University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)

 - Class of 1970

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1970 volume:

2A cup of sun . . . a daisy . . . a thimbleful of snow . . . a leaf turned red from frost's first touch . . . This much of God I know. J. W. Anglund4s -m678There are green apples to be picked and green hills to climb and meadows to run when you're young. There are roaring rivers to be crossed and bridges to build and wild oats to sow os you grow. Rod McKuen 910II12Keep me from go in' to sleep too soon or if I go to sleep Too soon come wake me up. Come any hour of night. Come Whistling up the road. Stomp on the porch. Bang on the door. Make me get out of bed and come and let you in and Light a light. Tell me northern lights are on and make Me look. Or tell me clouds are doing something to the Moon they never did before, and show me. See that I see. Talk to me till I'm half as wide awake as you and start To dress wondering why I ever went to bed at all. Robert Francis 13■ IA 14151617Hearts are made for caring Life is made for sharing Love is all that's left in the end Love can turn the tide for a friend Love can hold a dream together 1819Be still . . . And let the wind speak . . . Hush . . . A world is talking. J. W. Anglund 202122Thoughts, rest your wings. Here is a hollow of silence, a nest in which to hatch your dreams. J. W. Angland 23uijj u maim mi pllllll M •« --w f 24It's a still life watercolor Of a now late afternoon As the sun shines through the curtain lace And shadows wash the room And we sit and drink our coffee Crouched in our indifference Like shells upon the shore You can hear the ocean roar In the dangling conversation And the superficial sighs The border of our lives. Paul Simon 27If you go into yourself to find out who you are, you will find nothing real. If you go out and comfort the world, and join men to reshape the world, You will find yourself. And in the process, you will become someone worth finding. Malvina ReynoldsRound and round Let your rainbows surround you Reflections to color your day You'll find someone to share all your dreams Feel your loneliness fading away Bruce Woodley 3031' B H H ■ ; m ' w ' 9 ■ r ■' !•» u ■ (T cr ■» i i t ’ i re cc cr a « 1t ■ «• ■ t «n ■ ■ ■ X ¥ » srFor the children and the flowers are my sisters and my brothers. Their laughter and their loveliness could clear a cloudy day. Like the music of the mountains and the colors of the rainbow. They're a promise of the future and a blessing for today. And the song that I am singing is a prayer to non-believers,Come and stand beside us, we can find a better way. John Oenv f 35I wish I knew how it would feel to be free I wish that I could break all the chains holding me I wish I could say all the things that I'd like to say Say 'em loud, say 'em clear, for the whole round world to hear. I wish I could share all the love that's in my heart Remove every doubt that keeps us apart And I wish you could know what it means to be me Then you'd see and agree every man should be free. I wish I could live like I'm longing to live I wish that I could give all I'm longing to give And I wish I could do all the things that I'd like to do You know there still is quite a few and I'm way, way overdue. I wish I could be like the bird up in the sky How sweet it would be if I found out I could fly So off to the sun and look down upon the sea And I sing because I know how it feels to be free — John Denvertake time 4244 If I could pick the rose, Forget about the thorn, Analyze a tear and circumnavigate my fear of God. Scream when I felt afraid, die and wake, swim the channel of fantasy, pick my nose in public, Man, would I be happy. Copyright — 1969 — Tocky Inc. — Sovsolito, ColH. 45 Happiness 4647Faded photographs, Covered now with lines and creases tickets tom in half memories in bits and pieces — B. Buie, J. R Cobb, E. Gordy 48it • rasfsSf asaa AXIS HAINH 3HJL50 51“THE VISIT "The Visit" . . . first play of the season . . . presented by drama students . . . directed by Barry Knower. Written by Frederick Duerrenmatt, "The Visit" is a contemporary German morality play about a wealthy woman, Claire Zachanassian, who returns to her economically distressed home many years after being expelled. The plot unfolds when she offers the townspeople a billion marks to restore their prosperity — with one condition: The villager she believes responsible for her expulsion should be killed. Anton Schill.........................Terry McGovern Claire Zachanassian..........................Rosemary Knower Mayor...................................Richard Hose Teacher.................................Max Pogainis Priest.........................................Walter Lischett Other cast members: John Nelson, Joe Mikolic, Mike Hilgenberg, Noel Safford, Jack Guzman, John Wrenn, Bill Meaux, Neil Deering, John Kalson, Alan Stalbaum, Torre Knower, Cyrus Knower, Charles Nelson, Larry Przybylski, Nancy Hosman, Cindy Bur, John Oxley, Candy Morgano, Ina Pogainis, Marsha Lindsay, Gary Finamore, Linda Pintar, Cheryl Baker V o 5556 Hy«r Hall Proy-Simj vSUAUJMt Ves we have hope fathers came back to see the team win. Debi got the crown Skits lured us into the world of make believe Whirlwind parties were at their peak Laughter giving away to ecstasy or heartbreak. It was everybody's be happy weekend. 57 Alpha Sigma Alpha61“Memory is the treasure-house of the mind wherein the monuments thereof are kept and preserved.'' 62 Fuller=EE4rIf l.“The meaning of song goes deep. Who is there that, in logical words, can express the effect music has on us? A kind of inarticulate, unfathomable speech, which leads us to the edge of the infinite, and lets us for moments gaze into thatl” Carlyle 64 f I66D»bra Millet of Woutou, representing Hyer Hall become our 1969 homecoming queen. “Every trait of beauty may be referred to some virtue, as to innocence, candor, generosity, modesty, or heroism. ” St. PierrePot Poulson 69THE UNIVERSITY Each year they arrive. With them they carry their hopes and expectations. Whatever they have been in the past, or whatever they have done, this is something new. The University is the world into which their expectations and hopes are entered, and what the University does with them is a measure of their value. The school will not confront the students with what they expect to find. It will not greet them with easy objects of their hopes. What it will do is shape and change these hopes and expectations in such a way so that the world of the University will become to them a measure of their dreams. The University presents students a new face at every turn, a new perspective on their views. This is education, and education is the world of the University. The University transforms and shapes character. Because of this, people cannot leave here as they entered, for the world of the University has changed them. And they have changed the world. 70 71It is an easy place to look at and an easy place to live in. The niversity is a world of open windows and sunlight, tree shad-d afternoons caught in grassy places.Some people spend their whole time here and never merge significantly into the academic system. Most find the challenge to their scholastic expectations a stimulus to an effort that leads them, through study, research, observation, and creation to a relationship with the University that is the major intellectual influence of their lives. 73fThey don't find this relationship with intellectual endeavors through a process of listening to someone speak; an endless succession of lectures and laboratories. Rather, it is an individual effort which affords them the greatest results. The student is led to set and govern his own limits. What he learns rather than what he is taught becomes the key to his education. 75 MORATORIUM (IIXCTOBIEIR,- Kfo gMDVKJg WE m STt tsf% fl, r YIuakAv r C mmW 0 %V Arr . V Thf Vat MA Ao i C rfttf, t j . ! A- • vo r y y Sr -ccr or ACTtnT mQZ ro Din AMO 7 1 I MW ATI UrtHt A Al O 0 7Root , rts+i ait Nam • -------♦ A. cm', -y M4Tk At iArrj -. y% o fttouo 'ajPPoRT ' TH[ MtAAfCAn V F’ SEMRf titM h£br iMtn.m r r y riRWPS ON Tffe H -SP CAm uS IEMO V0 T £ A VFlVOE: STuDTMr SENA re 0 Urt tEAS rf CaK st a . (3 V(5 O£Sf0CR rrst AMO b WQ fcmmutAMs, w scons a srcoe vr w rM£ r. powrtx, 5 P vr Lcnwrrif KiA At AC e, AMO CCWf7£AA0 £7. VARIOUS ACTIVITIES ARE PLANNI □CT14 iOUHG DEMOCRAT TUCH-JM M o r (oO UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN MOVE! ME NOPAL SERVKE V.ZOAm UM( MOKES: 'SoutheastAsu: the AMO 'MR’ so: sc Art - . J0A 9 bP CAfirr i0,u Faculty teach-in :sc p n PREHOEST LFr S DR OF. i We're looking for the truth that’s gonna make us free.79 Parents hope when you come back, you'll be all grown up. The mother hopes you'll keep your room neat as does your dorm director and your roommate learns to leave. 8081This weary world has hod its fill of words of war on every hill. The time has come for peaceful ways, for peaceful men of peaceful ways. When all mankind has ceased to fight. I'll raise my head in thanks each night. For this rich earth and all it means, for golden days and peaceful dreams. — If I Were Free 83E DAY Earth Day was initiated to make the people aware of today's problem — survival. Speakers presented topics regarding our environment, population control, and pollution. Population control or race to oblivion?We can be knee-deep in garbage or provide a pleasant environment. If we act now . . . something can be done. 85Whether singing or swinging, life has a wonderful beat THE FIRST EDITIONMrj. Hubert Humphrey Secretory Finch ond Secretory Loird 88Mrs. Hubert Humphrey . . . WSU's first prominent speaker of '69-’70 . . . attended conference of Wisconsin Association for Retarded Children . . . keynote address on mon-goloid children. Secretary of Defense, Melvin Laird; Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, Robert Finch . . . speakers at Laird Youth Conference . . . commented on current unrest . . . questioned the divisions created in today's society by hate and conflict . . . discussed pollution and its dangers . . . encouraged young people to be concerned since Nation's future depended on them. Julian Bond . . . Georgia legislator . . . devastating, articulate spokesman for Negro causes . . . concerned with violence and politics of United States . . . powerful and sharp with words . . . proud to be a Negro and not ashamed to admit it . . . frankness, wit and proposals intrigued audience. 