University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI)

 - Class of 1967

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1967 volume:

Jta Dan Hi!! L rssv.. Wisconsin State University Superior, Wisconsin 5488CThe northwoods remember summer, Now, in summer’s dusky end; The leaves blaze, then fall, 4nd it is the coming of winter— quiet time of the year. On the campus of the north The blaze recurs. The quiet, cheerful blaze.The Nineteen Hundred And Contents Story of the Year 1 Sports People 88 Organizations 90 Administration... ...136 Classes ...166 Index ...190 Advertisements.. ...202 Closing ...208 Editor Associate EditorSixty-Seven Gitche Gumee Wisconsin State University Superior, Wisconsin Volume 69 Kathy Merrihew...................Business Manager Doug Nemanic.........................Photographer Mel Olsen...............................Cover Design Dr. Hebcr Taylor.............................Adviser aThose who registered late were greeted by professors acting as class card pullers in Cates' Gym. Students returning in the fall eventually realized that they had to nick up housing clearance cards before textbooks would be issued to them. Orientation, Registration Introduce the Northland to New StudentsViOUSlNO. CL£f RANC6 Dennis While, Sandra Pie-ski. Connie llorvza. and John Wendt- were integral in executing the "Celling to Know You" theme of freshman orientation. 0U5ING A" imtic: USING P05IT Paying fees is one of the last steps in the registration process.A familiar scene to all SSU students, faculty members, and area residents is Billings Park, a natural recreation center within the city of Superior. In the winter the park provides a setting for snow sports; in the spring it is a setting for nature to come to life once more; in the summer it provides facilities for picnicking, playing, sunning, and swimming; in the fall it provides a kaleidoscope of color and beauty. The University often uses the park’s facilities. During the summer an allschool picnic is held there and students frequently use a spare hour or leisurely afternoon to drive the short distance and wander about its lawns, woods, and shores. In this picture, members of the University Biology Club are enjoying an October outing, one of the last before the snows come. Billings Park is only one of a number of easily accessible and restful havens in the Northland. Northland- Land of Sky Blue WatersDiscussing national affairs are John Knight, public relations director; John Wendc, student government president; ami Pearson. 1967 was a year which was begun not only with the usual registration, studies, and dances, but with the appearance of several well-known individuals. Drew Pearson, whose nationally syndicated newspaper column, “Washington Merry-Go Round," has won the Sigma Delta Chi distinguished service award in journalism, appeared in Gates Gymnasium on Sept. 14. Drew Pearson, nationally syndicated columnist, begins his speech on honest)' and corruption in politics. Celebrities—Local, Audrey Wold and local television personality Dottic Becker plan for Delta Sigma's annual autumn style show. The Honorable Warren Knowles, governor of Wisconsin, speaks at the Kothwcll Student Center. With him are YCOP officers John O’Connell. Kathic Krels. Chuck Nugent, and Dennis Fonberg. State, National—Begin Year’s Activities Pearson, speaking before a capacity crowd, listed sis vital problems the Vietnam War, relations between China and Russia, and the United States government's attempt to manage the news. The annual Delta Sigma style show, although providing entertainment in a different vein, also attracted a large audience. Dottie Becker, a local television personality, was the narrator. SSU students Kay Berger, Dick Cringoli, Dick Pinncy, and April Zuber provided intermission entertainment in the Rothwell Student Center Sky Lounge. The governor of Wisconsin. Warren Knowles, appeared on campus Oct. in the Hiawatha Room of the Student Center. Appearing with the governor was Arthur Cirilli, prominent Superior attorney, who has since been elected state senator. This visit was sponsored by the campus chapter of the YCOP. nDuring Skit Night, Homecoming candidates are officially introduced to the student body. Here Greta Durst makes the traditional prom onude down the aisle of Old Main auditorium. 1966-67 Homecoming royalty are Seated: Greta Durst, Lambda Sigma Lambda; Hath Ann Ward. Alpha Xi Delta; Paula Minmicci, Delta Sigma. Standing: Don Gruhlke, Sigma Tau Camma; Ron Hartlund, FEX; Mike Anderson, Tan Kappa Epsilon; Tom Sczygiehki, Phi Sigma Epsilon....But Homecoming Is the True Highlight Don Johnson assists the fictitious campus doctor. Steve Jonland. in administering a booster shot to a student who is obviously in need of medicine stronger than green and white capsules. 13Newly crowned Homecoming royally Paula Minmicci and Tom Sczygicl-ski accept roses and a sceptre as symbols of tlu-ir reign. Capitol recording artists, "The Four Freshmen," pose as they appeared in a two-hour concert ;it Cates Gymnasium as part of I iomccoming festivities. Feverish Activity After spending hours of painstaking effort creating posters and prizes in behalf of their candidates, fraternity and sorority members maneuvered wildly about the campus buildings seeking the best locations to hang their creations. This was accomplished at 7 a.m. on Monday morning, followed by a day of passing out buttons and other insignia. Tuesday evening the annual skit night was held. Candidates were presented at this time. Jokes and campus by-words were also enjoyed. Cail Schidl, Janet Wahlbcrg, and Kathy Brace offer campaign buttons in behalf of each of the Homecoming (piccn candidates.Yields Professional Results Donna Tobias was mistress of ceremonies and Alpha Psi Omega, honorary drama fraternity, entertained between skits. Wednesday of Homecoming week saw "The Four Freshmen” brought to SSU under the auspices of the assembly and social committees. 'Plus event, which was open to the public as well as to students, is just one example of a continuing strengthening of relations between the University and the surrounding community. Pandemonium reigned with Paula Minnucci and Tom Sczygielski when they were announced Homecoming royalty at the coronation Thursday evening. For all freshmen who disobeyed the requirements set for them by the sophomore class, a Kangaroo Court was held Friday. Following the Court, a pep rally was organized by cheerleading captain Jane Ondracek. A Ironfire was lit and the crimson light was seen blazing high from all points in Superior. Saturday, despite bone-chilling weather, one of the biggest parades in SSU’s history was held. After a heartbreaking game with Plattcville at 3 p.m. Saturday, Yellowjackcts prepared for the formal dance, which featured music by “The Blue Barron.” Lambda Sigma Lambda sorority sisters form their own rendition of "Maine,” and a chorus line in behalf of their candidate, Creta Darst. 15Freezing Weather Results in Heartbreaking Defeat The biting northern weather doesn't hinder the high spirits of the king and queen as they ride in the Homecoming parade. Homecoming was a cold, rainy day with winds at near gale force. The weather was so adverse, in fact, that several local entries in the Homecoming parade were cancelled. University students, however, participated in the parade with enthusiasm. Award winners were: first prize. Delta Sigma; second prize. Sigma Tau Gamma; third prize. Newman. Trophies were awarded by the Superior Retail Merchants. All participants in the parade were judged in three categories. Bayfield High School and the Drum and Bugle Corps were first and second prize winners in the non-musical marching unit division. Delta Sigma took first prize in the float division, with the Alumni Association taking second place. The grand prize was awarded to the Canadian Marching Unit. Later in the afternoon, the Yel-lowjackets, unable to battle both the powerful Platteville Warriors and the weather, were defeated in the football game, 27-21. Jump ball? No. It's Platteville kicking a point after touchdown. 16 Students Become Acclimated to SSU Through the Common Means of Learning HosunikI Mason and Catherine Rood study together for a general business exam. (Opposite) John Barto searches through souk- of the thousands of volumes of Curran Library for the right reference. (Right) Eileen McCabe spends a few tense moments supervising her first students on an outdoor jungle gym. +- ...Through the Common Process of Building Relationships Cct-tOgethcr often result in informal hootenannies at the dorms. (Above) Carol Schafter, Barb Tcndnip, Wayne Pictz, and Stan Johnson search for the answers during the FEX College Bowl. (Opposite Page) Satish Ahluwahlia demonstrates how to wrap a six-yard sari to Wilheminn Hamos....and Through the Common Factor of EnvironmentH N Drama Provides Entertainment During Long Winter Hours Mr. DePinna (William lludek) poses as a discus thrower while reading the racing sheet. Jackie Lobo buys a supply of wate melons from the manager of the Re Owl supermarket. The Syeamoi family ate a watermelon at evei performance. Donald (David Renshaw) interrupts Tone Kirby (Stephen Erickson) during a tender moment with Alice (Susan Oaks).Khebft (Christine justice), the Syc.imores' maid, points out a help-wanted item to her boyfriend, Donald (David Hcnshuw). as Paul Syea-amore (Thonus Moore) gives advice. Ixmger skirts—much longer skirts—were back in style on stage as the University Theatre presented the 1930'$ comedy, "You Can’t Take It With You." Hut while most of the women on stage appeared in mid-calf-length dresses, one (Essie) floated ethereally alxnit in something like a mini-skirt. Essie was studying for the ballet. Her Russian ballet coach did not encourage her in his criticism, hut Essie continued her pirouettes throughout the three-act comedy. Essies aspirations for the stage indicated that she was a Irona fide mcml er of the Sycamore family portrayed in (he Kaufman and Hart play. Grandpa's greatest pleasure was attending commencement exercises; Mother had been writing plays for eight years, ever since a typewriter was delivered by mistake; Father made, and occasionally exploded, fireworks in the basement. The only apparently normal member of (lie family. Alice, had fallen in love with the boss' son. and naturally was afraid to bring his purdish family together with her eccentric one. Tins play, besides presenting unusual people, also presented unusual problems, Jackie Lcbo, property chairman for the play, discovered. Readily available in the summer, watermelon, which the Sycamore family was required to eat in the second act. is nearly non-existent in the late fall. Unsuccessful at finding the watermelon in all local f x d stores. Jackie discussed the problem with the manager of the Red Owl Supermarket. Mr. Mork called a wholesale market in Chicago which informed him that they would "corner the whole U.S. market in watermelon that day" for consignment to Superior. The comedy also presented other problems in the way of properties. The 1930's setting called for a refrigerator with a motor on the top. a mask of Eleanor Roosevelt, and blintzes, which are thin, crisp pancakes folded over cream cheese or jam.(Above) MardcII Dejung as Agatha lounges in her apartment in "Mr. F.” (Above left) Mary Toijala, David Guzzo, Mary Lou Maday. Donna Calkins, and Richard Moline figure out the family finances on Saturday night in "I Remember Mama.” (Above center) Dagmnr, played In’ JoAnn Opatik, the youngest of manta's brood, comforts herself with her cat while the rest are counting money. (Opposite) Riley O’Halloran as Harlequin listens to Pierrot recite his own virtues. Ted Schwartz portrays Pierrot. Each year the students enrolled in Speech 145 and 146 (Play Production) arc required to direct a one-act play. Through this form of participation, problems of choosing a play, designing the production, blocking action, and developing plot and theme are considered in practice its well as in theory. This year the plays chosen had all the variety of a kaleidoscope, ranging from the old standby, “I Remember Mama,” by John Van Druten to an original play written and directed by Douglas Nemanic, entitled "Not a Soul but a Mind.” Student directors and their productions were: Dennis Crane, “The Last of the Lowries;” Thomas Moore, “The Boor”; Jean Frandy, "Cinderella Married”; Carol Free-berg, "Helena's Husband”; Ann Vaver, “The Maids”; Barbara Tcndrup, “The Wonder Hat”; Elizabeth Killoren, “Sunday Costs Five Pesos”; John Barto, "Mr. F”; Susan Oaks, “Knives from Syria”; Sue Dcdo, “I Remember Mama.” 26“A Phoenix Too Frequent ' the second offering of the University Theatre 1966 season, was an experimental one-act comedy in the round. The audience found itself in a tomb with two young lovers, the girl’s maid, and the body of the girl's elderly husband. The playwright is Christopher Fiy. Only three actors composed the cast list. Dynamcnc, the widow, about 19 years old, was played by Kathleen Pcpino. Doto, her maid who has casually offered to die for love with her mistress, was portrayed by Donna Calkins. Tegeus, called Chromis by the women, was played by Thompson Colkitt. Through Fry's artistry in the Eng-lisli language, the audience saw that Dynamenc was still a child, playing at death and grief for a few days. Dynamcnc, who truly loved her husband while he lived, loved his memory now that he was dead. But she also loved life and naturally responded to the efforts of the young soldier to draw her back to the living. “Tire production of this poetic drama is well worth attending as it is an enjoyable performance of a fine play,’’ praised a local reviewer. (Opixnitc ami above) Chromi stumbles into a tomb to t-.it hi lunch and find a young widow re;i(K to kill herself because her husband is dead. (Bight) Chromic convinces Dyiwuncnc. the wall iw. to cat, giving her desire to live. ft ' “ I Phoenix Too Frequent” Makes Successful 4-Day Run on Campuslist as I thought. Your longue is as rex-tor to Krva Kniims, who |X rtrays Nellie The literary guild meeting begins. Member arc: June Wilson as Mr . Bassett; Linda Johnson as Alma; Steven Erickson as Dr. John Buchanan, Jr.; Sue Swanson as Rosemary; and Janet Erickson as Lavemc. Alpha Psi Omega Presents “Summer and Smoke” A small town at the turn of the century was the setting its "Summer anti Smoke" opened for a four-day run at the University Theatre. The Tennessee Williams drama was presented by Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatics society, for the theatre season. The director, production manager, crew, and actors were all students. Edith ledlicka. a graduate student, directed the play. The play was presented in the three-quarters round and confronted the director and actors with three problem areas of focus. The first was the need to project the intent of the playwright in revealing the theme of ideals and compassion in conflict with emotional and physiological needs, 'lire second was the establishment of the characters caught up in a web of obligations and motivations that control their lives, lire third responsibility was to convey with authenticity the fine edge of frustration and indecision that must Ik sustained throughout the main portion of the play as these characters move toward the climax. While the playwright provided expositional interest in the Ireginning, and later, violence and plot resolution, the real weight or thrust of the play depended upon the careful winding-up of the intermediary scenes so that tlrcw provided the spring Ixrard of tension for what was the release of action and new relationships in the climax. The "smoke" mentioned in the title of the plav is referred to by Alma, the heroine, as all that is left after the shriveling and burning of her soul. Alma, too proper to have the affair she wants with her doctor, minces through the plav as she peers at him and his girlfriends. But at the end of the play, the two suddenly switch sides and the audience is left wondering how they will resolve these changes of view. Drunk, Conzalcs (Jim Greathouse) sltoots Dr. John Buchanan, Sr. (Dick Pinncy), as the doctor to throw him out of his house "You’ll make it all ri ht. Alma. Day will follow day and soon it will be fall,” says Dr. Buchanan, Sr. (Dick Piimey) to Linda Johnson. It looks tcrrihlv exoensivc.” savs Bov. Wincmiller to his wife. "It looks terribly expensive, says Bev. Winemilh Tin- couple is player! by Tom Moore a ml N'icki Moen.