University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 302
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Show Hide text for 1968 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1968 volume: “ nNVSCO i,Stevens Point Wisconsin Diana L. Goff, Editoremics
Greeks and Organizations
ministration and Department Heads
SeniorsLEE SHERMAN DREYFUS assumed his duties as President of Stevens Point University on October 1,1967.
Because of his reputation, President Dreyfus has been invited to Washington on two separate occasions, first, to witness the signing of the Public Television Act and second, to be host to the South Vietnamese rectors.
On the local level, his ruraplex program and educational television channel in Stevens Point, has won him considerable recognition. He has strived to establish Stevens Point as the dominant center of education in central Wisconsin.
Dr. Dreyfus was born in Milwaukee June 20, 1926. After graduation from Washington High there in 1944, he enlisted in the U.S. Navy. After the service he went on to college at Madison. He holds three degrees in speech: B.A. 1949, M.A. 1952, and Ph.D. 1957.
One of his theories is: Abandon 19th Century processes in 20th Century buildings in an effort to teach the children of the 21st Century.
4L.S.D.President Dreyfus accompanies several Vietnamese rectors to a meeting with President Johnson in Washington.Dean Burdette Kagon of the College of Education.
Richard Mallet of the Geography Department.Educators have the opportunity to inspire to motivate, and form the personality and character of the youth they encounter. Each instructor avails the student with a new adventure in a particular field of learning. The student’s quest for knowledge may be enhanced by the experiences greeting them with these professors.
Henry Runkc of the Art Department
9Joseph Rondy of the English Department.
Norman E. Keats of the Art Department.
10William l.utz of the English Department
Dr. Charles Long of the Biology Department.
11I)r. T. K. Chung of the Geography Department.
Professor Fabiano. Director of the Art Department.
Joseph Schuler of the Department of Philosophy.
12Mr. James Mbsey, EnRlish Department.
Miss Claire Cleary of the Physical Education Department.
13Mr. Robert Ackley of the Sociology Department.
Mr Okon Flssiet of the Chemistry Department.Herbert Sandmann of the Art Dept.
Dr. Monica Painter of the Physics Dept.
Paul Keleh of the Data Processing Dept.
151968 is a presidential year and VY'SU was helped to make up its mind by the impressive speakers invited by the Political Science Club.
On March 23, Vice-President Hubert Humphrey and on March 26, Senator Kugcne McCarthy was on campus. Both spoke to capacity crowds in the field house which also included a bevy of reporters and cameramen. Afterwards discussions were held all over campus as to the mcriPof each man's talk.Students appear to be perpetual motion machines in the first few days of the new semester. Students move into
dorms, move out of illegal off-campus residences, and pick-up their precious books. An enjoyable move is up that lx ok of fond memories of the past — the Iris.
II you cull digot It matrrul any olher w»y, you mild try thb follows technique.
a m Wisconsin Room by day ■
Registration at this university presents what is most likely the height of frustration to the student. At its best registration is synonymous with lines, closed classes, lines, fee payments and more lines.
20212324Involvement is often one of the most descriptive characteristics of a student. Often there is also personel enjoyment to be gained from discovery.
25Some students attempt to learn athletic skills while other still scrapple with text book problems.
262728Students find their own ways to relaxStudents frequently combine their periods of relaxation with studies for that special class. Help or consolation are always agreeable companions for these moments.
303132V35As elections approached, numerous candidates appeared on campus.
Mr. Richard Nixon answered the questions of the students after Ids speech. Two of the students who asked questions were Ed Ncu-haucr and Jim Kcllcrman.
Mrs. Romney represented her husband here. She also answered questions.
Both speakers were received by very large audiences.The day awaited ...
39Regent Williams helps President Dreyfus on with the new presidential medallion
A long line of students, faculty and alumni prepare to enter theA jewelled medallion was presented to Lee Sherman Dreyfus as he was inaugurated as the ninth president of WSU-Stevens Point. The ceremony took place on May II, 1968, in the fieldhouse.
The highlight of the afternoon was the speech given by Eugene Me Phee, director of the Board of Regents. The other main speakers were Mrs. Mary Williams, Cordon llaferbecker, Norman Meshak. William Kahl. William Hansen. Clifford lleise. and Norman Knutzen.
The medallion is the product of two months work bv Henry Kunke. chairman of the art department. The center is a purple amethyst stone representing the university color. Lines lead to four jewels representing the four colleges.
The day's activities were ended by an inaugural ball. Skitch Henderson and his orchestra provided the music. President Dreyfus continued his style by showing off the medallion on a red dinner jacket.
It was a very eventful day for WSU-Stevens Point.
fieId house prior to the inaugural ceremonies.
President Dreyfus takes time to show off his red vest.Some educators believe that the best way to learn is by doing. This is exactly the theory that Mr. Frank Match employed when he presented Boxes. Boxes was an experimentation in spontaneity and interpretive dancing.
The dancers used their talents to communicate the horrors and sadness of war and then combined spontaneous feelings and imagination to create an interpretation of Life and Love.4445“Wings of Ihe Dove," a play adapted from the novel of Henry James, depicts a contrast between American and European socalites. WSU-Stevens Point University Theater presented this play from March 6. through 9, 1968.
James found that by placing an innocent character in a sophisticated society he could more easily contrast two societies. In "Wings of the Dove" he uses the innocent, yet morally strong and beautiful character of M illy Thcale.
With Milly in the Venice, Italy setting are Merton and Kate. This young couple, deeply in love, are unable to marry because Kate's aunt feels that Merton lacks wealth and success.
Millv is able to protect Kate and Merton along with herself by her innocence. She is the dove, but not because she is soft and weak. A dove has wings for protection, and she uses hers against a society of intrigue and falsehoods to remain untouched.
Lord Mark propose to Millie.
Denton trios to comfort Kate.
46Millie writes a note to Denton shortly before she dies.
47Milly Thcale .. Susan Shepherd Maud l.owdcr .
Merton Denver Maria ........
. . .. S. Young . .. A. kuyotli . . M. Stevens B. Blakey
. . J. Dohrient M. I’ogainis
. N. Deering S. Troyanoski
Lord Mark and Pasqualc make a bargain.Robert Montgomrv and William Phillips perform for one of the Tuesday Afternoon things.
49Just about any Tuesday afternoon the Wright l.ounge is turned into one of the most sought after places on campus. This is the scene of the varied Tuesday Afternoon Things. Things are what they arc.
Everything imaginable is performed by the drama department, speech department, music department, and groups of individuals. They provide a welcome interlude from studying.
51On Oct. 26, 1967, the Stevens Point campus was privileged to hear Mr. Stassen speak in commemoration of United Nation's Day. Mr. Stassan. former Minnesota governor and twice a candidate for the GOP presidential nomination spoke on the topic of “Vietnam and the United Nations."
Dr. Spindler on Oct. 26. 1967, spoke on two topics at the college in the Classroom Center. In the afternoon he spoke on the "Acculturation of the American Indian." He mainly discussed the Menominee Indian living in our own Wisconsin area, and the Blood Indians. In the evening “An Anthropologist’s View on Adolescents' was the topic of his speech. He brought in the values culture and education serves in making responsibility felt by its members.Ferdinand J. Bullis
Bcrowne F. May
Longavillc P S. Faucett
Dumainc I). Vocrmans
Bo vet B. Pratz
Mercade J. Butterbrodt
Don Armado . M. Pogainis
Holofernes J. Cillesbv
Sir Nathaniel II J. Olson
Anthonv Dull 1). L. Jurgella
Costard L. Larson
Moth D.M. Benzsehawel
A Forester ... C.R. Netherland
Princess of France B. Blakey
Bosaline K. Backus
Maria G. A. Colby
Katharine A. 0‘Connell
jaquenetta J.C. I.iljestrand
Attendants R. Johannes S. Smith
The University Theatre presented Love’s Labor Lost, a comedy by William Shakespeare on Dec. 1-6. 1967, in the auditorium of tlu- Main Building.
The Players depicted a group of young men who pledged to study together for three years. The men promised to fast, shun sleep, and abstain from women during their pursuits of study. But the scene changes when the Princess of France and her ladies arrive. The play was outstanding in performance and costuming.
5355The Stevens Point University Theatre opened the (57-68 season with A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. The play was presented from Nov. 16-18. 1967 in the university auditorium. This was the first performance ever to he presented jointly by l oth the drama and the music departments. The musical presents comical situations taking place in time before the Christian era. The play, a combination of happenings of mistaken identity, the recovery of children, shipwreck, chase, romance, and humor, all provided laughter and humor to the overflowing audience. It was a play long talked about and remembered.
56Pseudolus, a slave ...............................................L. Klobukowski
Scnex, an old man.................................................J. L. Krauska
Domina, his wife................................................ I). E. Nowak
Hero, in love with Philia............................................. I). Becker
Hysterium, slave...................................................... J. Primm
Krronius, an old man.................................................. J. Weber
Miles Cloriosus ..................................................R. J. Casperson
Lycus ................................................................H. Krug
Philia, a virgin.................................................... M. F. WaltHE GEN. PLATOFF
AT THE HOUSE OP SSV3S SABLBS
HOIR AND DANC. RS
On October 6. 1967, the Don Cossack Choir and Dancers made their appearance in the WSU Arts and Lectures Series. This twenty-five-member choir is under the direction of Nicholas Kostrukoff.
The program held a variety of religious, folk and patriotic songs. The Cossacks would bring the audience from the sad tune of love for the homeland to the humor of a comic folk song to the gayness of a gypsy tune. Laughing and whistling couplet! with various sound effects were used to heighten the entertain-nent of the songs.
Cossack dancers led several of the songs with their lively movements. The unusual and difficult dancing was done to such songs as the Laughing Polka.
5859Maria Alba of the Maria Alba Company of Spanish dancers.
Lucia Hawkins, star of LOST IN THE STARS.
Lost In The Stars is a musical tragedy based on Alan Paton's novel. Cry, The Beloved Country.
The story is set in south Africa where all the people, mostly black, are in despair. Reverend Stephen Kumalo is burdened with the wrongs of his son, Absalom. Absalom is forced to rob to support his wife Irina, and their unborn child. The robbery fails; he shoots a white man and he is sentenced to hang.
The problems that Kumalo and his people face occur because of white power. They do not have equality and have lost their identity. They look over their country and see the failing earth and the valleys of old men and women and children. They see the wasted time, the wasted youth and wasted man. And the country crysout for all.
Absalom died, but before his death, Stephen and the murdered man’s father form a relationship of respect based on truth. The country crys, but not in vain.
Arts and Lectures Series
COMPANY OF SPANISH DANCERSThe University Choir and Madrigal Singers assisted by the brass choir presented their Christmas concert on December 1. Thirty-seven coeds fitted with blue velvet and candlelight white crepe formals gave a new look to the annual affair.
Beginning with the singing of the Palestrina "Gloria Pa-tri" the choir and Madrigal Singers continued with works by masters of Renaissance and Baroque music.
The brass choir added to the main part of the program with works by Purcell. Gabriel, and Anderson.
Madrigal Singers presented carols from various countries. and the concert concluded with works by nineteenth and twentieth century composers.Kcnyard E. Smith. Director of University ChoirSister Angelica pleads with her aunt, the princess.Giacomo Puccini's opera "Sister Anglclica" was presented as the second portion of the opera workshop production.
We sec Sister Angelica as a sensitive individual of the convent. All the nuns are joyful and satisfied, with the exception of Angelica. She awaits word from her family that she left seven years earlier. She abandoned an illegitimate son and turned to the convent to lessen the disgrace that she had brought her royal family.
When, after seven years her aunt appears, she finds that her son hasdied. Angelica is sogrieved — the only way out is death. She longed to be a real mother. In the sorrow and horror of suicide she sees the spirit of her son and reaches out to him, never to touch.
Mistress of the Novices
Sister Lucilla .......
......... V. Gorton
......... F. Paeana
........... D. Berg
I.. Smith, L. Agerjord“Down in the Valley” was presented as the first portion of an opera workshop production on March 20 through the 22, 1968. This opera is an outgrowth of Kurt Weill's study of American folk-tradition.
Thomas Bouchc is dead. Brack Weaver awaits hanging for the killing of this man that occured while defending the honor of his sweetheart, Jennie Parsons. He longs to sec Jennie once more before death and escapes from the Birmingham jail.
Jennie and Brack relive the events of the time they have spent together. But at the last Brack surrenders to the authorities leaving Jennie to mourn him.
Brack Weaver . Jennie Parsons . Thomas Bouchc The leader The Preacher .. The Guard
. W. Nehring M. Gromacki ---D. Vogel
... R. Howell . .. E. Keener R. Hermanson PrimmMr William Lutz
Mr. John Bailiff
Mr. Rotx-rt Ayanian
One of the I-ast Lectures given this year was by Mr. William Lutz of the Knglish Department. The subject of his lecture was the definition of student power. He feels student power is a movement to take an active part in his university.
Speaking on "Existentialism in another lecture was John Raililf. -The essence of this philosophic cult was revealed through a discussion, a question and an answer.
Man exists as an individual, he strives to live as an individual. Man's life is clarified by the fact that he must die in the end.
"Objcctivcst Ethics and Political Economy" — title of a lecture given by Mr. Robert Ayanian of the Economics Department.
This philosophy is fact-centered rather than emotional. Man needs a code of values and he should be the recipient of the value. Do things for yourself. Be true to your convictions. Political freedom is a system in which no man or group of men have the right to initiate force against any man or group of men.
67Babcttc pleads with Sepp.
68A Learning Play Without a Lesson
Gottlieb Bicdcrmann ..
The Widow Knechtling
A Ph D..............
.. John Butterbrodt
..... Jeanne Clark
..... Paul Bentzen
... George Conway Sandra Pitzcnlhaler ... Patrick Faucet I ......John Primm
Time: Now and Then Place: Anywhere — Everywhere
Sepp and Willi have a good grip on Gottlieb.
69“The Firebugs" composed by Max Frisch and used by the University Theater is a questioning play without the answers. This intellectual fantasy was presented May 1,2,3, in the WSU Auditorium.
Frisch’s play is a social and political satire. The " Firebugs" are arsonists. They can and will destroy peoples’ homes, but people don’t care to be concerned about it. They feel it won’t happen to them.
A parallel can be made to our world and its many wars. The trusting and indifferent society accomodates the warmongers. People don’t think it possible that the button will be pushed.Pianist Misha Dichter performed in concert on April 4, 1968, at the Fieldhouse. He played selections from Brahms and Stravinsky.
Dichter received his education at the Julliard School of Music in New York. In June 1966, he was awarded a silver medal at the Third International Tchaikowsky competition in Moscow. The debuts and tours of Misha Dichter arc highly acclaimed.
