thousand memories, and asks you Beautiful, unanswerable questions. —Carl Sandburg

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin River Falls - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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