(Above) After one of the merchant twins attacked his wife, a brawl takes place. (Below) Pinch, the doctor tries to conjure the devil out of a merchant twin. Comedy of Errors A night of fun and entertainment was provided by the performance of Shakespeare's “Comedy of Errors." The performers looked like they enjoyed their parts and the audiences enjoyed the show. The plot was based on the mistaken identity of two sets of twins. The twins were played by Dick Pinney, and Tom Colkitt. The servant twins were played by Jim Banks and Jim Greathouse. Other members at the cast were: Dave Reinstein. Carol Schafter, Mardell De-Jung. Julie Demgen. Steve Erickson, Reilley O'llalloran, Gene Potente, Bill Rogers. Tom Moore, Allan Sellman, Andy Evans, Ellen Jones, Rcva Frumes, Christine Voider, Marlene Meyers, Janet Erickson and Sue Peters. Dr. Albert Katz directed the play. Dr. Frank Carroll wrote and composed spec-32 ial music for the play.University Theatre Ends Year with Two Productions II Tabarro Talpa (Many Johansen) and Frugola (Elise Kancr) sing of the little house in the country they would like to own. The action of II Tabarro, a one-act opera, takes place at the turn of the century. The main characters are Michel, played by Arthur Bumgardner; Georgette, Michel’s wife, played by Bonita Moore; and Georgette’s lover, Louis, played by Brian Stuart. The plot revolves around the three main actors. Louis, a young stevedore, comes along and take's Georgette’s mind off her loneliness. Georgette and Louis must find ways to rendezvous without Michel’s knowing it. In the end their well-made plans are discovered by Michel, who kills Louis. Also appearing in the opera were: Harry Jonanscn, Ricardo Reed, Elise Kaner, and Michael Cor .ine. The opera was staged and directed by Paccy Beers with Barbara Tcndrup as assistant director. Musical director was Dr. Harold Rutan. “The singing in this performance was beautiful and exciting . . . the performance was an intensely satisfying artistic experience. The singers, the musicians, and the staff of the Department of Music and the University Theatre can take justifiable pride in creating such sensitive, balanced blending of music and drama,” said a local reviewer. Frugola and Georgette (Bonita Moore) look at Frugola's wares. Michel (Arthur Bumgardner) sings of his love to Georgette. 33 r (Below) Marcia Nozal, fresh from a skiing accident, limps past Barttow Hall. (Right) Students, as yet unaccustomed to the snow, make their ways precariously to class.Winter Conies Early to the Northland (Above left) Tuts form ;» white canopy for motorists. (Left) The local newspaper tells us what we already know. (Alxivc right) The Nativity scene in front of the Catliedral of Christ ill! King emlxidies the peace and majesty of Christinas.Members of the Delta Sigma sorority arc shown beginning their Sno-sculpturc in the -20° weather. (Extreme left) The Teke Sno-seulpture committee finds that snow freezes easily in January. (Left) The halls of Old Main are turned temporarily into an inside ice rink as sorority members carry pails of water to make their sculpture solid. (Above) Old Main Auditorium's balcony is pictured during Talent Night. mlAvalanche of Myths” Is This Year’s Theme Winners in (lie beard contest an- Jamie Hanks, third prize; Jerry Becker, second prize; and Heno Herder, first prize. Clyde Sukancn and Alana Desris don't seem to be enjoying the last pancake as much as they did the first ones. Clyde ate 39 pancakes and Alana ate 35 to capture the men’s and women’s championships in the pancake eating contest. 38In keeping wilh the theme. "Avalanche of Myths," Carol Larsen of the Lambda Sigma Lambda sorority portrays Atlas, world. supporting the (Left) The first prize winner in the S no-sculpture contest entitled "Cupid on a Pedestal," and is the entry of the fre: man class. (Above) The photographer pictures an overview the north part of the campus, where much Sno-activity is t; ing place. •' ■■'. ■. K-Zy-f ; r.v v■: ■•' '-■v i v • ;'u:r • Tin- 1966 Sno-King, Terry Noldcn, crowns the 1967 Royalty, Dennis Mahoney and Nancy O’Melia.Old Main Auditorium is the scene of triumph and congratulations immediately after the SnoVVeck winners are announced. Jubilation Reigns as Victorious Candidates Are Announced Scurrying about the halls at 7 a.m. on a Monday morning paid off this year for some students as Nancy O'Melia and Dennis Mahoney were announced 1967 Sno-Week Royalty. Dennis and Nancy's Greek brothers and sisters were on hand early the first day of Sno-Wcck to hang posters and portraits of their candidates. Winners of the king and queen competition were announced Feb. 14, with the new king and queen reigning over the rest of the season's festivities. But for the students whose candidates weren't victorious, there were other events in which they could still show their accomplishments. For the second consecutive year. Delta Sigma sorority won the overall trophy by accumulating the highest numl cr of (mints during Sno-Weck. Alpha Xi Delta captured first place in the Variety Show for the second consecutive year. Second place winner was Delta Sigma. The beard contest had three winners. Reno Berg from Hammond, Inch, Jerry Becker from Almena, and Jamie Banks from Superior, took first, second, and third posi- tions respectively. Clyde Sukancn, an independent, and Alana Desris. Delta Sigma, won first prizes in the men’s and women's pancake eating divisions. Clyde ate 39 and Alana ate 35 pancakes. Individual awards for talent went to Dick Cringoli, first place, and second place went to a musical group composed of Dick Finney. Mark Johnson, and Dick Cringoli. The freshman class took first place in ice sculpturing. The class made Cupid on a pedestal. The Sigma Tau Camilla and Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternities received second and third places, respectively. In the men's division of broom nail competition, the FEX fraternity was victorious. In the women's division, the lambda Sigma Lambda sorority outmaneuvered the Alpha Xi Delta sorority 1-0. In the playoff between the two divisions. Lambda Sigma Lambda won 11 -9 over FEX. The Sno-Ball, held Feb. 18, ended the year's Sno-activities.Amidst the Deluge of Everyday Activities The Search for Self-Realization Is Always Present Constance Knox Carroll creates beauty for herself and others through conscientious use of her talent. 42a 43 Nationally Famous Personalities Entertain Noted actor Arnold Mom was featured in a readings program, "The Seven Ages of Man,’’ sponsored bv the Convocations Committee, on April 6. He also conducted an informal seminar for students and faculty.SSUers in the Spring A large number of students heard The New Christy Minstrels, one of America's top recording ensembles, who performed in Old Cates Gymnasium on April 10. John Denver, Mike Kobluk, and Joe Frazier, members of the Mitchell Trio, gave a ¥ rformancc on May 17. hey included in the program many of their original versions of folk music.The Northland Provides a Varietyof Opportunities for Relaxation Spring fever tempt Sharon Oja la to stop between classes and enjoy the pleasantness of a May afternoon. Sunset watching is a favorite occupation of college students. Here the sun goes down beyond the blackness of the Duluth hills.Warm Weather Lures Students Out-of-Doors In Search of Fun Picnickers feast on roast pig, steaks, and pineapples at the Phi Sig I.uau, held at Twin Lakes.(Above) Diane Sudur and Scott Wangen pause at the water fountain to pick an artificial blossom. (Below) Mrs. Karl Meyer and Dr. Joseph Mcngel, in the foreground, concentrate on a cha cha. Throne, Garden, Wishing Well, Decorate Military Ball The Arnold Air Society and its Angel Flight affiliate held the annual Military Ball May 13, in the Rothwell Student Center. The theme was "Stairway to the Stars.” Decorations included a special project and throne combined in a stairway to heaven. A topical garden and a wishing well were also included. The Dave Mattson Quartet and The Second Thoughts provided the music. A special project entitled “Pray for Peace” was constructed in memory of the fighting men l oth past and present, and included a brief quotation Irom General MacArthur’s speech, “American Flag and Air Force Flag.” Tlie Angel Flight girls who ran for Military Ball Queen were Patricia Benson, Sue Dedo, Linda Johnson, Judy Moritz, Vernette Nubson, and JoAnn Opatik. Patricia Benson was crowned queen by Pres. Karl Meyer. Graduating seniors, administration, faculty, and AFROTC cadets were also honored.Patricia Benson Reigns as Military Ball Queen (Above) Queen candidate Patricia Benson and her escort, Tom Anderson, pass under the sabre detail. (Left) The queen, after her coronation, receives a dozen long-stemmed red roses. (Below) The queen is congratulated by well-wishers. 51 BAir Force cadets celebrate graduation in the traditional way. Graduation Ends Year’s Activities in the Northland The 297 candidates for degrees at SSU's 71st commencement June 2 were offered a three-word credo by former Supcriorite Marvin D. McQueen: "Squeeze Don’t Pull.” Mr. McQueen is administrative vice president ofD’Arcy Advertising Co., St. Louis, Mo. He urged the graduates to “use your potential. Isolate your target, aim with your experience and judgement and squeeze the trigger, using your talent and abilities. Take time to think ancf offer your best. Use all of your tenacity, skills, and disciplines.” At the commencement exercises which were held in the Cates Physical Education Building, Dr. Robert Williams was faculty marshal and Linda Blatt and Wayne Pietz were student marshals. Judy Lindberg was bead usher. Rabbi Mayer Relics offered the prayer. Brian Stuart and Michael Cor .ine presented a musical selection. The University Choir, directed by Mr. Donald Foltz, sang the Alma Mater and Benediction. The University Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dr. Harold Rutan, played the processional and recessional. Students with high scholastic records were honored and 16 Air Force ROTC cadets received their commissions as second lieutenants. Each [X-rson reacts differently to the commencement exercise.(Above) Siinlo Wessman, University regent. President K.irl Meyer, and Marvin I). McOuecn. commencement speaker, confer before exercises begin. (Ik-low) Pictured arc Brian Stuart, Michael Conti lie. and Jennifer Painter. Brian is singing, "Commander-in-Chicf from Songs and Dances of Death, by Mussorgsky. (Alrow) Master's candidates await their degrees. (Below) President Karl Meyer confers tin- Master of Science in Teaching degree on Richard Moline. Jacket defenders stack up in attempt to block extra point attempt. 1-8 Record Young Jackets Promise... Sputter The 1966 version of the Ycllowjacket eleven found itself again burdened with inexperience and floundering in the loss column. With a lack of returning lettermen, Coach Mertz Mortorelli was again forced to turn to a promising freshman crop to man many of the starting positions on both units. Quarterback Jim Osborn returned as the only experienced regular in the offensive backficld to give SSU its first sound passing attack for some time. Complementing him was a veteran end corps led by sophomore Bob Peck. To balance his potent aerial game, Coach Mortorelli moved senior defensive back Mel Thakc to offense to bolster the weak running game which had been depleted by the graduation of fullback Jack Puglisi, the leading ground gainer in the WSUC. Thakc was also employed as the flanker in the newly adopted pro-type offense- His outstanding performances and all-round ability gained him a Little All-American berth. Osborn. Peck, and Thakc, along with cocaptains Dennis Mortorelli and Ted Halverson, provided the individual efforts which led the 'Jackets all season and carried them to their lone victory, a 21-20 conquest of Eau Claire.Psst. how can we pilfer that other warmup?" Submerged by o depicts history of; Jumping and crawling. SSU defense goes all out to stop Platteville gain. Season’s Record Superior 13 Superior 13. Superior 21 Superior 7 Superior 0 Superior 21 Superior 19 Superior 13 Superior 0 Stout River Falls Eau Claire Whitewater Stevens Point Platteville La Crosse Oshkosh UMDAn All-Conference End9 an All- Capitalizing on a missed extra point attempt, the Yellow jackets held their own on a final Eau Claire drive to earn their first and only win of the 1966 season by a 21-20 margin. Mel Thake electrified the home crowd with a 97-yard return of the kickoff following an Eau Claire score, for the initial Superior touchdown. Jim Osborn, hitting on one of his 15 completions of the night, found Thake open in the end zone from 19 yards out in the third quarter, evening the score for the second time. Eau Claire scored on a run in the final quarter, but missed the crucial conversion attempt. Oslx rn then went to work and eventually tossed a scoring aerial to Hob Peck. Kicker Jeff Finn then provided the winning margin with his third extra point of the night. Eau Claire mounted a last-ditch effort but a 'Jacket interception iced the victory. Mrl Thake heads for daylight (or is it moonlight?) behind his bloekcrs. The All-American lialth.u k, Mel Thake . The All-Conference end, Bol I’eck ... and the Bear, Merte Mortorelli. American Halfback, and Even a Victory playt hono Mel Thake and Boh Peck, SSU’s most outstanding ,'ers of the 1966 season, both received post-season lonors. Thake, who had been switched to offense, gained 636 yards rushing and scored nine touchdowns. He gained 205 yards in a single game against La Crosse. Against Eau Claire and Oshkosh, he returned kickoffs 97 and 89 yards respectively. Also a premier receiver, Mel caught 24 passes for 268 yards. In addition, he maintained a punting average of 39.4 yards. It was this versatility that the Associated Press recognized in naming him first team Little All-American in his familiar defensive position. Peck, only a sophomore, caught 66 passes for 738 yards to lead the VVSU conference and establish a new passcatching record. It was this feat that earned him a place on the All-Conference first team. Peck's batterymate was also active in the record-breaking department, as OsIkhu threw for 1545 yards for a new school total offense record.Jackets Start Fast in New Gates The Jackets entered the 1966-67 season optimistically. And with good reason. 'Hie team had eight returning lettennen plus the eager services of a good crop of freshmen. The lettermen were lim Sevals, Don Hartlund, Dick Dczur, Curt Lahti, Boh Peek, Art Libby, Lanny Hag-hind, and Jeff Youngquist. Spice these ingredients with a few promising freshmen like Art VVisner, John Bogovich, Mike Wissen, and Dave Fcldhcuscn, and a solid team appeared to be in the making. The team began the campaign like a house afire. Sparked by the opening of Gates Physical Education Building, die Jackets surged to five straight wins in the new structure. The team displayed midseason form, which may have cost the basketeers a more successful season. According to Coach Dorn Moselle, “The team reached its peak too soon; after that, it was all down hill.” And other problems arose. SSU encountered six consecutive road games. Playing away from home in college is never a picnic, but facing the task of six straight is a catastrophe. In addition, scholastic ineligibility took its toll. Three players dropped by the wayside due to the scholastic evaluation process and another dropped from the squad for personal reasons. And so the season continued on its unpredictable course. Tire team played an inconsistent brand of basketball and terminated the campaign with an 11-10 overall record. SSU nailed down fifth place in the WSUC with an 8-8 mark.Cheerleader Jane Ondmeek leaps skyward amidst a cheer in spacious Gates Physical Education Building. (Opposite) SSU students watch intently as the Jackets display their winning form at Cates Gym. (Right) Scenic Cates Physical Education Building vibrates with rugged action.Team members are: Row one: S. Serais, S. jrntwh, R. Family, Manager I. Hlhimcn, A. Mattes, II. Hayes, C. Arscncau. Row two: Captain J. Seva Is. B. Peck, A. Libby. D. Dezur, C. Li hti, D. Fcldheusen, D. llnrtlimd, M. Wisscn. Above) Art Wisner tries desperately to block a UMD shot attempt. (Opposite) Jeff Youngquist scrambles after a loose ball as other players wait empty-handed. Rugged rebounder Dick Dezur snares another missed shot in action at UMD. Season’s Record Superior 86.............Michigan Tech 70 Superior 96 ...............Plattcville 88 Superior 78 ................Whitewater 70 Superior 91 ...............Eau Claire 85 Superior 87 .......................UMD 75 Superior 73.............................UMD 83 Superior 83 ...............River Falls 99 Superior 86............Northland 95 (2 ot) Superior 53 .....................Stout 90 Superior 70................La Crosse 82 Superior 72....................Oshkosh 93 Superior 78..............Stevens Point 77 Superior 70................Eau Claire 90 Superior 111 ..............River Falls 84 Superior 71 ...............Platteville 68 Superior 76......................Whitewater 72 Superior 95................Northland 85 Superior 93 ...............La Crosse 97 Superior 83 ...................Oshkosh 95 Superior 88 .....................Stout 81 Superior 83..............Stevens Point 90Four Players Slows Team The Jackets lost Lanny Haglund, Art Wisner, and John Bogovich via the scholastic ineligibility route at the end of the first semester. Jeff Youngquist quit the team for personal reasons. Therefore, the once-heralded front line of the Jackets had to ride on thin ice for the rest of the season. It was an unfortunate incident to lose Haglund, Wisner, and Bogovich. They were showing signs of blossoming into good college basketball players with a little more experience. But the scholastic axe fell and cut deeply into the development of these promising young players. Jeff Youngquist chases elusive ball in first game against HMD. Youngquist was one of four Jackets lost to the team in the middle of the season. 3Lahti Plays Key Role Hartlund, Peck Contribute Well Sophomores Don Hartluncl and Bob Peek contributed con sidcrably to the success of the team. Hartlund started even-game while Peck was a starter in several contests. Hartlund is considered one of the finest outside shooters in the conference, and is very adept at the free throw line. On many occasions, he took his man underneath the basket and maneuvered for an easy bucket. He averaged 14.2 points a game. Peck started slowly but played well at mid-season. Bob is a rugged rebounder and a torrid inside shooter. He had an 8.2 average. Senior Curt Lahti came to SSU as a junior college transfer student and consistently played a key role for the campus cagers. He rebounded well and scored in double figures in all but a few games. His sweeping left-handed scoop shot was a maneuver of finesse. Peck. -I I, waits for U.MD to drop tin- ball. Captain Jim Srv.iK watches Dick Dezur score on .1 jump shot in a thrilling win at home. Sevals, Dezur Make Captain Jim Sevals and ace rebounder Dick Dezur were selected to the AII-Conference team. Two-time WSUC scoring champion Sevals took second in that department for the 1966-67 season while Dezur copped his second straight refunding title. In addition, senior Jim Sevals was named to the second unit of the All-Wisconsin small college team. He received honorable mention in the Little All-American voting. "Jimmcrs” holds the SSU record of 1772 career points. 