Andre Previn, conducting the Houston Symphony Orchestra, brought a new sound excitement to the concert stage.
It is said that Previn s "air of master ... ties conductor and orchestra together,..." His "strength lies in his ability to interpret the classic, romantic, and the most advanced repertory.”
Using selections of such composers as Mozart, Britten, Stravinsky and Brahms. Andre' Previn and the Orchestra presented an outstanding performance on April 24, 1968.72WSU-Stcvens Point Arts anti Lecture Series presented the Die Kammermusiker of Zurich and the Riverside Singers on April 20. 196S.
This joint recital had the flavor of international music. The seven piece chamber musician group of Zurich is under the direction of an Austrian. Brenton Langbein. It performed various suites and concertos from the works of Bacntz, Bonporii and Telemann.
Dido and Aeneas, a three-act opera by Purcell was presented by the Riverside Singers from New York. Accompaniment was provided by the chamber group.
73In spring of 1968 the last of 7,()(X) women said goodbye to Nelson Hall. This hall, the second women s residence hall constructed in Wisconsin, has housed women students since 1915. Only for two brief periods in 1917 and World War II were women students evacuated to nearby homes to make room for Army training corps men. In its 53 year his-
74tory Nelson Hall has seen many changes. For many years for example, students and faculty used to be served meals for $5.00 per week in Nelson s basement. The passage of time has changed the kitchen to a health service and the dining room has been converted into a study lounge and into a university counseling service. But there are some things that haven’t changed in Nelson Hall. The rooms themselves have never been remodeled. Many alumni have found a great thrill when returning after 30 years to find that their rooms are practically the same way they left them. Even the more recent girls have appreciated the uniqueness of the building because it seems so much more like a home. The individuality of the structure, the limited capacity of 115 girls, the spacious homey lounge with the fireplace and baby grand piano all have helped to create that intangible feeling that is shared by the Nelson girls. But the call of progress must be heeded and thus Nelson closed its doors last spring after 53 years of faithful service.
I HI I I I I I I I I | I | | | | | | m I I I I I I I III I I I I I M II I I I I I I
Across the road Irom the Normal School Campus stands Nelson Hall I ik i giant the Hall looms up before the girl who is entering for the fir t time She led' ' lonely, and she has a creepy feeling that dormitory life won’t be all apple pie But. on entering she i% cordially invited to join tlie busy, happy throng within
75Nelson Hall is the only hall on campus that has its own baby grand piano. The piano gives many of the girls the advantage to learn the basics of piano playing and some of the more advanced piano players can practice without having to leave the dorm.
7(5In a small residence hall such as Nelson Hall anything can happen! Besides living in the only dorm on campus which offers an old-fashioned, home-like atmosphere, Nelson-ites can always find time to join a few friends around the piano in the lounge and “sing like the birdies sing.’ Yet that isn't all that takes place in the famous lounge of Nelson Hall. Couples often catch that cozy good-night kiss in spite of the fact that on-looking girls peep at them just around the corner. Nelson girls take advantage of every minute they spend in their favorite dormitory.
7778The fun we have The friends we make The time we have The time we wasteMEMORIES
The theme of the 1967 homecoming — “Memories Rein-countered’ — can describe the mvraid activities that took place during the week of October 15-21. Remembrances of Homecoming . . . beginning with the Ramsey Lewis Trio.
81Cindy Pierce and Craig Hanson view the tug of war.
Baldw in Hall captures first place in
The zest of participants in the tuffle and scufRc of the wheelbarrow race, the pyramid building, and the rope pull .. . the anticipation in the air!!!
82Thoughts of the record 56 foot high bonfire that the freshmen class sparked ... the 2 1 2 hour Skit and Hootenanny Show representing 18organizations ... the Wonderful World of Walt Disney incorporated into 20 colorful floats and 7 bands ...Barb Schaeffer. Karen Pohl, Maureen O'Connor, and Peggy Gay help Jean reign over Homecoming.
Kay recaptures last year's memory.
The tang of autumn ... the climax of the week — victor,- over the Stout Blue Devils 41-13 ... the quiet splendor of the dance ... the Woody Herman Orchestra ... This was Homecoming ’67 — a composite of anticipation, entertainment and activity!!!
QUEEN JKAN BARTIG
The Title "queen” evokes expectations of l cauty and charm. Adding a sparkle and a touch of glamour to the Homecoming festivities were Queen Jean Bartig and her court.
Queen Jean, sponsored by Roach Hall, is a junior psychology major from Nelson-ville. She was escorted by Steve Meyer from Hilbert.
Steve Hovel and Joanne Dobron. representing Phi Sigma Kpsilon. reigned over the 1968 Winter Carnival.Frost Fest
Point's Frost Fest Winter Carnival officially opened with the traditional torchrun from Madison.
Hairdos, logs, unusual dress contests, pipe smoking, chariot races, ice carving, pancake eating, and outdoor sports provided an opportunity for students to have fun and relieve tensions.
Johnny Rivers, drawing a sell-out crowd, brought the week to a close.in
cram sessions and in a desire to lx useful ...95in
9899All this is but a beginning102Comfort, music, cards ... What else is there?
sees many phasesPeople everywhere enjoying all phases of College LifeOn an individual level
108and a cooperative level’m111112114o1181194i f122123
A variety of emotions, activities and
commitments run our busy livesSinging cases tensions and helps one forget the long nights studying.
Upperclass students may have a desire to move off campus. Living in a residential neighborhood breaks the monotony of campus life. Wherever a student lives he will favor a kitchen to a cafeteria, a living room to a dorm lobby, and rented apartments to dorms.
Married life does no! change your commitments.
The most difficult thing for married students is budgeting their time so not to pay too much attention to any one item. Instead of sharing college life with a roommate, married students share careers and ideas. They share many hours babysitting, studying, watching television, in sports, and in working.
Pal is holding Michelle, who is three and Brian has Serena, just a year.
128Brian and Pat Dranglc manage the Prentice Arms Apartments. Brian is a business administration major from Cilman, Wisconsin. Pat has a full time job handling two children, 1 ichclle and Serena, and a part time job with the English department.Could it Ik j better view?tV..
turtle races tug of wars egg tosses bed races jump rope.
132We’re Number One!
The Pointer, our newspaper, has served the students for 74 years with weekly and extra newspapers. The staff consists of ten writers under Bill McMillen, and Gene Kemmeter.
This year The Pointer placed first at the Illinois Conference al MacNIurray College.
Any student interested in this type of work may work with the Pointer Staff.
135136137Coach Bob Krueger
Coach Lynn Blair.
Coach Jim Clark.139
Coach Boh BowenW.R.A.
The Women's Recreation Association is the women's intramural organization on campus. All women arc members upon their arrival on campus. On Monday nights the girls have full field house privileges — including the pool. Activities throughout the year included fieldhockey, volleyball, basketball, softball, badminton, track and field and swimming. In addition to the Monday night events, the organization sponsored traveling fieldhockey, basketball, and swimming teams, and a number of sportsdays and play-days.
It is the goal of the organization to further the process of education by providing an outlet for both built-up physical and emotional energy in a constructive manner.
140I)t‘l l ic Ccise
Sherry K ustPoint‘11’ Finish Second
144With 31 returning lettermen. Coach Duane Counsell found himself with a strong and experienced team.
After handing no. 1 ranked Whitewater a 19-13 defeat in the season opener, prospects looked good. Despite a loss to Mankato in a non-conference game, the Pointers were ready to tackle La Crosse. With three minutes remaining, the Indians scored a ticing touchdown.
The Pointers rebounded to smear Eau Claire. 13-0, and went on to rout Superior, 28-7, and capture the VV'SUC lead with a 3-0-1 conference record. In the Homecoming game the Pointers protected their hold on the first place rating by whipping Stout, 41-13.
Point was slaughtered in their stilfest game of the season by second place Oshkosh. The score was 32-9. Coach Counsell’s men still had a slim chance of sharing the title three ways.
The Pointers did their part by crushing River Palls and beating Platteville. However, Whitewater defeated Oshkosh in the last game of the season and Stevens Point finished in second place with a 6-2-1 overall record.
Pete Biolo breaks up an Oshkosh pass.
Bob Seivert eludes tackle.
Karl Kolodzik runs for daylight on punt return.
Mi tr ffr 'Halftime conference between Coach Counsel I. Pat Fee. and Mike Counscll.
147Anxious Coach Counsel I
Pele Biolo against the ground and Whitewater.
TROUNCED BY WSU-O
In the final statistics the Pointers ended upsecond in offensive passing, completing 111 of 196 attempts for an average of 168 yards jx r game. The grid team also finished third in total offense and was the third stingiest in the league. The Pointers were the highest scoring team in the conference with 200 points followed by Oshkosh with 199.
Jim Hansen was first in the conference in passing. He caught 45 passes for a total of 533 yards, averaging a gain of 11.8 yards per game. Hansen was elected Most Valuable Player and Tom Heimerl was elected honorary captain.!
Ron Will puls rush on Plattcsvillc’s Carnish
Stout Defender cut short llcimcrl's (4-3) run.Both trams surge forth hoping for that all important victory.
Fair Season for the Harriers
"First one around the course wins." shouted Coach Robert Bowen.
Finishing 4th in the Wisconsin State University Conference, with a 5-6 overall season record. Point’s cross country team "did a respectable job" according to Coach Robert Bowen. Wins were chalked up against Eau Claire. Lawrence. Platteville, Ripon and UWM with points totaling 95.
The team roster included eight members all of whom met requirements for the "S” award during the '67 competition: Senior, Paul LaMcre; Juniors, Dale Roc and Joe Cehin; Sophomore. Larry Hetzcl; and Freshmen, Terry Amonson. Bob Ferry. Wendell Krueger and John Peterson.
Honored by their fellow team members were Paul La-Mere. chosen Captain, Dale Roe voted as most valuable runner and Terry Amonson named the most improved player.
Coach Bowen felt the freshmen were an important part of the team; he found it "stimulating to see them do such a good job."
152Dale Roc — Most Valuable Runner
155The prospects looked good. The Pointers were picked as contenders for the No. 1 position. After the first two nonconference tilts, the picture seemed to change. The players weren't working together.
Oshkosh defeated Point in the conference opener, but the record was tied when the Pointers defeated the Kau Claire Blugolds for their first victory. The trend continued and in the next game Stout bowed.
Even though the Pointers were controlling the ball in the first half, Whitewater still went home with a 3 point victory. The team won the next two games, over I.a Crosse and River Falls, but lost to Platteville. It was during this game that co-captain Jim Menzel suffered the double jaw fracture that put him out for the rest of the season.
Transfer student Ken Rit enthaler played his first Point game against Superior and helped the Pointers upset the Yellowjackets, 123-73. This score set a new school record.
Point’s hopes faded with a loss to Stout, but the team came back to finish the season with a four game winning streak. Included in these was the game with Oshkosh. Point defeated Oshkosh. 90-72.
157158WSU-Stevens Point came home on December 30, 1967 as champions of the Beliot Holiday Basketball Tournament.
The Pointers defeated Malaealester College, of St. Paul, Minn, in the semifinals. The score of that game was 79-70.
The championship game was a rugged one. with • Carthage leading for most of the first half. The Pointers came through in the second half and pulled ahead of the Rcdmen to finish as the victors. The final score was 96-S4.
Pointers won Beliot Holiday Tournament
159Most Valuable Player Mike Hughes
160Coach Boh Bowen's gymnastics team didn’t finish the year as well as expected. The field of competition was tough and the Pointers were lacking in depth in the beginning of the season. Later in the season more gymnasts were added to the events. Freshman Paul DeChant. voted Most Improved Gymnast helped a great deal in building the team’s potential. However, this was offset by losing the two all arounds, John Schiess and Gary Schneider, because of injuries. Both were out for a number of meets at sometime during the season.
In the first meet the Pointers lost to Kau Claire by .25 of a point. A close margin such as this was seen many times during the season as the gymnasts ended with an overall record of 5-6 and a conference record of 3.4.
In the conference meet John Schiess qualified in the high bar and parallel bar finals. However, because of a shoulder injury he was unable to compete in the finals. Steve Zclic qualified in the rings and finished fifth in the conference. The team took sixth place in the conference meet, missing third place by only five |K ints.
Hopes are higher for next year, for all the gymnasts should be returning.
1621967-68 CAPTAIN ROB SIM KINS MOST VALUABLE SWIM MER JEFF PAGELS MOST IMPROVED SWIMMER BOB SCH W ENGEL CAPTAINS FOR 1968-69 ROB SIMKINS. JEFF PACELS
Jeff PageU. Most Valuable Swimmer
164This year Coach Lynn Blair's Pointer swimming team came up with a fine overall season record of 11-7, the best in the history of the school.
Participating in the Piper Relays at St. Paul the Pointers made a strong showing, finishing 2nd to Mankato State. Bob Simkins and Bob Schwengel scored a first, combining for a time of 4:39:8 in the 200 yard backstroke.
The Pointers finished 4th in a five-team-field at the Northern Illinois Invitational but despite low team standings several great individual showings were made. Rob Simkins finished 2nd in the 200 yard backstroke and Pagels and Maass set time records.
Stevens Point’s l est team performance was at the Conference meet at Stout where they finished second, just 16 points l chind Plattcvillc (whom they hope to take next year). In all. the Pointers set 2 new conference records and tied one. Leading the way was Sophomore letterman, Jeff Pagels, with a timing of 1:55:1 for his new 200 yard free style. In the 400 yard frec-style relay. Bill MacKenzie, Mark Brodhagcn. Bob Maass and Jeff Pagel s time was 3:28:4. Freshman Bob Maass' 200 yard individual medley time, 2:13 Hat, tied the conference record set by Bill Cel-wicks last year.
Winding up the season, six team members traveled to St. Cloud, Minnesota for the NA1A championships. Rob Simkins. Tim Siebert. Bob Maass. Bill MacKenzie. Jeff Pagels and Mark Brodhagcn reported a "nice trip."
With no seniors on the 67-'68 squad the outlook for next year is encouraging.
165The '67-’68 young Pointer Wrestling Team finished with a so-so 7-7 dual meet record. Bright spots in the season’s competition included an outstanding effort at Menominee where the grapplers from Point beat Stout and Lacrosse and lost a close match to Winona, as well as the Saturday they came home from De Pere with a 26-9 win over St. Norl ert’s Green Knights.
To the great disappointment of all, WSU-Stevens Point placed eighth at the Conference wrestling meet at Oshkosh. Freshman John Notstad gave Point its best showing by finishing second at 167 pounds. Andy Spees, wrestling at 137 pounds placed fourth in his class. Senior John Martinsek, with an over all record of 14-4-1 was upset in his opening match by an opponent whom he had beaten three times earlier in the season. However, he proved to bean outstanding individual wrestler this year and was voted to the all-district team.