89 Julion Bond talurals lMk)7d HI o W .V UaIVeronica Tyler Lead soprano of New York City Opera . . . winner of first International Tchaikovsky Vocal Competition in Moscow . . . distinguished in Mozart’s, “The Magic Flute” and Puccini's, “La Boheme" . . . appeared with Leonard Bernstein in concert and television . . . presented works by Schubert, Rodrego, Menotti, Strauss, Poulenc . . . outstanding qualities of evenness and velvet tonal beauty. Alicia de Larrocha Pianist 91 A small student in a huge line or a nameless face, the University student, is the most important product of that University — it measures its success 92 LEE S. DREYFUS " believe that man will not merely endure: he will prevail. He is immortal, not because he alone among creatures has an inexhaustible voice, but because he has a soul, a spirit of compassion, sacrifice and endurance." William Faulkner "Man, unlike any other thing organic or inorganic in the universe, grows beyond his work, walks up the stairs of his concepts, emerges ahead of his accomplishments." John Steinbeck "To burn always with this hard, gemlike flame, to maintain this ecstasy, is success in life.” Walter Pater THE RENAISSANCE 9899Alvin Ailey American Dance Theatre . . . part of Arts and Lectures chamber series . . . young artists representing mood and heritage of American Negro . . . music and dance expressed vitality and emotion . . . performed with absolute grace and beauty . . . received one of longest standing ovations from this campus . . . thrilling and moving interpretations. Stockholm University Choir . . . conducted by Eskil Hemberg . . . Scandinavia’s foremost choral group . . . presented psalms, hymns, mood pieces and modern jazz . . . youthful and pleasant sound . . . presented Mendelssohn's, "Peace I Leave You" and Jean Berger's, "Psalmo Brasil-eiro" . . . audience responded with a demand for four encores. Alvin Alley Dancers 100 Stockholm University Choir101KISS ME KATE "Kiss Me Kate” . . . directed by Dr. Alice Peet . . . team effort of nearly 1 50 persons . . . choreography done by Frank Hatch ... set construction and costume design supervised by Joseph Poc and Mrs. Frieda Bridgeman. "Kiss Me Kate" is a romantic musical comedy, written by Sam and Bella Spewack, with lyrics by Cole Porter and presents an adaptation of Shakespeare’s play, ‘The Taming of the Shrew'. The story is about the life of actors presenting this play at Ford Theatre in Baltimore. It involves the game of forgery and a constant matching of wits between Lilli and her ex-husband-director. Throughout the play, Lilli influences the audience to believe that she is a real person with emotions and feelings in comparison with egotistical, emotionless Fred. The feelings of both Lilli and Fred are summed up in their songs, "I Am Ashamed That Women Are So Simple” and "So In Love." Cast Members: Lilli Vanessi.....................Donna Nowak Fred Grahqm..............................William Dick Harry Trevor........................Max Pogainis Lois Lane..........................Mary Lou Ley Ralph........................................Dan Nolan Stage Doorman...............................Bill Meyer Hattie.................................Patti Poc Paul.......................................Eliot Keener Bill Calhoun................................Dale Becker Harrison Howell.............................John Oxley First, Second Man . Terry McGovern, John Gillesby Nurses..........Arlene Dahl, Nancy Frankenberg, Nancy Hosman "Shrew" players. Singing Ensemble, Dancing Ensemble103Canadian Opera Company presented "Barber of Seville" written by Rossini . . . comprised of 25 artists and technicians and a newly formed orchestra conducted by John Fenwick . . . general director. Dr. Heman Geiger-Toral . . . cultural vehicle financed by the government. . . "Closing ovation was a distinct invitation for a return visit." 105A college education is supposed to provide a student with knowledge and experiences that will prove valuable in later life. If life can be described as a series of unending frustrations, the college has succeeded. If not, the college is a total failure. Harry Mussdorf 9 AOsipov Balalaika Orchestra with Bolshei Opera Stars and Russian Dancers . . . group of 72 musicians direct from Moscow . . . presented Russian Folk Festival as part of cultural exchange program . . . opportunity to study Russian culture . . . directed by Victor Dubrovsky . . . exotic instruments such as "domra," "gussli" and balalaikas . . . featured the "soul of Russia in song with foot-tapping, heartwarming entertainment." Chung Trio of Korea . . . brother and sisters trio of classical music artists . . . staged a recital of violin, cello and piano music including pieces of Beethoven, Johannes Brahms and Anton Arensky . . . performance marked by virtuosity and tremendous harmony of sound. 108Buddy Rich Buddy Rich . . . world's greatest drummer. . . first concert presentation of Arts and Lectures series . . . band organized three years ago . . . presented arrangements such as "Goodby Yesterday” and "Mercy, Mercy, Mercy" . . . climaxed program with Rich's West Side Story melody with his wild, breath-taking drum solo. Menahem Pressler. . . pianist. . . founder-member of Beaux Arts Trio . . . performed solos with superb artistry . . . displayed an imaginative and astonishing knowledge of musical perception . . . left audience stunned. Jorge Morel . . . young Argentinian guitarist . . . began career in South America . . . made his scene in United States in 1961 at Carnegie Hall. . . writes most of his own compositions . . . spanned musical field from classical tunes to songs of native South America. Doc Evans and his Dixieland Band . . . enlivened Homecoming Week . . . featured selections popularized by bands and men who made jazz . . . presented jazz history in commentaries and musical illustrations . . . combo leader cited as one of top trumpeters in Dixieland . . . jazz combo is one of the sensations of its kind . . . presented melodies from birth of jazz to modern day. 110 Menohem Prettier Jorge Morel Doc EvoniRHC WEEK Highlighting RHC Week was the yearly canoe race down the Plover River. This year the Siasefi's added new interest in the race by entering a coffin. 112tir A chance to survey or synthesize the mind . . . The freedom to act as an independent self or against as conscience demands115Students come from across a state, across a nation, across the world to join this community, a few permanently, but most on a transient basis. They come to study, to learn, to participate. • i117PHY ED CREDITS SHOULD BE INCLUDED IN DETERMINING L k CLASSFICATION (  In the cold of the night the pulse of the nerve center of a University system prevails. Libraries are packed. Work progresses Frustrations prevail 120121 ram"I love to see, when leaves depart. The clear anatomy arrive. Winter, the paragon of art. That kills all forms of life and feeling Save what is pure and will survive. ” Roy Campbell«HOMECOMING CANDIDATES Joan Eichenberger representing Delzell Hall for queen competitionMary Lou Ley representing Delta Sigma Phi.Karen Koss representing Alpha Phi.CHI LL-A-R AM A-RO YALT Y QUEEN BARB AND KING DAN Barb Henderson and Daniel Bay represented Neale Hall for Winter Carnival. Barb is from Antigo and majors in English and Psychology. Dan's hometown is Kaukauna, and his emphasis is in History and American Civilization.CHILL-A-RAMA COURT 131CHILL-A-RAMA 1970 Chill-a-rama dedicated to Bertha Glennon . . . February 8 to February 15... torch-run from Madison . . . the torch light . . . ceremony . . . kick-off dance . . . Symphonic Wind Ensemble . . . competition events throughout the week . . . freezing cold . . . Neale Hall's Barb Henderson and Don Bay elected queen and king . . . Roach Hall, Delta Sigma Phi win in hairdo, legs, and knees . . . Roach Hall design and theme selected for the button ... 133. . . fun and frolic . . . death defying contests as Sadie Hawkins . . . beard contests . . . Sigma Tau Gamma wins it. . . games . . . tug of war. . . shovel races . . . volleyball competition . . . sack race . . . overall winners for games . . . winners of the sorority division, Alpha Sigma Alpha,- independent women. Roach Hall; independent men's division, Knutzen Hall; fraternities Sigma Tau Gamma.the LETTERMEN To dream the impossible dream ... To f,9ht the unbeatable foe To bear with unbearable sorrow ... To run where the brave dare not go ... To right the unrightable wrong ... To be better far than you are ... To try when your arms are to weary ... To reach the unreachable star ... This is my quest to follow that star ... No matter how hopeless No matter how far . . . To be willing to give ... When there is no more to give ... To be willing to die so that honor and justice may live ... And, know if I’ll on,y be true to my glorious quest ... That my heart will he peaceful and calm when I'm laid to my rest . • • And the wo.ld w.ll be better for this That when man torn "td ered tr ' Still strove wrth hrs °Une° unreachable138man's attempt to measure the immeasurable . . . a moment not to be forgotten . . . each moment unique yet each one the same . . . Baldwin and Hyer win pipe contest . . . 139Sigma Pi and Delta Zeta take first in ice sculpture . . . A Sigma Pi downs 78 pancakes . . . Sigma Tau Gamma take second with 67 pancakes . . .Overall Winners . . . womens division . . . first Alpha Sigma Alpha . . . second. Roach Hall . . . third. Delta Zeta . . . men's division . . . first. Sigma Tau Gamma . . . second. Sigma Pi . . . third, Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . 141A STUDENT’S LIFE Spring dawn brings the day; the light; the beginning. It's time to get up and start out our coffeespoon measured day, our mechanical motions, our programmed existence. Lawrence Grobel 142 Craig BufonhoHWe are educated to the reasons how and why and learn to answer with because, but soon realize this is not what really is and all is fraudulent. Lawrence Grobel 143for we are Now and Now is what Is. We Be, and being demands assertions — so we must assert ourselves and cast aside our chewing gum. Lawrence GrobelThe world ended for us and we are the inheritors of this non-world. All has been good so far: we doubt a good deal of our time and often wondered what was and is happening, but we are soon adjusting to ourselves and finding tranquility. — Lawrence Grobel 145We are moving but so are paper napkins. We don't believe it but already it is winter and we know there's not much time. But we are well advanced by now and even sing out that we are ones and are still aware that the world has ended and remind ourselves that whatever we are to be we must already be. And so we are. — Lawrence GrobelDRAWN AND HALVED . . . You say you don't understand why it’s necessary to pre-enroll for next semester when you haven't decided if this one is your type? You say you don't understand how you can take a midterm the seventh week of the class? You say you feel insecure when the professor announces that the assignment of fifteen books has remained the same because he wants to see what the class can do.. . and you have three other professors who said the same thing? Off in the distance the solution to your problem forms in the sky . . . Turn On, Tune In, and Drop Out. 147GLEASON Trout Fishing CAPITAL oT Lhe WORLD... ■ • •.CAMPGROUNDS • SWIMMING Echo Lake a. • SNOWMOBILE TRAILS ■L • SKI HILL I ; • • wm SummeA-WinleA .j ®Hlh FUN - 4?A small town overrun ... a 50° party replacement a release . . . tenting . . . drinking ... a townhouse police and helmets . . . beer . . . visitors . . . "mutt ? 49ADMINISTRATION Gordon Hoferbecker — Vice President of Academic Affairs 150 William Stielstra — Vice-President for Student AffairsOrlond Rodke — Edvcotion John Ellery - Applied Arts ond Science COLLEGE DEANS Warren Jenkins — Letters ond Science Warren Honford — Fine Arts'■ • 'Vi SPORTSFOOTBALL Freshmen waiting for their big chance Graduating veterans Joyous memories and sad left behind Looking for new horizons, bright futures New recruits Returning veterans Positions to be filled Scholarships to be granted Grades to be kept.SP 0 Hamline 35 SP 25 Whitewater 36 SP 0 Bemidji 6 SP 15 LaCrosse 27 SP 16 Eau Claire 21 SP 12 Superior 14 SP 13 Stout 7 SP 20 Oshkosh 40 SP 15 River Falls 14 SP 14 Platteville 56 158CROSS COUNTRY A sporting tradition of spectator and participating teams . . . A scramble for team points . . . The stop watch A soap opera within every audience. - 162BASKETBALL «rr »,» .• »h jlf Competitior A scramble The buzzer Screaming An anxious Fouls, free Tumbles to The move i . . . for the ball . . . spectators . . . team . . . tenseness throws, one point . . . the floor s the thing.167Wheaton THEM 71 Winona 52 St. Mary's 66 Whitewater 73 River Falls 69 Superior 53 Platteville 89 Calvin 77 North Park 74 Oshkosh 81 St. Norbert 76 Eau Claire 69 LaCrosse 65 Stout (ot) 74 Whitewater 78 River Falls 64 Superior 71 LaCrosse 79 Platteville 91 Oshkosh 108 Eau Claire 90 Stout 77 Stout (NAIA) 105WRESTLING LaCrosse Oshkosh Platteville Stout Eau Claire Whitewater UWM Illinois State River Falls Ninth in WSUC Championship Ninth In State CollegiateJim Nostad was named most valuable wrestler. For the year the Pointers finished with a 2-7 dual meet record and ninth in the Wisconsin State University Conference championships. 