64 llarlliiml guards against a Stout jump shot.All-Conference Team Junior Dick Dezur has been an unsung hero for the Jackets. Although standing only 6 ft. 4 in. and bothered by shin splints all season, Dick did a yeomans job on the Iwards. Head Coach |)om Moselle (second from left), assistant to.nl Dale Cruse (extreme right), Kan Claire mentor Bill Zorn (extreme left) and l is assistant discuss WSUC till prospects prior to it gtunc. Art Libby, playing a reserve role most of his career, hustled and scrapped with the best. Art was known for his defensive ability, and drew the assignment of guarding the big man with tlte most offensive punch. lie came off the bench many times and gave the Jackets the needed inspirational life. Art l.ihhv gets the tip in a win over delriiding champion Stout State University. Libby’s Hustle Sparks JacketsMike one of Coach Mortorelli’s outstanding sophomores, |K n lcrs strategy lor gelling scissors on his Moorhead opponent. Jackets Win 11, Lose 4, Rank Second in State Successful Year SSU wrestlers did an outstanding job for Coach Mertz Mortorelli tins year. They closed the season with 11 wins and 4 losses and ranked second in the state, second in the conference, and eighth in the NAIA. The Superior team Inis continued to hold its strong position achieved early in its formative years. The conditions available were perhaps the In-st for any sport on campus; these were rightfully deserved. The athletes worked hard to produce results for Coach Mortorelli while, in turn, they worked to achieve individually. (Above) Mike Carsidc. leading point-maker, is on lace full of fingers In-longing to Jim Kitzgcrald, M low) Herb Schutt. oik- of four SSU wrestlers gettii can mention, seems to lx- peanut racing with N ponent. Garside Wins 20 Bouts To Top SSU Individuals Individually, Mike Carside led with six pins in his 20 decisions and one loss. Mike was runner-up for his weight, 137, in the national tournament. Carside contributed 90 points to the team. Dave Karpcnske compiled a record of 16—5. adding -52 points to the team score. Dick Tressler finished the season with five pins, nine decisions, and three losses. Tressler had to forfeit one match due to injury. He was third high scorer on the team with 59 points and received fourth place in the nationals in his 115 lb. weight class. Tom Thompson ran up a 20-1-1 record. He contributed 70 points to the team. Tressler, Thompson. Karpcnske, and Herb Schutt received Honorable Mention All American recognition. Carside was voted the most valuable wrestler in the conference and state district 14. Mike boss. 160-pounder, was given special commendation as a sophomore wrestler, along with Tressler and Carside in the Amateur Wrestling News, a national publication, boss was sixth in the NA1A. (Above) Dick Tressler, 115-lb. star, shows Moorhc d why he ranks high in the NAIA. (Opposite) Mike Ross locks anus and butts heads with opponent from Moorhead. (Below) Dave Kline, Dan Christus, and Mike Garside get briefed by Coach Mortorclli liefore matches with Moorhead. SSU s John Melby enjoys this moment of action with an NAIA champ from Moorhead.Defenseman Tom Reid holds a Lukehead University player against the bn.mU after checking his oppaiMMit with a strong block. The Canadians were too strong for the Jackets this year and won all four games between the schools. Jacket Hockey Team Starts With Bang The 1966-67 Jacket hockey team entered the season optimistically. It had a solid corps of fine players returning following a 6-9-2 first vear of competition. The team started with a bang, beating Evelcth, 3-2, in the opener. SUU travelled to the University of Wisconsin and made a fine showing. The inspired Jackets took the first game 5-4. On the following night, the team once again played their hearts out, only to lose to UW, 6-5, in overtime. Optimism was reaching a feverish peak. But fate and unforeseen personnel problems took their toll. Injury struck the Jacket goalie, Lou Karakas. Other players had to be dropped for disciplinary reasons. As the season progressed, more injuries occurred, and scholastic ineligibility eliminated four star players. Badly crippled, the Jackets no longer bad the means to achieve a winning season. The team fought gallantly and finished with a 8-13 overall record and third place in the newly organized four-team International Intercollegiate Hockey Association. Allen Hemming, Gary Marker, Tom Reid, and Ray Kirk were the leading point makers. All underclassmen, they will return to give the Jackets a solid nucleus for next season. (Below) Murk Kricdcnuuer (16) ami Bob Jones (2) go after (lie puck in action against l_.ikchc.ul University at the Superior Curling Club.its own goal in the series that ended SSU s second hockey season since the sport Season’s Record crtor orior H'rior H’rior erior H’rior crior H’rior rrior H’rior H’rior H’rior H’rior H’rior erior H'rior H’rior H’rior H’rior H’rior University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin .............River Falls St. Cone .. Bcinidii iver Falls .. Bt-midji .. Bemidji dl) Frasli St. Cloud 3 .....UMD Frosli tkeliead University ikehead University Lakehead University throws up a solid defense around was revived. The Canadians took the last game, 8-2. Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su Su SuInjuries, Other Problems Slow Superior Skaters The hockey team was struck by adversity during the season. The first and biggest blow occurred after five games when goalie Lou karakas slipped a disc while shoveling snow. The freak accident sidelined karakas for the rest of the season. Coach Wally Akervik rated Lou as “one of the best goalies in college hockey." Coach Akervik continued, “A good goalie comprises about 85 percent of the team." The Jackets suffered four personnel losses at the end of the first semester due to scholastic ineligibility. Spare goalie John Bova, defenseman Mike Maki. center Dennis Mahoney, and right wing JelT Cay wood were the victims. To make matters worse, three other players had to be dropped from the team for disciplinary reasons. To add insult to injur)', the Jackets experienced their share of injuries, something expected from the nigged competition of college hockey. Under the circumstances. Coach Wally Akervik and his fighting Jacket Hucksters must be commended for a respectable record under adverse conditions. Tom Hcid, a sophomore from Fort Francis, Ont., was named to the ICI1A all-conference team after the season was over. As SSU’s best hockey player, he also received the Lt. John Banks III trophy. Chin- I larker, junior wing, and Al Hemming, freshman center, were selected on the ICIIA second The palm tree picture notwithstanding. Coach Wally Akervik is dedicated completely to the great Northern sport of hockey. He has been instrumental in bringing the sport back to SSU in the past two years. lam Karakas, injured Jacket goalie, rests in a Gates office In-fore going to phy. ed. class. Ilis injury early in the season was one of several setlraeks to the 1907 hockey team. team. Bill McKinnon, partly hidden by the referee, slaps at the puck in a face-off with Uikclu-ad University. In the nets is Tom Olseth, with Bob Jones and Mark Kricucnaucr at left. (Opposite) Tom Herd advances with the puck toward Lnkeliead University's goal, showing the sth-khandling form that nude him one of the jackets best scorers._ Dan O'Hara, freshman, prepares for a plunge into the pool at W Cates. O’Hara picked up 13 points for the Jackets in free style swimming competition during the 1967 season. Tankers Win 2, Lose 6 in Debut SSU’s first swimming team had a productive year. The young Jacket tankers won two meets and lost six. They placet! sixth in the XVSU Conference meet with only four men participating. The Jackets beat Stout twice, and lost to Bemidji, UMD (twice), St. Cloud, and River Falls in dual meets. In a triangular match at Cates, they lost to Northern Michigan and Michigan Tech. Co-captains Don Peace and Boh Taylor were the Jackets' leading scorers. Their specialities were freestyle anti backstroke swimming, respectively. Bill Pond (breast stroke) and diver Dick Callcn rounded out the Big 4 among the point-makers. Head coach was Boh Waxlax, assisted by Stan Chase. Dave Shipman was manager. 74 fifi(Left) Members of the 1967 Jacket swimming squad arc. Row one: Paul Lima. Bob Taylor. Don Peace, William Pond, Tim Su-kow, Dan O'Hara. Row two: Tim Bergren, Mark Anderson. Terry Litz, Arnold Shore, William Hem pel. Not pictured: Dick Cal-len, Dale Schultz. (Below) O’Hara swims under water in SSU’s Olympic-sized pool in New Gates.Outfielder Pat Walsh displays his fine throwing form in a superb effort against Stout. use as head tmeh Dale Cm looks on. Catcher Bob Peck Jacket Baseball Tito defending Wisconsin State University Conference el i amp ion Jackets got oil to a very slow start, came on strong with four straight wins, and then lost the season finale to River Falls. SSU opened the season with a double loss at the University of Minnesota by identical scores of -1-0. Considering the fact that the Gophers were the Big Ten favorites, the outlook appeared optimistic. But then the Jackets lost lour more non-conference games without a victory. The pitching was good, but tlie hitting was inconsistent because the team hadn't practiced outdoors. Tlie team was 0-3 in the WSUC when Chuck Nelson took the mound and shut out I,a Crosse for a 5-0 win. Tlie victory was a sweet one and the Jackets liked the taste of it. They returned home and swept a doubleheader from Stout. Then the Jackets finished the season with a split at River Falls. SSU had a 1-10 overall record and a 4-4 conference slate, but five of the losses were by one run. If the team could have won those one-run decisions, SSU would have had a respectable year. But that’s the way the hall Ixnmccs. SSU players in tin- (logout watch carefully the progress of the game. -Team Wins Four Season’s Record ssu 0 .. . .University of Minnesota •1 ssu 0 .. . .University of Minnesota •1 ssu 0 .. Kan Claire 1 ssu 1 .. 2 ssu 2 . 3 ssu •1 . 5 ssu 0 . . 12 ssu 1 .. Stevens Point ( ssu 5 . ( ssu 5 .. La Crosse 0 ssu 15 . Stout 5 ssu 5 . Stout 4 ssu 6 .. River Kails 2 ssu 5 .. River Kails 8 J«ff Crisp displays his follosvup form in a delivery at a home game. 0 Kirs! baseman Chris Klin .iiig lak -s the throw from the shortstop as umpire John Hiekstrom signals the runner out. Catcher Dave Nelson crouches and waits for a blazing fastball from Chuck Nelson. The ball is suspended in the air as freshman Jed'Crisp delivers a pitch against Slout.Captain Jim Sevals takes a vicious swing at the ball as brother Steve watches from the on deck circle. J. Sevals, Walsh Lead SSU Batters Captain Jim Sevals and Fat Walsh were the team’s leading hitters. Walsh collected 10 hits in 2-1 at hats for a .417 average. Meanwhile, Sevals led the team in hits with 15 safeties in 46 trips to the plate for a .326 average. Both players blasted two home runs apiece. Outfielder Can,' Hoffman also hit two round-trippers for the Jackets. In the pitching department, lefthander Chuck Nelson stood head and shoulders above the rest of the mound corps. Nelson started the season slowly but came on like gang busters. Me hurled three consecutive impressive wins over La Crosse, Stout, and Biver Falls. With the completion of the season, head coach Dale Cruse directed his last Jacket game. Cruse resigned in favor of another position at Illinois State Normal. He coached the hardballcrs for four years, and, with firm beliefs in fundamentals, lifted SSU from oblivion to prominence in the WSU Conference. (Above) Head coach Dale Cruse studies tlu- game intensely from his third base coaching l o . (Left) Leading batter Pat Walsh fouls off a pitch in action at Superior.Jim Scvuls slides safely into third base. Row one: Jim Sevals, Steve Sevals, lion Vollmer, Daryl Hermit, Cary Arscneau. Row two: Pat Walsh, Mike Wissen. Bob Park. Pat Trokan, lolT Finn, Jeff Crisp. Jerry Srur, Dennis llieken. Jack lliltunen. mgr. Row three: Chris Klinzing. Gary Hoffman. Bob Peck. Curt Lahti. Joe Miller, Dave Nelson, Chuck Nelson, Dale Cruse, head coach. .. w . . "m — W -» — . 'jy .(Right) Kathy Kukull hangs from rings in gymnastics class. (Below) Mary Swenson (left) and Lambda teammates plan strategy just before basketball game during Greek Week. (Bottom) Jo Ann Nester bats and Nanette Lctson catches in softball game at New Gates.tE Dr. Joe Mcklt unleashes a trick basketball shot as colleagues Dick Gardner and Dennis Gartner watch. On-Campus Sports Activity Increases at Superior State SSU had more on-campus activity in 1966-67 than ever before. Students and faculty members participated in everything from folk-dancing to intramural basketball. According to Coach Carl Vcrgamini, director of intramurals, the number of intramural basketball teams increased from 14 to 30 in one year. Volleyball teams advanced from four to 16. Among winners in intramural competition were the Wipeouts 2 in basketball; the Animals in volleyball: Dennis Dietz and Richard Deuriend in badminton doubles; and Jim Sevals in badminton singles. Miss Lydia Thcring, head of women's phy. cd., directed the sports program for the women, who participated in gymnastics, baseball, swimming, track, modem dancing, and folk-dancing. A faculty team worked out in McCaskill Gymnasium ever)' Tuesday and Thursday. In its only competition with a student team, it lost to FEX in basketball. 100-80. (Left) Intramural basketball champs arc. kneeling: Galen Peterson. Bert Peterson. Standing: Duane Lahti, Brian Carlson. (Below) The Tau Kappa Epsilon and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternities square off in a football contest as a part of Greek Week campus athletic contests.nu (Above left) Couch Hob Wuxlax seems pleased us die Jackets pick tip points against UM1) and Northland. (Above) Skip Sopor bus long drop ahead after vaulting in Cutes. (1-oft) Dave Lindgrcn goes up and over in his specialty. (Below) Al SoMiian's sliotput eft'ort is on the way as the Jackets bent UNID and Northland at Gates.Track Record TRIANGULAR SSU 57 UMD47 Northland 12 DUAL SSU 51 Bethel 49 SSU 73 Northland 20 ST. CLOUD INVITATIONAL St. Cloud 98)4 Moorhead f ) St. John's 48 SSU 21 Bemidji 17 QUADRANGULAR at RIVER FALLS Stout 101 SSU 83 River I'alls 57 Enu Claire 2 % Thinclads Complete Second Successful Year With no cooperation from the weatherman. Bob VVaslax coached Ins thinclads through their second successful season. Freshman Doug Sutherland led the team with 50 competition points, followed by Captain Bill Hollister with 42) . Two other freshmen, Randy Boushlcv with 255 and Sam Jcntzsch with 24, i, were in the top four point-getters. New records were set this spring in competition involving UMD. Northland College, WSU Conference schools and the Macalcstcr Invitational. St. Paul. Minn., where over 30 colleges and universities from the Midwest participated. Trackmen setting the school records were: Doug Sutherland. shot put and discus; Mike Martell. 880-yd. run; Gene Boettcher, one-mile; Steve Hagen, three mile; Mel Thakc, high and low hurdles; Bill Hollister, high jump and javelin; Sam Jcntzsch, 440 intermediate hurdles; Mel Thakc, Bill Hollister. Sam Jcntzsch. and Randy Bouschley, 440 relay; and Don Gordon. Mike Martell. Sam Jentzsch. and Randy Boushlcv. one-mile relay. All home meets were held in the new facilities of Gates Physical Education Building. Row one: John Cevaxco, Tom Subel. H.indv Bomhlcy, Pat Harrington, Tom Moritz. Mel Thakc. Jerold Nichols. Steve Hagen. Row two: Ron Fandiy, llarvev lUyo, Lee Pontineii, Skip Soper, Jim Hilbert. Eugene Boettcher, Mark Anderson. Dave l.mdgren. Don Cordon. Bruce Gonzales. manager. Row three: (Charles Simdumst, Kick Wickslrom, Sam lentzjch, Al Soxm.m. Doug Sutherland. Bill llollislcr. |)ou Bert. Rowell Radian. Absent: Michael Martell. (Above) SSU runners Gene Boettcher, Steve Hagen, and Steve Cevasco lead the pack around a turn at Cates. (Left) Freshman Doug Sutherland heave the shot and is caught in a reflection of the steel ball. S3 SSU Begins Gymnastics Program Coach Bruce Frederick and 11 young men who were long on desire and short on experience put together the first gymnastic team for SSU. The Jackets had dual meets with River Falls and Fan Claire. 