With only two retiring seniors on the team and seven freshmen. Coach Bill Burns feels that better things are to come. He stated that "with the lack of experience of a number of this year’s team they didn't do too badly.”
Jim Vandon licuvd.
The tennis team placed fourth in the state university conference this season. Tom Wallsehlaegcr placed second in fourth singles in the conference meet. Tom Wallsehlaegcr and Jim Vandcn Meuvel placed second in number three doubles in the conference meet. Coach Lynn Blair’s team ended the season with a 4-3 overall record and a 3-3 mark in the conference.
The captain of the team was Tom Cattanach. The players voted Tom Wallschlaeger the most valuable player.
169With 14 returning lettermen, tilings looked bright for the baseball team at the beginning of the season. The Pointers won the conference championship last year. This year the Pointers finished third in the conference standings with a 14-10-1 overall record and a 6-3 conference record.
The team had several games scheduled in the south during spring break. They invaded Little Rock University on their first stop. The pointers won Ixith doubleheadcrs. Another victory came at Arkansas Tech. The second game of this doubleheader resulted in the only tie of the season. The next four games were won by Southern Illinois and Monmouth. This trip was the first of its kind to be taken by a Pointer team.
The co-captains were John Harris and Tom Walkner. MVP was Creg VVendorf. The Pointers are coached by Jim Clark.
The WSU Track Team, under (.'each Bchnkc, had a fairly good season. Even though the Pointers finished fourth in the conference, they finished with a fine record for the season and with many new schools records.
In single meets the Pointers clobbered the Milwaukce-Fox Valley Track Team. 100.5 to 17.5. In the other single. Oshkosh won. The score was 80 to 65. In the only triangular the Pointers downed Stout, 90 to 54, and Kau Claire, 90 to 0. In the Whitewater Relays Point finished fourth. Five schools participated. The Pointers won both the Michigan Tech Invitational and the Pointer Invitational. Six schools competed in both meets.
220 yd. dash John ('lark 22.15 880 yd. run
John ('lark 1:57.7 440 yd. relay
John (dark. Tom Rasmussen, 44.2, Ron Whitt, Craig Johanson 3 mile run
Paul LaMere 15:06.5
120 yd. high hurdles Jerry Rering 440yd. Intermediate hurdles Floyd Willsenson 56.3 Discus Al Schroeder 61.5
Long Jump Steven Jansen 22 4.5" Triple Jump George Check 45' T
Jim Picring.The captain for the 1968 season was Al Schrocder. John Clark was voted most valuable.
Steve Jansen, long jump
John Clark (L)and Tom Rasmussen174Intramurals
Phi Sigma Kpsilon 2.56 1
Sigma Tau Gamma 212 2
Sigma Phi Kpsilon 211 3
Delta Sigma Phi 156 4
Tau Kappa Kpsilon 135 5
Sigma Pi 134 6
Alpha Phi Omega 60 7
The intramural program, under the direction of Mr. Clark, Greg VVcndorf and Kd l.cnord, sponsored 19 sports this year. Fraternities and residence hall floor and wings may compete in any or all of these sjx rts.
This year Phi Sigma Kpsilon won the overall intramural championship in the fraternity division and Knutzen 1st took first in the dorm division.
Intramural trophies were also given to two individual men at the end of the year. These trophies went to David Patefield of Wausau, and to David Peterson of Waupaca. They were selected on the basis of sportsmanship, interest in intramurals, and academic scholarship.
175BASEBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: G. Viand, J. Stetzer. P. Birkel, S, Bentley, J. Harris, J. Hansen, J. Hoiby, M. Zi-nert. 2nd ROW: T. Heimerl, A. I,arson. S. Strong, 'I'. Walk-
ner, ’I'. Ritzent hauler, G. Wendorf. I). Peterson, Coach Jim Clark.
FOOTBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: C. Tigges, P. Birkel. I,. Hoffman, K. Kolodzik. K. Falkinham, S. Johnson. H. Waukau, J. Reim, G. Clock, J. Sacia, M. Counsell, B. Rhode, P. Fee, B. Benter, T. Heimerl. 2nd HOW: B. Tay-
lor, J. Harris, C. Beecher, F. Charland, 1 . Clark, G. Mand, J. Peters, I). Bay, B. Krause, J. Yach. J. Fisher, J. Wholt, J. Fitzgerald, It. Ceil, B. Dillenbcck. 3rd HOW: H. Anderson, It. MacClelland. B. Sievcrt, H. Fleck, O. Hansen, M.
176GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW: Coach Bill Burns. 2nd ROW': D. Warren, J. DeNuocio, I). Schaver, J. Friess. Mike Peterson.
Breaker, B. Schultz, R. Bouck, J. Hovel, P. Zoellner, K. Lewis, M. Pogorzclski, S. Bay, M. White, R. Cook, I). Moon, C. Johnson. 4th ROW': L. Cladous, R. Whitt, B. Fleming, B. Braunschweiger, I). Kester, I’. Biolo, B. Fcrge,
A. Schrocder, R. Olsen. R. Williams, J. Schneider, P. Ka vanaugh, W. Weber.
177FRESHMAN BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: 1) Blanch-field; W. Kl ert; C. Richer!; J. Mallon; R. Henning. 2nd
V ARSITY BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: K. Ziegalm; Q Y'andcn Hcuvcl; R. DeFauw, J. Harris. 2nd ROW: Coach R. Krueger; K. Hawker; K. Ritzcnthaler; T. Ritzcnthaler;
ROW: Coach P. Kasson; S. Volkman; J. Goodwin; V. Wei-land; T. Amonson; W. Kuchler.
T. Schultz; Coach P. Kasson. 3rd ROW: p. Clements; R. Westphal; M. Hughes; A. Schaffer; V. Koppang.
178SWIMMING TEAM FRONT ROW: B Bulik; B. Maass; L. Edwards; B. Schwengcl; T. Mickewic .; J. Moyer; VV. Jacobson; T. Rozga; I). Evers; R. Simkins. 2nd ROW:
Coach I,. Blair; I). Netzer, R. I.addtisire, Mgr.; M. Brod-hagen; J. Hamilton, Mgr.; 'I . Siel crt; B. Raulow, Mgr.; B. McKenzie; T. Nickasch; J. Bagels.
GYMNASTICS TEAM I). Purchatzke; S. Zelie; P. Do- G. Schneider; M. Casey; S. Colburn; R. Morey; S. Schultz;
Chant; I). Vandenberg; J. Schicss; S. Koestcr; B. Hillmer; S. Haasch; Coach B. Bowen (not present)
179TRACK TEAM FRONT ROW: F. Wilkinson, J. Picring,
T. Rasmussen. E. Aldridge, Nl. Knoll, E. Johnson, C. Up-thegrove, VI. Chcpp. P. Hauns, D. Frost, J. Eanglois, T. Brat . 2nd ROW: O. Martel, T. Amonson, C. Johanson, A. Schroeder, M. Polf. O. Check, T. Murray, I). Bathko, P.
Schuller. W. Krueger, R. Vieau, I). Klabon, R. Crockett. 3rd ROW: Coach Ricono, J. Notstad, J. Clifford. I). Money, R. Witt, M. Sprcda. Y. Lubner, M. Welch, B. Humke, C. Schuette. E. Hetzel, T. Mickcwicz. J. Peterson. J. Clark. J. Murphy, S. Jansen. E. Whiffen, Coach R. Bchnke.
CROSS COUNTRY FRONT ROW: T. Amundson, I). Roe, J. PcPersen, P. LaMere. 2nd ROW: I.. Hetzel, W. Krueger. B. Ferry, J. Gehin. Coach B. Bowen.
180WRESTLING FRONT ROW: S. Bay, B. Zander, M. McCartney, T. King, T. Goldsmith, A. Specs, Coach B. Burns. 2nd ROW: C. Johnson, J. Notstad, R. Riley, I). Bay,
D. Garber. J. Martinsek, E. Steigerwaldt, E. Opperman, S. Boehm.
TENNIS Coach L. Blair, E. Terzynski, T. Wallschlaeger, T. Berens, B. Berry, M. Dowling, II. Waymirr, T. Cattanach.
181“S” CLUB FRONT ROW: J. Cehin; L. Whiffen; C. ger; I). Evers; J. Pagels; T. Heimerl; B. McClelland; C. Beecher; M. Counsell; J. Hansen; R. Will; S. Johnson; J. Wendorf.
Zabel. 2nd HOW: C. Check; C. Johnson; B. Bulik; 1). Netz-
“S” CLUB FRONT ROW: R. Simkins; W. Jacobson; R. Lucht. 3rd ROW: I.. Whiffen; I.. Hetzel; C. Schneider; W.
Grundeen; R. Bouck; M. Breaker; V. Karpinske. 2nd ROW: Krueger; J. Notstad; H. Fleck.
J. Peterson; T. Amonson; I). Moon; B. Main;S. Koester; C.
182POSEIDON'S AQUA PROWLERS FRONT ROW: M Kroll; N. Arnold; V. Kowalski; C. Kiczmarski; S. Malsa-zagc; C. Nctzer; M. Cyehosz; C. kiss. 2nd ROW: I). No-
PEM CLUB FRONT ROW: J. Janquart; M. Miller. Vice-Pres.; T. Eschenburg; T. Thompson; C. Spychella; N. Whitman; R. Krueger; S. Dzikoski. 2nd ROW: B. Kralicek;
S. Schneider; T. Erickson; S. Anderson; P. Ritchie; S. Si-
vak; E. Lawrence; S. Smith; C. Mayes; P. Wesner; B. Sharkey; L. Kchola. advisor; I). Edwards; B. Power; K. Blaney.
mon; I). Koepke; Carol Janz; R. Mayor; B. Tcncssen, Sec.;
R. Riedner; K. Jaeger; M. West; V. Hintzmann; P. Metzger; M. Buckjolz;J. Sharkey.
183CHESS CLUB K. Erickson, Sec.; J. Swanay; K. Friday; P. Bauman, Pres.
CAMPUS BOWLING LEAGUE FRONT ROW: R. Wanless, F. Jaskie. W. Brockman, J. Klesmuth. L. Stuczynski. 2nd ROW: D. Voigt, A. Jacobson, J. Stanchik. R. Ostrowski, R. Jirovec.
184POCKET BILLIARDS D. Kulick, Sec; K. Erickson. Treas: A. Sharpee. Vice Pres; W. Sakowski, Pres.; J. De Nuccio.
INTRAMURAL SUPERVISORS C. Wendorf. E. Lenord, Mr. Clark
185 FOOTBALL BASKETBALL
wsu OPP. wsu OPP.
19 Whitewater 13 66 Winona 71
7 Mankato 13 68 St. Marys 77
14 LaCrosse 14 65 Oshkosh 86
13 Eau Claire 0 88 Eau Claire 73
28 Superior 7 86 Stout 69
41 Stout 13 80 Whitewater 83
9 Oshkosh 32 79 Maealester 70
48 River Falls 6 96 Carthage 84
28 Platteville 12 99 La Crosse 78
113 River Falls 73
71 Platteville 76
74 Northern Mich. 112
123 Superior 73
89 River Falls 72
97 Whitewater 100
72 Eau Claire 56
71 Stout 85
91 St. Norberts 84
88 Platteville 77
90 Oshkosh 72
SWIMMING 98 La Crosse 79
85 Superior 83
79 Stout 22
64 River Falls 32
47 Winona 56
60 Whitewater 44
63 Michigan Tech 50
51 1 -aw re nee 53
46 Platteville 58 wsu TRACK OPP.
105.5 Milw.-Fox Valley 17.5
90 Stout 54
Eau Claire 0
CROSS COUNTRY 65 Oshkosh 80
31 Oshkosh 25
37 La Crosse 21
18 Ripon 45
15 Eau Claire 49
36 Marquette 23
30 Whitewater 25
27 Kenosha 29
21 UWM :58
23 Platteville 32
40 Mankato 21
18 1-aw rente 45 GYMNASTICS GOLF
vvsu OPP. wsu OPP.
109.7 Kau Clare 113.3 404 Whitewater 387
120.7 Oshkosh 132.5 Oshkosh 395
103.8 Marquette 83 401 Kau Claire 389
154.3 MIT. 153.1 Superior 401
102.8 Stout 136.1 6.5 Ripon 8.5
Eastern III. U. 131.3 13 Beloit 2
100.0 Superior 85.1 10 Nort hland 5
114.7 I’latteville 114.2 411 1 .a ('rossc 405
102.5 1 .a (,'rosse 154.6 Stout 397
110.8 St. Cloud 121.8 405 River Kails 395
114.8 Whitewater 90.6 Platteville 391
115.2 Northern Mich. 117.5 wsu TENNIS OPP.
6 Winona 3
1 Oshkosh 8
5 Platteville 4
0 Whitewater 9
4 La Crosse 5
9 Stout 0
BASEBALL 8 Kau Claire 1
6-9 Little Rock, Ark. 5-0
6-10 Little Rock, Ark. 5-3
3-4 Arkansas Tech. 1-4
2-3 Southern III. 12-14
5-3 Monmouth 6-8
0-3 Winona 1-8
10 Kau Claire 0 WRKSTLINC
1-4 Superior 0-3
5-3 St. Norlierts 3-12 wsu OPP.
1-3 Whitewater 0-4 16 Marquette 17
10-4 Northland 1-1 19 La Crosse 21
0-0 Oshkosh 1-2 8 Oshkosh 24
2-2 River Kails 1-1 22 Stout 13
24 La Crosse 19
14 Winona 24
26 St. Norberts 9
18 Whitewater 30
8 Stout 24
24 Carlcton, Minn. 8
10 River Kails 23
19 Kau Claire 11
26 Platteville 13
24 Michigan Tech. 7188189Alpha Phi
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Alpha Phi, one of llit oldest social sororities for women, was founded at Syracuse. New York. 1871. It now has installed more than 100 collegiate chapters.
Alpha Phis know that happiness comes from sharing ideas, interests, activities, and ideals. Thus they are active in a variety of activities. Swinging into action Alpha Phi began the year by participating in Homecoming. Miss barb Schmidt represented Alpha Phi in the Homecoming Queen contest. Phi Sigma Epsilon chose Sister Karen PohlandTau Kappa Epsilon chose Sister Conny Marchcl for their Homecoming candidates. Sigma Pi chose Sister Patricia O'Neil as their candidate.
The highlight of first semester was the annual Dinner Dance held at the Stevens Point Country Club on December 8th. Amidst decorations set to the theme of "An Old Fashioned Christmas" the Alpha Phis and their dates dined and danced.