172fo v (left to right) Ron Campbell, Kevin Pitts, Erich Opperman, Roger Suhr, Dale Hodkiewicz, Dick Sorenson. Top row: Ross , Jim Zemert, Don Popp, Jim Sobocinski, Jim Notstad, Laurie Pitts. 173GYf US 105 11 8.40 107.75 107.75 108.65 106.85 106.85 98.45 98.45 1 14.35 1 14.35 1 15.4 174 lANASTICS THEM Marquette 7 6.1 St. Cloud 118.15 Du Page College 101.35 Milwaukee Tech 96.85 Northern Michigan 127.8 Oshkosh 1 12.15 Superior 88.2 Eau Claire 108.42 Whitewater 97.10 LaCrosse 138.3 Stout 132.30 Platteville 1 16.05Front row (left to right): Coach Bob Hennecke, Mike Casey, Gary Schneider, Larry DePons, Steve Koester and Manager Larry Hetzel. Second row: Paul DeChant, Mike Weinstein, John Pitch and Ken Von Arx.176(Left to right) First row: Bob Schwengel, Doug Evers, Tom Rozgo, Bill Schutten, Lorry Edwards, Steve Wehrley, Bob Maoss and Woyne Anderson. Second row: Coach Lynn Blair, Manager Dick Glinski, Bill McNeer, Joe Moyer, John Tepper, Mark Brodhagen, Bruce Nor-gaard, Jeff Pagels, Bell Mehlenbeck, Al Ko:chmann, Mark Kausalik and Joe Pentek. SWIMMING It was a year to smash past recor;1 . John Tepper broke the 1 00-yard backstroke mark in a record time of: 59.1. Mark Kausalik shattered the one-meter diving record with a total of 341.75. Bill Mehlenbeck broke the 100-yard freestyle time with a :50.4, and later in the 50 yard during finals he came up with a :22.3 time. Bill Mehlenbeck and John Tepper received All-American recognition. As a team the Pointers placed 16th in the NAIA which was very commendable. Well done Pointers!178 THEM 53 62 40 41 32 25 62 17 43 32 17 □lester hern Michigan igan Tech ?rior cosh osse Claire ewater Falls eville179KARATEBASEBALL Us Them 10-1 Northwest Missouri State 2- 0 2-8 J. F. Kennedy College 9- 7 3-6 Creighton 6-13 0-3 Oshkosh 7- 6 0-4 Whitewater 1- 2 6-8 LaCrosse 6- 8 3-2 Platteville 0- 1 2-1 Wisconsin 5- 7 10-1 Superior 5- 2 0-6 Eau Claire 2- 1 9-6 Stout 8- 5 10-7 River Falls 9- 4 Bottom row-. Gene Mann, Gordy Stevenson, Russ King, Bob Henning, Bob Monel, Sam Bentley, Jim Setzer, Dave Caruso, Ken Berndt. Top row: Coach Clark, Keith Christianson, Dennis Bohm, Mike Farmer, Joe Latleur, Bill Hamilton, Morv Anderson, Glenn Berkhahn, Blane Reicheit, Stu Druckrey, Mike Palesse, Tom Ritzenthaler.TRACK 1970 SEASONS RESULTS Indoor Season Point 89, Stout 48, Eou Claire 4 Lewis 10, Carthage 52, Point SlVt, Platteville 36' j Carthage 85, Point 75, North Park 28, Parkside 21, Elmherst 10 In the conference meet, the Pointers came in 4th with 38 points. Outdoor Season Point 78 Oshkosh 67 Point 100 St. Norberts 45 Point 102 Marquette 43 Point 157, Stout 68, Truck Club 21, Eau Claire 9 The Pointers were champions at the Michigan Tech Invitational with 76 points and at the Pointer Invitational with 1 10 points. WW Invitational Platteville 56Vi, Whitewater 56, Point 54, Oshkosh 5 3’ a Conference Relays — LaCrosse 60, Point 50, Oshkosh 41, Platteville 41 Season High Scorers Jerry Piering 1 14-' j Paul Haus 88 Ron Whitt 85-’ j Bob Wundrock 72 Kurt Urban 66185Bottom row (left to right): Monoger Lorry Hetzel, Jesse Hoag, Ralph Zieibe, Gary Fitzgerald, Tom McKay, Mark Chepp, Dave Hoks, Don Hetzel. Second row: Dan Scholman, Bill Knickerbocker, Jim Nostad, John Wallner, Steve Zimmerman, Mike Staszak, Roger Schur, Mike Walczok, Ron Whitt, Rom lubner. Top row.- Assistant Coach Larry Clinton, Todd Koehler, Bob Wundrock, Bob Henke, Paul Haus, Mike Eschenbauch, Mark Polmer, Jo Salzman, Ray Morrell, Kurt Urban, Dave Meyer, Don Knaack, Jerry Pering, Head Coach Donald Hoff.GOLF Bottom row (left to right): Rick Koenigs, Bill Burns, Jerry DeNuccio. Top row: Jock Filbrandt, Gary Mengoni, Tom Tracy, Mike Mummo, Don Warren. SP 397, LaCrosse 403, Stout 423 Platteville 395, SP 410, River Falls 435 SP 385, Marquette 401, UWM 409 WW 41 5, Whitewater 415, SP 419, Oshkosh 425 First in Lakeland Invitational Superior 396, SP 399, Eau Claire 408 Minnesota 368, SP 391, North Dakota 392 Wisconsin 368, SP 406, LaCrosse 387 Third in WSUC Tom Tracy obtained the lowest score for 1 8 holes — 73.TENNIS Us Them 0 Oshkosh 9 5 Eau Claire 4 0 Whitewater 9 1 LaCrosse 8 5 River Falls 4 7 Superior 2 8 Platteville 1 3 Loras 6 This year Ed Terzynski was elected the most valuable. Rick KamitukiJim Vender Heuvel John Borlfly XWjCvM«I • • »,l1. Wy A11«• vAV ‘ A V a i » . , i i • ‘v .'.v ■ • ; • OA '• ■ V,V M.w mv..- v v. »i • • •'190 ORGANIZATIONSt Top row (loft to right): Michoel Koddotr. Second row: Glenn Gritzon, Bruce Ginzl, Mike Woling. Third row: Ston Zolno, Jorrmi M. Fcllond, Don Grodolon. Bottom row.- Garry Knwth. BUSINESS AND ECONOMIC ASSOCIATION The purpose of the Association is to promote interest, discussion, and free exchange of ideas among Business and Economic students and other interested individuals. The Association also wishes to acquaint the student with the various facots of industry and government through bperiodical speakers in and related to fields of Business and or Economics and to promote the employment opportunities for graduating Business and Economics students of Wisconsin State University — Stevens Point. M«mb»ri or lindo Duller, Kathy Malich, Linda Brettmann, Paul Merited, Charlie Wheelcxk, Mary Bakke, Rich Olicn, Jon Tondryk, Roger Otto, Corlo Collins, Carol "Jersey” Sholti , Jim Shepherd, Gail Gooser, Por Girczyc. DEBOT PROGRAM BOARD They plan activities for the DeBot Complex. Such activities as International Dinners, Coffeehouses, Dances, Window paintings, Ski trips. Talkbacks, and Movies are programmed throughout the year. These programs provide a friendly and congenial atmosphere in which students can interact with one another. Members must live in the DeBot complex and be interested and willing to holp provide programs and services for those in the complex.DELTA OMICRON Delta Omicron International Music Fraternity is a professional fraternity for women. Its purposes and objectives are: — to create and foster fellowship through music; — to strengthen a devotion and loyalty to Alma Mater; — to develop character and leadership; — to give material aid to worthy music students; — to manifest interest in young women musicans entering the professional world. (left to right) Suson Bohn, Sue Boolrud, Joon Johnson, Karen Poc, Karen Pitzke, Roth Majnorich, Doris Weinfurter, Sherrie Anderson, Lauretta Goer- tin. DELZEL HALL A typical Delzell Hall Council Meeting .. . Pictured ore: (Around the back) Kathy Newcomb, Geri Glish, Laurie Eyre, Mory Jeon Nelson, Tomeo Sue Todd, Marlene Kroft, Undo Millord, Sherri Kutchenriter, Joan Ekhenberger, Judy Jocques, Sharon Rogers. (Iniid ) Carol Setby, Mory Mloda, Judy Perch. Working at the mock bar: (left to right) Eileen Pur-, cell, Corol Hoesly, Lucy Johns, Sara Munn, Tomee Sue Todd.RESIDENT HALLS The fourteen residence halls are homes for approximately 4,000 students at WSU-Stevens Point. These halls provide for studying, sleeping, and living accommodations for each and every student. Beyond these basic necessities, the hall offers a vast variety of programs and activities. The intramural program offers a chance to involve many sports minded individuals. In contrast, the ABC bowl, which is similar to the college bowl, is between the dorms and develops mental alertness. Movies and snack bars offer services concerned with all the residents at a very low cost. The programming of individual speakers on a number of topics give the student a broad education which could not otherwise be obtained. These programs and others are designed to give tho students of the residence halls more than just a place to live, but also a place to learn educationally as well as socially. BALDWIN HALL Bottom row (loft to right): Mark Balkman, Joy Wif. fok, Tim Altschwoger, Mike Derosa, Greg WoscoM. Second row: Lee Vonderkolk, Mike Schizecher, Mike Woling, Bill Gilbert. Third row: Scott Ehlers, Mork Hillegos, Richord Eby. Top row: John Pecotte. BURROUGHS HALL Members ore Al Carrington, Don Glemner, Chock Linde, Steve Williams, Rich lane, John Dornfetd, Joe Phillips, Steve Frings, Bob Graff, John Irish, Bill Mitchel, Jock Rekhardt, Bob Kennedy, Terry Hoko-la, Don Walker, Lee Zingler, Bob Latin.WOMEN OF WHITING Women of the Whiting is a new organization at WSU-Stevens Point this year. It was created by the women living in the Whiting Hotel with the intention of improving communications between themselves and campus administrative office. WOW effectively brings an off-campus housing group in closer contact with campus activities as well as the various campus organizations. The organization itself mirrors a rather unique experience in group living, an experience which those involved will not soon forget. (Lofi to right) Jodi Hendrickson, Karla Ka ube, Mary Pot Wallace, Coleen McGoft, Susi John- ton, Betty Boder. RESIDENT HALL COUNCIL Resident Hall Presidents Council concerned itself with "communication" this year. The organization, composed of each resident hall president, met weekly to communicate with each other and other campus personalities including President Dreyfus. Discussions and statements of the council included visitation policies, women's hours and the famed "3 in a room" housing problem. RHC week's talent show, sponsored by the council, climaxed the president's tenure. fop row (loft to right): Rob Spark , Cindy Younger, Bobbie Steiniger, Tony Woite, Lovite Noel, Undo Remeikii, Ginny Nendza. Bottom row: Linda Brittman, Noncy Itelin, Eileen Mark , Denny Diverde, Chri Zurfluh, Karen Ol- eon, Undo Kehoeo, Bonnie McCormick, Sally Seyler, Debbie Lao, Jane Holtz. SCHMEECKLE HALL Top row (left to right): Terry Roche, Mike Blue, Moke Waling, Andy Clark, Eileen Mark , Patty Nolan, Kathy Collin , Ginny Ro o, Gary Kane, Greg Nyte . Bottom row-. Joe Weber, Peter Day, Nora Roach, Judy Pelikon, Joe Phillip , Morty Och , Mr. Leafgren, Sandy Krou e, John Koczmorow ki.HANSEN HALL (left fo right) Greg Notys, Doug Olsen, Jim Kloes, Jon Tondryk, Rich Rydzowski, Leo Rogonski, Leroy Kidder, Lorry Goeb, Tom Riese, Tom Von Comp, Rill Tice. HYER HALL Top row (loft to right): Sondy Krouse, lindo Covill, Sue Schotz. Second row: Toni littel, Mory Jo Kouf-mon, Goil Bergman, Patricio Brey, Leslie Hunter. Third row: Louro Thill, Goil Hortlip, Marilyn Kovo-cevich, Ann Hoffmon, Eunice Sterr. fourth row: Shirler McGlin, Chodene Kiel, Janice Wogner, Jane Ann Semling. Fifth row-. Terry Potratz, Debra Holt. Bottom row: Judy Conrodt, Sue Swonion, Sondi Ulrich, Jeon Verbrick, Sue Kulvich. ROACH HALL The member ore Jon Johnson, Dottio Joyce, Kathy Mugon, Jon Kuioth, Karen Wohl, Mory Kaminski, Lindo Allen, Lindo Reim, Shelia Koplita, Kothy Collins, Barb Adbmatis, Koy Nolle, Poulette Lossig, Lindo Biel, Sarah Lerner, Debbie Oldham, Mory Kobrzyski, JoNel Behnke, Mory Morkhom, Jon Nelson, lindo Schultz, Sandy Moen, Sue Stueck. THOMPSON HALL Bottom row (loft to right): Lynn Jansen, Lynn Loben-stein, Simon Schuster, Dixie Wied, Diane Smiley. Top row (lift to right): Faith Meyers, Ann Strong (Secretory), Ann Wawrzyniok, Kathy Schrot. WATSON HALL Dick Kottke, Mrs. Watson Paul BowmanNEALE HALL Bottom row (lift to right): Undo Grossbier, Mow-reen Egon, Judy Pelikon. Srxord row: Pam Meolemans, Carol Brenemon, Linn Durocher, Jan-ke Blonchfield, Lowra Sternberg, Jody Wilk. Top row: Donna Nett, Ursula Berger, Corolyn Koch, Georgia Shaw, Cofhy Lemke, Mary Kay Emmer, Marge Boxter, Elanine Albrocht, Dennis Nwckols. KNUTZEN HALL Bottom row (loft to right): Rod Tillman, Joe Lehman, Jeff Neidinger. Second row.