1 hough they lost to froth schools. Jacket Steve Kelly took on the trampoline against both the Falcons and the Blugolds. In the WSU Conference meet on March 19, Rob Burgener and Paul Dorfinan ranked in the top 20 of conference performers. The achievements of the year were made in spite of the team's not having an assigned place to practice. Team members could Ire seen working out in the dance studios, hallways of Old Cates. McCaskill Gym. and the wrestling rooms. With several squad members due back next year, the new sport of gymnastics seems to be on its way at SSU.Members of the 1967 tennis team: Bob Burgener, Lee Rickman. John Kin-zinjtcr, Dennis Hic-kethier. Don Bla-ney. Not pictured: Scott Strombcrg. Team mates John Kinzingcr and Don Blnney watch as Scott Strombcrg prepares to serve to Miller of Bcmidji. Jacket Racketeers Place 2nd In Northland Tournament The tennis team, coached by Carl Vcrgamini and John Erickson, placed second in the Northland College Invitational Tournament in the highlight of the 1967 tennis season. The Jackets' record in dual meets was not so good, however. The team lost all four of those matches. The young Jackets—all new men after a complete turnover of the 1966 team—came close to beating Northland and Bcmidji. The score on both occasions was 4-3. The Bcmidji contest was one of the Jackets' best. Scott Strombcrg defeated Pat Miller, and John Kin-zingcr won over Tom Iverson in singles. Then Kin-zingcr teamed with Bob Burgener to take Bemidji’s Tom Iverson anti Bryce Ronnander in doubles. These victories accounted for the Jackets’ three points. When weather permitted, the Jackets played home matches on the courts behind Ostrander Hall. Other contests were played in New Cates Cym. With a short spring in the Northland, the tennis season was short; but the Jackets gained valuable experience in 1967 and should be stronger next year.Freshman Golfers Find LinksB Competition Rough Seven freshmen and a senior represented SSU in golf during the spring and found the going tough on the links. The ' lost dual matches to Northland (8-4). Michigan Tech (12-0), Eau Claire (12-0), River Falls (12-0), and Stout (12-3). The freshmen were Terry Ball, John Knackstedt, Ed Beaulieu, Dave Theiler, Mike Ross, Dick De-Long, and Ryan Podvin. The senior-was Don Gruhlkc. Ball was the Jackets' most consistent golfer. A low 80’s shooter, he picket! up most of the team’s points. Podvin and Beaulieu also scored points for the Jackets. Ross and Knackstedt turned in good match scores, only to bow to excellent competition. The team practiced at the Xemadji Coif Course and played team qualifying matches there. However, all intercollegiate matches were played away from home. Dr. Glen Gcrdcs. who coached the golfers and drove them to their matches, is optimistic for next year. Most of his freshmen are due to return, and the 1968 schedule, hopefully, will have some home matches. Dr. Cerdes will also l c hoping for more cooperation from the weather. This spring, weather permitted only about one practice session before each match. 5 (Left) Podvin blasts his way out of a 'and trap at Ncmadii ninth hole. (Below) Podvin studies the lie of the green before attempting a putt. Three Councils Do Much to St-.itcd: I’.mlim- NrImjii. Sue Drtlo. Kilccn MiCabr, Audrey Wold, Connie I lory .a. Beverly Zelner. K.itldeen Wirsuer, Jane Ondracek, Linda Martin. Standing: John WVndr. Ed Utilii '. Jerry Joltnvon. Russ Annies. John Ilk-key, Erl Martin. Inter-Fraternity 9 Inter-Sorority Councils Two of (lie most active groups on campus are the Inter-Sorority and Inter-Fraternity councils. The representatives are chosen by their organizations to lead tlie Greek activities for the year. The Inter-Sorority Council revised its constitutional by-laws, set up its Greek Week schedule, and held all-scltool teas for girls interested in joining a sorority. The Inter-Fraternity Council held an all-school dance in the Skv Lounge, passed new legislation, and established rush periods and new Greek Week rules. Sorority uirU Hi.it Ix-fmc the t.irt of .in all-school tea.Regulate University’s Activities Inter-Religious Council Inter-Religious Council, made up of representatives of the six religious organizations at SSU, was the meeting-point for religious activity on campus. This year IRC made plans for including a religious preference card in the registration packet that could refer students to the specific group with which they might like to affiliate. Some of the activities sponsored included group caroling at the hospitals and rest homes at Christmas, and three lectures. 'Hiesc lectures were given by Robert Short, author of “The Gospel According to Peanuts,” and Dr. Richard Underwood, seminary professor, speaking on the "Cod is Dead" debate, and Rev. David Wilson, missionary candidate, speaking on the culture and people of Jordan. One of the major accomplishments of IRC this year was the establishment of an intcrrcligious center near the campus and available to individuals as well as all religious groups. Seated: Judy Lindlserg, secretary; Kathleen Marg, Sherry Crindel.md, treasurer; Jn ly Ooligoski, president; Gloria Wahl. Jennifer Palmer. Standing: James Johnson, adviser; Kenneth Kvden, Chin k Nugent. Duane Kroener, Stephen Sihroeuer.ALPHA XI DELTA, founded Umbard College, Galesburg, Illinois, in I 893. Su terior Chapter established in 1965. Seated: Mary Lou Minlay, Joyce Ccnila, Patty Bartness, Bev Zelner, vice president; Sandy Kohcl, president; Vemcttc Nubson, Helen Lcszcyn-xki, Carole Stodola. Carole Pctcr»on, and Call Muller. Row two: Sue Dodo, Marilyn Couture, Ruth Ann Ward, Phyllis Bloomberg, Marge O’Dovero, Kathy Merrihew, Glenda Ladd. Marilyn Mcsko, Roberta I-add. Judy Kohlhagcn. Row three: Nancy Irle, Marilyn Bucn, Gayle Bender, Linda Martin, Judy Reinke, Jenifer Palmer, Nancy Lofkvist, Phyllis Ogren, Cheryl Hendrickson, Mary Osmundson, Judy Peterson, and Barbara Schocning. Alpha Xi Delta Undertakes Philanthropy as Main Project The Alpha Delta Sorority sisters, proudly wearing new blue blazers and skirts, returned to the campus ready for an eventful year. The first Mothers' Tea was held at the home of Wendy Johnson. Supporting queen candidate Ruth Ann Ward were her "fair lady” sisters, costumed in blue lace stockings and mini-blue smocks. Immediately after Homecoming, fall rush took place and nine girls became Alpha Xi Delta pledges. Enthusiasm swung right into the Bewitching Ball, where Cheryl Swenson was crowned Miss Bewitching. Christmas came and parties were held for the remedial reading students at Blaine and Ericsson schools. The girls spent an hour a week helping reading students at the two schools. During the second semester, another project was added. Girls also helped special kindergarten class at Ericsson. With the snow at its peak, many of the girls headed to Mount Ashwabay to watch Fatty Bartness ski to first lace in the ski races. Spirits remained high, and during no-Week the Alpha Xis took first place in the Variety Show. April meant welcoming new initiates into the warm Ixmds of the Alpha Xi Delta sisterhood. The Alpha Xi’s also sponsored their annual Campus Clown dance, and held their dinner dance and senior banquet. 97(Above) The Alpha Xi's endure the cold weather while constructing Cyclops. (Right) Ruth Ward, Judy Kohlhagcn, Kathy Merrihew, Mary Osmundson, and Gayle Bender stand behind their table of displays for Meet Your Campus Organizations which the Alpha Xi’s sponsored. Patti Bartness holds the trophy she won in a ski race at Ski for Cancer. Ruth Ann Ward and Gail Muller play a game with Ericsson School children.Row one: Pal Fox, Karen Gilbert, Sandy Plcski, Stephanie Tadevich, Audrey MoJmson, Kathy Wiesner, Pauline Nelson, Kay Berger, Sue Retzer. Row two: Cail Erickson. Laura Akers, Julie ('hoover, Mary McCnrvill, Alana Dcsiris, Cathy Augur, Judy Flyon, Paula Minnucci, Kathy N'icmi, Claudette Ouret. Row three: Margaret Rantala, Dolly Cuello, Marsha Borgren, Carol Krumbein. Mary Nolden, Pat Wendc, Mary Call. Elaine Pearson, Estelle Estrow. Delta Sigma Goes French, Irish; Captures Two Royal Positions "Rainbow of Fashions ’ a style show presented by the Delta Sigma sorority, put the fashionable Dramas in the hum of school activities. Delta Sigma went French this year, as they set out with red smocks and red tarns to campaign for their auecn candidate, Paula Minnucci. Excitement mounted uring Homecoming week, as the Dramas worked on their skit and float. The biggest night of all came when Paula was crowned the 1966 Homecoming Queen. The Delta Sigma float also won first place in the Homecoming parade. The winter months found the Dramas bustling with activity, accepting six new members, and attending their annual Progressive Dinner before Christmas. Happiness mounted at the KKX formal when Kathy Brace was crowned FEX sweetheart. The Dramas got into the swing of Sno-Week by using an Irish theme. Their “little darlin,” Nancy O'Melia, was elected Sno-Quecn, helping the girls to win the overall Sno-Week Trophy. Alana Dcsiris also helped by eating thirty-five pancakes for first place in the pancake-eating contest. Rounding out the year's activities were the senior banquet, the dinner dance, the annual semi-formal dance, “Carousel,” and Creek Week. 94Kathy Moline, Sharon Oliver, Mary Swenson, Cail Schall, Sharon Bulat, and Karen Maid form an assembly line in order to construct their Sno-Sculpture. (Right) Greta Durst was the Lambda Sigma Lambda's Homecoming Oucen candidate. (Below) loAnn Jewell and Connie lloryza display the Creels Week trophy which their sorority won 2-1-17-17 over the other two sororities. i ■a- Seated: Sandi Levinson, Shelley Quinn. Carole Filby. Pat Kushner, Gail Schall. Greta Darst, Eileen McCabe, Sandy Edyvean, Lynn Sccmulh. Connie Moryza. and Charlotte Schinienck. Row two: Chris Johnson, Karen Maki, Carol Larson, Kathy Moline, Mary Swenson, Lucille Casey, Jane Ondracck. Kay Mars. Cinny Molitcmo, Joan Cary. Georgia Matthews, and Marcia Erickson. Row three: Cannon Valencia. Kay Stens-by, Dcon Cocklin, Barb Davison. JoAnn Jewel, Mary Halverson. Judy Peterson, Sharon Oliver, Sharon Bulat, Janis Saunders. Sue Williams. and Ann Weller. Lambda Sigma Lambda Wins Eighth Consecutive Greek Week The autumn months showed the Lambda Sigma Lambda sorority busily preparing for their I Iomecoming campaign. Queen candidate was Creta Darst, with a French theme centered around the campaign slogan, "Viva la Greta,” The Lambdas “soft-shoed" and “can-canned" their way through a skit night with their takc-ofT on the Broadway musical “Maine." The annual “Holly and Ivy" Christmas formal was held December 10. Spring brought the annual dinner dance and senior banquet. The Lambda’s closed the year with their eighth consecutive Greek Week championship. (Extreme left) Sharon Oliver piles snow in freezing weather lor her sorority's Sno-Sculpture. (Left) Shelley Quinn was the Lambdas' Sno-Quccn candidate.FEX, founded as a local fraternity in 1916. Tom Anderson Pat Fincklcr Doug Koshutu David Oviatt Caiy Arscneau Pat Ganglion Chuck MahafTry Burt Seligman Bob Bender Cary Marker J im McDonough Dennis Snydle Tony Depta Don I lartlund Chuck Nelson Ed Utities Pete Almstedt Pat Dolan Hon Martlund Tom O'Brien Gene Van Masscnhove Dave Anderson Rodger Erickson Mark Johnson Clarence Ombcrg Pat WalshFEX 1967 Features Sno-King, High Scholastic Average Besides the usual fraternity activities this year, FEX undertook several community projects. The first project was canvassing the city for the March of Dimes in coordination with the Douglas Count)' Project. Later, the fraternity brothers sponsored an all-school dance, the profits of which were donated to the Pam Barton Fund. Pam Barton is a young Superior girl who lost a leg in a traffic accident this past year. $150 was contributed to help her to purchase and learn to use an artificial leg. The annual Christmas Formal accented the Christmas season and Kathy Brace was crowned FEX Sweetheart. To begin the second semesters events, Dennis Mahoney, the FEX candidate, was crowned Sno-King. Also included in second semester events were the FEX College Bowl, the 51st Annual FEX Reunion, and the annual dinner dance. The FEX playmate candidate, Maryann Sharp, was chosen Playmate of the Year by Hugh Hefner, editor of Playboy Magazine. Scholastically, FEX topped all other fraternities with the highest grade point average during both semesters. (Above) Dick Pinncy, Dennis Moc, and Dale Meredith rush to complete their Sno-Sculpture. (Below) Carl Davidson, Pete Almstedt, and Bill Kroner drive their fraternity car at a home football game.Phi Sigma Epsilon Sponsors Seventh Annual Luau The Phi Sigs' support of Homecoming resulted in the victor)' of Tom Sczygelski as Homecoming King. Another member, Mel Thake, was honored by a postseason selection as an NAIA All-American football player. '1 hake's accomplishment was a first in SSU history. This year's Sno-Wcek loomed as fun and frolic for all the fraternity’s members. Representing the Phi Sigs, Jim Greathouse won second place in the Pancake Eating Contest by downing 39 hot cakes, which was one shy of victory. The Playboy Formal, held March 31, was very successful. Mary Ann Sharp succeeded Chris Reek as the 1967 Playmate of the Year. The Phi Sigs' Dinner Dance, held May 6, was enjoyed bv all who attended, and their seventh annual Luau capped off their agenda for the year. Russ Miller, Jim Enelcrt. Rick Bock, and Art Brunje begin a Rickshaw Run to UMD to publicize the Phi Sigma Epsilon seventh annual luau. Forty members of the fraternity participated in the trip. 100Dewayne Andrews Fred Bauer Jerry Barry Joint BogOvich Carl Bleir Kick Bock Ted Brown Art Brunje Dr. Nathan Coward Dave Clausen ioc Crociata .ee Dutton Dennis Donnelly Jim Englcrt Bill Fredrick Cary Kelly Buss Miller )im Mormon lerb Schutt Tom ScxygicUki Ed Shi] pos Bill Sto| |X'llo Joe Tomasclli Melvin Thake Thom Thompson Ron Uecke JelTYoungnubt Joint Wcnde (Opposite page) Tom Sc .ygelski. Homecoming King, is shown at the Phi Sig cannon. PHI SIGMA EPSILON, Founded at Emjyoria, Kansas, in 1910. Superior Chapter established in 1960. a 101 r or I Join) Borg Allan Boar Mate Brinkman Brian Cantwell Gene Davenport Thomas D’Jock Bon Erickson Mr. Evans Dan Fincklcr Jim Cakizen Steve Casper I Ceralil Cravescn Dennis Gunderson Bill Cnstarson Milt Custafson John Hickey Ed lliiua Car)- Hove Thomas Hnhhard Bruce Johnson Don Johnson Bobert Johnson Thomas Kcttuncn Bob Larson Mark Leir Terry Lit7. Ed Martin Greg Martin Stanley Mesehievite Bichard Mohnsen Jack Nett Bay Nettles on Jeff Olson Jim Olson Ken Palm Dennis („)iniiu David Boss'll Avrani Segull Charles Smith Dennis White (Above) The Sig Tans present a skit in In-half of their Homecoming king candidate, Don Cnihlke, at talent night. (Below) The Sno-Scnlpturc "Snoopy and Venus” won second place in the its- sculpturing. Sigma Tau Gamma Stresses Social Events, Public Service The Sig Tans began the year with a spirited Homecoming campaign by running Don Cruhlke, the chapter president, as their candidate. Their Homecoming float. “The Yellow Submarine," won third-place honors in the I lomecoming parade. The men contributed $650 to the Cancer Society. The money was raised from their fifth annual “Ski for Cancer” held at Mount Ashwabay in Bayfield. Activities included skiing, skating, sliding, dancing, and ski racing. The event was actively participated in and was a highlight of the social activities sponsored by the group. During Sno-VVeek the fraternity sponsored Gene Davenport as Sno-King candidate. The Sig Taus' sculpture, “Venus and Snoopy,” placed second in the Sno-Sculpture contest. The Sig Tans' annual White Rose Dinner Dance was held this year at Cronstrom's Supper Club where Kathy Moline, the Sig Tau Sweetheart, reigned over the evening's event. The Sig Tau team of Steve Gasper, Dave Rubinstein, Jeff Olson, and Dennis Quinn were the champions of the Fex College Bowl. Officers for the year were: Don Cruhlke, president; Gene Davenport, vice president; Don Johnson, secretary; and Bill Custafson, treasurer. O SIGMA TAU GAMMA, founded 'NY gift at Central Missouri State Col- 920- Superior Chapter established in 1964.Mike Anderson Frank Cavutorta Ronald Hodge John Kohler Russel Angus James Condon John Ingcrsoll Richard Larson Morrie Asato Dennis Crane James Jemiola Glen Lundin Jerry Benson John Crnbowski Jerald Johnson Thomas Nlatesevak Brian Hurt lu ll Gary Greiner Kthvartl Kennedy Osmil Millan Tau Kappa Epsilon Completes Active Year This year Tau Kappa Epsilon participated in many events. Homecoming, the first big campus event, saw the TEKEs sjxmsor Mike Anderson, a senior from Clidden, as their king candidate. On skit night, the Tekes copped a third for “An Exercise in Absurdity as performed by the Destitute Players." Dccemlrer was the setting for the eighth annual French Sewer Party and the initiation of thirteen new members. The Teke king candidate for Sno-Week was Mike Maki, a sophomore from Duluth. “Penelope Grieving for Odyscus" was a third-place finisher in the Sno-Sculp-ture. While emphasizing the frolic and fun of winter sports. the broomball team finished second. The spirit of Tau Kappa Epsilon was saddened in March, by the passing of Erater Joseph K. Long a senior and campus leader from Ft. Wayne, Indiana. In his memory, the fraternity and student government established a Joe Ix ng Leadership Fund, which provides a scholarship for a deserving student. Highlighting community service was a public service weekend, during which the fraternity cleaned up Billings Park and the boulevard islands on Hammond and Grand Avenues. For the second straight year. Teke won Outstanding Award as judged by the faculty and administration. The close of the year was highlighted by participation in Greek Week. Also, the all-school elections put several Tekes in Student Government ix sts. Paul Schmidt, a junior from Eagle River, was the write-in winner for president, and Dennis Crane, Parma Heights, Ohio, was elected vice president. Six other Tekes were senators and class officers.Thomas Olson Joseph Raker Paul Schmidt TAU KAPPA EPSILON, founded at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899. Superior Chapter established in 1962. Thomas Moore Nicholas Motto Dennis Nicholiasen Timothy O'Connor R oeor Peek man Frank Perion Richard Peterson Eugene Potente Robert Riberich Ken Rotter Fred Scracino Cregory Sauer Chester Seacolte jack Smith Carl NVolosin Richard Wood (Left) The Tekes won third prize in Sno-Sculpturing with "Penelope Grieving for Odyseus.” Frank Perion, pancake eating contestant, confers with Gene Potente.Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight Promote Air Force The Arnold Air Society and its auxiliary. Angel Flight, l oth honorary service organizations. did much to further their goals on campus this year. Using the promotion of the Air Force and the community as their main objectives, the groups carried out a car safety check anti a UNICEF drive, ushered, guided tours anti were hosts and hostesses for various banquets, concerts and teas. The Angel Flight drill team took second place in the Homecoming nonmusical marching unit, and second place in the pancake-eating contest for Sno-Weck. The coed organizations also sponsored the 19th Annual Military Ball entitled “Stairway to the Stars." The Howard Kallio Squadron and Angel Flight served again this year as the Administrative Headquarters for Area F-l. thus giving the two organizations another set ol officers for the year. The Area F-l Staff hosted Commander’s Call and the Area F-l Conclave in Duluth. Minnesota. Area F-l Administrative officers are: Seated: JilUnnc Consic Marguerite O’Dovcro. Joann Opatik. Standing: Jean Rtisel. and Lauraync Ra potnik. Seated: Linda Johnson. Judy Moritz. Operations Officer; Rome Cerdlund. Kathv Krels. Pat Benson. Executive Officer Mary Spiller Commander; Sue Moline, Linda Nlaunu; Pat Wilson. Comptroller; Standing: Helen l.cwymki. Kathv Harrington Linda Tollers Sue Dodo Judy Coligoski, Linda Martin. Information Officer; Lcora Elkin. Audrey Mobroon. Yrmcttc Nubson, Krancine Nachtrab Nancy Jcmiola, Administrative Officer. 7 Lli Members of the Arnold Air Society are, seated: Bob McDonald, Bam Standing: Bob Christensen. Lariy Mortenson, Jim Timmerman. Ron.il Feig, Dennis Deeds, John MacDonald. Art Wick, Tom Anderson. Weissman, Mark Lehrer, Todd Wagner, Clen Lundin. Tlie Arnold Air Society Area Staff is composed of Tom Kyle. Chuck Diutnon, John Makovec, Tom Sch.ironbrotk. Bill Moravek. Not pictured: David Warwick, Milliard Mohnsen. (L.eff) Andres- Wold is shown as she was chosen 1966 Military Ball Queen.Members of the Drum and Bugle Corps are: Jem' Benson, Terry Everson, Douglas Beck, Howard Johnson. Glenn Lundin. hones Timmennan, Larry Emberson, Thomas Culbert. Jerry Becker, Robert MeDouald. Frank Periotr, Dennis Cunderson. commander; Frank Cirillf, Dennis Deeds, Scott Wangen, Ken Rotter, Tom Morris. Drum, Bugle Corps Wins National Crown SSU'S Drum and Bugle Corps has brought home its second national championship in three years. The Air Force ROTC group, under the leadership of Tech. Sgt. Frank Defcnbaugh, swept the field at Roosevelt Stadium in Jersey City to win over the 13 group from colleges and universities all over the nation. The smallest unit to compete, the Superior contingent wasn’t even sure it would make the nationals this year because of lack of funds. Informed only a week InTore the trip that the expense money would Ik available, the local group practiced four hours a day to sharpen up for the big event. The competition at Jersey City followed inspection at St. Peter’s College, where the national convocation and awards ceremonies were held. Fifty-four HOTC group from as many colleges and universities took part in the convocation. This is the second national championship for the SSU unit. In 196-1, under the direction of Sgt. Ronald Thomas, the group took top national honors at the New York World’s Fair. Sergeant Defenbaugh took over as corp director when Thomas was transferred. Vets Club Organized In January the Vets Club was formed on SSU’s campus to pronK)te social welfare, to provide a letter understanding lx tween the students and faculty, and to encourage veterans to achieve higher scholastic averages. In April the Vets Club sponsored its first activity by bringing to SSU the WDSM News Team. These men, after a recent tour of Viet Nam, provided film and commentary for the students and general public. Also in April a delegation from the Vets Club attended a state convention held at Oshkosh. Seated: James Blair, pres.; Bill Hcnnckcns, see.; I’hil Rosen, David Drolson, Ron Tidcnnan. Norman Barber. Standing: Emery Blakeley. James Rainaldo, adviser; Bill Anderson, Mike Jones. Dennis Decker, Bert Lund, Milton Rude, Chester Sayler.Seated: Martha Dodge, John O’Connell, treasurer; Chuck Nugent, president; Kathie Frcls, secretary; Alice Rigglc. Donald Brill. James Jr. Standing: Roger Drolsum. Dennis Forsberg, vice- president; Patrick Harrington, Richard Kamm. John Ccvasco, Jeff C. S]iencer Roscoe. YGOP Takes Interest in Party’s Activities The YGOP this year participated in a host of activities. Members passed out campaign literature door-to-door and provided rides and babysitting services for Superior voters during elections. They spoke and campaigned vigorously for Arthur Cirilli, Superior attorney who was elected to a state senatorship this past year. They sponsored several talks, among which was a speech given by U.S. Republican Alvin E. O’Konski at a birthday. The group was advised by Dr. Clyde Brashier ofSSU’s Biolo banquet commemorating Lincoln’s logy Department. U.S. Representative Alvin E. O'Konski speaks at a Lincoln Day Banquet. In the background arc University Regent Siinto Wessman and State Senator Arthur Cirilli and Mrs. Cirilli. 109Newman Revamps Organization This year the Newman organization changed its format. Newman memlxTS looked at their organization and decided that it was more of a social club than an organization devoted to the religious growth of its members. So under the guidance of first semester president Bruce Brunette, the group was restructured, with independent study groups coining to the fore. Despite this change. Newman members continued to lx active, with members attending various conferences on other state university campuses. There were Lenten services held in the Newman Center every Wednesday during Lent, and during the second semester Newmanites held a city-wide broom sale. (Left) Father William Wenninger, chaplain, miu presents at the Newman Christmas party. (Below) Newmanites and their friends conduct a "Holiday Hootcnany" in the Newman Center. noMrml cr$ of llillrl are, scaled: Arnold Shore, Avrnm Sceall, Klise Kaner, Tina Utlelson, Michael Levitsky, and Richard NVcisbrot. Mi'inlx-rs of Camilla Della are: Sherry Crimleland. Kathleen Mari', Florence Mac Donald. Opal C. Rents, and Donna Knowles. Hillel, Gamma Delta Encourage Religious Participation HILLEL This Year Hillel sponsored a dance at the Roth well Student Center, participated in a Ixmefit for the synagogue, listened to various speakers, and participated in the sabbath services. The officers were: Reva Frumes, tre;isurcr; Tina Udel-son, secretary; Avram Segall, vice president; and Klyse Kaner, president. GAMMA DELTA Gamma Delta is an international association for Lutheran college students who are members of Synodical Conference churches. It is sponsored by the Commission on College and University Work of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod. The Superior Chapter, Zcta Alpha, met twice a month at the Christ Lutheran Church. Members held discussions on the Bible, listened to various speakers, and held social events. A highlight of the year was Kathleen Margs trip to New Yorkk with a group of other students. While there she attended seminars on religion and its role in the world among youth. The Superior Chapter, Zeta Alpha, met twice a month at the Christ Lutheran Church. Members held discussions on the Bible, listened to various speakers, and held social events. A highlight of the year was Kathleen Marg's trip to New York with a group of other students. While there she attended seminars on religion and its role in the world among youth. BB mSeated: Stephen Schrocdor. president; R. Ellen West, secretary; Gloria Wahl. Barbara El wood, Roger Drolsum. vice preside Arm-son, James Paterson. Wesley-United Campus Christian Fellowship Lutheran Students’ Association Seated: Renee Gerhard, Leora Elkin, Carolyn . . . Zahn, Jennifer Palmer, president; Nancy Irle, Kathy Moline. Dorothy Siirila, berg, adviser. Standing: Gary Schroedcr. Joel Anderson, pastor; John Mitchell. Duane Kroener. Cary Nelson. Roger Lindelof. Mona Carl 12Religion Provides Necessary Ingredient How one: James Jolmson. Adviser; Kenneth Hyden, president; Jndv Lindberg, vice-president; Jeanne Anderson, secretary; Nancy Leafhlad. treasurer; Hon Saari. How two; CJoria Wahl, Linda Hilt, Susan Cronlond, Dave Thompson, Dennis Engstrom. Priscilla Osterlund. Row three: Huger Drolsmn, Kathy Kadlccek. Greg Garland, Wesley Dawn, Jim Ahrens, Lowell Johnson. How four: Hay Saari. Julie Anderson, Marlene Gustafson, Christine Asbury, Sharon Eshman, Bonnie Peterson. How five: Hon Markley, Shirley Lundeen, Linda Anderson, Ardene Tlwrsen, Sharon Johnson. Nomw Hueholdt. How six: Grace Nelson, Dan Eshman. Linda Burdick, Dwight Johnson. Dorothy llecimovich. Margie llegdahl. How seven: Vivian Peters, Judy Evides, Joan Plisch. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Yvonne Olsen. Paul Bergman. Judy Lindberg, George Curlsgaard, and Keith Janke enjoy the l-V Christinas party.Campus Organizations Regulate Student Government Tins year Student Government worked for Students' rights more that in past years. Committees were formed to aid in opening the swimming pool and physical education building for recreational use, to discuss and plan textl ook distribution, collection, and fines, and to lobby for 21-year-old bousing. All of the committees were represented by both students and faculty. For the first time students participated on all Student Affairs committees except one. After much bard work the constitution, which enlarges the Senate membership, was completed and passed at an all-school election held in the spring. Delegates attended three United Council meetings during the year at Oshkosh, Platteville, and River Falls. In the fall the Senate sponsored two days of orientation for freshmen. Some of the planned activities were a picnic, an excursion ride on Lake Superior, and dances. After many meetings, questionnaires, and open forums, the Student Senate brought their case against persons over 21 having to live in dorms to the Student AfTairs Council. The Student Affairs Council voted unanimously in favor of a 21-year-old housing option. A scholarship fund honoring and in memory of Joe Long, who died March 5, was established. Joe served as parliamentarian of Senate and vice president of legislative affairs of United Council. (Loft) Row one: John Eaton, advisor; JKathy Mcrrihew, public relations; Paul Schmidt, Jim Ranks, vice president; John Wcnde. president; and Mr. Moline, advisor. Row two: Marcia Nozal, Essie Estrow, Mary Jenson. Pam Modeen. Bonnie Kyington and Maggie Schicbo. Row throe: Avram Scgall. Dolly Cuello, Dennis White, and Gene Davenport. An active member and leader of Student Government Joe Long, who died in March will lx- remembered by a leadership Scholarship fund. 1Campus Politics Social Committee Members of tin- Social Committee are, sealed: Laura Akers. Martha McPherson, Cheryl Heiulriekson, Shelley Quinn, Lynda Jospcrson. Standing: Kathy Merrihew, Pat Dolan. Neal Long, Dick Pinney, Mike Levitsky, Greta Darst. Center Board (Left) Members of the Center board are, seated: Marilyn Buch, Christine Johnson. Kathy CafTrcy. Standing: Mr. lames Rainaldo, Mr. Joseph Moline. Allan Mattis. Absent: Dr. Paul Meadows, Paul Schmidt. Dr. Bernard Voges. This year the University's Center Board regulated all activities concerning the Student Center. Representatives of the student body and of the administration acted as chairmen of individual committees, each dealing with food, programs, liability, and activities. Headed by Dick Pinney, the Social Committee spent many long and rewarding hours planning for Homecoming and Sno-Week. Throughout the year the committee attempted to hear the views and reactions of the students in order to make the two social functions a success. Questionnaires were distributed and jam sessions were held to discuss ideas. Less campaign material was used during Homecoming week, and the committee chose the theme, "Pop Goes the World.” The parade attracted groups from Canada and Minnesota as well as Wisconsin. The committee also changed Sno-Week from two weeks to one because it felt the event became tiresome after one week. “Avalanche of Myths" provided the theme which led to a successful week of Sno-Activities. nsSeated: Stanley Wuruiinbo, George Kumbo. Chuck Nugent, Ephraim Nyag.il . Glenn Braxclton, Ediwrd Waiyaki. James Spencer. Organization Stresses International Relations Undertaken as a demonstration that national self-image need not l c sacrificed for international understanding, the International Relations Club held a Feast of Nations as a civic affair April 30. Also in attendance were students from UMD and St. Scholastiea in Duluth, Minn. The menu for the dinner included entrees, salads, dinner rolls, and desserts from 21 different countries. The recipes were contributed by the students. The program was as representative of the students' origins as the dinner. For instance, SSU students entertained with a demonstration of how to drape a six-yeard sari, a demonstration of the Japanese art of origami, and a song and dance with guitar accompaniment and an Indian song. The Feast of Nations concluded the year's program, which also included faculty-student teas and other programs. 116 Noriko Suzuki of Japan demonstrates the art of origami to fellow students Stan Spearman, Canada; Ann Manaud-Matussicrc, F ranee; and Bhoopaul Sham. British Guiana.Members of the English Club are, seated: Judie Tcskc, Jeanne N'akaji. Judy Lind-berg, Gloria Murphy, S a t i s h Ahluwalia, Linda Blatt. Susan Boyle. Standing: Dr. John Wills, Paul Dorf-man, chairman; Ross Talarico, Ralph Herd-rich, David Rcinstcin. Jim Kitchak, John Sobieski, Jim Osborn. Dr. Norman Christensen, Maxine Frey, and Mrs. Katy Meyers, adviser. English Club, Literary Journal Deal with Literature and Ideas The English Club was organized by Mrs. Katy Meyers during the 1965-60 school year, with the purpose of bringing students and others who have a common interest in language and literature together. Anyone who registers with a committee member is welcomed as a member. Paid Dorfman is chairman of the organization. Among programs presented at the meetings have been talks by Leo Hertzel; by Dr. Roger Korscth on “The Art of Literary Criticism"; and by Dr. John Wills, who read some of his own fiction. Several students have also presented and discussed their own writings. Cross Cut is a student literary journal published under the auspices of the Department of Languages and Literature in cooperation with the Art Department at SSU. Cross Cut includes the work of former students as well as persons now enrolled at the University. Faculty contributions are also welcomed. The editors have established an annual Cross Cut Award for Literary Merit. This award is given each issue to the person whose literary work seems to the editors to Ik most deserving of special recognition. John Sobieski and Mar)’ Conway were the recipients of this award for the 1966 and 1967 academic years. Beginning this year, Cross Cut has been expanded to two issues. Cross Cut I and Cross Cut 11. The first installment contains prose works and the second contains poetry and artwork. Serving on the editorial board this year were Marsha Anderson, chairman; Linda Blatt, Stephen Gallagher. John Sobieski. and Mr. Leo Hertzel, faculty adviser. (Above) Leo Hertzel, family advisor, and Marsha Anderson, chairman, discuss the second Award for Literary Merit. (Left) John Sobieski and Linda Blatt, members of the Cross Cut editorial board, look over some photographs submitted for publication. 117Science Clubs Encourage Activity Sigma Gamma Epsilon The Chemistry Club had 15 members who met every two weeks. During their meetings they did a variety of tilings, ranging from discussions to seeing chemistry or scientific movies. Last spring the Chemistry Club visited the Superior Oil Refinery and made preparations for touring the Water Plant. The Chemistry Club encourages the membership of all chemistry majors and minors. Chemistry Club The Camma Alpha Chapter of the society of Sigma Camma Epsilon is presently the youngest national honorary fraternity on campus. The fraternity had many noted speakers and lecturers in 1966-67. such as Cotton Mather and heads of departments from Wisconsin and Minnesota universities. Also included in its activities were science day, trips to other campuses, and banquets. The society is dedicated to the furthering of the education and the relationships of the students both in the Geolog)' Department and in the University. The society accepts only those earth science students that arc in high standing in their department and the University. Seated: l avi l Olson, sice president; Jon Moin, president; Phillip Vandcrschaegcn. secretary-treasurer; Lawrence Nybcrg, corresponding secretary. Standing: Thomas Bitncr, Adolph Kiyger, advisor; Mike Anderson, Herbert Hoover. Karl Nikolai, Cary Johnson. Seated are; Charles Johnson, corresponding secretary; Michael Swanson, president; John Swanson, vice president; and Clarence Jensen, treasurer.Member of tin- Hkdotfy Club are. mm tod: James Englert, Sandy Curli, Clnuy Snarxki. Sue East, treasurer; Bonnie Smith, M-t-TCtury; belaud Dutton. Standing: Hoy Stern. Dewayne Andrew, John Mitchell, vice-president; Carl Dul’oldt. Duane Kroener, president; Cary Sehroeder, Wayne Piet . Biology Club Beginning the fall term with a weekend camping trip to the canoe country of northern Minnesota, the Biolog)' Club experienced many excursions afield this past year: a trip to band Canadian geese at Crex Meadows, a trip to the winter deer yards at the Bayfield Penninsula, and the spring bird count, highlighted by the observation of a pair of rare black-backed woodpeckers in the Brule State Forest. Working with the other science dubs, the Biology Club co-sponsored a science day which high school students from the surrounding areas attended. Much physical work was also done, as members realized when they were confronted with -I,(XX) trees, red clay, and planting spuds this past spring as they Tenanted the school forest. And throughout the year, mem ers embedded many specimens in plastic for use in the department. 