Second semester was busy as Alpha Phis placed first in the Winter Carnival ice-sculpturing for the fourth consecutive year. The sorority also took an active role in the blood-mobile. Song Fest. Sig Ep Canoe Race, and in the Spring Fashion Show sponsored by Seifert’s clothing store. The chapter joined with Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity in the 1968 Mother's March of Dimes. A tea was held in May in honor of parents.
Alpha Phis are not only active in sorority life but in all aspects of the campus. This past year Sister Linda Hamm was President of AW'S and Sisters Becky blahnik and Jeri Huemphner acted as student senators. Judy Polzin represented Delta Sigma chapter of Alpha Phi at the National Convention in the Bahamas in July. Sisters Sandy Vaesscn and Lynn Labrot served on the University Activities Board.
The philanthropic project of Alpha Phi is Cardiac Aid. The motto is "Union hand in hand." Alpha Phis share the tangible bonds of sisterhood and as young college women know and accept the challenges of the future.
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Gamma Beta Chapter of ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA has the honor of being the oldest National sorority on WSU — Stevens Point campus. The National organization was founded in 1901 at Farmville, Virginia. There arc now over 50 collegiate chapters throughout the nation.
The Alpha Sigs started the fall term with participation in Greek Week and Homecoming. Miss Rosemary Wesley sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi and Miss Kathy Keppie sponsored by the Alpha Sigs were candidates for Homecoming Queen. Throughout the Homecoming Activities the Alpha Sigs worked hard, and their efforts paid off with a 3rd place in the float division.
In the spring of the year. AWS sponsors its annual Song fest. The Alpha Sigs practiced long hard hours and brought home a 1st place victory for the second year in a row.
Another important part of chapter life for the Alpha Sigs is their Philanthropic project. As part of their project this year the Alpha Sigs worked with the college and community on the National Muscular Dystrophy Drive. Another phase of the project was treating the children at Washington School to a bowling party.
Alpha Sigma Alpha had a successful rush period and initiated 12 pledges in the fall and 19 pledges in the spring.
As a climax to a great year the Alpha Sigs placed 1st in the Sigma Phi Kpsilon 1st annual canoe race.
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DELTA ' .ETA is the largest national sorority in the United States. It was initiated onto the Stevens Point campus in 1963. Delta ' .eta strives to help to develop the spiritual. social, physical, and intellectual goals of each of its members. The sorority jewels are a diamond and four pearls: its flower is the Kilarney Rose; its colors arc pink and green.
Homecoming showed the united efforts of the DZ's. Maureen O'Connor sponsored by Sigma Tan Gamma, was one of the five finalists for homecoming queen. The DZ's ran away with first place in the women's division of the float contest.
To the community and school. Delta Zeta offered its service by stuffing envelopes to lx sent to all residents in Portage County for the Anti-Tuberculin Association, by stuffing envelopes for the registration office, and by collecting and donating Imoks to the Menomonic County library.
Sorority life with the DZ's has included many parties with other sororities and fraternities. It works together with the school and community.
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On March 17, 1968 tlu members of Psi Delta Psi local sorority became pledges of Theta Phi Alpha national sorority. THETA PHI ALPHA was founded in 1912 at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Its colors arc silver, blue, and gold. The flower is the white rose and the jewel is tlu sapphire.
As Psi Delta Psi the sorority was awarded the Panhcllcnic Scholarship Trophy in fall, 1967 for the fourth consecutive semester and won the “Best Bleeders trophy sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega for having the highest percentage of members donating blood to the Red Cross. Theta Phi Alpha participated in Homecoming. Winter Carnival, and AWS Songfest.
Theta Phi Alpha takes pride in its service projects, which in the past year included the baking of cookies for a batal-lion in Vietnam and work with two Stevens Point Girl Scout troops.
At commencement. June 1967, Esmc Patterson was awarded the Albertson Medallion. She was also named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Mary Ustruck was named to AWS Honor Society in May. 1968.
Theta Phi Alpha will have its formal initiation as Alpha Theta chapter in fall 1968. Plans include a White Rose Ball which will be attended by National Officers.
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In May 1966 a core of fourteen members were initiated into the DELTA SIGMA PHI fraternity at W.S.U. Stevens Point. Delta Sigma Phi became recognized by the interfraternity council late in the fall of that same year. Since then the Delta Sigma Phi Brotherhood has grown to fifty men strong, the spring ’68 pledge class of 14 men was the largest to Ik pledged thus far.
The Delta Sigs sponsored their Sweetheart Rosemary Wesley of Alpha Sigma Alpha as their Homecoming candidate this year. In winter carnival games the Delta Sigs took firsts in the sack race and beard percentage, bringing them to 4th place in overall competition.
In March of '68 the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi again took part in the Midwestern Conclave held at Oshkosh taking second place in overall competition. The Brothers also placer! first in both the fall and spring blood drives in Stevens Point, receiving a plaque both times.
During the short time Delta Sigma Phi has been represented on campus it has grown significantly under a program of engine red leadership, a program that has placed the Delta Sigs number one academically on campus, constantly striving to better itself both professionally and socially.
Jeannette Kelch of Alpha Sigma Alpha has been chosen to represent Delta Sigma Phi as their new sweetheart. And plans are being made for the Stevens Point colony of Delta Sigma Phi to become a national chapter in the coming year.
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PM SIGMA EPSILON, Kappa Chapter, at Wisconsin State University. Stevens Point, is the oldest fraternity on campus. Founded in 1931, the "Phi Sigs". are a dynamic organization who sincerely believe that brotherhood is the primary goal of their fraternity. With this idea in mind, the fraternity has grown and prospered in all fields of endeavor.
During this period Phi Sigma Epsilon has constantly been a leader in Homecoming. Winter Carnival, Intramur-als and other school events. Presently, they are all school Intramural champions and are again leading in all school Sports. "Phi Sig Homecoming candidate was Miss Karen Pohl of Alpha Phi Sorority. Karen was one of the 5 finalists. The "Phi Sigs had the honor of having it's Winter Carnival candidates chosen as King and Queen, to reign over the 1968 Winter Carnival.
Thus, the men of Kappa Chapter have done whatever they could to enhance the social pleasure of the whole school. This combination of brotherhood and primarily, its concept of balanced organization and one of the most illustrious on this campus.
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SIGMA PHI EPSILON became a national fraternity on this campus in 1952. from the original chapter organization, known as Chi Delta Rho, formed in 1931. The fraternity has grown to its present membership of 50 men, not including its 18 member pledge class. The fraternity’s official flowers are the American Beauty Rose and the Violet which represent its colors, red and purple.
“Action” is the word for Sig Kps regarding all activities. Yearly, the brothers participate in school activities, such as Homecoming and Winter Carnival. The Sig Eps also take part in community projects, such as the Muscular Dystrophy Drive, United Fund, and the IFC Overseas Orphan Program.
Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsored Miss l.il Koranda in this year’s Homecoming Queen Competition. The fraternity was awarded first place for their float and tied with Tau Kappa Epsilon for first place in overall Homecoming competition.
During Winter Carnival, the Sig Eps were represented by Sharon Ncssa and Kirk Weber in the King and Queen competition.
The Sig Eps sponsored their "First Annual Canoe Race, which ran from Jordcn Park to Iverson Park, and fun was had by many a Greek and Siasefi. We hope to make this an annual event.
The Brothers also held a” Parents’ Day Program and Banquet" this spring, and tried to give our parents a true picture of what Sigma Phi Epsilon really stands for and what it means to us.
The Brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon enjoyed a very fruitful year, and plan to make the next, and those in the future, even better.
203204In its second year as an active member of SIGMA FI FRATERNITY, Gamma Lamlxla Chapter enjoyed participating in numerous campus activities. At Homecoming. Sigma Pi sponsored Miss Patricia O’Neil of Alpha Phi sorority as its queen candidate. The fall "Little Sister" program was a great success again this year and was consumated by a party. The intramural football team did a fine job by finishing second in the championship playoffs.
Winter Carnival was the high point of the year for the chapter. They captured second place in both the overall competition and the ice sculpture. Denny Higgins and Tom Sceboth finished first in the pipe smoking and fullest l eard contests respectively. Later in the semester Sigma Pi captured first place in the Turtle Race and third place in the “Sig Ep" sponsored canoe race.
Through its campus participation, social activities and academic achievements. Sigma Pi hopes to continue to contribute to the growth and improvement of Wisconsin State University — Stevens Point.
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206SIGMA TAU GAMMA fraternity was founded in 1920 at Central State Missouri College. It now has a nationwide chapter membership of 60. The fraternity became activated on the Stevens Point campus in 1064 when local Alpha Beta Rho became national Sigma Tau Gamma.
During the first semester the Sig Taus participated in many events offered on campus. Miss Maureen O’Connor was sponsored for Homecoming Queen and placed second runnerup. In songfest, the brothers placed first among mens organizations and second overall.
The second semester saw the Sig Tuas make campus history by l cing the first men's organization to win overall Winter Carnival competition for three straight years and thus retire the traveling trophy. In the process the brothers placed first in Ice Sculpture. Greek Games, and (.reck men’s competition. King and Queen candidates. Richard Neuville and Gloriane Columb. received third runnerup.
Intramural competition brought firsts in football, basketball, swimming and tennis to bring the Sig Taus to a present second overall standing.
The White Rose Formal was held on t he weekend of May II and Mr. Daniel Jirovec was named Alumni of the Year. Activities concluded with Parent’s Day on May 18.
During the year, the brothers obtained a fraternity house with a capacity of 17 men. A chapter Alumni Association was formed to aid the brothers in house and newsletter management and to help overall fraternity programs. Also, the brothers were involved in work projects which netted the chapter fifteen hundred dollars this year.
To emphasize scholarship, the Sig Taus require a 2.25 grade point average in order to pledge. This year, IT men were initiated into the fraternity.
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TAU KAPPA EPSILON fraternity was founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan University and has since grown to have more than 240 active chapters throughout the United States and 2 chapters in Canada. Kappa Lambda Mu. a local fraternity on the Stevens Point campus, became a Teke chapter in the spring of 1956. Over the last twelve years the chapter has grown to a membership of 60 actives.
Kpsilon-Nu chapter had a very successful year on the WSU-Stevens Point campus. We got off to a fast start by trying for first place in the men’s division for Homecoming. The Tekcs were proud to have has their Homecoming candidate. Miss Conny Marchel, a member of Alpha Phi sorority.
The chapter showed active participation in Winter Carnival and the Intramural activities, winning the fraternity division of the softball tournament. This year the Tekes also won first place in the Songfest that was sponsored by ANN'S.
The Tekes participated in several service projects throughout the school year. Included were the Muscular Distrophy Drive, two paper drives, and assisting with the high school visitations. Besides these events, the brothers sponsored a Christmas Party, Kaster Egg Hunt, and Spring Picnic for the Parents NVithout Partners Organization.
Striving to maintain scholastic goals, along with a balanced program of social and service activities makes "The Fraternity For Life" a fine example of “Creek Life" on the WSU-Stevens Point campus.
FRONT ROW: B. Passehl; M. McClonc; C. Krause; L. White; D. Goff, Editor; S. Schneider; S. Vaessen; B. Mon not; 2nd ROW: M. Theiss, S. Kosoleharocn; K. Alvey; J. Campbell; V. Lecy; S. Arndt; P. Kosolcharoen.
I RON! ROW: M. Rogers; V. Neal; M. Schoenleber; M. Fus ard; J. Hurst; L. Leathcrbury; K. Michalski; S. Troyanoski; K. Kozlovsky; C. Crucnwald; 2nd ROW: M. Murdock; I). Zvolena; I- LaBrot; L. Thulachu; D. Williams; N. Jaeger; R. Var-alli; 3rd ROW : G. Reminder; B. Meissner; J. Brencman; B. Holden; P. Jantv; J. Stengl; T. Nelson; T. I.asch; B. Fiehwcg; B. McMillen.PANHELLENIC COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: I). Erickson; N. Olson; J. Halada; M. Bortsch, Vice-Prcs.; S. Herro, See.; J. Hottmann; N. Steward; K. Kep-pie; C. Stellmacher; J. Polzin; K. Kramer; M. Ustruck.
FIRST ROW: J. Florianna; E. Rochette; K. Kober; J. Fischer. SECOND ROW: R. Owens; R. Witt; K. Peterson; B. Meyer.
UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD
FRONT ROW: S. RykofT; M. Riedl; S. Y'acsscn: L. LaBrot; J. Minton; C. Timl erlakc, See.; M. Iloeft; 2nd ROW: I.. Krueger; J. Lancaster; M. Deadman; R. Hietpas; L. Sippel, Treas.; D. Degner, Vice-Pres.; G. Sleissner.
FRONT ROW: S. Finney; G. Rake; Ik Biahnik; I). Haferman; C. Durmick; J. Huempfner; K. Earners, 2nd ROW: J. Brcne-man; A. Hanson; P. Schilling; C. Muse; J. Klesmith; R. Pfeiffer; J. Philipchuck; T. Marcotte; B. Nordberg; i). Moscinski; R. Owens; P. Johnson: L. Sippel.YOUNG REPUBLICANS
FRONT ROW: R. Gildemeister; D. Dunst; L. L'rli; K. Mathis; R. Jirovec; J Jeson; B. Budsbcrg; G. Buetow.
STUDENTS FOR LUCEY
FRONT ROW: R. Smolinski, Pres.; I). Christiansen; I). Lange; K. Stubbe; V. Nendza; B. Brigham; J. Miller; 2nd ROW: R. Felipe; D. Klazura; R. Rottler; J. Mavis; B. Murphy; J. Nettekovcn; A. .ins; M. Bolstad.
STUDENT YOUTH VOLUNTEERS
FRONT ROW: J. Lindberg; B. Meissner; J. Armbrustcr; I). Moscinski.
FRONT ROW: J. Killinger; W. Brockman; T. Nelson; I). Bertolind; T. Cassidy; I). Gruber; I). Sullivan; J. Bondioli; G. Paul; I). Tennessen; R. Engel; J. Dobrient; 2nd ROW: L. Reynolds; C. Ordi; R. Pfeiffer; N. Nicmczyk; I). Paustenback; J. Cherry; R. Pafe; R. Hendricks; J. Cartwright; E. Chwala; R. Lamberty; P. Pavelski; F. Lueck;3rd ROW: R. Zippel; I). Du-bore; j. Kennedy; A. Jacobson; II. Jensen; T. Smith; I). Rapin; S. Nelson; W. Pottervill, T. Harvey; 1). Stamm; 4th ROW: R. Reyiucbeau; R. Olbinski; G. Lehto; A. Biermann; D. Lintner; M. Olson; J. Burns; J. Pelnis; B. Stash; G. Bradbury; W. See-felt; B. I Don; B. Clark; K. Biscr.