- Sieve Casey, Jim Weiser, Gary Kone. Top row.- Brad Price, Jerry Lorson, Bob Greiling, Dale Pratt, Dove McDowell. I 197Top row (loft to right): Pot Murphy, Bill RirxM. Second row: Catherine Johnton, J«on Bocoo, Dove Bnggt, R«x y Krueger, Jerry Ro»», John KozW, Ned Brootz. Bottom row: Jim Sebonc, Norm Bomord, Monhall Parry, Dove Sengenberger, Robert Anderson, Ron Janice, Alvin Johnson, Maurice Per ret. T GAMMA THETA UPSILON INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION The geography association is interested in promoting a wider scope to geography by having speakers, films, and field trips. Their main object is to create an interest in geography for the students. Their organization tries to promote friendship and understanding among the students of WSU. The students are from several countries and attempt to get to know each other possibly through a Welcoming Party, picnics, or Christmas Parties. This year they also went to Duluth, Minnesota for a conference of all foreign students in the surrounding areas. Top row (loft to right): Albert I , Do Chi Cong, Doo Minh Tuan, Daniel Parrot, Alferd Ok on, Phom Dinh Toon, Eo»ho Yonon, Phom Dinh Doc, Pool Wogobazo. Bottom row: Anna Tridot, Voiso MottocAot, Anno Toi, Corolin yotodeh.Top row (loft to right): Koy Alexonder, Ed Bohr, Pot Hummel, Cheryl Krause, Mark Seiler, Ed Bonnie, Mike Wiecki, Jon Seiler, Howard Adorn . Bottom row: Alexondra Ozols, lorry Bukowski, Rocky Krueger, Jim Rosenberger, Klou Kroner. t GERMAN CLUB i FRENCH CLUB This club is mainly a social club to promote the study of German-speaking countries, their cultures, people, language, and trodition through speakers, films, and conversations. During the year, of course, thoro are times for parties and holiday celebrations. The French Club tries to develop an appreciation of the French culture, language and people. There are meetings every month for anyone who has some knowledge in the French language or can add additional knowledge to the understanding of the French society. Top row (loft to right): Marie MacDonald, Raymond Bain, Jan Sailer, Karen Roth, Rocleyn Krueger, Fronk Wochoviok, Clifford Vaux. Bottom row: Mildred Davis, Alexondra Kominsko, Mork Seiler, Howard Adams, Klaus Kroner, lee Lehman, lorry Bukowski, Anne Triclot.(loft to right) Jolty St inb rg, Ed Smith, Ron Soffocd, Money Hotmon, Danny Nolon, Rrve Pods in ton, Elairt M ind rt, Donna Novak, Rorfe Wuyts, Judi Irit, Ml M y r, Diek Stiffen, Room Zurawtki, Dov Stiffen, Jim R id nbock, Holla Roilton, Rill Rorctort, Jim Vodand. t PLAYERS The Players put on the various plays during the year. This year they put out four presentations: "The Visit," "Kiss Me Kate," "Monserrot," and "The Lion In Winter." ALLEN CENTER t- BOARD This Board plans the goings-on for the Allen Complex. The purpose of ACPB is to unify the complex and to provide entertainment and activities for its residents. This year the Board sponsored an orientation dance at the beginning of the year, followed by other dances featuring "The Gen-isis" and the "Sound Control." There were two dinners this year in fall, a French dinner and in the spring, a Western Bar-B-Que. In addition to their activities, the Board hod movies, coffeehouses, and bands. Bottom row (loft to right): Chris Ftldmoc, Ell«n Roth, Pom Higgins, JoH Summers. So ■ ond row: lyn Mari Schn id r, Jim Horan, Froncin Wormouth, Ruth H t r. Top row Tom Mock, John Rorloy, Mon lyn Kovoce-nch(lift to right) Tom Groof, John Bf«xv mon, Poul Ponthom, Don Boy, Kothy Kooppol, Si e And«f»on. POLITICAL SCIENCE ORGANIZATION The Political Science Organization is a nonpartisan organization dedicated to the goal of increasing political awareness within the university community. To this end the Association sponsors candidates, public figures and local faculty speakers to present the ideas, the concepts and personalities that are a part of the American political scene. The Association is largely composed of Political Science majors and minors.Mory Ann Farnsworth, Patti LaPorte, Daniel Perret. COMPETITION SKI TEAM Members are: Tom Peters, Dan Parsons, Pool DeMors, Daniel Perret, Jim Flanigan, Bob Long jo hr. Pictured to the left: Bab longjohr and Tom Piersons.POWDER BLUFFS SKI CLUB This is offered to the students of WSU, from the beginning skier to the expert. The group participated in many weekend skiing excursions. Dry ski schools are also sponsored to help the new or rusty skier. This year they were skiing at Aspen during semester break. If you ore looking for exercise, recreation and fun, join the Ski Club. Members ore: Dove Cohoy, Lois Miller, Daria Dahl, Ellen Weisensohl, Mory Ann Farnsworth, Newman Edwardson, Paul DeMers, Peler Melgaord, Roy Dirkson, Karen Hanneman, Tod Baker, Julianne Gusiok, Mary Chorick, Rick Cook, Kathy Techmore, Dole Calles. 203Front row, left to right: Margaret Keyes, Darlene Groefe, Agnes Wywiolowski. Mory Dionne, Sharon Johnson. Money Broithwoite, Deborah MiHer Second row- Dr Aon,, w deportment chairman; Deborah Warning, Carol Johnson, Morionne Wotzke, Catherine Hill, Vicki Gonske, Diono Gundrum. Third row: Solly Sharp, Carol Doncon Fron Bouer Jonet Gregor, Joyce Erbstoeszer, Mary Kay Emmer, Dionne Lipmon, president; Eileen Schoenbeck, Kathleen Good. Jeon Momerow, Terry Pofratz. Fourth row.- Undo Brodhagen,”Judith Peters, Carol Anderson, Carlo Busch, Anne Reeder, Julie Payne, Shoron Wilz, Charlene Quinn, Karen Willbom, Miss Ethel Hill, dub odvisor. T HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club presents opportunity to explore the vast areas of the work of the home economists, to learn to be cooperative and to share in the experiences of others. They also help some freshman by presenting her with a scholarship. There are conferences at other schools which the Club attends. FENCING The Fencing Club allows students recreation and entertainment. It also teaches individuals the basic skills involved in fencing. They are always ready to take new members. Throughout the year there are a number of meets that allow you to show your acquired skills and compete with other schools. Practices are about October and their season starts in November running through April. The highlight of the season is the statewide tournament held in the spring at Lawrence University. Bock row.- Ron Sindric, Tony Soroko. Front row; James Comes, Cothy Cihlor. 204 Ron Sindric4 PEM CLUB The Physical Education Club is recognized by both state and national associations for health, physical education, and recreation. The club functions as both a social and professional organization which any physical education major or minor may join. Programming includes state conventions, information on relatod fields, professional problems and summer jobs, activities, demonstrations, and a spring banquet for faculty, students and alumni. Bottom row (hft to right): Noncy ShesKxk, Shorty Simon, So And® »on, ftorb Chitko, OwWo® KM. Socond row. Kri» Shombeou, Kothy AnklomMot go Von Rooy, Chfi» Zuffluh, Helen Schreibor, Dr. Claw ion, Debbie Womer. Top row: Barb Tennenen, Phyllii Woehlert, Pol Ritco»e, Joyco Hocnkel, Ruth Arnold, Yvonn® Gil»on, Mori® Urbon.Top row (left to right): Mark Koutlik, Bloino Roicholt, Doug Evort, Don Keitor, Al Kojehmonn. Second row. Bill Souceir, Dove Moon, lorry Hotzel, Sieve Wehreley, Bob Schwen-gel, Mike Breoker, Pool DeChont. Third row■ Tom Rozgo, Bill S Kotten, Pool Hoo», Jerry Piering, Mork Brodhogen, George Keifer. Fourth row: Jin Not»tod, Tom Rotimutten, lorry Edwordi, Don Hctzel, Erich Oppcrmon, Jim Shorp, Bob Boerner. Bottom row: Gory Schneider. T“S” CLUB SIASEFI’S Anyone earning an athletic letter is eligible to join the "S" Club. They have a banquet every year that is held in the spring. Members of the "S" Club might be seen selling programs, or refreshments at football or basketball games. SIASEFI is a social, academic, and semi-religious organization, which was formed to promote fellowship among its members, cooperate with all WSU organizations, and to boost school spirit. To be a SIASEFI, one must excel scholastically, and adhere to the sectarian principles of the group. Events participated in or sponsored by the SIASEFI’S in the last year included Homecoming, Winter Carnival, teas, dances, fifty degree parties, Olympics, spring formals, steak parties, Gleason, and safaris to Amy's. 206Top row (loft to right): Pot Harkins, Tim Fitzpatrick, Al Johnson, Jim Donner, Roy MeMillion, Don Brehm. Bottom row: Wayno Fowde, and lomont Smith. Top row (loft to right): Dan Brehm, Al Johnson, Mika Theoen, Ray MeMillion, Bill Burke, Mike Pupero, Grog lueck, Pat Cotter. Bottom row. Jim Stockhousen, George Corow, Claude Aufdermouer, Neil Korbas, Tim Fitzpotrick, Joe Sorensen, Wayne Faude, Dave Brehm, Ken Pickett.t AWS TRIPPERS Associated Women Students is composed of all women enrolled in W.S.U.-Stevens Point. This organization is the spokesman for the women on campus. It is governed by an executive board and two representatives from the women's dorm. The objects of A.W.S. is to develop leadership qualities in women, to strive to find a place for women in today's society, and to promote the interests of women in their campus life. These goals are carried out through the various programs initiated by A.W.S. each year. As part of the University Activities Board, the Trippers provide a number of outdoor activities for all students on campus. The Tripper program includes hiking, snowshoeing, sleigh, and hayrides, roller-skating, horseback riding and an increased emphasis on canoeing and rock-climbing. (teJt to right) Anna SparVt, John luchetton, Bill Wembock, Mike Deloughery, Mike Kizarid, Keith Yando, lynn Ryon, Jan lorlen, Mary Fartmworth, Doug Po»f. 208f VETS SENIOR PRIMARY ORGANIZATION The Vets are composed of men who have served honorably in the armed forces of the United States or in the allied forces. The club is a member of the Wisconsin Association of Collegiate Veteran's Organizations, which is composed of Veterans throughout the state. Often they are referred to as the 550’s, which is the Korean Gl Bill. They are said to be the entertainment highlight of college and through the years, they hove served WSU just as uniquely. The Senior Primary Organization is composed of teachers of primary oge students. With our involvement we hope to gain experience which will aid us in future years. Their Nursery School gives them this opportunity and allows us to serve the community. Their Vietnamese Project, which consists of educational materials for schools in Viet Nam, further broadens the scope of our organization. Senior Primary Council is open to all juniors and seniors in primary education. 