'flic year ended with a three-dav outing at the Pigeon Lake Camp, complete with canoeing, wood ticks, softball, deer, and rain. Quantum Club The Quantum Club, is composed of students who are interested in physics, as a student branch of the Institute of Physics. This past year the club took field trips to various local centers of interest, had guest speakers from industries and other universities, and displayed several educational films. The Quantum Club also co-sponsored the annual science day for area high school students. HI Members of the Quantum Club are; Tom Seliarenbroek. Tom Fraud)', vice-president; Kathy Skoway. Hob Skoway. Dick Simile, president; Colecn McConnell, and Glenn Lundin, secretary-treasurer.f: f: P (Above) Judy Stokes. Don Pvaev, Kitty Godfrey, and Ed Hoyle formulate plans for a SYV seminar held in December. (Belosv) Diane Miehrli zi and Erl Hoyle play ping |x ng as part of a therapy with an inmate of Parkland Hospital. SYV Achieves National Status A tiny humanitarian project, started on a shoestring three years ago by a group of SSU students, achieved national status this summer. The group. Student Youth Volunteers, has been informed that federal funds in the amount of $71,300 have been approved for the SYV VISTA Association 1967 Summer Indian Program encompassing a score of Indian reservations in Wisconsin. Minnesota, and Michigan. Governors Warren Knowles, Harold LeVanaer, and George Romney have given approval to the project. The Student Youth Volunteers Vista Association was part of a nationwide VISTA Associates program which found more than 2,000 volunteers serving in urban slums, rural hollows, job corps centers, and other anti-poverty programs across the country. The Student Youth Volunteers, core of the new group, was started on the SSU campus in 1964. Headed by Frank Boyle. Jan Johnson. William Goligoski, and several others, they went to Odanah and, with no previous experience, organized recreation projects among Indian youngsters. Paying their transportation and food costs out of their own pockets, they still managed to purchase athletic equipment for the youngsters. Their efforts gained local attention and the support of area business firms, which began to supply some of their needs. As their project grew and the Indian children came more to accept them, their horizons expanded. They helped the Indian youngsters to raise money for trips and reservation projects. Their efforts came to the attention of Senator Gaylord Nelson and Representative Alvin O’Konski, both of whom lauded the project and initiated the efforts which resulted in the approval of the federal funds and national status.SNEA Promotes Teaching The Student National Education Association is a professional organization for students who plan to Ik teachers. It is affiliated with the National Education Association and the Wisconsin State Education Association. This year members were introduced to the teaching profession through films, informal discussions, and guest speakers. The NEA Journal also provided iH-neficial read-ings. Owl and Serpent Is Scholastic Society Members of SNKA are, How one: Carol Peterson, treasurer; Cmtav Frye, adviser; Lanruvm- Hatpotmk secretary: Maw Stubforx, president. Row two: Kaye Pateliin, l-eora Elkin. Judy Coligoski. Lolita Snkancn. How four: Valerie Sit bo, latlone Damgaard, Diana Kleliosy, Carol Fllenbecker, hUtorian How three: Carol Slrdmiillrr. Mary llugltcs, Marge O'Dovero. Tltelnui 11 intikk.i. How five: Holx rt Mattson, Marge Zaloudck, Hobcrt MeElnuirry, JoAnn Peterson. How six: Marge O'Sullivan, Carole Stodola. N'aiuy Irle. Evelyn laingliam. Row seven: Patti Bartness. Owl and Sequmt, an honoratv scholastic society, derives its name from the fact that the owl and serpent were sacred to Athena, the (Goddess of Wisdom. In order to l e eligible for mem-iK'rship. a student must have at least 80 semester hours on record. 32 of which must have liecn earned at this University. The me mixers must also have a 3.5 grade point average. Monitors of the Owl and Soqtont are Marjorie Pible, Linda Hiatt, Michael Cor inc. Judy l.imllterg. ami Eleanor Koski. 121  i . I ' Members of Pi Kap|xi Della arc seated: Carol Schaftcr, Marilyn Buch, Nuncy Lofkvist, Ann Vaver, Barbara Tendrup, historian. Standing: Joe Novak, Stan Johnson. Wayne Pietz, president; Charles Bakkila, Howard lleise, adviser. Pi Kappa Delta, Alpha Psi Omega Emphasize Communications Through Speech, Drama Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta, SSU's national debate and forensic fraternity, had one of the busiest times this year of any organization on campus. Activity included competition in 380 rounds of intercollegiate contests in Illinois. Massachusetts. Minnesota, Indiana, and Wisconsin. The squad won honors at Whitewater, the University of Wisconsin, Madison; Bradley University. University of Minnesota, Mainline University. Western Illinois University, and Harvard. This past spring the forensic squad recaptured the forensic tournament title at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukce, having previously won the tournament in 1965. At the end of the year, four debaters were honored for excellence. Nancy Lofkvist was named “Best Female Novice Debater," and was given the “Forensic Award." Robert Novak was named "Best Male Novice Debater." Stan Johnson was selected “Debater of the Year." Wayne Pietz. for the third consecutive year, was named recipient of the “Channayne Plesko Memorial Award." Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega is a national fraternity for students who have shown proficiency in the various phases of dramatic presentation. The year’s major activities included the presentation of a scholarship in honor of a former SSU drama professor. Kathryn Ohman; the presentation of the play, “Summer and Smoke," which was directed by Edith Jcdlicka; and several trips to spots in the surrounding area to observe and evaluate dramatic presentations. Members of Alpha Pm Omega are: Susan Oaks, Mwtury; Toni Moore, treasurer; Edith Jcdlicka. president; Maynard Possum, Susan Drdo. Puicy Beers, adviser; Barbara Tcndrup. ami Charles Bakkila, vice-president.Row one: Bob Schumuki, Reilly OTIalloran, president; Jane Ondracck. secretary; Bill licnnckens. vice president; Tom Crippcn. Row two: Russell Arneson, Bill Wiesner, Bill Rogers, Ken Foster, Cary Greiner. Row three: Chuck Nugent. Ian Lock. Jan Erickson, Neal Lang. Margaret Sheibe. Row four: Ronald Wiesmann, Thomas Palmer. Jackie Leszcyraki, Marilyn Couture. Ellen Eagan. Row five: Bob Sipos, Marcia No al, Bob Taylor. Ski Club Encourages Outdoor Activities The Ski Club's first outing of the season was a one-day canoe trip down the Brule River on Saturday. October 1. For Homecoming a Ski Club display as a marching unit was entered. It consisted of a horse pulling a skier on skis attached to roller skates, a St. Bernard dog with a keg. a number of bandaged skiers, and a hearse. The group won first place as a marching unit and was awarded a trophy. The same marching unit was entered in the "Christmas City of the North" parade in Duluth, representing the Continental Ski Shop. For doing this, the Shop awarded the club transportation on a ski trip to Lutsen. This trip was taken on January 22 with the UMD Ski Club. The organization took a three-day ski trip over semester break to Olympia Ski Village in Upson, NVis. They skied White Cap Mt., Indianhead Mt., and Powderhom Mt. The club entered Sno-Week competition by running a Sno-King candidate. Reilly O Halloran, and a Sno-( ueen candidate, Carol Kahri-man. They built a Snow-Sculpture. Thor; they entered Reilly O'Halloran and Jim Banks in the Beard Contest; and they entered Marcie Nozal in the Pancake-eating Contest. The organization took another canoe trip down the Brule River on Sunday, May 7. A skier goes down the slopes of one of the many nearby resorts. 123Members of the Woim-n’s Glee Club are. How one: K. Ward. M. Dejung, K. Mlsna, C. McKercher. I . Tobin . N. Irle. I. Swan. H. McDonald. How two: K. Phalr, L. Larson, D. Howard, V. Peters, J. Scott. L. Johnson, K. Bernard. Hughes. Row three: M. Whalen. S. Olson, C. Zalm. A. Higgle. P. Loreti. P. Johnson. J. Larrabee, A. Koeper. How four: Bonita Moore, director; C. Perry. C. Auger. S. Knnkel. H. Cam mack. A. Thorssen. Members of (he Madrigal Singers are: Marcia Krickson. Harry Johansen. Mary Susmik h. Ted LaBar. Sandy Balko. Ricardo Heed. Julie Cheewr. Bill Benson, Lynda Savage, Jean Frandy, Brian Stuart. Judy Hcinke, Call Carndl, Mike (kinsinc, Claudia Corbin. 124 University’s Choral Ensembles- Provide Music, Harmony This year the University was represented vocally by four musical groups. These musical ensembles are the A Cuppclla Choir, the Men’s Clce Club, the Women’s Glee Club, and tile Madrigal Singers. Membership in all the groups (except the Madrigal Singers, which is a select group of choir members) is offered for University credit. Students may also audit the classes. This year, activities of these musical groups were varied. All four groups participated in the University’s annual Christmas oratorio. This past season, Handel's "The Messiah" was presented by these groups iu conjunction with townspeople from Superior. Both glee clulis presented two concerts. The choir also presented several concerts and made a tour through northern Wisconsin for a week during the spring. The Madrigal Singers performed at various social functions. They sang at teas, programs, and on local television shows. Arthur Bumgardner and Bonita Moore directed the two glee clubs. Donald Foltz was the director of the choir and Madrigal Singers. Members of the Men's Glee Club arc. Row one: Arthur Bumgardncr. director; Jim Ahrens. Ken Bodin. John Cevasco, Dave Lindcman. Mike Murray. David Hahn. Mark Lehrer. Tom Tboreson. Row two: Jerry Olow, Larry Emberson. John Harris, Dennis Gunderson. Hugh Hunter, Bob Larson, Tom Si orris. 125Art majors who have displayed their senior exhibits this year are. seated: Bob Marcuk, Pat Thomas. Bob Pnlusky, Nancy Sylvestro. Standing: Carolyn Johnson, Judv Kohlhagen, Dong Hausen, Lyla Fialu, James Wall, Ken Byden. Dean Lettenstrom, Terry Nolden. Art Students Exhibit, Sponsor Fine Arts Festival Art students highlighted the past year with continuous art exhibits in the Hiawatha Room in the Student Center. The young artists also took part in opening the HuKKah, a coffee house which is used for conversation and reciprocal entertainment by members and their guests. The art students began the seventh annual Fine Arts Festival in April with the Beaux Arts Costume Ball and the Faculty Art Show. The costume ball, which has in the past won acclaim in “Time" magazine, according to Mel Olsen, director of SSU exhibitions, “is a Mardi Gras type of dance where identities and inhibitions are thrown out the window." Ever - member of the art faculty was represented in the Faculty Art Show, which featured between 55 and 60 works including oils, silverwork, graphics, drawings, sculpture, ceramics, and water colors. Other art functions which were held in connection with Fine Arts Festival were the eleventh annual Northern High School Art Conference, the University student exhibit in the concourse of Old Main, and the guest print exhibition and sale in Gallery IV in the art wing of the McCaskill School. Sue Cranium! advertises the Beaux Arts Ball, held during the Fine Arts Festival.Orchestra Develops Instrumental Competence Tlie University orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Harold Hutan, volunteered many extra hours of practice this year to produce a sound of quality. The musicians practiced ever)’ Monday evening for either one credit or audit, hut in both cases for the opportunity to advance in musical capability. The orchestra performed in the annual Christmas oratorio. “The Messiah”; The Fine Arts Week opera, "II Tabarro"; the Community Concert, and graduation exercises. (Lett) Among orchestra members meeting every Monday evening are Linda Burfk-ld, Caro! Freebcrg. and Karen Bernard. (Below) Musi-cians practicing a passage are. How one: Janet Wagner. Linda Gilson, Yvonne Olsen. Bow two: Dr. Joseph Mcidt, Hichard Camlck, Ron Campanario. Row three: Carol Krumbein, Jennifer Palmer, Pat Schulz.(Extreme right) Juno Ondraeek jumps as two |K ints are made in a home basketball game. Nancy Omeliu and Until Ann Ward are in the background. (Right) The biting Homecoming weather doesn't seem to bother Kathie Kukull as she warms her hands by the motor of an old Forming a “V" arc Nancy O-melia, Ruth Ann Ward. Terry Turi, Darlene Miskulin, Vicki Nordswcn, Kathie Kukull. In the center is Jane Ondracek. 128■ »•! Cheerleaders, ‘S’ Club Support Athletics Seated: Herb Scluitt, Jana’s Scvals, Thomas Kiley, Thomas Olscth, Fred N. Bauer, historian; Hob Peek, treasurer. Standing: Steve Scvals, Socman, Dan Besto. Charles Klingbcil. Curt Lahti, David Pettit. Louis Karakas, president; Thonws Kcid, Chuck Nelson, Jack llillunen, Dewaync Andrew, Mike McCombs. Donald Peace, Bob Taylor. Al Kichard Jurcaik, Mel Thakc, secretary; Hill Siversten, Jim Osborn. The "S Club is a student organization for University men who have won a letter in a major sport. The club awards a letter to its first-year members, a sweater to its second year members, a jacket to its third year members, and a watch to its fourth year members. The cheerleaders this year were led by sophomore Jane Ondracek. They cheered at all home football and basketball games and led a pep rally at the Car Smash before the SSU-Stout football game. They also led a pep rally in Old Gates Gym lx-fore the Homecoming game, and a snake dance to, and a cheering session at. the University's bonfire. Kuth Ann Ward and Darlene Miskulin cheer as the Jackets score a touchdown.Two Professional Societies Nationally Affiliated MENC Tin Music Educators National Conference is open to all music majors and minors. Each member purchases two magazines which are of value to anyone interested in music. The group is advised by Mr. Donald Foltz, lienee Cordlund is president of the organization. The group met for discussions and to listen to various guest speakers. Several memlwrs of the music faculty participated in these exchanges. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta launbda. a national business fraternity sponsored by the National Business Association, was one of the busiest groups on campus this past year. Besides awarding several scholarships to members who displayed outstanding promise in the field of business. the group met often and held many banquets which featured talks and tips bv businessmen. The organization, whose purpose is to encourage scholarship, school and community relations, and high moral character, also held a spring career conference day. Seated: Patricia Liljegren, secretary-treasurer; Hence Ccrdluud. president; Jennifer Palmer, Linda Cylland. Beverly Schultz. Kathleen Mlsna. Standing: Harry Johansen, vice-president; Arthur Lai Bar. Mary Osinundson, Gail Carroll, Brian Stuart, second vice-president; Hie.mlo Heed, and Itonnld Compel nnrio. Seated: Maryalta Smith, vice-president; Valeric Sitko. Roxanne Wcstphal. Susan Malach, Linda Mans, Paula New, Judy Slesar. Marge O'Sullivan, secretary; Donna Ziegler. Janice O'Brien. Standing: Len Kovachvich, Ron Erickson, Howard Coldfim , rc|M rter; Warren Malm qubt, David Panula. Roger Drolsum. Ronald Sapik. Michael Namcik, Einnianucl Bingaman, Kenneth Crawford. Eugene Davenport, Michael Patrick, Wayne Morgcnthaler, Stan Spearman, president; and Mr. William Patton, adviser. 130Radio Station WSSU Expands Operations By Barry Fischler To paraphrase some little known singer, it was a very good year for WSSU, the campus radio station. This was WSSU’s second year of operations and a lot happened. For instance, the staff was not happy with the short hours, so the hours were increased to eight and one quarter per day, air time. Regular Sunday broadcasts (12 hours) were begun. To go along with the increase in hours the station's power was boosted from 10 to 310 watts, enough to cover Superior, Duluth, and outlying areas. In order to give the public even better service, WSSU converted from monoraul to stereo FM broadcasting, making it the first operating stereo unit in the area. The news department expanded to cover Superior and camnus news events. The sports department provided live coverage of most of the SSU sports activities. Normal coverage of international and national news and sports was continued. In programs the staff offered classical, popular, and show music; operas, dramas, science fiction, science fact, discussions, travelogues, and community cultural events. The station has about 1300 record albums. WSSU has done quite a lot in its short life, but this will seem like nothing considering what it has planned for the future. Be sure to tune in WSSU radio, 91.3 megacycles FM, and watch its smoke, in an abstract sort of way. (Left) John Wcndc interviews Lon Kar.ikas for a radio program. (Above) Barb Tendrup docs the office work necessary for radio operation.