FRONT ROW: B. Boyer; L. Smith, Sec.; R. Shepherd; W. Colby; R. Pheiffcr, Pres.; B. McConnell; W. Larson, Vice-Pres.; J. Pierce; F. Lueck. 2nd ROW: C. Carow; D. Klip; J. Tollakscn; M. Purker, Hist.; A. Tracy; J. Burke; D. DuBore; P. Vos ; I). Hem bold; J. Stauffacher; G. Bre inski; J. Dineen.POWDER BUFFS SKI CLUB
FRONT ROW: I). Cahoy; Mrs. P. Phillips, advisor; M. Edwards; J. Chang, Pres.; S. Schroedcr; R. Langjahr; M. Kroenke; E. Weisensel; 2nd ROW: C. Grucnwald; M. Hoeft; J. Laughlin; J. Allen; Rocky Krueger; B. Nordberg; G. Plamann; S. Ban-nach; 3rd ROW: I.. Stanley; J. Christopherson; I). Novak; R. Schrank; B. Gavin; M. Miller; M. Zabolio.
POWDER BUFFS SKI CLUB
FRONT ROW: G. Meyer; P. Masterson; S. Ciesiel: J. Machkovich; L. Follendorf; E. Alders; S. Stormer; M. Schiegg. 2nd ROW': J. I.aughlin; S. Karl; J. Philipchuek; S. Thomas; M. Schmidt; J. Bardiner; B. Johnson; I). Clark. 3rd ROW: B Ososki; II. Pearson; T. Vogcdes; T. Alf; K. Radandt; K. Morris; K. Engelbrecht.ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
FRONT ROW: K. Frcis; J. Ringer; M. Sweeney; J. Hohmann, Vice-Pres.; J. Koegler. See.; I.. Hamm, Pres.; M. Bertsch, Tres.; S. Nessa; S. Fait. 2nd ROW: B. Crotteau; J. Billesbach; I). Erickson; J. Bleashka; P. Martin; C. Krohn; P. Olson; K. Piekarski; S. Finney; K. Schultz; P. Corcoran; C. Zirbel; R. Zimmerman; J. Polxin; S. Weatherford.
A.W.S. HONOR SOCIETY
L. Palmer, Treas.; R. Schmutzcr, Sec.; S. Wutke, Vice-Pres.; M. Hazlewood; P. Thomas.MOTIVATION ORGANIZATION OF BALDWIN
FRONT ROW: J. Brcncman, Sec.; S. Elmer, Treas.; C. Lucas; S. Karl; G. Runs; 2nd ROW: A. Szepi. Pres.; R. Johannes; M. Waling; E. Aldridge; R. Barta; K. Matzdorf.
BURROUGHS HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: J. Monka; P. Parsons; B. Thill; S. Williams, Tres.; A. Krull, Pres.; R. Knutson, Vice-Pres.: L. Lange. Sec.; R. Seefeld; N. Norton. 2nd ROW: P. Chadek; C. Strek; F. Aronson; M. Edwards; CL Rohde; B. Krause; J. Kaczmarowski; I). VVehr.DELZELL HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: M. Turnbcll, Sec.; J. Ringer; K. Piekarski, Pres.; I). Meyer. Treas.; 2nd ROW: S. Peskie; J. Turner; C. Ko-cian; C. Peters; S. Yu; I). Luedtke.
HYER HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: M. Attik, See.; I). Simon; J. Polzin; P. Olson; P. DeLange; S. Bell; T. Strock; S. Raasch; I. James; K. Schultz; P. Gramoll; I.. Torkelson; I.. Raymond.
KNUTSON HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: J. Kunkel; F. Schoenborn; C. Neuendorf, Sec; B. Neubaucr, Pres; M. Hanson, Vice Pres; 1) Peters. Treas.; B. Maass; 2nd ROW: C. Romano; F. Decker; G. Krause; B. Murray; J. Rctzke; T. Palzkill; T. Northwood.
NEALE HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: K. Stieber; K. Flugstad; M. Johnson; S. Finney, Pres.; J. Smith. Sec.; J. Schuett. Treas.; K. Neukciscl, Vice-Pres.; 2nd ROW: S. Weatherford; S. Dieck; J. Zuifclhafcr; S. MacCudden; M. Brehmer; D. Gray; K. Morris; I). Ncumcier; M. Nelson.NELSON HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: B. Cilanc: B. Kudla. Sec.; J. Zebro, Vice-Pres.; J. Blcashka, Pres.; S. Kassner. Treas.; T. Fausett; |. Sou-coup; 2nd ROW: M. Piechowski; C. Bohn; M. Banks; S. Laux; R. Mischke; I). Williams; N. Bcilkc; J. O’sowski.
PRAY-SIMS HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: I). Holmes; A. Barak; M. Pinter; R. Luedke; J. Miller; D. Petroske; 2nd ROW: J. Wiehchowski; J. Ho llnbacher; J. Phillips; G. Sauer; W. Olson; R. Younger; D. Pribbnow; S. Hemshrot; D. Kohlwey; E. Pociask; J. Danfield; G. Wawrzyniak; R. La Roche; O. KI as term aw. Pres.ROACH HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: P. Atkinson; P. Benjamin; P. Martin; B. Mon not; M. Sweeney, President; P. Sullivan; M. LaViolette; P. Zager; 2nd ROW: K. Aiders; I). Ninneman; M. Lipka; I. Hagen; C. Zirbel; K. Stollenwerk; C. DeBoer; C. Anderson; B. Voelz.
SCHMEECKLE HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: L. Feltz; H. Reichardt; I). Biedron; S. Sharp; M. Swartz, Vice Pres.: J. Klein. Pres.; C. Rupipcr. 2nd ROW: P. Osterman; M. Pintens, Treas.; A. Emerich; C. Sasada; J. Hurst, Sec.; J. Brotske; C. Wrzensinski; G. Carmody; R. Tiedke.SMITH HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: V. Rebclein; W. Thiel, Pres.; R. Lee; J. Winkler; J. Flanagan; J. Trowbridge; R. Johns, Trcas.; R. Holdorf; J. Grode.
STEINER HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: R. Staska; T. Mariottc; K. Schueller, Treas.; E. McClisler, Pres.; L. Schillings, Vice-Pres.; P. Conley, Sec.; M. Bergenski; I). Hansen. 2nd ROW: K. Ottman; W. Pingel; I,. Buchholz; I). Zander; C. Schultz; J. Broothousen; G. Peterson; P. Wurzinger; G. Scharf.ALLEN CENTER PROGRAM BOARD
P. Meistcr; L. NiehofF, Sec.; R. Wesley; C. Mcdd; K. Schultz, Vice-Pres.; R. Hillmer; J. Ruse©; S. Meyer. Pres.
DEBOT CENTER BOARD
FRONT ROW: I). Wester; M. Johnson; S. Polirellc, Sec.; R. Strauss; V. Schrott; L. Sgalu; R. Auth; L. Lawrence; J. Wallen-fang. Chairman; R. Olsen.RESIDENT HALL COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: K. Wegstadt; I). Higgins; A. Johnson, See.; S. Polieello; L. Raymond; I.. Torkelson. 2nd ROW: I). Petroske; R. Martens; L. Martin: R. Bart a; S. Karl; I). Dcinst, Viee-Pres.; S. Schutte, Pres.
UNIV. RESIDENT HALL PRESIDENT’S COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: K. Schultz; M. Sweeney; J. Blcashka. G. Rake; S. Finney. 2nd ROW: I.. Sippcl; B. Neubauer; A. Krull; O. Klastcrman, President; E. McClistcr.INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW: K. Iwata, Vice-Pres.; L. Liegel; S. Yu; Nl. Yung, Treas.; V. Matsoykas; J. Lindbcrg; E. Ukpo; 2nd ROW: D. Matsoukas; A. Lee; S. Kosolcharoen; A. Fung; C. Yang; R. Yu; P. Wagabaza.
UNIV. CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT
FRONT ROW: B. Berry ; B. Vangen; I). Hopkins, Pres.; J. Klemont; M. Hazlewood. 2nd ROW: I). Hanson; D. Annis; Father Hall; Rev. R. Steffen; K. King.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
FRONT ROW: C. Kniess; C. Smith; J. Polzin; T. Schuerer, Sec.-Treas.; 2nd ROW: I). Money, Vicc-Pres.; W. Quade, Pres.; B. Franke.INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
FRONT ROW: H. Pangburn; N. Amundson; S. Wade; K. Castner; M. Ccung; B. Ferg, Treas.; 2nd ROW: J. Breneman Vice-Pres.; P. Gilbert, Pres.; J. Schefelker; R. Sommer.
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
FRONT ROW: R. Sommers. Advisor; R. Beier; R. Sindric; T. Ilcbblc; I). Baumgart; J. Hahs; C. Gionc; I). Nelson; B. DeBoer; B. Wahl; S. Staples.ASIAN STUDY CLUB
FRONT ROW: K. hvata, Pres.; S. Miller; M. Rogers, Sec.; P. Bauman, Treas.; J. Lindbcrg.
ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW: L. Whiffen; R. LaRoche; P. Zager; J. Duescher; R. Detloff.
FRONT ROW: B. Armstrong; M. Braun, Treas.; S. Zingg; J. Bethey; S. Greene; M. Kwarciany, Sec.: 2nd ROW: J. Sachijen;
S. Schroedcr; S. Zierke; M. Ellefson; H. Adams; B. Makebero, Pres.
ti rGEOGRAPHY ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW': T. Bellile; A. Johnson; R. Dins; J. Welch; E. Henrich; T. Lazewski; 2nd ROW': R. Johnson; G. West; E. Nil-son; I.. Dhein; J. Grode; R. Rieckmann.
FRONT ROW: Dr. W. Dahl; K. Alexander; M. Ferg; p. Bauman; G. LeChausse; E. Johnson; K. Friday, Vice-Pres.; R. Dahl; J. McNamee; 2nd ROW: T. Bradley; L. Dhein; R. Krueger; K. Biser, Pres.; A. Christianson; R. Jirovec; A. Schultz; E. Bahr.HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
FRONT ROW: S. Sharp; K. Frcis; M. Sweeney; A. Wywialowslci; K. Millery, Pres.; I. Wolff, Treas.; M. Cihlar, Vice-Pres.; M. Wat ke; L. Tonn; K. Stcuber; B. Braun; J. Sonlag; G. Miller; Y. Stoflet; B. Voelz; I). Lipman; 1). Lutz; C. Breneman.
FRONT ROW: S. Madson, President; J. Billings; G. Werra; P. Johnson; M. Norman.JUNIOR PRIMARY COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: M. Johnson; P. Drew, Treas.; B. Oberg, Vice-Pros.; J. Steingbcr, Pres.; D. liafcrman; S. Schmaal, Sec.; S. Mitchell; M. Braun; 2nd ROW: C. Brooks; D. Jensen; S. Bryington; L. Kober; K. Raemisch; K. Kearney; J. Wesner; D. Wagner.
OFF-CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW: S. Burke; M. Scheider; J. Swanny; K. Friday; C. Carroll; 2nd ROW: M. Burke; K. Wodlarsk; D. Drake; R. Ramlow; T. Alf; J. MacDonald; J. Klesmith.PLAYERS
FRONT ROW: M. Hoeft; L. Colby; E. Crosby, Tres.; B. Wuyts; I). Nowak, Mist.; 2nd ROW: J. Olson; J. Klcsmith; I). Becker, Pres.; D. Jurgella; J. Primm, Vice-Pres.
POLITICAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW: R. Smolinski; S. Goctsch; J. Woodka; M. Cates, Adviser; S. Madson, Pres; P. Schilling, Vice-Pros.; N. I)a-wakami, Treas.; R. Wood; 2nd ROW: I). Hanson; T. Smith; M. Norman; B. Brigham; F. Aronson; J. Philipchuck; J. Kochi;
R. Scefeld; B. LaBrany; B. Kranstorer; W. Winecki; R. Cleveland.SECONDARY EDUCATION COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: B Vangcn; V. Grabowski; S. Fisher; J. Ciriacks; S. Gurlt, Sec.; M. Wiesjahn; R. DeKeyser; I.. Morasky; M. Bertsch. 2nd ROW: C. Heise; M. Ellefron; G. David; B. Braun; C. Blumreich; R. Jirovec; E. Rackow, Pres.; M. liazle-wood; P. Tierry; S. Boetsch. 3rd ROW: G. Hitz; D. Ryerson; L. Glosser; K. Folz; L. Fortis; J. Olson, Vicc-Prcs.: B. Gomez; M. Peach; P. Thomas. Treas.; H. Wozniak; I). Sambs.
SENIOR PRIMARY COUNCIL
FRONT ROW: B. Bredl; K. Sasse; D. Kocpke; P. Jones; B. Wheeler; K. Ishii; B. Jacobson; J. Ohrmundt; J. Chmicl; 2nd ROW: S. Anderson; S. Wutke; M. Klimck; M. McKcith; K. Morris; G. Plamann; J. Sparks; B. Johnson; K. Vogel; C. Preus-ser; J. Czeck; M. Griffin; N. Theis.SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA
FRONT ROW: T. Suatos; D. Ryden; R. Hoyum; N. Pearson; D. Omerik; O. Nagel, President; I). Mcdin; K. Denow; 2nd ROW: A. James; D. Wester. Vice-President; I). Schulz; K. Barnhart; I). Rufledt; T. Wentland; T. Ovanin; R. Hansen; P. Baxter; Advisor; 3rd ROW: F. Lesczynski; R. Plawski; W. Fiala; M. Delozier; R. Miller; N. Wozniak; B. Deuchert; M. Flitter; K. Matzdorf; S. Elmer.
FRONT ROW: H. Rogue-Nunez, Advisor; T. Voermans, Vicc-Pres.; C. Konkel; G. Whitman; N. Whitman; I). Soha; D. Amaral, Pres.; A. Roldan; M. Bloom, Advisor.SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION
FRONT ROW: E. Anderson; C. Mahoney; VI. Storber; C. Krause; C. Koszcnski; E. Jung; B. Vangen; K. Flogs tad; 2nd ROW: C. Stone; II. Peterson; I). Feakes; J. Caylor; H. Brunow; J. Faehling; P. Ault; Dr. R. Leonard; G. Johnson; D. Winkler.