210to right) Jon Jombretz, Fron Wogner, Ann Egenhoefer, Vicki Lecy, Koy Alvey. Standing; Dion Higgins. T PANHEL COUNCIL J, ALPHA DELTA ALPHA Panhellenic Council is a coordinating group of sororities on campus. As a national organization, the chapter determines the procedures and rules for rush. It consists of two representatives from each sorority, their presidents and two Student Senate representatives. Panhellenic Council sponsors the annual spring formal, sister sorority, publications acquainting freshmen with sororities and Junior Panhellenic Council, made up of pledges. Alpha Delta Alpha is an organization of food and nutrition majors. The purpose A.D.A. is four-fold. First, it creates an awareness of and interest in the area of food. Second, it provides a setting for interaction among students with a professional interest in food and nutrition. It promotes scholarship and develops a professional attitude among members. Finally this organization tries to improve the nutritional status of students. Top row (lott to right); Marla Houdrich, Elizabeth Schoarkel, Nancy Ripp, Sandy Schiedermayer, Bonnie McDonald. Bottom row: Jean Momeron, Linda Knoth.INTERVARSITY CHRISTIANS The Intervarsity Christians is an organization dedicated to presenting the relevance of Christianity to the student body and to strengthen students spiritual life. There are meetings every week headed by the clergymen and laymen on topics that concern students. lot fo right: John Crawford, Rich Leeper, Rick Thomas, Jim Washburn, Mark Franklin, Vance Hewuse, John loom, Dan Sentz. Bottom to top: Undo Kroll, Betty Stedman, Anne Handschke, Pot Ritchie, Carol Croker, Irene Megol, George lee , Bill Pardee, lew Austin. i UAB UAB members plan, finance, and carry out several programs throughout the year to satisfy the appetites of the student body. They present lectures, art exhibits, dances. Winter Carnival, entertainers, and a coffeehouse. Front row (seated left to right): Jock Cohon, Don Teplesky, Trudy Schuefer, Mary Steinboch, Potty Abraham, Don Kulick, len Sippel. Top row-. Peter Day, Kirk Weber, Bob Busch, Eileen Marks, Mike Deloughery, Dave Siowert, John Sisson, Joe StMoire, Jeanne Pfeifer, Bob Miller, Roy Mettelko.POSEIDON’S AQU l «- PROWLERS If you love the water and are curious about the world beneath, Poseidon Aqua Prowlers is the one to join. We are just that, a group of guys and gals who get a lot of fun out of exploring the water worlds. You don't have to know how to use Scuba equipment, they will teach you. All they ask is that you know how to swim, and are willing to learn to share the fun of our diving trips. If interested look them up. Member ore: Dove McDonald, Mary Cychoiz, Jock Turner, Dave McDowell, AJ Pennebecker, Gory Schmidfke, Pal Longer, John $chie ». Bob Kert, Rick Erickson, Bob Hennecke (odvisor). Dove Ludwig, Kerry Sue Bartelt, Dove Blokeslee, Eugene Potoka, Denni Kust, Rick Thomas. I PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta is a national honorary history fraternity. WSU-sp's chapter was initiated in 1963. The requirements for membership are the following; at least 1 2 credits of history, a 3.1 grade point average in all history courses and a 3.0 grade point in % of all other courses taken. The purpose of the organization is to encourage scholarship in the field of history. Nationally, they sponsor book awards and scholarships for members. (Uft to right): Thomas Sorenson, Dr. Williom StWitro. Barbara Hvdy, Thomo Bu Wr, Su»an Flommong, Thomo Moronok, Joint Vondon Htiwi.l.ft to right) Kothy Fitzpotrick, Noncy King, John ftohl. Standing. Mory M. ludtko, Joon Johnson. -YOUNG DEMOCRATS The WSU Young Democrats are involved in a variety of projects on this campus os well as in the state organization of the Young Democratic Clubs in Wisconsin. This past year, they were active in the peace moratoriums, environmental teach-ins, Grape Boycott, and also working to get liberal candidates to run for office in the upcoming election. 1 SOUTH CENTER PROGRAM BOARD The South Center Program Board has been very active this year in uniting the residents of Delzell and Steinter Hall in various activities including a Slave Sale, Pajama Dance, hayride, movies, toboggan parties, ski trips, Sadie Hawkins Dance and Paul Bunyan Days. They have also experimented successfully with a formal dinner for only 20 students at a time and throughout the meal they’re taught the ways of etiquette. It hasn't helped their manners much but it was a good time. Top row: lomor Bwchholz, Roy Thomson. Bottom row: $t v Newton, Rev Seubert, Mory MostogKo. 215 16 fiit yCHEERLEADERS ... to promote spirit Joan Dobron — captain Bonni BorborichGRE It is not a plaa or ti in th it is 218 EKS ? or o building or people hings or events but e final analysis ; an interaction f our memories of each other.221PATRICIA ABRAHAM WANE HIGGINS KAREN KOSSLINDA HANNEMAN JUttTM SPARKS CATHERINE EMMERICH MERCWTM EVERSON LO»S ALTENttURG ROSE ZEMREN SANORA OCZELAN »LACK EILEEN POTOCNIK SUZAfWE FORSETM PEGGY LEIGH FRANCES YttONDt KAREN REVUS NANCY BRAITWWAITE KATHRYN MJENSTER KAREN KEARNEY EDWARD VANTINt Sludmt. HomiHon NY 225DENNIS P POWELL THOMAS R AUSTAD MICHAEL M YANAO€CK JOHN M SEAMAN MICHAEL F PERTMER JAMES D. KLOES IlHsconsin § Sbeoei MICHAEL C HILGENBERG GUY R HABECK KENNETH N JENQUIN CHARLES S. 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NO VAN Tine Stud'Qt, Hami 'ton N Y 229230 CHARLES HANES GEORGE (OPENING GREG COWLES ROBERT ADAMS DON STERUNG Wisconsin S $ l‘CU( GARY WOCCWtARD MICHAEL FILLNOW DEAN GRAFT ROONEY LEE RAUL EHLKE STUART GRIM ST AO GERALD WESOtOSW MICHAEL CASEY STEPHEN PEECX RICHARD MASLOWSW JOHN ABLER STEVEN STROCSHEIN JOHN HAYNES ROBERT BRANCHFORO GARY LUTTERBIE: ilCAN THOMAS VANOE ZANOE if ’•CA V«f» ma phi ilniocrsilq Ipolnl JOHN USKA MICHAEL ZlEMANN JAMES WINKLER ALLAN YOUNG KEW«TH MARCUS R06ERT YOUNG RONALO STU8CR THOMAS OCRAN JOHN MEYER ALLAN BROTTON III TERRENCE BAUER WILLIAM KELLNER MARY LAVKJLLETTE LARRY STINNETT GARY OINEEN MARTIN OCHS THOMAS REITZ CAMEL SCHAWEL JEFF HANSON QANIEL EOlEBECK PAUL MONGIN JAMES ZIMMERMAN JOHN MARLIER JU.'.im, iil'. c ?iirtint—Harr—tra tl i.KCAtTMV •t OOM MUVTARV V P MKt COUCATO tJulk LORNA GUMM CARLANE '.CN HAOEN WANE MESHAK PAULA OK RAY MARLENE FOREMAN WANNE NINNEMAN NANCY JAEGER Jttitscotisui § 51‘COCI WANNE SALZMANN 1 ) k OU MARGARET SINGLETON (1 KATHLEEN OBENHOEFER CAROLYN RAY SLSAN RITCHIE KARLYN EELTZ KATHIE XINGCAROLE SAMPSON BARBARA BANKS ELLEN GOOOARO PATRICIA FARLEY EDWARD VAN TINE Stud'Ot, Homilloo N YGERALD KRUEGER WILLIAM REICHWALD BRIAN PEARSON »lIKC r Mi STEPHEN HARTLE • UCOCXM UCXTWT BARRY MC «« « lUiscunsm ti $)k’UL’tH RICHARD OE FAUW SOCUU. 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NY « f236 0 MARTIN IACHAEL J GALLENBERCER DESMOND C SMITH DONALO C 2ANOER JR JAMES M CASON ROY J GILGE JOHN E GAVIN lUfsconsiu § lal THOMAS E KEfcCN CURT L MAYER cc »«««n Siijma Phi R k’Oens DON A BERGMAN --- CHA OMM RUSSELL M liCUSY _____________________________________________I THOMAS J SCHUMACHER DALE L EDWARDSmucin com '»cvl i» Epsilon [ ; lUmuersihj DOUGLAS W MEYER GENE S WHITTEMOWE GREGORY E STRONG ) RCHARD S LAM8ER0 OAVtO R HEUCEL JOSEPH WNG 237CALC M TETZLOFF PATRICK W MOPfENSPERGER UJiscotism §beoen« m EDVARD C MARKS RICKARD B PR®€ ROBERT I THOMAS H SEEBOTH «a wevcwTAMES T KROCLSKJ LOWELL 8 STEVENSON MANS P PEARSON VERLAN D KARPINSKE MOOIW t y» ! ilniucrsik U o i at 'nuvxi -(MU' ROBERT J BOOTZ WCMAEL HUDSON HCHAEL J STROH0USCMV f or UtMMXlM V «■ 0» MANMMMI GREGORY MEISSNER JOHN MELGER MICHAEL MAOCRICM KENNETH PAJEWSKILACME JEFF MILLAR DON OONARSKI FRE OERICK STEFFE N PftJL FCWERE K KENNETH GESCH V ► 0» tOVC ’ 0«l i (Damma s lc ilniuersitu point v or crtevtut EMIL 80UCEK JOHN GOODWIN RiCHARO FWEOLE GLEN TET2LOFF MICHAEL SPLITT MIKE HAFNER RUSSELL MATTICE GERR-D WALLACE JEFFREY WEOEWARO EDWARD VAHTINE Slumps, DENNIS SCHWENKE Hq r»Hon N r 241 I l ROBERT A FRANOT MCHAEL J SKALSXI MCHAEL F GLOOOSKY MT-ATARU} VH.LIAM P OCSE CHAR UW LAWRENCE C KRUEGER TRCASJRCR OAYbON W BAR2 «t MHHH! XW T MC GREGOR STEPHEN C COERPER STEPHEN K MC LECO ALBERT J GREAS8YOAVD C SIC WERT mtronui RCMARO C OCSC ( « «r» WMO L BAUMANN MjCHAEL 7 FOX OAVD 0 POOL WAYNE 0 CLARK GREGORY J TENPAS 0 SCHULTZ CIOCNT TIMOTHY J SC BERT MKC !■ «» L wo ml CCORGIANNE OZUK OAVD J WMERRITT GREGG L DUNN 8UCH OAVD J BRUSKY JOHN A FRANKE RtCHARO A KOPF RAYMOND J HOSMER LAWRENCE J DC PONS . COWARD VANTiNt SIjJiq'.. h ami Hon NY ______ 243SHERRI L. RAY SUZANNE J.ANDERSON CAROL A.PETERS SECRETARY CLAUDIA J LITZAU LINDA L.BElER $ is consul § Sk’Oc JANICE L JAMBRETZ KATHLEEN H GEHRIG SUSAN L EGLAND MERRtBI HERBERT CAROL J KINCAID LYNET E KOBER GEORGIA A BERGMAN DIANNA L NELSON MARLA M HANDRICH __________EDWARD VANTINE Studios, Hamilton N Y 245S g Ep Pledge ROBERT ADAMS, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Resource Management; RICHARD AHRENS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; THEO ALF, Berlin, Wisconsin, English; HARRY ALLEN, Port Edwards, Wisconsin, Moth; CAROL AMENT, Merrill, Wisconsin, Primary Education. JOHN AMENT, Merrill, Wisconsin, Politico! Science; NANCY AMUNDSON, Babcock, Wisconsin, Home Economics; LINNEA ANDERSON, Phillips, Wisconsin, Biology, Sponish; DAVID ANNIS, Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin, Math; CATHY ANTONIONI, Mayville, Wisconsin, Home Economics. JOHN ARMBRUSTER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Math; MARGARET ATKINSON, West Allis, Wisconsin, Home Economics; JAMES AUGUSTINE, Oconto, Wisconsin, Biology; SUE BAALRUD, Woles, Wisconsin, Music; DAVID BABCOCK, Rio, Wisconsin, Resource Management. LYNN BACKHAUS, West Bend, Wisconsin, Home Economics; NORMAN BARNARD, Westfield, Wisconsin, Geography; BRIGID BARTELME, Wousou, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JEAN BART1G, Nelsonville, Wisconsin, Psychology; TY BAUMANN, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Biology. DANIEL BAY, Kauk »na, Wisconsin, History, Social Science; DALE BECKER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; DONALD BEHM, Waupaca, Wisconsin, Biology; RICHARD BEJCEK, Phillips, Wisconsin, Physics, Moth; THOMAS BELLILE, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Geography. JANET BENHAM, Shawani, Wisconsin, Education; GAIL BENNICOFF, New Berlin, Wisconsin, Music; BETTY BERGHUIS, Kaukauna, Wisconsin, Sociology; GREGORY BERNA, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Economics; LARRY BERTRAM, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Social Science. JEANNE BETTIN, Wausau, Wisconsin, Primary Educotion; ALAN BIERMANN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; JILL BILLESBACH, Chicogo, Illinois, Education,- TOM BIRRENKOTT, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration; REBECCA BLAH-NIK, Luxemburg, Wisconsin, Psychology. 248DAVID BLOYD, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Psychology; BONNIE BLYSTONE, Nekooso, Wisconsin, Business Education; SUZANNE BODOH, Ciinton-ville, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JAMES BOEHM, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; KAREN BOH, Willord, Wisconsin, Business Education. JEAN BONACCI, Ashland, Wisconsin, Primary Education; ROBERT BOOTZ, Kaukauno, Wisconsin, History; MARGARET BOTICKI, Racine, Wisconsin, Music; DIANE BRAAKSMA, Waupun, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SHARON BRAUN, Caledonia, Wisconsin, Home Economics. KURT BREDELl, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Sociology; MARY BREHMER, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Sociology; JEAN BRINDOWSKI, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Education; CAROL BROOKS, Red Granite, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JEAN 8ROTEN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Secondary Education. REAETTA BROWER, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, English; STEVEN BRUNNER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology; DALE BRUX, Greenwood, Wisconsin, Education; ALAN BUCHANAN, Lodi, Wisconsin, Wildlife; LAMAR BUCHHOLZ, Cudahy, Wisconsin, Resource Management. MAUREEN BUCHHOLZ, Princeton, Wisconsin, Physical Education; WILLIAM BUCHLER, Ashland, Wisconsin, Biology; BARBARA BUGNI, Eland, Wisconsin, Business Education; ROBERT BULIK, Kenosha, Wisconsin, Biology; DAN BUSCH, Pulaski, Wisconsin, National Resources. BARBARA BUTEYN, Brandon, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SALLY BYINGTON, Wonewoc, Wisconsin, Primory Education; JAMES CAMPBELL, Tomahawk, Wisconsin, Biology, General Science; ILO CARLSON, Holes Corners, Wisconsin, Primary Education; VIRGINIA CARLSON, Prentice, Wisconsin, Home Economics. GAYLE CARMODY, West Allis, Wisconsin, Home Economics,- GERALD CAROW, Tomahawk, Wisconsin, Biology; JAMES CASON, Silver Loke, Wisconsin, Social Science; KAREN CASTNER, Wild Rose, Wisconsin, Primary Education; EMILY