(Above) Judy Lindberg, second semester editor, smiles with relief after she has composite ! the last poll of the year. (Hight) Linda Hiatt and Kathv Merrihew have found a good use for back issues of the Peptomist. Doug Collins approves. Clarence Crimsrud. first semester editor, shows that many talents go into the nuking of an editor as he trims the Christmas tree in the journalism office. Peptomist Marks ‘‘Year of the Poll’ The Peptomist staff, made up of the news writing and reporting class, journalism minors, and volunteers published at least a four-page paper every week. The staff often increased the format to a six, eight, or even the record breaking 12-page issue, which was published for Homecoming. The reporters tried to cover all campus news sources, with emphasis placed on the interests of individual stu- dents as well as the promotion of cultural opportunities at SSU, and the traditional function of The Peptomist as a "campus calendar.” Throughout the second semester, a scries of polls was taken by the staff on current topics such as racial discrimination, campus morality, and the Vietnamese war. Student reading of the paper was revived by these tallies of local views on national and international issues. George Kambo and Paul Pacak settle down to compose their stories for the week with Webster's Unabridged Dictionary nearby, just in case.Gitch Staff Works...and Works. Work on the Gitdle Gurnee was actually begun a year and a quarter before the last deadline was met. As soon ;is she was chosen editor, Linda Blatt selected the theme or unifying element which would tie the book together. This year's theme was a regional one. "In the Northland." It utilized the natural beauty of the northern Wisconsin region and env Ijhasizod the influence that the region ias on student life. Tentative page layouts were made during the summer and some faculty and outdoor pictures were taken. The ladder, or arrangement of pages, was also made. This year, several changes were planned for the yearbook. For the first time, the Oitehe Gurnee had full color in a photograph. Several duotoned photos (black and one color) were also added. 1.1). pictures for the class section were no longer used. A professional photographer from Illinois was contracted to take pictures of underclassmen who wanted a class picture in the book. This was done not only to cut the prohibitive amount of space it takes to picture 2.500 people, but also to add to the overall quality of the l ook. It was the purpose of this lx ok to advance the quality of this University's publications a little; to bring pleasure to individual students and faculty members as they glanced through it; but most important to record as truthfully and accurately as photographs and words can. a year in the development of SSU.and Works... (Left) JoAnn Oputik is associate editor of the yearbook. (Above) Dr. Ileber Taylor advises the yearbook. (Right) Linda Blatt edits the Citch. (Lower Right) Kathy Merrihcw is the business manager of the anmul. (Opposite Page Upper) Lolita Sukanen, Judy Lindberg. ana Stanley Waruimbo ook Over last year's yearbook to get ideas for this year's. (Opposite Page Lower) Gary Schroedcr and Jerry Kontanowski make a tentative layout.(Above) Dr.. Meyer speak; at a International Relations meeting in McCaskill Auditorium. (Right) Leon Wood, member of the 1898 graduating class, presents a copy of the first Citcho Cume to Dr. Meyer. Dr. Meyer had asked for contributions to the University's archives for the purpose of organizing the materials so that they may be meaningful on a statewide basis. President Promotes University’s Activities President Karl W. Meyer during the past three years has been instrumental in the doubling of the University undergraduate enrollment and the expansion of the physical plant. In expectation of an enrollment of over 3,(XX) next year, the New Cates Physical Education Building Inis been completed, new dorms are ready for use, construction has begun on the new Jim Dan Mill Library, and funds have been allotted for expansion of the Kothwell Student Center. University government has made substantial progress with the establishment of the University Senate, made up of faculty members as well as student committee participants. President Meyer is proud of the fact that SSU is the oldest continuously accreditated state-supported school in Wisconsin. "This school provides substantial educational and financial opportunities for almost any deserving student,” the President said. He agrees with the student body that the Northland is an invigorating place to study. President Karl W. Meyeri Paul E. Meadows, Ph.D., Dean of Student Affairs. Harry Anderson, M.A., As Joanna Behr, M.A., Associate Hit-hard D. Carter. M.Ed.. sociatc Professor, Registrar. Dean of Women. Assistant Registrar. Joseph H. Moline, M.A. Associate Dean of Students, Director of Placement. John O. Danielson, M.A., Dean Kuthanna Davis, M.Ed.. Coun- Jolin E. Eaton, M.Ed., Director of Faculty. soling Center, Crownliart Head of Field Services. Resident. John C. Ilaugland, Ph.D., Dean Fred N. Johnston. Ed. D.. Frank Little, M.Ed.,Counseling of School of Letters and Dean of Graduate School. Center. Sciences. Henry Pretti, M. Ed., Student Financial Aids, and Housing. Bernard H. Vogcs, Ed.D., Director of Financial and Business Affairs.Members of the Student Center staff arc, seated: Mary Ann Sandstrom, Kathy Liljegren. Irene Weeks. Standing: Ray Thillman, Wallace Akervik, James Rainaldo. Clarence Omberg, Kathy Page, and Barbara Ledin find a quiet table at the Student Center for a bit of study and socializing. Dennis White gives a demonstration of his prowess in pool shooting.Student Center Serves Students, To Be Expanded The Student Center is the hub of campus activity. Like the campus which is growing at a quick pace, the Student Center is about to undergo expansion of its own. A $1,604,300 addition to the Center has been approved by the State Board of University Regents and a sub-committee of the State Building Commission. The 59,000 square foot, three-story addition will be the second for the campus Center since it was constructed in 1959. The new structure will double the present facility. The facilities for the first floor include an expanded bookstore, storage rooms. University newspaper and yearbook offices, and meeting rooms. A promenade to be used as an art gallery will be added to the second floor. The cafeteria will also be expanded. An extension to the Sky Lounge with meeting rooms and service rooms will be added to the third floor. (Left) Over the sidewalk and through the trees to the Student Center we go. This series of pictures shows .m artist's concept of the new -SI,( 4X1.000 Jim Dan Hill Library scheduled lor completion in 19GS. Expanding Library Serves Students The ultimate in a library is expected to be ready for use by the late spring of 196S at SSU. It will encompass many of the most modern concepts for such a facility. Included will be carrel type seating to provide more privacy, an extensive console sound system with a tape deck for music, possible carpeting on the floor, an audio-visual center, and a service elevator. The new facility will be known as the Jim Dan Mill Library in honor of the former president of the University. Of brick, it will be practically windowless and will consist of two stories plus a ground level basement. About 40,(XX) square feet of the 6-5,(XX) square feet m the new building will be assigned for library use; the present library lias 14,000 square feet. In the current structure over 125,(XX) volumes are stored. The new unit will have a capacity for 175,000 volumes and (XX) students. Presently the seating capacity is 1(X). Estimated cost of the structure is $1,600,000. The ground level floor will be constructed in such a way as to provide expansion of the facility for years to come with space being provided for an audiovisual center and 45 typical faculty offices. Of modular-type construction, other than the pillars, the building will be "wide open” to permit visual observation of the entire floor. There will be an elevator in the rearcenter of the building to be used primarily for service purposes, but which could also be used for general transportation to the top levels. Completely recessed llores-cent lighting will be installed every four feet. Valeric Crojcnick. M.S., Instructor, Assistant LibrarianJonathan Wii. M.I..S.. Instructor, Assistant Librarian. Harriot C. Boxvscr, M.L.S., Associate Professor. Assistant Librarian. Kathy Wickluncl and Inez Pulaski find themselves up to tlu-ir nctlas in luniks as first semester comes to an end. Janice Martin, periodical library assistant, xeroxes an article. Richard lleim, M.L.S., Smith W. Richardson. M.L.S.. Edward K. Crcvc. M.A.. As- I ns true tor. Assistant -Assistant Professor, Librarian sociute Professor, Assistant Librarian Librarian 141Phillip Bottinan, M.A., Instructor, English. Mary Brashicr, B.S.. Faculty Assistant, English. Norman Christensen, Ph.D.. Dept. Chairman and Professor, English. Language, Literature John M. Connolly, M.A., In structor, English. Donald Daniels. M.A.. In structor, English. Afford Many Aspects Katherine Davis, M.A., Instructor, English, a basic tool in the under- R Forieth AKOclal . Other courses - . - creative Professor, English, writing . . . expository writing . . . clear thinking .. . valid judgments ... literary appreciation . . . refinement . . . culture: these are the goals which the English department strives to reach. With department members like Dr. Roger Forseth, who was on a post-doctoral research leave in England for one semester, and numerous others who wrote and published frequently, a united effort was made to prepare English majors for graduate work or teaching. Phillip Gallo, M.S.. Instructor, English. Richard Gardner, M.A., Instructor, English. Reading . . . standing of all Dennis Gartner. M.A.. Instructor, English. George Gott. M.A.. Assistant Professor. English.Robert Williams, Ph D.. Pro-lessor, English John Wills. Ph.D., Associate Professor, English Melba Meyers, M.S., Instructor, English Elizabeth Schmidt, M.A., Instructor, English Harold Phyfer, M.A., Instructor, English John Schweitzer, M.A., Assistant Professor, English Merrilyn Kite, M.A., Instructor. English Dr. Roger Forseth explains to Marsha Anderson. English major, the resources to be- found in Curran Library for tier graduate work. Carolyn Wendell, M.A., Instructor. English Robert F. McNattln, A.B., Faculty Assistant, English Members of the English department enjoy cookies and conversation at a staff Christmas party. Leo Hertzel. M.A.. Assistant Professor, English Pro- Floyd Overly, Ph.D., fessor, EnglishJournalism, Foreign Tongues Add Depth to Curriculum § llclx-r Taylor. I’ll.I).. Associate ProfeiMir. Journalism Snooping . . . reporting . . . editing . . . evaluating . . . and all tlu while learning n! out the events taking place in our day. Journalism affords an opportunity to work on student publications. The Pcptomist and the Citche Gurnee, while preparing for careers in professional journalism or teaching-advising of school newspapers and yearbooks. Classroom study is augmented by hours of work in the lalxrra-tory actually putting together the publications. A major in journalism will soon he offered at SSU. Foreign languages offered at SSU, German. Spanish, and French, have as their primary goal, of course, a proficiency in reading, writing, and speaking the language. Given importance also is the enriched understanding of the cultures where the languages are spoken. Whenever possible, students arc urged to travel in a country where the foreign tongue prevails. Foreign language clubs are available to give majors and minors opportunity to converse with one another in the language and ! ccome acquainted with the customs and heritage of foreign lands. Tlii “Alter Markl” or OKI Market » located in Salzburg. Austria, ami greet all visitors to tin- Old World city. This iiMrkct was photographed hv Jim Kitchak. SSU German major, when he vitited there in July of 1986. t XUuiki 144Karen Hahnick, M.A., Assistant Professor, Cerman Robert Donn, M.A.. Assistant Professor, French Robert Di Antonio, M.A., Instructor. Spanish Maureen Roddam, M.A., Instructor, Spanish {ohn Knight, M.A., Assistant ’rofessor. Journalism Assistant Frances Robb, M.A., Professor, CermanCus Turbcvillc. Ph.D.. Dept. Vihiltn Dadrian, Ph.D., As- Rena J. Bumgardner. M.A., In- Milton R. Charles, Ph., Chairman and Professor. Soci- sociute Professor. Sociology structor. Sociology fessor. Sociology olosy Sociology, Learning about social milieu from a single family to the three and one-half billion people in the entire world —this is the job of the sociolog)' major. Folkways . . . mores ... interaction ... integration—these arc the terms he must make a part of his working vocabulary. Training students for occupations as social workers, social science instructors, or social researchers, the Sociology Department prepares SSU’ers for lives which will contribute to their society. Knowing that effective sneaking habits are basic to success in any profession, the SSU Speech Department Speech-Drama Emphasize is dedicated to the development of greater talent in speech performance. Competing in many inter-scholastic contests, speech students are given the opportunity to test their proficiency in clear thinking and delivciy. Several SSU Theatre major productions and twenty-four one-act plays were the work of the dramatics majors. A sigh ... a chuckle ... a tear ... a gasp, all elicited with equal ease, ('hanging rol es from a pious princess to a roguish harlot with a change of costume is the art of drama majors. (Above) As SSU student Pat Morman discovers, a professor’s assistance can be useful. (Right) Dennis Crane, Student Operations Manager, discusses operation of new equipment with Chief Engineer Don Dailev.Participation O. Gayle M anion, I’li.D., Dept. Chair-man and Professor, Spcedi Pacey Beers, M.A., Assistant Professor, Speech Kay Cain, B.A., Faculty Assistant, Speech Donald Cain, M.S., Assistant Professor, Speech 14 7 Donald R. Cain, director of Radio and TV. supervised the development of WSSU to 320 watts of power. Students wrote, directed, and produced many of their own radio programs, including an adventure scries, entitled "Captain Jet Black." Valuable experience in the classroom and the laboratory was acquired for careers in professional communication work or teaching. Kenneth Kiley, M.A., Assistant Professor, Speech !Oan Kechner. M.S., nstructor, Speech Gary Konow, M.A., Instructor. Speech Paul Kcnding, M.S.T., Instructor, S[H'cch Albert M. Katz. Ph D., Assistant Professor. Speech Howard Heise, M.A., Instructor. SpeechWyatt Belcher, Ph.D., Dept. Chairman and Professor. History History, Political Science Donald Carlson, Pit.I).. Assistant Professor, History the Egal Feldman. Ph.D., Assistant Professor, History With a light on the past resent . . . then, a ouijaboard on the future? No, an en- ic past ... a microscope on present . . . then, a ouijabo lightened mind, confidence in political structure, sound prediction for tomorrow, every graduate a contributing citizen ... all these were realities for the history-political science major at SSU. Men well versed in the histories of mankind, from Latin America to the Far East, and men with an understanding of modern-day tribes, from the most primitive to the most civilized, introduced a wideworld of insight to students in Northern Wisconsin. Joseph Hampton, Assistant Professor, History WlDfe Hughes, Ph.D., Associate Professor, History Political Science Chairman Charles Kenny shows Instructor Marilyn Holtze an interesting es- v.vPictures Life—Past and Present W" f, I James Thorpe, M.A., Instructor, History Charles Kenney, Ph. D.. Dept. Chairman and Professor, Political Science Henry Lang, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Political Science Marilyn Holtze, M.A., Instructor, Political Science To-Shun Lee, M.A., Instructor. Political Science Frank Lorenz, M.A.. Instructor, History Theodore Thalassinos, B.A., B.D., Assistant Professor. History Donald Carlson ponders as carefully over an -exam he has composed as do his students. Dr. Art Kruk, Chairman of the Art Department, offers guidance to a student preparing his master’s display. Margorie Whitsitt, M.A., Instructor. Art. Sidney Wright, M.A., Assistant I’rofessor, Industrial Arts. Ernest Comlskey, M.F.A., John Freeman. M.A.. In. James Crittner, M.S., Assist- Art Kruk. Ph.D.. Pro-Assistant Professor. Art. stnictor. Art ant Professor. Art fe»or, Art William Morgan. M.F.A.. Instructor. Art Mel Olson. M.A.. M.S.. Faculty Assistant. Art. Fine Arts Realizing that creativity is too often thwarted in the classroom, the SSU Art Department places emphasis on originality in drawing, painting, and modeling. All laboratory work is supplemented by courses in art history and theory. A lmnk of clay ... a dab of paint ... a piece of wire—the tools of an artist and the tools used at SSU to train future commercial artists and primary and secondary school art teachers. Leonard J. Peterson, M.F.A., Instructor, Art Hay Kcploglc, M.A., Instructor, Art.John Webb. Ph.D.. Frank Carroll. Ph.D.. Donald Foltz. M.M., Joseph Mcidt. Ph.D.. |)q t. Chairman and Associate Professor. Associate Professor, Associate Professor. Professor. Music Music Music Music Flourish at SSU Developing students artistically . . . making a definite contribution to the cultural life of the university, the community, and the Northland . . . preparing students to teach skills in school and studio . . . providing adequate preparation for talented students who desire to enter the performance field—to these purposes the SSU Music Department is dedicated. Being acquainted with the range of music from vocal solos to tuba accompaniments, every music major is required to demonstrate his achievements periodically at recitals. Faculty members also scheduled recitals that were attended by both townspeople and SSU students. Bonita Moore, M.M., Instructor. Music Harold Rutan, Ph.D., Associate Professor. Music Diane Spongnardi, M.M.. In- J« t Wagner, M.M.. In- Thomas Bumgardner. M.A.. structor. Music doctor. Music Instructor. MusicRobert G. Tri«iil a. D.Ed.. Dean of School of Education ami Professor, Education. Herbert J. Vandort, Ph.D.. Associate Prof., Education. lice teacher, activities of Hath Monder, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Education. John Cuckin, Ph.D., Chairman, Audiovisual Education. George M. DeWoody, D.Ed.. Associate Prof., Education. Delores Harms, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Education ate Professor, Education. Donavun E. Coleman, D.Ed., Assistant Professor, Education. Samuel Cucllo. Ed.D., Assistant Professor, Education. Louis Ada Wilson. M.A., Associate Professor. Education. Gail Schall, a student teadier, watches over the library reading of a group of Me-Caskill students. John G. Cronk. D.Ed.. Professor, Education.Gustave Frye, M.Ed., Supervising Teacher, Education. ohn R. Tomezyk, -D., Assistant Professor. Education. Education Department Trains Teachers A science and an art—combined in the profession of teaching. A myriad of problems to Ik considered: discipline . . . I.Q.s . . . achievement . . . motivation. Thorough study culminated u, , with the final test of student teaching prepares Doth primary llarvey Bleechcr. NI.Ed., Assist- , , . , , ... 