FRONT ROW: T. Barowsky, Vice-Pres.; R. Megal; P. Bauman; M. Teuke; B. Peters; R. Zuleger; T. Kalis; 2nd ROW: T. Schulte; Dr. W. Dahl, Advisor; G. Vates; M. Michalik; K. Erickson; Father H. Hall; D. Moscinski; G. Metys.ALPHA DELTA ALPHA
FRONT ROW: I.. Jones; K. Celia, Treas.; Y. Stoflet; D. Meshak; I.. Lockwood. Vice-Pros.; J. Coll. Pres.; J. Sontag; K. Dan-bcr; C. Miller. Sec.; M. Schcu; 2nd ROW: M. McDonald. Fac. Adv.; J. Swaney; L. Knoth; V. Lawlor; T. Koerner; D. Higgins; K. Dalum; C. Carroll; I). Paterick; Mrs. Niedling, Club Advisor.
FRONT ROW: S. Goetsch, Pres.; T. Meyer, Treas.; E. Johnson; T. Kulis; 2nd ROW: r. I, a Roche; R. Smolinski; R. Fraa a; B Brigham.ALPHA MU SIGMA
FRONT ROW: D. Nelson; C. Schrcnzel; R. Wesley; K. Friday, Pres.; 2nd ROW': T. Holly; H. Smith, Fac. Advisor; T. Schroeder.
FRONT ROW: L. Palmer; K. Steigenberger; M. Unezl; S. Buenger; J. Hanncrnan, Pres.; J. Bennicoff; M. Cromacki; L. Agerjord; 2nd ROW: I). Berg; L. Schroeder, Vice-Pres.; M. Pabst; S. Pit .ke, Sec.; L. Olsen; S. Bohn; G. Carroll; C. Sakows-ki; M. Aber.
FRONT ROW: F. Johnson; C. Newby; B. Tclloek, Sec.; L. Karch. Trcas.; 2nd ROW: T. Glanzman; C. Newby; G. Bergman. Pres.; S. Wickham; S. Goetsch.NU ALPHA TAU
FRONT ROW: L. Dhein; K. Primmer; B. Wheelo; 1). Blankschein; I). Ryden; I). I-unde; I). Ormond; M. Schultz; T. Smith; G. Leden; M. Jermstad; J. Zemple; R. l.angjahr.
PHI ALPHA THETA
FRONT ROW: R. Cleveland; J. Glinski; E. Arens, Treas.; I). Schmahl; C. Hitz; S. Madson; E. Rackow.PHI BETA LAMBDA
FRONT ROW: K. Stark; B. McClellan; C. Kniess; I). Zvolena; M. Malach; K. Kuhn; K. Eineichner; J. Anderson; P. Zager; 2nd ROW: G. Holm; A. Carlson. Advisor; K. Zimbauer; K. Romell; S. Fahser; M. Kolbe; J. Novotny; J. Lemke; A. Johnson; 3rd ROW: R. Riddle; L. Sippel; M. Peach, Sec.; M. LaViolette; G. Radke; L. Thalacher; J. Brindowski; G. Hanson; D. Smith.
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA
FRONT ROW: B. Nehring; L. Truitt; J. Kjosha. Treas.; P. Baumgartcn; R. Fellenz; L. Schillings; S. Miller. Pres.;T. Gorges. Sec.; J. Wilson; J. Dress; J. Steuck; R. Staska.
SIGMA TAU DELTA
FRONT ROW: C. holey; P. Thomas; B. Gomez; V. Grabowski; J. Hucmpfner.SIGMA ZETA
FRONT ROW: M. Wicsjahn; C. Breneman; M. Cchlar; J. Evans; B. Peters; J. Benesh; IE DcKcyser; J. Son tag; I.. Niehoff; 2nd ROW: W. Terry; I). Te Beest; A. Reinke; M. Kosmcrchoek; J. Coll; L. Closser; J. Smcjkal; M. Bertsch; B. Fiehweg; R. Wesley; K. Cesch; II. Pearson; Y. Stoflet; I). Snyder; J. Sccfcld; 3rd ROW: G. Ceescman; R. Brier; T. Molly; B. Wahl; J. Ixt©; W. Simpson; 1). Haasl; L Lange; I). Caesar; C. Heise; T. Czcrniak;T. Baumann.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
FRONT ROW: D. Hopkins, Treas.; A. Sharpec; T. Bcrkcn; R. Crundecn; P. Johnson; J. Schultz; F. Walter; A. Johnson; 2nd ROW: E. Wildenberg; I). Rung; M. Anderson; R. Bulik; R. Lubinski; K. Haralson, Pres.; B. Mulry; T. Austad; A. Mass-hardt; R. Whitt; 3rd ROW: G. Yates; C. Contreras; V. Regelein; T. Schulte; T. Niebauer; K. Johnson; D. Schmidt; I). Ferk, 1st Vice-Pres.; J. Dahm.Budget Council.
G. Haferbecker, L. Bell. P Kclch. W. Stielstra.
P. Yambert. W. Jenkins. B. Eagon. G. Haferbecker. F. Kremple. E. Pierson. E. Sigmund. R. Oliver.
FRONT ROW: R. McKaig. E. I jnc. I. Wheeler. W. Stichtra. R Rifleman. D. Coker, il Godfrey. 2nd ROW: R. Hatchet. F. Ix-afgren. R Larsen, L Cibb, R. Gotham.
Residence Hall Directors.
FRONT ROW: S. Senner. J. Freiman. E. Colley, C. Quick. J. Headman. D. Igyl. 2nd ROW: P. Pusey. J. Scalisc. M. Karg. W. N'eer. F. I.eafgrcn, H Hayward. T. Murrin. J. Rusco.
ROBERT HILLE Business Education
SKI.DON FAULKNER Drama
BERNARD WIEVF.L Natural Resources
243JOHN BERND Education
JAMES JENSEN Economics
LEE BURRESS English
244PETER KRONER Foreign Language
FRANK CROW History
GERALD JOHNSON Speech Pathology and AudiologyS. J. WOODKA Political Science
SociologyMONICA E. BA INTER Physics
EUGENE BRODHAGEN Physical Education
ROBERT ANDERSON GeographyMRS. AGNES JONES CHARLES H. JOHNSON
Home Economics Mathematics
JOHN ZAWADSKY Philosophy
ROLAND TRYTTEN Chemistry
ROBERT SIMPSON BiologyCarole Abitz. Schofield. Wis . Mathematics. Charlotte Adams Stevens Point. Wb.; Medical Technology. Craig Akey. Sayncr. Vfa.: English and Biology.
Terry Alfuth. Stevens Point. Wis.; Mathematics and Sociology James Anderson. Algoma. Wb.; Mathematics Kathleen Anderson. Baraboo, Wb.: Home Economics.
I take all knowledge to he
Michael Anderson Stevens Point. Wis.; Mathematics. Susan Anderson. Green Bay. Wb.; Sociology. Edward Arcndt Nekoosa, Wb.; History.
Eileen Arens. Pickett. Wis.; Social Science. Nancy Arnold. Rudolph. Wis.; Primary Education. Frederick Aronson. Niagara. Wb.; History and Political Science,
Patricia Ault. Green Bay. Wb.; Speech Pathology and Audiology Judith Baars. Lodi, Wb.; Home Economics. Diane Bachcr. Stevens Point. Wis.; Intermediate and Upper Elementary Education.
Susan Bahringer. Milwaukee. Wis.; Sociology David Baldovin. Stevens Point. Wis.. Biology. Patricia Barry. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; English.
250 SeniorsEsther Bartelt. Omro. Wb.: Horne Economics. Merrily Bartinan. Eagle Rvicr. Wb.; Education. James Bauer. I .a Valle. Wis. ; History and Political
Patricia Bauinan. Stevens Point. Wb.; German. Janice Becker Cameron. Wis.; Home Economics Robert Becker Marshfield, Wb.; General Science.
province — Bacon
Donald Beebe. New Berlin, Wb.; Biology. Charles Beecher. I.aona. Wis.; General Science and Geography. Mary Berg. Waupun, Wb.; Primary Education.
Thomas Bcrhcn. Oconto Falls, Wb.; Geology and English Bruce Bcrkcs. West Chicago, III.; Conservation. William Berry. Loyal, Wis.; English.
Philip Birkel. Ellsworth, Wis.; Biology and Physical Education. James Blair. Merrill. Wis.; English. Lois Blashka. Manitowoc. Wis.; Home Economics.
Janet Bochin. Green Bay. Wis.. Kindergarten-Primary Education. Lee Bogatin. Milwaukee. Wis.; Biology. Jerome Bohacck Milwaukee. Wis.; Secondary Education.
Seniors 251Dorisau Born. Milwaukee, Wls.; Speech and Drama. Kotiald Borski. Stevens Point. Wis.; Physics and Mathematics. James Bowen. Camp Douglas. Wis.; History.
Peter Brat Wcyauwcga. Wis.; Speech and Political Science. Marcia Brcdlow Wausau. Wis.; Primary Education. Thomas Bright. Stevens Point. Wis.; Geography.
An institution is the lengthened
William Brockman Milwaukee. Wis.; Biologs and Conservation. Peggy Brogan Friendship. Wis.; Biology. Patti Brown Pardceville, Wis.; Horne Economics.
Helen Brunow. Wausau. Wis.; Speech Pathology and Audiology. Barbara Bubol . Green Bay. Wis.; Home Economics. Dianne Budzynski Hatley. Wis.; Music.
Pauline Burger. Marathon. Wis.; History. Lynn Buyarski, Green Bay. Wis.; Home Economies. Daniel Caesar. Wausau. Wis.; Physics.
John Campbell. Westfield. Wis.; Upper Elementary Education Earl Carlson Waupaca. Wis.; History. Larry Casper Alma Center. Wis.; Conservation.
252 SeniorsSteven Gatlin Brown Deer. Wis ; Geography. Candace Cay lor. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis ; Sociology and Psychology. Jane Chang. Stevens Point. Wis,; Art.
John Cherry. Green Bay. Wis,; Political Science. Robert Christianson Bruce. Wis.; Upper Momentary Education Kenneth Christman. Stevens Point. Wb.; Conservation.
shadow of man — Emerson
David Christofferscn. Ogcrna. Wis. Judith Ciriacks Hartford. Wis.; Home Economics. Douglas Clark Bredhcad. Wis.; Biology and Economics.
Donald Clement. Marshfield. Wis.; English and French. James Crneyla. Luxemburg. Wis.; Political Science and Economics. Colleen Colligan. Waupaca. Wis.; Kindergarten-Primary Education.
Joseph Conachen Pickerel. Wb.; General Science. Daphne Copeland. Babcock. Wis.; Sociology. Barbara Crotteau. Wisconsin Rapids. Wb.; History.
William Custer. Madison. Wb.; Conservation. Jerry Cutler. Milladorc. Wis.; Art. DianneCzajkowski. Almond. Wb.; Sociology.
Seniors 253William Dachcl- Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; Business Administration and Economics. Guy David. Marshfield. Wis.; Conservation and Biology Daryl Degner. Wonewoc, Wis.; Economics.
David Dchlingcr. Stevens Point. Wis.; Economics. David Dekker. Adell. Wb .; Business Administration and Economic . Richard DctlofT, Stevens Point. Wis.; Business Administration and Economies.
Be true to your hi
Hans Deutselimann. Milwaukee. Wis.; German and Spanish l.inda Di-Dio. Milwaukee. Wb.; Primary Education James Dine Cllichago. III.; Biology and Conservation.
Bita Dins, Colby. Wis.: Education. Patricia Dobbe Mercer. Wb.; Horne Economics and Art. Boland Donath. Wisconsin Hapids. Wis.; Economics and Political Science
Cynthia Duchrow. Stevens Point. Wis.; Sociology and Psychology. Bichard Duchrow Stevens Point. Wis.. Biology and Natural Besourses. James Ducschcr. Waupaca. Wis.; Economics.
David Ebsen. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; English. David Ivckholm. Stevens Point. Wb.; Political Science. Nancy Eggener. Marinette. Wis.; Physical Education.
251 SeniorsKathleen Kineiehner. Clidden. VV'b.; Business Education. Darlene Elbe Mountain. Wis.; Intermediate Education Marjorie Ellefson. Medford. Wis.; French.
Donald Engelbert. Stevens Point. Wb.; History. John Enz. DcPere, WU.; Mathematics. Diane Erickson. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; Englbh.
convictions — Channing
Jane Esterl. Park Ralls. Wis.; Home Economics. Penny Ellen. N'eenah. Wis.. Home Economics. Kenneth Falkinham. Beaver Dam. Wis.. Mathe mutics.
Sandra Fandry. Stanley. Wb.; Sociology and Psychology. Daniel Farrar. West Allis. Wb.; Wildlife Conservation. Sharon Favaro Norridge. Ill ; Kindergarten-Primary Eslucation
Allen Eehrmann Watertown. Wb.; Mathematics Ruth Fischer Milwaukee. Wis,; Mathematics Sandra Fischer. Wisconsin Rapids. Wb.; Speech ami English.
Henry Meek Trevor. Wis.; Business Administration James Fogarty. Milwaukee. Wb.; Biology and Chemistry Kathleen Folz. Stratford. Wb.; Intermediate Education.
Seniors 255Barbara Foxc. Wauwatosa. Wis.; Sociology and Psychology. Gary Frary. Marshfield. Wis.: English and Philosophy. Thomas Frelich Maribel. Wis.; Biology.
Inge Fuhrman. Spencer. Wis; Kindergarten-Primary Education. Joan Cacdtke. Wausau, Wis.; Primary Education. Juris Caigals. Milwaukee, Wis.; Economics.
Humility is the solid foundation
Donald Gamble. Wauconda. III.; Wildlife Conservation William Gehling. Pembine. Wis.; Political Science and English Judith Gehm. ( eeil, Wis.; Primary Education.
Diane Gerl. Manitowoc. Wis.; Home Economics. Melda Getlinger. Rudolph. Wis.; Home Economics. Barbara Giles. Westfield. Wis.; Mathematics.
Patrick Giles. Wausau. Wis.; English. John Glinski. Stevens Point. Wis.; History. Cary Clock. New London. Wis.; Mathematics.
Stephen Colkc. Waupaca. Wis.; History and Social Science. Annette Coltz. Stevens Point. Wis.; Home Economics. Kay Coman. Hancock. Wis.; Speech.
256 SeniorsBonita Gomez. Stevens Point. Wi .; Inter-Upper Education. Craig Cordon. Cillott, Wis.; History and Social Science Charlotte Gould. In ion Grove. Wi .; Home Economic .
Sandra Grabarski Grand Marsh, Wis.; Home Economics. V ictoria Cra-bowski Cilman. Wis.; English ami Psychology Daphne Grant. Guyana. South America. Mathematics.
of all the virtures — Confucius
John Griffith Milwaukee. Wi .; Speech Alan Grischkc Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; Political Science and History Joan Groshier. Marshfield. Wis.; Primary Education.