CHANG, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Art. • AORAYMOND CHLADEK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Resource Manogement; KAY CHRISTENSEN, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, History; JOHN CLARK, Wauto-mo, Wisconsin, Math; REBECCA CLARK, Vesper, Wisconsin, Geography; WAYNE CLARK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology. CHARLES CLOW, Grayslake, Illinois, Business Administration; PATRICK CONLEY, Loona, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; ELIZABETH CONNELL, Menomonie, Wisconsin, Business Education; REBECCA CONWAY, Crandon, Wisconsin, Biology; CHRISTINE COOK, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Spanish. MARY COONRADT, Green Boy, Wisconsin, Primary Education; CAROL CORCORAN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin; JOAN COUGHLIN, West Bend, Wisconsin, Home Economics; GREG COWLES, Wittenberg, Wisconsin, Psychology; ELLEN CROSBY, Park Ridge, Wisconsin, Dromo, Homo Economics. JOHN CROSS, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Psychology; DOUGLAS CYBELA, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology; JAMES DAHM, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, Speech; JEFFREY DANFIELD, Rhinefonder, Wisconsin, Geography; EDWARD DANILKO, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Biology. CYLINDA DAVIS, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Art; BARBARA DAY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Education; CHARLOTTE DEBOER, Brandon, Wisconsin, English; ALVIN DEBRUIN, Little Chute, Wisconsin, Mathematics, Economics,- PATRICIA DELANGE, Milwoukec, Wisconsin, Primary Education. THOMAS DENNEE, Menasha, Wisconsin, Geography; DENNIS DENNERLEIN, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Business Administration; RICHARD DIETZ, Appleton, Wisconsin, German; MARY DIETZLER, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primary Educotion; MARY DIONNE, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Home Economics. JOANNE DOBRON, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology; SUSAN DOESCHER, Wausau, Wisconsin, Medical Technology; KENNETH DOlEZAL, Me-quon, Wisconsin, Forestry, Mathematics; AGNES DORO, Princeton, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; SHARON DREWS, Morshfield, Wisconsin, Homo Economics.PATRICK DUGINSKE, Wausau, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; DANIEL DUNST, Shawano, Wisconsin, Political Science; CHRISMARY DURMICK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education, Psychology; MICHAEL DYMOND, Green Boy, Wisconsin, Mathematics,- JAMES ECK-ENROD, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Psychology. JEAN EDENS, Hatley, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SUZANNE EICHSTAEDT, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Sociology; STEPHEN EISENHAUER, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Biology; RAE ELANDT, Clinton-ville, Wisconsin, Primary Education; ARLEEN EM-ERICH, Appleton, Wisconsin, Home Economics. KURT ENGLEBRETSON, LaValle, Wisconsin, History,- KARL ERICKSON, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, History; MARJORIE ERL, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology ond Audiology; DOUGLAS EVERS, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Biology; JAMES EVERS, Kaukouna, Wisconsin, Mathematics and Geography. LARRY FANCHER, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Geogrophy, History; JAMES FAZEN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, English ond Psychology; GEOR-GIENNA FEHL, Wausau, Wisconsin, English, Sociology; DENNIS FEIT, Mosinee, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; LUANA FELTZ, Wousou, Wisconsin, English. TERRY FELTZ, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Forestry ROBERT FIEHWEG, Racine, Wisconsin, Biology Chemistry; SHERRY FINNEY, Beaver, Wisconsin Art; MICHAEL FITZGERALD, Green Boy, Wiscon sin. Sociology, Psychology; JAMES FLAD, Modi son, Wisconsin, Political Science. SUSAN FLAMMANG, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, History; RANEE FLETCHER, Woupun, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; CHRISTINE FLOOD, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology; JAMES FLORIANO, Green Boy, Wisconsin; MARLENE FOREMAN, Manitowoc, Wisconsin, Primary Education. ROBERT FRANDY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; HELEN FRANKE, Chilton, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; KATHRYN FREIS, Newton, Wisconsin; MARY BETH FULK, Argonne, Wisconsin; MICHAEL GALLENBERGER, Appleton, Wisconsin, Geography, History. 251MICHAEL GAMP, St. Francis, Wisconsin, Biology; JUDITH GARY, Plover, Wisconsin, History; PEGGY GAY, Briggsville, Wisconsin, Primary E cation; JESEPH GEHIN, Belleville, Wisconsin, Water Con-servation; DARRYL GERMAIN, Somerset, Wisconsin, French, Political Science. MARY GERZMEHLE, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, History; DAN GIBBON, Ashland, Wisconsin, General Science; GRETA GIBCKE, Wausau, Wisconsin, Primary Education; WILLIAM GIESE, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, English; SHARON GILBERT, Endeavor, Wisconsin, Music Education. GLORIA GILBERTSON, Weynuwego, Wisconsin Sociology; THOMAS GILSON, Port Edwards, Wis consin. Social Science, History; BRUCE GINZ Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Business Administration Economics; JUDITH GJERTSON, Stevens Point Wisconsin, Primary Education; TERRY GLANZ MAN, Mondovi, Wisconsin, Wildlife Management ALLAN GLINSKI, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Mathematics, Chemistry; THOMAS GLOUDEMANS, Little Chute, Wisconsin, Political Science, History; LEE GOEHRING, Manitowoc, Wisconsin, Wildlife; KA-THIE GRABOWKI, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JOYCE GRABOWSKI, Chicogo, Illinois, History. LOIS GRAIKOWSKI, Berlin, Wisconsin, Speech Po-thology and Audiology; PATRICIA GRAMOLL, Grafton, Wisconsin, Primary Education; DIANE GRAY, Montello, Wisconsin, Home Economics,-DENNIS GRISAR, Grofton, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; CHERYL GROSS, Two Rivers, Wisconsin, Primary Education. MIKE GROVER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Art; LORNA GUMM, Arpin, Wisconsin, English; HAROLD GUSTROWSKY, Pordeeville. Wisconsin, Sociology; FRANK HAENI, Juneau, Wisconsin, Biology; DONNA HAFERMAN, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primary Education. ARLENE HALLMAN, Waupaca, Wisconsin, Primary Education; MARILYN HALVERSON, Amherst Junction, Wisconsin, Home Economics; EUGENE HAM-ELE, Portoge, Wisconsin, History; DALE HAMM, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Economics, Math; JO ANNE HAMMERS, Woutoma, Wisconsin, Speech. 252KAREN HANNEMAN, Weyowego, Wisconsin, Speoch Pothology and Audiology; SUSAN HANNEMAN, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Mathematics; MAUREEN HANNON, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JAMES HANSEN, Rocine, Wisconsin, Secondary Education; RICHARD HANSON, Weyerhouser, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology. JUDITH HARDING, Luxemburg, Wisconsin, Speech; ROBERT HARRIS, Evansville, Wisconsin, Wafer Science; CAROL HARTL, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Education; RICHARD HARTMAN, Shawano, Wisconsin, Geography; PHILLIP HARTMANN, Fall Creek, Wisconsin, Wildlife. TERESA HASENOHRL, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Pri-mary Education; THOMAS HAUCK, Manitowoc, Wisconsin, Biology; ALISON HAVILL, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; KENO HAWKER, Janesville, Wisconsin, Economics, Business Administration; MARGARET HECKEN-DORF, Athens, Wisconsin, Home Economics. GAIL HEFTY, Middleton, Wisconsin, Sociology; PAUL HEILMAN, Wilton, Wisconsin, Natural Resources,- SUSAN HELGESEN, Evansville, Wisconsin, Home Economics; SANDRA HERRO, New Berlin, Wisconsin, Sociology; NANCY HESS, Curtiss, Wisconsin, Home Economics. DIANE HEWITT, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Secondary Education; GOODWIN HIKARU, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; ROBERT HILLMER, Janesville, Wisconsin, Mathematics; WARREN HILLMER, Madison, Wisconsin, Business Administration; CLARE HOBBS, Junction City, Wisconsin, Geogrophy. MARCIA HOELL, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology, SUSAN HOLZBAUER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Primary Education; DOUGLAS HOSKINS, Monticello, Wisconsin, Resource Management; STEPHEN HOVEL, Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, Biology; DENNIS HOWARD, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology. BARBARA HUDY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, History, Social Science; JAMES HUNNICUTT, Rocine, Wisconsin, History, Art; MARY HUNT, Koukauna, Wisconsin, Sociology; JENNIFER HYLAND, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SUE HYNDMAN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Music. 253JUDITH INMAN, Appleton, Wisconsin, Psychology; GARY ISHERWOOD, Plover, Wisconsin, Political Science; RICHARD JACKSON, Crandon, Wisconsin, History; ALLEN JACOBSON, lola, Wisconsin, Biology; WAYNE JACOBSON, Greendole, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics. MARY JAGODZINSKI, Marathon, Wisconsin, Speech; JOSEPH JAHNKE, Somerset, Wisconsin, Forestry; GLORIA JAHSMAN, Manawa, Wisconsin, Business Education; RONALD JANICKI, Thorp, Wisconsin. Music,- TERRANCE JAHNKE, Westfield, Wisconsin, Education. JUDITH JANQUART, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Physical Education,- PAUL JANTY, New Holstein, Wisconsin, History; JUDY JASHINSKY, Coleman, Wisconsin, Art; JOANNE JASURDA, Phillips, Wisconsin, Primory Education; KATHLEEN JENISTA, Rocine, Wisconsin, Secondary Education. CONNIE JENKINS, Sparta, Wisconsin, Intermediate Education; DELORES JENSEN, Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin, Primory Education; MARTIN JERMSTAD, Osseo, Wisconsin, Noturol Resources; THOMAS JESKE, Deerbrook, Wisconsin, Mathematics; RICHARD JOHANNES, Seymour, Wisconsin, Soil Science. PATRICIA JOHANSEN, Phillips, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; RONALD JOHNS, Sussex, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; IRVING JOHNSON, Green Boy, Wisconsin, Biotogy; MAIDA JOHNSON, Gronton, Wisconsin, Educo-tion; MARJORIE JOHNSON, lola, Wisconsin, Biology, English. MARY JOHNSON, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Primary Education; MARY JOHNSON, Scandinavia, Wsconsin, English, History; NOREEN JOHNSON, Menominee, Michigan, English; PAUL JOHNSON, Milton, Wisconsin, Business Administration; RONALD JOHNSON, Edgar, Wsconsin, History, Social Science. SHARON JOHNSON, Wisconsin Ropids, Wsconsin, Primory Education,- SUSAN JOHNSON, Luxemburg, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SUSAN JORDAN, Boraboo, Wisconsin, Home Economics; DENNIS JUDD, Oregon, Wisconsin, French; JAMES JUDD, Bancroft, Wisconsin, Business Administration. 256ROBERT KARI, Elm Grove, Wisconsin, Forestry; DAVID KARL, Waukesha, Wisconsin, Biology, General Science; SHEERY KASSNER, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SANDI KAWLESKI, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Intermediate Education; CONRAD KELLEY, Kenosha, Wisconsin, History. DANIEL KELLY, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Economics, Business Administration; KAROLYN KICK-BUSCH, Marathon, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JOHN KILLINGER, Butternut, Wisconsin, Mathematics; PATRICIA KILTON, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Primary Education; DENNIS KIRSCHBAUM, Dodgeville, Wisconsin, Wildlife. ALAN KIRSHING, Amherst, Wisconsin, Economics; DUWAYNE KLESSIG, Hilbert, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; ORIE KLOSTERMAN, Bonduel, Wisconsin, Mathematics, General Science; CAROL KNIESS, Schofield, Wisconsin, Business Education; ROBERT KOCH, Tomoh, Wisconsin, General Science. DAVID KOELLER, Shawano, Wisconsin, Mathematics; FREDRICK KOENIG, Wausau, Wisconsin, Secondary Education; GERARD KOENIG, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Mathematics; KATHLEEN KOEPPEL, Soymour, Wisconsin, Political Science; STEVEN KOESTER, Mequon, Wisconsin, Biology. KARL KOLOD2IF, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Speoch; MICHAEL KONKOL, Amherst, Wisconsin, Business Education; MARVIN KONOPA, Junction City, Wisconsin, Sociology; LYNDA KONOPACKY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology; VIC KOPPANG, Mauston, Wisconsin, Social Science. LILLIAN KORANOA, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Psychology; JOSEPH KORTE, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Mathematics; MARCIA KOSMERCHOCK, Wausau, Wisconsin, Biology, Chemistry,- PETER KOSOLCHAROEN, Ban ok, Thailand, Biology; MARY KOZLOWSKI, Milladore, Wisconsin, Mathematics. SUE KRAGH, Manawa, Wisconsin, Homo Economics; ANDREW KRAKOW, Fall River, Wisconsin, Forestry; BEVERLY KRALICEK, Catawba, Wisconsin, Business Education; DEN KRASAVAGE, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Geography,- JOSEPH KRESS, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, Music. 257JOHN KREUTZ, Elmhurst, Illinois, Business Administration; MARY KROLL, Brown Deer, Wisconsin, Primory Educotion; SHARON KROLSKI, West Allis, Wisconsin, Primory Education,- LINDA KROP-IDLOWSKI, Amherst Junction, Wisconsin, Education; KAREN KRUEGER, Modison, Wisconsin, Home Economics. LAWRENCE KRUEGER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Social Science, Economics,- LINDA KRUEGER, Appleton, Wisconsin, Primory Education; ROSE KRUEGER, Gillett, Wisconsin, Physical Education; TIM KRUEGER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Forestry; GORDON KRUSE. West Bend, Wisconsin. MAVISANN KUEHL, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Psychology, Sociology; DAVID KUEHNI, Madison, Wisconsin, Resource Manogement; KAREN KUHN, Plymouth, Wisconsin, Business Administration,-KATHRYN KULAS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Psychology; CAROL KUNICK, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Intermediate Educotion. SHERRY KUST, Coleman, Wisconsin, Math, Speech; MARY KWARCIANY, Mosinee, Wisconsin, French; JOHN LANCASTER, Woodruff, Wisconsin, Biology; DALE LANG, Marathon, Wisconsin, Resource Management; DONNA LAPP, Sister Bay, Wisconsin, Art. RICHARD LAMBERG, Stovens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; KAREN LAMERS, Kimberly, Wisconsin, Education; SANDRA LAST, West Allis, Wisconsin, Biology; JANICE LAUFENBERG, Aubumdale, Wisconsin, Primory Education; DARWIN LAUTER-BACH, Nashetoh, Wisconsin, Art. MARY PAT LAVIOLETTE, Appleton, Wisconsin, Business Administration; VENDEN LEACH, Colo-mo, Wisconsin, Political Science, History; LAURIE LEATHERBURY, Koukouna, Wisconsin, English; NORMAN LEE, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Forestry; CHRISTINE LEFEBER, Mosinee, Wisconsin, Primory Education. GEORGE LEHTO, Monawa, Wisconsin, Moth; ALICE LENTZEN, Berwyn, Illinois, Speech Pathology and Audiology; RICH LEONARD, Woupun, Wisconsin, Geography; KATHLEEN LESPERANCE, Coleman, Wisconsin, Physical Education,- LANCE LEWANDOWSKI, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, Biology- 258NANETTE IICHTER, Deerfield, Illinois, Speech Po-thology ond Audology; LAWRENCE LIEGEL, Logonville, Wisconsin, Sociology, Intermediate Education; LEON LIEGEL, Sauk City, Wisconsin, Forestry; KAY LINDEN, Menasho, Wisconsin, English, Psychology; PATRICIA LINDNER, Cedarburg, Wisconsin, Primary Education. MARY ELLEN LIPKA, Juneau, Wisconsin, Home Economics; CATHY LIPP, Oconto, Wisconsin, Primary Education; PAUL LOCHNER, Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, Forestry; ANGELA LOPINTO, Chicogo, Illinois, Intermediate Education; LINDA LOOKER, Withee, Wisconsin, Primary Education, CATHLEEN LOTSPEICH, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Home Economics; RICHARD LOVELESS, Tomo-hawk, Wisconsin, Sociology, Geography; CYNTHIA LUBERDA, DePere, Wisconsin, French; JOHN LUBS, Chippewa Falls, Forestry; JAMES LUDWIG, Wousau, Wisconsin, Drama. LOIS LUETHI, Independence, Wisconsin, Art; THOMAS MABBOTT, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Wildlife; CONNIE MAIN, Adams, W. sc on sin. Music; MARLA MALACH, Park Falls, Wsconsin, Business Education; EUGENE MANO, New Holstein, Wisconsin, Business Education. JANET MARKEE, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Intermediate Education; EDWARD MARKS, West Allis, Wisconsin, Biology; MARK MARQUARDT, Mosinee, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics,-JANET MARSHALL, Joliet, Illinois, Home Economics,- NANCY MARTENS, Junction City, Wisconsin, Primory Education. JAMES MARTIN, Mosinee, Wisconsin, General Science; PATRICIA MARTIN, Wouwatosa, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SHERYL MARTINSON, Union Grove, Wisconsin, English; HARRIS MAS-KONAS, Tomah, Wisconsin, Geography; GARY MATTER, Rocine, Wsconsin, Forestry. LAURIE MATTIOLI, Eogle River, Wisconsin, Home Economics; CARA MAVIS, Antigo, Wsconsin, Sociology; MARCELLE MAYER, Stratford, Wisconsin, Home Economics; PAMELA MAYER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; JOSEPH McCORMICK, Anti-go, Wisconsin, English. 259SHIRLEY McELROY, Pordeeville, Wisconsin, Horn® Economics; FRANCES McGlBBON, Oregon, Wisconsin, Di®»«tic»; SHIRLEY McGILL, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology; JERRY McGINLEY, Wouno-kee, Wisconsin, English; JUDITH McVEY, Green Boy, Wisconsin, Primory Educotion. AUSTIN MEADE, D® P®r®, Wisconsin, History; WILLIAM MEIER, Modison, Wisconsin, Wildlife; LARRY MEHLBERG, Cecil, Wisconsin, Economics; DIAVE MESHAK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Dietetics, Institutional Management; PAMELA METZGER, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin; Physiccrf Education. BUZZ MEUSY, Cudahy, Wisconsin, Political Science; DIANE MEYER, Ripon, Wisconsin, Mathematics; GENA MEYER, Modison, Wisconsin, Primory Education; JACKLYN MEYERS, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primory Education; SUSAN Ml-CHUR, Chicogo, Illinois, Education. RICHARD MIDDLETON, Clintonville, Wisconsin, Biology, General Science; JOHN MILLER, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology; LARRY MILLER, West Bend, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; MARGARET MILLER, Leopolis, Wisconsin, Primory Education; MARILYN MILLER, Adams, Wisconsin, Physical Echication. ROBERT MILLER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Water Management; LYNN MISCHNICK, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Social Science; LORNA MOLDEN-HAUER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SUZANNE MOLEPSKE, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; SANDY MOUNTFORD, Portogo, Wisconsin, Sociology. JOSEPH MOYER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; ROSALIE MUDHRER, Neshkoro, Wisconsin, Home Economics; GORDON MYRAH, Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, Biology; OWEN NAGEL, Faribault, Minnesota; HOWARD NEIDER, Wabeno, Wisconsin, Forestry. THOMAS NELSON, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Natural Resources,- ARNE NESSA, Plover, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; RICHARD NEUBAUER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; WILLIAM NEUBAUER, Weyouwega, Wsconsin, Business, Economics, History; JUDITH NEUMAN, Clintonville, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology. 260RICHARD NEUVILLE, Brussels, Wisconsin, Economics; TRUDY NETZER, Rhinelonder, Wisconsin, Physical Education; KAREN NEUHEISEl. Spring Green, Wisconsin, Home Economics; SUSAN NICOIAY, Chilton, Wisconsin, Secondary Education,- KAREN NISIEWICZ, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Primary Education. JOHN NOEL, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Speech; PATRICIA NOEL, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Psychology,- CHRIS NORTHWOOD, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin. Art; LEONARD NOVAK, Hancock, Wisconsin, Mathematics; JANICE NUSSBAUM, Appleton, Wisconsin, Primary Education. BARBARA OBERG, Eogle River, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JEAN O'HERN, Sturgeon Boy, Wisconsin, History; DANIEL OLSON, Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin, English; DAVID OLSON, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, History; DIANNE OLSON. Poynette, Wisconsin, Home Economics. LINDA OLSON, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Social Science, Primary Education; MICHAEL OLE-SON, Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin, Business Administration; KATHLEEN ONAN, Amherst, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JENNIFER ONSON, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, Biology, General Science,- SUSAN ONSON, Rhinelander, Wisconsin, English, History- TOM OSBORNE, Germantown, Wisconsin, Forestry; JUNE O'SOWSKI, Mosinee, Wisconsin, Speech; MELVIN OTT, Lake Zurich, Illinois, Game Management; THOMAS OVANIN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Forestry; MARILYN PABST, Pittsville, Wisconsin, Music. GENE PAGEL, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics,- THOMAS PA-GELS, Two Rivers, Wisconsin, Biology; PATRICIA PAGENKOPF, Merrill, Wisconsin, Physical Education; TEDI PALMQUIST, Tripoli, Wisconsin, Music; HELEN PANGBURN, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Primary Education. RICHARD PANKE, La Crosse, Wisconsin, Natural Resources, Wildlife; JOHN PASCH, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Chemistry; DOUGLAS PASCHEN, Port Edwards, Wisconsin, Economics, Business Administration; PAUL PAVELSKI, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics,- RICHARD PAWELKA, Greenfield, Wisconsin, Biology.. 261262 ROBERT PAWLAK, Leno, Wisconsin, Resource Monogement; JOHN PELTON, Port Edwards, Wisconsin, Art; PATRICIA PETERS, Amherst, Wisconsin, Primary Education; IRENE PETERSEN, Pembine, Wisconsin, Home Economics; LINDA PETERSON, Wittonborg, Wisconsin, English. KAAREN PIEKARSKI, Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin. Primary Education; PAUL PIEKARZ, Neenah, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; FREDERICK PINGEL, Clyman, Wisconsin, Geography; GERALD PIPOLY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; KAREN PITZKE, Stetsonville, Wisconsin, Primary Education. SHARON PITZKE, Stetsonville, Wisconsin, Music; MARY POKER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Primary Education; SHARON POLICELLO, Middle Inlet, Wsconsin, History; ROSE MARIE POLIVKA, Manitowoc, Wisconsin, Primary Education; MARIA PONOMARENKO, Deillsville, Wisconsin, Art. SUSAN POOCH, Kenosha, Wisconsin, History; DENNIS POWELL, Milwaukee, Wsconsin, Forestry; RICHARD PRUDLO, Greendale, Wsconsin, Social Science; ANTHONY PUDLO, New Holstein, Wisconsin, Biology, General Science; MARY PULS-FUS, Arlington, Wisconsin, Primary Education. ELIZABETH PUMPER, Millodore, Wisconsin, Art; SHARON RABE, Polar, Wisconsin, Math; MARCIA RADTKE, New London, Wisconsin, Social Science; MONA RAETHER, Weyouwega, Wisconsin, Primary Education; KAREN RALEIGH, Verona, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology. GAIL RATHKE, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Home Economics; SHERRI RAY, Neillsville, Wisconsin, English; VERLYN REBELEIN, Cuba Gty, Wsconsin, Political Science, Economics; LARRY REINKE, Morion, Wisconsin, History; LARYLOU RENTMASTER, Green Boy, Wisconsin, English. LYNN REYNOLDS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Chemistry, Biology; GARY RHONE, Chetek, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; SUSAN RICKERT, Appleton, Wisconsin, History; RICHARD RIDDLE, Waupaca, Wisconsin, Business Education; JANN RINGER, Green Bay, Wisconsin, English. 