James Groth Portage. Wis.; Intermediate Education. James Gruber. Park Falls. Wis. ClcndaCums Ringlc. Wis.; Home Economies.
Suzanne Gurlt Shawano. Wis.; Mathematics. Donald llaasl. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.; Mathematics and Physics Michael Huherman. Stevens Point. Wis.; Political Science.
Mary Hachmcistcr. Genoa City. Wis. Thomas Harvcrs Green Bay. Wis. Judith Hall. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
Seniors 257Marilyn Hanson Merrill, Wis : Home Economics. Norman Hanson. Stevens Point. NVis.: Speech Pathology ami Audiology. Thomas Hanson. Stevens Point. Wis.; Speech
Kent Haralson. Black River Falls. Wis ; Mathematics Richard Harris. Superior. Wis.; Secondary Education. Teresa Marti. Marshfield. Wis.; In-termed iate-1'pper Elementary Education
Cary llauboldt Crccndalc. Wis.; Mathematics. Paula Hayden Rothschild. Wis.; English Patrick Hedipiist Stevens Point. Wis.; Business Education.
George Hein. Stevens Point Wis.; Political Science Thomas Hein Madison. Wis ; Sociology. Clifford llcise. Manitowoc. Wis.; Secondary Education.
John Hamilton. Evansville. Wis,. Conservation. Phillip Hamilton. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis.. Mathematics and Economies. David Hamshirc. Waterloo. Wis.; Mathematics and Physical Education.
Barbara Hankev. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Jerry Hanoski. Wind Ijkc. Wis.; Biology Alan Hanson. Tomahawk. Wis.; Physics
258 SeniorsJames Helgeson. Inla. Wi .: History Sharon Hemet. Sobicski. Wis. Peter Hcrrich. Rhinelander. 'Vis.: Economics.
Ernest Higgins Stevens Point, Wb.; Secondary Matheinaties James llill-man Stevens Point, Wis.. Social Studies and History. Carolyn Hit Anti-go. NVb.; History.
l iwell Iloeft Weyauwega, Wb.; French. Thomas Hofslien I Crosse. Wis.; Sociology. Joanne llofschild. Port Edwards. N is .; (education.
Thomas Holly. Waupaca. Wb.; Pre-Med. Clennb Holm Tigcrton. Wb.; Business Administration. Suzanne Holy Wisconsin Rapids. Wis . Secondary Kducation.
David Hopkins Seymour. Wis.; History Mary Howe Antigo. Wb.; English. Emily Hubatcb. Schofield. Wis,; English
Renell Huebner. Stratford. Wis . Secondary-History. Donald Ishenraod Plover. Wb.; Englbh Anita Jackson. Sharon. Wb.; Music
Seniors 259MerrySue Jacolrson. Dane. 'Vis.; Speech and Englbh. Kenneth Jaeger. Kaukauna. "'Ls.; History. Karen Jaeger. Wausau, Wb.
Deane Johnson. Stevens Point, " is.; Political Science and History. Kvonne Johnson. Stevens Point. Wb.; Psychology. James Johnson. Waupaca. Wb.; Soil Conservation.
For knowledge, too, is
Karen Johnson Stevens Point, " is.; Secondary-History. Kurt Johnson Stevens Point. Wb.; Biology. Paul Johnson laidysmith. "’is.; Philosophy.
Peter Johnson. Ladysmith, "’is.; Physics. Roger Johnson. Janesville. Wb. William Johnson. Beaver Dam. Wb.; Business Administration and Economics.
Peter Jushka. Port Washington, " is.; Political Science and History. Peter Kaland. Sheboygan, "'is.. History and Social Science. Diane Kanas. Iron Ridge, "'b.; Home Economics.
Thomas Kaufman. Manitowoc, Wb.; Education Peter Keeffe Wisconsin Rapids, "is.; Political Science Mary Keeney. Weyauwega. Wb.; Home Economics.
260 SeniorsRichard Keller. I.adwmith. Wb.; Conservation Kathleen Keppie Wauwatosa. Wb.. Home Economics. Tracy Keslcr. Green Bay. Wb.: Economics.
James King. Stevens Point. Wis.; Mathematics and Economics Roger King Rcedsburg. Wb.; Music Education. Jeffrey Kildnw West Allis. Wb.; Political Science.
itself a power — Bacon
David Kilp. Minoequa. Wis.; History. Kathleen Kitchcll. Wausau, Wb.; Intermediate-Upper Elementary Education. Richard Klein. Beaver Dam. Wb.; Geography.
Ceofgc Klingbail Stevens Point. Wb.: History and Physical Education. Rosalind Knipp Kewaunee. Wis.; Home Economics. Jeanne Knott. Stevens Point. Wb.; Physical Education.
I.inda Kolco. Berwyn. III.; Intermediate Education Doris Koshi. Kurtis-town. Hawaii; Home Economics. Vivian Kososki Niagara. Wb . English.
Arthur Kosscl. Wauwatosa. Wb ; Biology and Economics. Garla Krause. Nccnah. Wis.; Speech Pathology and Audiology Thomas Kraulkrainer. Nccnah. Wb.; Economics and Business Administration.
Seniors 261Carol Konkcl. Ilalley. Wit.: Home Economics. I.uAnn Krcic. Merrill, Wit.; Sociology. Raymond Kroupa. Wauwatosa. Wit.: Economics.
Janet Kruger. Wisconsin Rapids. Wb.; Primary Education. Rolx-rt La-Brant Whiting. Ind . Political Science Bcvcrlcc Ladwig Columbus. Wb.; Kindergarten-Primary Education.
After all there is but one
Stephen Lacdtkc. Waupaca. Wis.; Business Administration l,agcrbloom James. Tomahawk. Wis.; Music Conrad l.andsness. Madison. Wis.; Sociology.
James l.anglob. Wausau. Wis.. Biology Nancy Lang ton. Stevens Point. Wis ; Home Economics. Kathleen Lansing. Stevens Point. Wb.; Speech Pathology and Audiology.
Hayinond Larsen. Ladysmith. Wis.; Conservation. Mary lairson. Wb. Kapids. Wb. Maryann laiucr. Mcnomomr Ealls. Wb.; Home Economics.
James l.aiitenhach Brandon. Wbconson; Sociology. Donna laivold Ml. Ilorcb. Wb ; Primary Education James Leo. Stevens Point. Wb.; Physics.
262 SeniorsBarham Ix-pinski. Wis. Rapids. Wis.; Mathematics. Robert l.csczynski. Athens. Wis.; German. I)'Alma Lewis. West Allis. Wis.
William Liberty. Tomahawk. Wis.; Music. Jane l.iljcstraiul Marinette, Wis.; English illiarn Lindboc. Babcock. Wis.; Economics.
race — humanity — Moore
Richardo I .lord. Panama. R. P.; Biology. Gary lasbner. Wis. Rapids. Wis ; Biology and Mathematics. Charlene l.oper. I.odi. Wis.; Art.
Richard Luhinski. Stevens Point, A 'is.: Political Science. Barlwra Maas Merrill. Wis.; Primary Kducation. Carol Madsen. Stevens Point. Wis.; Medical Technology.
Ellen Magyera. Cudahy. Wis,. Speech Pathology and Audiology Carlecn Mahoney. Juneau. Wis.; S| ecch Pathology ami Audiology. Rurthelemy Makobero. Stevens Point. Wis,
Richard Mallon. Doylestown, Wis.; Biology. Beverly Mancl. Milladore, Wis . Mathematics Leonard Marc is Whiting. Ind.
Seniors 263Marilyn Martinson. Tomahawk. Wb Arthur Masshardt. Madison. Wb.; Biology Dan Matsoykas. Athens. Grwtc; Mathematics and Philosophy.
James Mas is Stevens Point, Wis . Resource and Management. Kathleen McAlpin. Wautoma. Wb; Primary- Education. Marcia McCullough. Wausau, Wb.; Sociology.
James McGrath. Praire du Chcin. Wb Patsy McKcague. Argonne. Wb Mars MeKeith. Stevens Point. Wb.; Primary Kducation
Dexter McKelvey. Stevens Point. Wb.; Political Science and Knglish Judith McKelvey. Stevens Point. Wb.; Knglish. Thomas McLaughlin. Milwaukee, Wb.; Sociology.
James McNamcc. Montcllo, Wisconsin. Economics David Medin. Menomonee Falls. Wisconsin; Conservation and Biology Gregory Meka Milwaukee. Wb.; History.
Michael Men! . Laona, Wb.; History. Charles Menzel Manitowoc. Wb.; Klementary Education Richard Merkel Marshfield. Wb.; History.
264 SeniorsPeter Meronck Stevens Point. Wis. . Mathematic Carol Meyer Manitowoc, Wis. Larry Meyer. Ddevan, Wb.; Conservation.
Jean Miller. Denmark. Wis.; English Susannc Miller Pall River. Wis.; Sociology T. Mill . Janesville. Wis.;Conservation.
honest toil — G. Cleveland
Donna Milton. Greenfield. Wis.; Primary Education. Betty Mink Pelican Lake. Wis. Charlyno Miltelsteadt. Wisconsin Rapid . Wis
David Modra. Manitowoc. M is.; Mathematics and Physics. Jane Moeller. Sturgeon Bay. Wis.; Art. Jcrrold Molepske. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.; French ami Speech.
Lynn Morasky. Wausaukee. Wb.; English. Thomas Mosgallcr. Egg Harbor, Wis.; Psycluilogy. and Sociology. Robert Munsen Star Lake. Wb.; History and Biology.
Mary Muraski. Shawano. Wise Carol Nelson Crivit . Wis.; Primary Education. Paul Nelson. Suring. Wb.
Seniors 265John Messer. Marshfield, Wis.: Ccography. Janice Neuman. Baraboo. 'Vis.; Business Kducalion. (.eland Neumcicr. Gresham, "is . Mathematics and Economics.
Judith Newcomb Kndcavor. "is.; Home Economics. Nedra Newman. Marfccsan, Wis.; Home Economics. Barry N'orein. Stoughton, "'is.
No man ever vet became
Michael Norman. Milwaukee. : Political Science and Ptiilosophy. Robicla Northrop Bcrlington. " : Art. Janet Novak West Allis, " is.
Terry N'owicki. Athens, "is.; Primary Education. Ellen Nuthais Green Bay. Wis. Ronald Oberg. Stevens Pt.. " is ; Economics.
Timothy O'Gonuor. Mosince. " is.; Art. (Element Oniango. Bulerc, Kenya. East Africa Diane Orlando West Allis, "is.; Primary Education.
Sharon Orlowski. Greenlield, "is.; Medical Technology. Cheryl I’agel. Almond. 'Vis.-. Primary Education. Bruce Parkinson Green Bay. 'Vis.; English
266 SeniorsDavid Patelield. Wausau. Wb.; Business Administration A Economics. Martin Paulsen. Cable. Wis.; Business Education. Marcella Peach. Stevens 1 1 . Wis.. Business Education
Sandra Pelikan. Edgar. W'b.: Primary Education James Peters Elmhurst, Wb.: Art. Gary Peterson. Luck. Wis.;Conservation.
great by imitation — Johnson
Kenneth Petersen. Milwaukee. Wb.; Geography. Arnold Petersen. Milwaukee. Wb.: Resource Management James Peterson. Spooner. Wis.; Conservation.
Richard Peterson. Osceola. Wb.; Conservation. John Philipchuck. Aurora. III.; Political Science Leon Pioponlmrg Reedshurg. Wis.; Liberal Arts
Rolx-rt Plawski Waupaca. Wb.; (Conservation. Sandra Pokcla Brantwood. Wb.: Primary Education K Kay Post. Janesville. Wis.: French.
Mary Potter Warrens. Wb.; Primary Education Charles Pouba Phillips. Wb.; Secondary Education, laimonl Prell. Tomah. Wis.. History
Seniors 267Susan Premeau West boro. Wb.; Primary Education William Prcrncau. Rhinelander, Wb.; Secondary Education. John Primm. Villa Park. III.; Theatre.
Das id Pufahl. Montello. VVb.; Economics A Political Science. Richard Piirin. Shoressood. Wb. Wayne Quadc. Wausau. Wb.: Forestry.
Charlcen Quant Deerfield. Wb.; Home Economies. Susan Rabe. Racine. Wb.; S| cccli. Elbert Rackow. Stevens Pt.. Wb.; Secondary Kducation.
Mary Radandt. Wausau. Wb.; English. James Rades. Shawano. Wb.; Sociology and Political Science. Mary RudloiT. Wausau. Wb.; Primary Edu-cation.
Katlileeu Radtke. Black Earth. Wb.; English. Gail Rap|xild. Cedarburg. Wb.; English, and Library Science. Linda Rasch Richmond, III.. Home Economics.
Janice Rasmusen. Appleton. Wb.; English. James Rayome. Port Edwards, Wb.; Business Administration A Economics. Gayle Reader. Ilurshaw. Wb.; Primary Education.
2(58 SeniorsNancy Reigcl. Marshfield. Wb.; IVimary Kducation Stephen Reiman. LaCrosse. Wb.; American Civilization. Ronnie Richurdv New Berlin. Wis.
Kathleen Riedel. Wisconsin Rapids. Wb.; Speech Pathology Audiology. Mary Riedl. Watertown. Wb.; Home Economics. Rosemary Riedner. Durand. Wb.; Physical Education.
Kathleen Riley. Westfield. Wis.; Primary Kducation Mary Rindt Medford. Wis.; Music. Richard Ritzcnthaler Bara boo. Wb.; English
Jean Roach Milladore. Wis.; Home Economics. Donna Rodzic ak Milwaukee. Wb. Judith Rocnsch. Milwaukee. Wb.; English.
Mark Rogucki Milwaukee. Wb.: English Thomas Rohm Clintonville. Wb.; Secondary Education. Richard Rothman. Stevens l t.. Wb.; Economics.
Richard Rueckl. Luxemburg. Wb.; Biology and German. David Rung North Freedom. Wis.; Conservation. Donna Rycrson. Ripon. Wis.
Seniors 269William Sakowski Junction City. Wis Jerome Salaja Milwaukee, Wis.; History. Faye Sal man. Wausau. Wis.
Joyce Salzmann. Marion. Wis.; Music. William Samucbon Stevens Pt.. Wis,; Math and Physics. Kathryn Sasse. Fremont. Wis.; Primary Education.
Genius is only
Richard Schaal. Green Bay. Wis.; Psychology. Bonita Schaitcl. Baraboo. Wis.; Primary Education. Robert Scheible. Baral no, Wis.; General Science and Biology.
John Schendel. Milwaukee, Wis. Michael Schlosser. Cochrane. Wis. Barbara Schmidt. Stevens Pt.. Wis.
David Schmidt Manawa. Wis,; Biology Jerome Schmidt Wausau. Wis. Rita Schmut er. Stevens I t.. Wis.; Intermediate Education
David Schneider. Stevens Pt.. Wis.; Art
Karen Schou Milwaukee. Wis.; Speech and Philosophy. Alan Schrocder. Waupaca. Wis.
270 SeniorsDonald Schultz Poynette. Wb.; Biology. Donna Schultz. Stevens 11.. Wis ; Home Economics. James Schultz. Green l-ike. Wb.; History.
l-eroy Schultz. Stevens Pt . Wb.; Math and Physics. Mars- Schultz. Chippewa Falls. Wb.; Conservation. Patricia Schultz. Marengo. Wb.: Primary Education.
great patience — Buffon
Kenneth Searl, Jr Oregon. W» . Political Science. Sharon Scdlak Rhine lander. Wb.; Secondary Education. Rodney Sccfeld. Rock Springs. Wb.; Political Science.
Susan Seelman. Brown Deer, Wb.; Home Economics. James Scgcbrecht. Barncvcld. Wb.; Biology and General Science. Allen Seillieimer. New Auburn. Wb.; Biology.
Alan Sharpec. Columbus. Wb.; Physics. Linda Shirck Stevens Pt.. Wb.; Mathematics. JeromeShoemaker. Wittenberg, Wb.; Art
Shirley Shoemaker. Pittsville. Wb.; German. Sally Simck. Portage, "is.. Speech Pathology and Audiology. William Simpson. Brute, Wis.; Physics.
Seniors 271Kathleen Singer. Milwaukee. Wis ; History. Jeffrey Skradc. West Salem. Wis.; Biology ami Conservation. Jerry Skulan. Ashland. Wis.; Geography.
Klaine Slisvicki. Wausau, Wis.; History. Virginia Small. Green Bay. Wis. Glenn Smcuton. Oconomowoc. Wis.; Conservation an l Biology
Everv man is an architect
Charmayne Smith Sherry. Wis.; Sociology. Daniel Smith Manitowoc. Wis.; Chemistry. Antonio Sobrinho. Dom Pedro. Brazil. Kconomics.
William Sparr Tomahawk. Wis.; Geography. Gene Splinter. Shawano. Wis.; Kconomics and Business Administration John Stahmer. Wausau. Wis.; Social Science.
Carol Steckbaucr Berlin. Wis.; Home Kconomics. Richard Sternberg. Wausau. Wis Klco Stcubcr. Prairie du Sac. Wis ; Home Kconomics.
Mars Steward. Stevens Pt . Wis . Sociology. Carolyn Stoehr. Mattoon. Wis. Arthur Stormoen. Kriendship. Wis.; Biology and Conservation.
272 SeniorsLyneltc Strangstad. Rhinelander, Wb.; English Ann Suprise. Stevens l t . Wb.; Primary Education. Susan Sweeney. Wisconsin Rapids. Wb.; Primary Education.
Ellen Swiontok. Bancroft. Wb.; Home Economics. Ludmilla Szramko Waupaca. Wb.; German. English. Russian DarleneTanck. Wausau. Wb.; Business Administration.
of his own fortune — Sallust
David TcBccst. Cedar Grove. Wb.; Biology. Robert TcRondc. Milwaukee. Wb.; Conservation. Warren Terry. B.iralxxj. Wb.; Biology and Conservation.
K.ithleeu Tesheneck. Greendale. Wb.; Primary Education Susan Thiele. Ri|)on. Wb.; Art. Tom Thiclke. Lakewood. Wb.; Geography and Political Science.
Patsy Thomas, loyal. Wb.; English. Patricia Thomson. Coleman. Wb. George Tiggcs Racine. Wb.; History and Physical Education.
Donald Tincher. Stevens Pt . Wb.; Intermediate Education Paul Toctz. Milwaukee. Wis.; Geography. Gary Tomchck Manitowoc, Wb.
Seniors 273Gerard Troyanoski. Wisconsin HapkN. Wis.; History. Larry Truitt. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.; Music. WallerTrutenko. Berwyn, III.; Sociology.
SiK-nccr Turner. Stevens Pt.. Wis.; Conservation Dim Ukpo. Uyo. Nigeria. Speech and Public Administration. Susan Vandenbusch. Green Bay, Wis.; Physical Education.
Bette Vangen. Merrill. Wis.; Speech Pathology and Audiology. Sister Mary Ixonard Vytlacil Wausau, Wis.. Business Administration. Michael Walkncr, Ncenah, Wis.; Biology.
Donald Wanie. Tri|X li. Wis.; Math. Shirley Wanly. Waupaca. Wis. Carol Warning. Argonnc. Wis,
Donna Weber. Xekoosa. Wis.; Primary Education. Jeanette Weber. Almond. Wis.; Art. Bonnie Lou Weinkauf Wausau, Wis.; English, and Sociology.
William Wengcler. Merrill. Wis.; Conservation. Marilynn Wentland. Stevens Pt., Wis.; Speech Pathology and Audiology. Sara Wcsslen. Mercer. Wis.; English.
Fear makes us feel our
274 SeniorsGale West. Stevens Pt., W| .: Geography. Donald Westover. Berlin. Wis.; Conservation. Steven Westre. Stevens Pt.. Wis.; Economics.
William Wheeler. Viola. Wis.; Conservation. Lawrence Whilfen. Milwaukee. Wis.; Business Administration. Catherine Whipple Marshfield. Wis.; Primary Education.
humanity — Disraeli
Gary Wien. Milwaukee. Wis.; History. Barbara Williams. Fox Point, Wis.; Knglish. Florence Wilson. West Allis. Wis.; Biology.
Jerome Wilson. Webster. Wis.; Music. Dale Winkler. Miles. Wis.; Conservation and Psychology. Robert Wisnewski. Wausau. Wis.; Economics and Business Administration
John Wohlt. Stevens Pi.. Wis.; Art. Rolx rt Wolfgram. Beaver Dam, Wis.; History and Political Science. Helen Wozniak. Armstrong Creek. Wis.; Art.
Kathleen Woznicki. Schofield. Wis.; Physical Education. Virginia Wrob-lew'ski Stevens Pt.. Wis.; Horne Economics. Michael Wundrock. Grafton. Wis.; Upper Elementary Education.
Seniors 275Susan Wutkc. Gillette, "'is.: Primary Education Janice Wysocki. Almand. "'is.: Political Science. Camille Yach. Stevens Point, "'is
Bernard Zagrr. Ncillsville, Wis.; Comers at ion Mary Zalin. Milwaukee, "'is.; Home Economics JacquelineZalahsky. Pittsvillc. "’is.; Biology.
Ken Zemanek, Dccrbrook. "'b.; History. Dwight Ziegler. Marion, "’is.; Conservation. Diane Zoromski, Cystcr. "'b.; Hbtory.
The Senior who have the highest grade point and who have achieved honors in extracurricular activities and have proved themselves a positive asset to the University are chosen annually for the Senior Who’s Who.
This year eight were chosen Robert La Brant and Paul Johnson are missing from among the pictures on the next page.
276 Seniors1968 Senior Who’s Who
Barbara Fox Cliff Hebe
Kathy Kcppic John Primm
Jan Rassmuucn Tom Rohn
For fast, dependable service
MAIN STREET CAFE
Open: Monday Nights til 6 p.m. Other nights til 2 a.m. Closed Sundays
HOT FISH SHOP
Dining Room "Sea Food Is Our Speciality”
Wisconsin's largest furrier Milwaukee. Green Bay. Wausau. Berlin, and Stevens Point.
278 AdvertisersFIRST NATIONAL BANK
1149 Main Street 344-6942
‘‘Stop in and espy our exclusive ready-to-wear department."
Serving Portage County since 1883
For Complete Banking Service
Advertisers 279HOME FURNISHINGS, INC.
of Stevens Point
Carpets, linoleum, resilient tiles, window shades. Venetian blinds, ceramic tile, metal trims.
1205 Second Street Stevens Point. Wisconsin
BERNDT-MURAT INSURANCE AGENCY WPS
Student Senate Health Insurance Representative
"Your Protection is Our Only Business"
1455 Water Street (2 blocks South of Main Street)
RAY’S RED OWL
Home Owned Home Operated
Visit us for all your Drugs. Photography needs. Cosmetics, and School supplies.
STONE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
General Building Contractors East on Hy. 66 at City Limits
GRAHAM — LANE
Phone 344-5929 2235 Church
Stevens Point. Wis.
Free Prescription Pickup and Delivery
Lumber Building Supply Home Planning Service
2116 Wood Street 344-4780
Remember! Patronize Your Advertisers! They Are Backing You!
282 AdvertisersSOUTHSIDE IGA
3296 Church 344-5049
Hy 10 Park Ridge 344-6180
1128 Second 344-2880
BILL’S PIZZA SHOP
Dining Room Facilities or Carry outs
EMMONS UNIVERSITY STORE
ON the north campus
283PASTERNACKI’S STEVENS POINT, WIS.
Fine Men's Wear and Formals
921 Main Street 344-8391
Stevens Point Wisconsin
THE JOURNAL PRINTING COMPANY
Try Our Delicious Dandy Burger
Formal lounge and reception center Conference facilities
Dining and catering services Snack bar
Multi-purpose room Student organization offices Recreational facilities
285 hum fUcad to mat oii...
• Checking • Personal
• Savings Loans
"Your Bank Away From Home"
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
STEVENS POINT. WISCONSIN
1045 Main Street
We carry a complete line of equipment for the sportsman
UHLEMANN CUSTOM OPTICIANS
We fill eye glass perscriptions and do repair work of all kinds on ey e
286 AdvertisersSORENSON’S FLORAL SHOP
1220 Briggs Street (two blocks N. of Main — downtown) "This is where to select your Corsage" "Personalized service is our byword” 344-2244
two entire floors of quality footwear for the whole family
There is always an open door for Wisconsin Stale University people at
The Hardware Mutuals Organization
A complete department store retail and catalogue division
Penny’s department store has a large selection of men’s and women’s fashions
Advertisers 287THE GOLDEN HANGER
Fashionable young men's clothes 1319 Strongs Avenue
Serving 32 flavors of ice cream A large variety of malts and shakes
-fw watit ifc wulSwia
RUDY’S PINE OAK INN
2 miles north on Hy 51
"We serve the tastiest hamburgers in town."
Stop in and try our varied selection of beers.
288 AdvertisersPARKINSON’S CLOTHES FOR MEN
"Where the college men and women like to shop.''
OTTERLEE’S JEWELRY STORE
Headquarters for lasting gifts and Orange Blossom diamond rings.
MARGARET'S BRIDAL SHOP
Cocktail and Formal wear Corner of old Portage and N. third 344-9787
Advertisers 289Your parents will enjoy the always new Whiting Motor Hotel.
Steaks Brats Sandwiches
“Where the path ends and the fun begins."
Flowers — Candy — Gifts Candles
For all occasions
1724 Monroe Street 344-3737
Located on the south side just north of the underpass
Best Wishes For
From The “Iris" Staff
290 AdvertisersOUR ADVERTISERS
Citizen’s National Bank ...................286
Copps Company .............................283
Ellis Stone Construction...................281
Emmon s University Store...................283
First National Bank........................279
Flowers by Zinda...........................290
Golden Hanger .............................288
Graham Lane Music.........................281
Hannon Pharmacy ...........................280
Hot Fish Shop..............................278
Journal Printing Company...................284
Little Joes Bar ...........................279
Main Street Cafe...........................278
Margaret's Bridal Shop.....................289
Nigbor Furriers............................2 8
Normingtons Cleaners ....................2 8
Otterlee’s Jewelry ........................289
Pasternaki s Clothing .....................284
Penny’s Department Store...................287
Pour Haus Bar..............................290
Ray’s Red Owl..............................280
Roska Pharmacy ..........................281
Rudy’s Pine Oak Inn......................288
University Food Service..................286
Advertisers 291Production Notes
The Iris is a book which has been put together so that the Students of Wisconsin State 1‘niversitv. Stevens Point may recall the activities of the year that has just past. The staff of the Iris would like to pass on to the readers of this book, the production notes.
The body copy is printed in 10 point Laurel. The main headings are in IS point Laurel, with I t point laurel for making up the sub-headings. Captions and Identification of pictures use 8 point Laurel.
The paper for the Iris is basic paper stock, 80 Warrens Lustro Offset Knamel Dull.
The book was printed by American Yearbook Company. The cover was made by S. K. Smith Company.
2921968 Iris Staff
Werner Severin . . Diana L. Goff
BUSINESS MANAGER .. Alan Bondioli
Randall L. Chart ier
SECRETARY........ Carla Von Haden
SENIOR FACULTY EDITOR ......
CULTURAL EDITOR .... Jane Groshek
CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER .........Ron
ACADEMIC EDITOR .. Michael Theiss
ORGANIZATION EDITOR .... Sandra
ACTIVITIES EDITOR ... Linda White
SPORTS EDITOR ......Sue Schneider
ART ..................Steven Arndt
Seniors and Faculty
Bonnie Passe hi Saudi Stein
Joseph Straub Cayle Grzesiak Bonnie Sokol Terry Fausett
Cheryl Krause Margaret McClone
Margaret School Nancy llntte
Sunti Kosolcharoen Jim Campbell Thomas Kujawski
S. K. Smith Company
American Yearbook Company
Mr. Thomas MacDonald Mid-State Photo Student Senate University Center Board Richard Mrozinski The Brian Drangles
T. K. Chang 46, 47, 48 Robert Holden 157 Tom Nelson 86, 156, 158 Jim Pearson 88. 90. 92. 47, 20 Wayne Shilkrit 71 John Hankwitz 23 Bob Okrasinski 138
293Sue takes her work as sports editor seriously.
Cheryl tries holding down the desk
Our newest photographer — Jim Campbell.Bonnie still hasn't learned not to ask questions.
Marge M. and Marge S. each have their opinions on which pictures to use.
295My year as editor has ended. As I look hack it seems to have been an exciting year for the campus as well as for my staff and I.
We were given a new President, were caught up in the political campaigning and witnessed many changes in University policies. The Iris has tried to capture this for all of us.
As a staff we tried unsuccessfully to change the name of our book but faculty and students reacted against the change, so it has been left as Iris. We, too, were given a new advisor — Mr. Werner Severin — from whom we received much valuable advice. I would sincerely like to thank him for his help. Also I would like to thank my editors, staff and photographers for their time and effort.
Diana L. Goff Editor
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.