264DAVID ROBERTS, Hiles, Wisconsin, Biology; LON ROBERTS, Nekoosa, Wisconsin, Political Science; BARBARA ROCKE, Antigo, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology ond Audiology; MARY ROENZ, Monawa, Wisconsin, English; MARY ROGERS, Marshfield, Wisconsin, English. ROBERT ROHDE, Watertown, Wisconsin, History; SUSAN ROMANG, Athens, Wisconsin, Sociology; GERALD ROMANO, Glenview, Illinois, Economics; KARLA ROSS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JOANNE ROSZAK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Medical Technology. ERWIN ROTH, Wounokcc, Wisconsin, English; RHONDA RUNDHAUG, Hollondole, Wisconsin, Sociology; ROBERT RUSSELL, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration; WILLIAM RUSSELL, West Bend, Wisconsin, Geography; LINDA SANDERS, Morion, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology- SHIRLEY SAROW, Beloit, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; THOMAS SCHAMPERS, Green Bay, Wisconsin, History; GARY SCHARF, Lomira, Wisconsin, Resource Management; JEFFREY SCHEFELKER, Manawa, Wisconsin, Economics; TERESA SCHEID, Baily's Harbor, Wisconsin, English. SUSAN SCHENK, Gleason, Wisconsin, German,-JOHN SCHIESS, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Forestry; LINDA SCHLEUNES, Kiel, Wisconsin, Primary Education,- CHRISTINE SCHLIES, Brillion, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JOHN SCHMIDT, Krakow, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics. KENNETH SCHMIDT, Kaukouna, Wisconsin, Mathematics,- SHARON SCHMIDT, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primary Education; CLAIRE SCHNECK, Opa-Locka, Florida, Home Economics; GARY SCHNEIDER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Mothematics; SUSAN SCHNEIDER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Physical Education. JOSEPH SCHONER, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Forestry; SHARON SCHROEDER, Modison, Wisconsin, Home Economics; VERNON SCHROTH, Apple-ton, Wisconsin, Economics, Social Science; GARY SCHUETZ, Wousau, Wisconsin, Gorman,- THOMAS SCHULTE, Marshfield, Wisconsin, Psychology. 265ALLEN SCHULTZ, Shawano, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; CAROL SCHULTZ, Stratford, Wisconsin, Speech; KEITH SCHUHTZ, Two Rivers, Wisconsin, History, English; SANDRA SCHULTZ, Marinette, Wisconsin, English; SANDY SCHWARTZKOPF, Birnomwood, Wisconsin, Intermediate Education. DANIEL SCOTT, Dayton, Indiana, Sociology; TIMOTHY SCULLIN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology; NORA SEBORA, Chilton, Wisconsin, Sociology,-KENNETH SEDNAK, West Allis, Wisconsin, Biology; JOHN SEEFELD, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology- JAMES SEGEBRECHK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology; BARBARA SEIDL, Park Falls, Wisconsin, Music; JOHN SEVERA, Phillips, Wisconsin, History; EDWARD SEVERSON, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Business Administration; SALLY SHARP, Anti-go, Wisconsin, Home Economics. HELEN SHUDA, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, English, Speech; JEROME SICKLIK, Cudahy, Wisconsin, Sociology; TIM SIEBERT, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Mathematics, History; DAVID SIEWERT, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Political Science; MARY SIMMONS, Merrill, Wisconsin, Primary Education. LEONARD SIPPEL, Brandon, Wisconsin, Math, Business, Economics; MICHAEL SKALSKI, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Physics; CAROL SLANG, Suring, Wisconsin, Medical Technology; CATHERINE SLATTERY, Sheboygan, Wisconsin, Primary Education; DESMOND SMITH, Milwoukee, Wisconsin, Business Education. EUGENE SMITH, Rhinelonder, Wisconsin, History; JOAN SMITH, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, English; KENNETH SMITH, New Berlin, Wisconsin, Soil Science; PAUL SMITH, Wrightstown, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; THOMAS SMITH, Nekoosa, Wisconsin, Mathematics, Physics. TIM SNYDER, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Psychology ; JOSEPH SORENSEN, Milwoukee, Wisconsin, Political Science; ELAIN SORENSON, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, English; JOYCE SPANGBERG, Ladysmith, Wisconsin, Primary Education; KAROL SOBRALSKE, Berlin, Wisconsin, Home Economics. 266THOMAS SORENSEN, Muskego, Wisconsin, History, Politicol Science; STUART STAPLES, Friendship, Wisconsin, Chemistry; DUANE STEINKE, Fall Creek, Wisconsin, Wildlife; JOHN STENGL, Bir-nomwood, Wisconsin, Biology; DON STERLING, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology. NOREEN STEWARD, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; MARY AGNES STIEBER, Marathon, Wisconsin, Psychology, Philosophy; CHARLES STONE, Tomahawk, Wisconsin, Speeds Pathology and Audiology; JANICE STOR-MER, Madison, Wisconsin, Home Economics; DAVID STOTT, Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, Biology. DIANE STRAKA, Maribel, Wisconsin, Speech; JOSEPH STRAUB, Marathon, Wisconsin, Psychology,-BONNIE STREET, Wausou, Wisconsin, Biology; MICHAEL STROHBUSCH, Clinton, Wisconsin, Forest-ry; GREGORY STRONG, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology. MARY STRONG, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Sociology; MICHAEL STRONGHART, Minocqua, Wisconsin, History; PATRICIA SULLIVAN, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin, Primary Education; THEODORE SWANCK, Norridge, Illinois, Business Education,-JEANNE SWANEY, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Home Economics. GAIL SWANKE, Tigerton, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology; MARJORIE SWIFT, Waterford, Wisconsin, English; AL SZEPI, Kenosha, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology; DAVID TAB8ERT, Brandon, Wisconsin, Biology; CAROL TANCK, Rothschild, Wisconsin, Home Economics. DAVID TEESELINK, Kewoskum, Wisconsin, Biology; BARBARA TENNESSEN, Catawba, Wisconsin, Physical Education; TERRY TESSMER, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primary Education; WALLACE THIEL, Sheboygan, Wisconsin; BRUCE THILL, Arlington Heights, Illinois, Political Science. ANITA THOMAS, Endeavor, Wisconsin, Business Administration; STEPHEN THOMAS, Sun Prairie, Wisconsin, Business Administration; BARRY THRESHER, Schofield, Wisconsin, Social Science; JEAN TIERNEY, Waunakee, Wisconsin, Primory Education; WILLIAM TIETJE, Reedsburg, Wisconsin, Biology. 267JAMES TRADER, Wisconsin Ropids, Wisconsin, Politico! Science; KATHLEEN TREJO, Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, Biology, MICHAEL TROY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Speech; RITA TROY, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Spanish; MARY TURNBULL, West Allis, Wisconsin, History. ROSEMARY VANBECK, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Sociology, Psychology; KATHY VANDE HEI, De Pere, Wisconsin, Sociology,- LINDA VAUGHN, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, English; PATRICIA VAUGHN, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Primary Education; RODNEY V1EAU, Oneido, Wisconsin, Forestry. BARBARA VOELZ, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Home Economics; THOMAS VOGEDES, Wausau, Wisconsin, History, Political Science; LARRY VOL-BRECHT, Montello, Wisconsin, Business Administration, Economics; JAMES VOLKE, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology; BARBARA VOLKMANN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Primary Education. MYRON VOLKMANN, Stovens Point, Wisconsin, Education, CARLANE VON HADEN, Elroy. Wisconsin, Psychology, Sociology,- MARY WACH-HOLZ, New Glorus, Wisconsin, Home Economics,-MAUREEN WACHTL, Cudohy, Wisconsin, Primory Education; LEE WAGNER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Economics, Business Administration. MICHAEL WALING, DeLovan, Wisconsin, fcconom-ics. Business Administration; MARY WANFE, Janesville, Wisconsin, Geography; HENRY WANSER-SKI, Wousau, Wisconsin, Natural Resources; DONALD WARREN, Greendale, Wisconsin, General Science; DALE WATSON, Porterfield, Wisconsin, Biology. KIRK WEBER, KAUKAUNA, Wisconsin, Psychology; BARBARA WECKWERTH, Montello, Wisconsin, Elementary Education; MAN-YUEN WEEKS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Biology, Medical Technology; JAMES WEGNER, Butternut, Wisconsin, Forestry; THOMAS WENTLAND, Milwaukee, Wis-consin, Woter Management. TERRY WESTENBERGEN, New Holstein, W.scon-sin. Political Science, History; ROBIN WESTRE, Glen Bumie, Maryland, Art; RONALD WHITT, Germantown, Wisconsin, Wildlife; PAULA WHITTINGTON, Modison, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; JOHN WIELICHOWDKI, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Biology. 268KAY WIFLER, Plymouth, Wisconsin, English; KAREN WILD, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, English; WILLIAM WILKINSON, Rochelle. Illinois, Geogro-phy; DAVID WINKLER, New London, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; RICHARD WIR. KUS, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration. MARY ELLEN WITT, Crivitj, Wisconsin, Home Economics; CATHERINE WOLDING, Nelsonville, Wisconsin, Primary Education; ILA WOLFF, Bowler, Wisconsin, Home Economics; VALERIE WOTRUBA, Rudolph, Wisconsin, Primary Education; NORBERT WOZNIAK, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Soil Science. BARBARA WUYTS, De Pere, Wisconsin, Speech, Dramo; JAMES YACH, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Spanish; JAMES ZAHN, Shawano, Wisconsin, Math, Economics; DEANNA ZANELLA, Iron Belt, Wisconsin, Primary Education; ANN ZANZIG, Appleton, Wisconsin, Psychology. DOROTHY ZAWADZKI, Withee, Wisconsin, Primary Education; JANICE ZEBRO, Mosinee, Wisconsin, Speech Pothology and Audiology; JOHN ZEMPLE, Osseo, Wisconsin, Wildlife; JEANNINE ZIEHR, Augusta, Wisconsin, Music; MARTHA ZIEM-ER, Oconto, Wisconsin, English. KITTY ZIMBAUER, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Business Administration; DEAN ZIMMERMAN, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, Social Science; VIVIAN ZIT-TLOW, Green Boy, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology; KATHLEEN ZUMSTEIN, Wonewoc, Wisconsin, Speech Pothology and Audiology; CAROL ZWICKEY, Platteville, Wisconsin, Speech Pathology and Audiology. 269THE 1970 IRIS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.......UNDA WHITE STAFF SHARON HOFF MOOD........ SPORTS...... SENIORS...... ACTIVITIES... .....ACADEMICS SUSAN SCHNEIDER ....JEAN O’HERN ROSE STUMBRIS .....LINDA WHITE .....LINDA WHITE PHOTOGRAPHERS JIM CAMPBELL GARY SCHNEIDER DAN PERRET PETER KOSOLCHAROEN 270THE IRIS IS Mailing contracts Filling out orders Scheduling and shooting pictures Rescheduling and reshooting pictures Laying out pages Ice cream cones and Cokes Shooting rubber bands Typing, typing, typing Missed deadlines Countless questions with no one to answer them Staffs diminishing Headaches Funny looks from people walking by Editors coming in high and going out low Skipped classes Many skipped classes Excuses Energy that comes from who knows where A trip to Miami Evenings and weekends in the office Counting layouts instead of sheep Dan . . . Pete . . . HELP! No camera equipment Pooped and overburdened photographers Meeting new people Senior pictures Aspirin, Bufferin but nothing works Many thanks to Dan Perret, Pete Kosolochaeron, and Gary Schneider Hot damns We made it — Would you believe?

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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