1 , 1 , ant Professor, Education and secondary school teachers with thorough background and practice. Maintaining its image as an excellent and productive teacher training university. SSU continued to place emphasis on its Education Department. Aligned with this department are the fields of psycholog)’, in which a major is now offered, and philosophy. Courses are Iniing added each year in these supplementary departments. inines E. Johnson, I.Ed.. Student Teacher Supervisor, Education. William Wimsatt, M.A., Assistant Professor, Education. Two prospective teachers stop to chat during one of their rare opportunities for reluxation. In the background is the MtCaskill Laboratory School, where many SSU students 153 practice teach. Mathematics A growing math faculty ... a growing student body ... a growing demand for mathematicians ... a scientific-age ... theorists .. . technicians .. . engineers ... statiti-cians ... and SSU is keeping pace. A highly qualified Mathematics Department encourages many students to elect a major or minor in this field, students who will be capable of stepping into challenging positions in a scientific future. John O. Danielson, M.A., ‘rofessor. Math William Coil Ison, M.A.. Assistant Professor, Math Francis C. Florey, M.A., Assistant Professor. Math Paul L. Williams. M.A.. Assistant Professor, Math Patrick Evans. M.A.. Assistant Professor. Math Helen Hendrix, M.A., Assistant Professor, Math Ethel Koorda, M.S.. Assistant Professor. Math Alan Nicdfcldt. M.A., Instructor, Math David Benin. M.S., Instructor, Math Agnes Brittan. M.S.. Instructor, Math Gene Iverson, M.N.S., Instructor. Math Donald Mekkelson. M.S., Instructor. Math David Smith, M.A., Instructor, Math Donald Weyerx, M.A., Instructor. Math Mar)- Overly, Faculty Assistant, Math Tien Tao Kuo, Faculty Assistant, MathMathematics, Business• Economics Utilize Skills in Numbers, Concepts Business and Economics Accounting . . . secretarial training. . . marketing . . . business law . . . not just words in the business majors vocabulary, but courses he must concentrate on throughout his training at SSU. Primary purposes of the Business-Economics department are educating students for responsible administrative and executive positions in business and preparing them to establish sound and profitable business enterprises. (Alsove) David Richards, Susan Scacottc and Ken Johnson of the IBM center demonstrate ways of using mathematical concepts. Edwin A. Nash. Ph D., Professor, B mi ness Royal Bring'. Phi). Professor. Business-Economics Mona J. Carlbcrg, M.A., Instructor. Business-Economics Corals Leipitz. M.A., Instructor. Business Cleo P.. Casady, Pli.D., Dean of School of Business and Economics. James Graham, M.A., Assistant Professor. Business-Economics Roger Bloomquist, M. Ed.. Instructor. Business Education William Patton, M.S., Instructor, BusinessBiology, Geology, Geography Study the Earth Stanley V. Oexemann. Ph.D., Dept. ChairiiMii and Professor, Biology Clyde K. Bnuhicr, Ph.D., Professor, Biolog)’ Paul l.likin';, Pll.D., Associate Professor, Biology Bic-lurd Bernard, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Biology Donald W. Davidson, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biology Darol Kaufinann, Ph.D., Assistant Professor. Biology Merton Brown, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biology Raghunath Virkar, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Biology Phillip Arl.uisky, M.S., Associate Professor. Biology Edmond Dennery, M.S., Assistant Professor. Biology Keng-yin Wong. M.S., Instructor, Biology Joe Stevens, B.S., Faculty Assistant. Biology Ornithology ... entomology ... limnology ... ecology ... and physiology arc but a few of the many challenging courses offered to -SSU Biology majors. Students are prepared for both teaching positions and research activities . . . non-science majors broaden their understanding of our world's life. An outlook for the future, a future demanding top scientists for man’s unquenching thirst for truth, prevails in the SSU Biology Department. Activity . . . research . . .publication and progress mark a youthful, talented staff. Indicative arc Dr. Bernard's work and publications on pesticides. Conferences were attended and new courses instituted as new ideas were utilized. Crex Meadows ... the winter deer yards .. . the hawk migrations—all mark field trips into the bountiful north woods. Outdoor classrooms are plentiful and utilized as SSU students go to nature for the answers. Presently offering both a major and minor in Biology, SSU plans to soon offer a master’s also. And a new science building is on the agenda, a necessity to cope with academic progression. 156and its Life Joseph Mcngcl, Ph.D., Professor. Geology Anticlines . . . feldspar . . . Algoman Orogeny . . . and trilobitc arc terms used daily by the geology student. Rigorous training in classroom and lab, coupled with field observations, prepare him for the vital job he will play in tomorrow's industry and economy as he searches out gold, oil, and iron deposits. People and places, production and potentialities are of concern to the Geography Department. An ever-changing world makes constant compilation and revision imperative. A touch with the living, moving world . . . an understanding, a prediction. Paul Tychscn. Ph.D., Professor, Geology Albert Dickas, Ph.D., Assistant Professor. Geology Ralph C. Brown. Ph.D., Professor, Ccography Adolph Kiygcr. M.A., Instructor. Ccography Mark P. Mensheha. M.A., Assistant Professor. Ccogra-1% Allan McNeil. M.A.. structor. Geography In- Dr. Dickas points out characteristics of a trilobitc to August Shimkus. SSU geology student.Howard Thomas, Ph.D.. Dept. Chairman and Professor, Chemistry Nathan A. Coward, Ph. D., Professor, Chemistry Joseph I lorton, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Chemistry Donald A. Bahnic-k. Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry Honald Rouhal, Ph.D., Assistant Professor, Chemistry Horton Strom, B.S., Faculty Assistant, Chemistry Research Integral to Beakers ... barium ... Bunsen burners ... and brains combined in an laboratory experiment to demonstrate visually chemical reactions. Talented students endured tedious three and four hour lab periods, doing critical tests in which one extra drop of an acid or base would destroy hours of work. It is the successful physics student who can translate his surroundings into ohms . . . ergs . . . volts .. . centimeters. From the basic laws of Newton to the intricate qualitative equations, the field of physics must be understood by every student who elects this as his major. Dr. Joseph Horton demonstrates the uses of the gas chromatograph to a group of high school students at Science Day activities.Chemistry, Physics The National Science Foundation made substantial grants to both the Chemistry and Physics Departments to initiate and continue research that is making a valuable contribution to the scientific age in which we live. Taj llanmli, SSU physics student, checks her calculations as she conducts experiments to test Ohm’s law. 5 0 0 0 0 Phillip Brieskc, Ph.D., Dept. Chairman and Professor, Physics Donald Dailey. M.S., Assistant Professor, Physics Frank Meyer, M.S., Assistant Professor, Physics Physics Instructor Harvey Marshall assists Robert Kiszewski and Theodore Callahan in half-life determination in nuclear physics lab. Harvey Marshall. M.S.. Instructor, Physics Michael Ueisingcr, M.S.. Instructor, Physics Thomas Frandy, 8.S.. Faculty Assistant, Physics 159Cerda Koch, M.A., Instructor, Physical Education L-ois Finseth, M.A., Instructor, Physical Education Carol Marshall, B.A.. Fa ulty Assistant. Physical E ucation Joan Hedrick, M.S., Assist- Lydia Thering, M.S.. Assistant Professor. Physical ant Professor,' Physical Edu- Education cation Members oi a girls’ physical education class advertise the university. With the opening of the New Cates Physical Education Building and the addition of a physical education major for men, the SSU Dq artment of Physical Education took on new stature at Superior. Headstands ... cartwheels .. . backward rolls . . . and extensions gave increased vigor to the women's gymnastics program. The wide range of study also included health, hygiene, team and individual sports, and first aid. (Above) Dr. Bernard Voges, director of business affairs, inspects the unfinished swimming pool in the unfinished physical education building. (Opposite) Swimmers use the finished product. Women’s, Men’s Physical Education Stresses Mental, Physical Alertness Robert Wax! ax, M.S., Instructor, Physical Education A. Bruce Frederick, M.S., Instructor, Physical Education Amcrico J. Mor-torclli, M.S., Assistant Professor, Physical Education Wallace Akervik, B.S., Faculty Assistant, Physical Education Most students electing physical education as their major were planning to teach at either the primary or secondary level, but they were introduced to wholesome recreation and healthful exercise as they prepared for their professional careers. An expanded program of intramural sports for both men and women sought to involve more students in the conditioning of their bodies as well as their minds while attending the University. Swimmers use the finished product. Glenn R. Gcrdos, P.E.D., Dept. Chairman and Professor, Physical Education Dale Cruse, Dir. of P.E., Assistant Professor, Physical Education Carl Vergamini, M.S., Assistant Professor, Physical Education Dom Moselle, M. S.. Assistant Professor, Physical EducationCapt. Martin F. Higlc-y, F.I.P. Oflkvr. Two Subsidiaries Are AFROTC A military salute . . . newly acquired wings ... staff meetings ... briefing sessions . . . polished shoes . . . gradual assumption of leadership . . . all are part of the University’s AFROTC program. This year AFROTC training was divided into two programs: the basic course. General Military Education Program, and the advanced course. Professional Officer Education Program. Freshmen could elect the first year basic course in place of physical education, pending the passage of a written entrance examination. The Arnold Air Society, founded in honor of General Hap Arnold, continued to serve as a professional and honorary organization for students with a concentrated interest in the Air Force program. The Angel Flight, an auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society', was established to further the ideals of the United States Air Force on campus. S. Sgt. Windd L. Linvcombe T. Sgl. Franklin D. Defonbaiigli S.Sgl. Ivan W. Crccmvnltlt Vital to University The McCaskill faculty are: Row one: Bess Esperson. lohanna Kool, Luise M cnee I, Marjorie Whitsitt. Agnes Brittun, Hildur Westlund, Myra McDowall. Bow two: Dr. John Cummmg. Ursula Schweigcr, Ruth Vaughan, Bruce Curlsgaard. Jolin Coleman. David Oslerlund, Crystal Thomas, Frances Pritchard. Joan Salford. McCaskill Laboratory School (Above) McCaskill children present a Christmas program of German carols. (Bight) Kris Vcrich, second from left, and her supervising teacher show their students SSU sno-seulptures.(Upper) Gladys Bock. Wanda llcster, and Eugene Butler are Business Office assistants. (Middle) Financial Aids secretaries arc Clarice Erkkila and Mary Nelson. (Lower) Business Office personnel include Gene Olson. Shirley Coligoski. and Carol Blooinquist. Mary Denny and John Oswald staff the Business Office. Offices Keep University Functioning Smoothly Delores Downey is secretary to the Dean of Letters and Sciences. Carol Sorensen and Norma Hicks are the English department secretaries. These secretaries staff the Office of Student Affairs. Seated: Joyce Follis. Standing: Marlene Copp. Phyllis Cooper, Florence Anderson.! VDennis K. Abrnhaimon Paul Anderson Marsha Anderson Charles Bakkfla Reva Frames and Bernic Mason on the steps of Old Main. Julie Abies Barbara Anderson Thomas E. Anderson Nancy Bakkila William Berglund Robert Abies David Anderson Morris Asato Meins- Barney Marshal Bereren Albert Abraham Kay Anderson Michael Baieh Gerald Benson Charles BergstenCaroline Bucholdt Sandra Cheney Alphild Borstrom Donald ('alien Seniors selected for membership in "Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges” arc Row one: Marsha Anderson, Sandra Robertson, Dolly Guello, Knthv Frels, Maryalta Smith. Row two: Jerome Roinanowski, Stan Johnson, tames Sovnls. Morris Asato. tow three: Harold Carlson. Charles Rakkila. Seniors Thonuts Brady Ric hard Camfek Nathan Brinkman Stanley Chase Michae l Byrnes on Barstow HallStudy on a hazy autumn afternoon Robert Christensen Barbara Davison Joint Durham Connie Cloutier Thomas Dejock Janies Edwards lillannc Comie Lucia DeRubcis Sandra Edyvean Alice Cox Daniel Dltooge Ccorge EfTcrtz Eugene Davenport Dennis Dufour Leora ElkinMyra Elm Daniel Fincklcr Maxine Frey Steven Casper Goldie Coins Marcia Erickson Ronald Fischer Cay Frisingcr Rosemary Geitner Manley Goulet Rodger Erickson Dennis Fonger Robert Fus Renee Cerdlund Peter Cranstrom 169William Gustafson Barbara 11 rag)' Clarence Grimsrutl David Cirxo David Heagy Kathleen Holton Donald Jamison Anlonvttc Dolly Curllo John llakala Carol Ileciiiiovich Valeric Hughes Dolores Janak Milton Gustafson Mary Halverson John Hiltunen Marilyn Jacobson James Jcmiola Honald llartlund Thelma Hintikka 170Seniors elected to "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges arc Rmv one: Mary Susmilch, Kathleen Wiesner, Jean Frandy. Row two: Richard Harrs', Dennis Quinn, John Wcndo. Row three: Daniel Finckler, Duane Kroener, Richard Syndic. Dolores Janak begins a unit in paper maehe for part of her student teaching duties. Nancy lensen Stan Johnson Many Joiiunsen liildcgard Kalin Gary Johnson Jordan Kaplan Janice Johnson Marcia Karakas Richard D. Johnson Stephen KirkJames Kirschncr Arthur LaBar Jolin LaTour James Kitchak James Lambert James Lazarus David Koehler Evelyn Langham Janet LeBard Judy Kohlhacen Carol Larson James Lee Thomas Kyle June Larson Joyce Leon Tod Chadwick, Doug Ncmanic, Jerome O'Brien, JoAnn Opatik, and Kathy Moline j j spend a sociable hour working on the year book.Peter Leonard John Lueck Claudia Martinson Darlene Miskulin Larry Mortonsen Anthony Leonardo hosannah Lueck Georgia Matthews Kit hard Mohnsen James Negrini John Letsos Glenn Lundin Evelyn Mattson Jon Moin David H. Nelson Dean Lettenstrom Francinc Markon Joseph Miller Mar)' Lou Mayday Eileen McCabe Virginia MoliternoCare Nelson John Nell Dennis Nicoliascn Anthony Novack Jerome O'Brien Mare J. Olson George Ostrom Robert Palusky Micnclle Passon Richard Peterson Thomas I. Peterson Susan Phillips Janies Pohl Carol Prochazka Dennis Quinn 174Laumytte Hnspotnik Jerome Homanowski Judith Rcinke Kenneth Hotter Hubert Heinke Milton Rude Gerald Hep Kenneth Hydci Sandra Rolsertson Steven Saltlick Senior class officers are John NVende, pres., Hichnrd Mohnscn, vice-pres., Hill Gustafson, troas., Kathleen Wies-ner, sec. Here Hick and John arc-shown discussing the next class meet -ing. aa Kathleen CafTrey, counselor at Crownhart Hall, takes a few moments from her duties to study.Two different classes arc symbolized by the camera and the spigot. Ronald Sapik Bong Con Shin Robert Skcway Judith Sargent Beth Shumate Kenneth Slavik Janette Schmid Ronald Sieg Marjorie Smith James Sevals Katherine Simms Maryalta Smith Michael Severson Kathleen Skcway Richard Snydlejoin Sohieski Stephanie Tiulrvicli KavUhiian Jams Wall BnKf Wentala Brian Stuart Patricia Thomas Kristine Verich Carol Waiii'k Kathleen Wiesner Man- Stohfors Mary Toijala Joseph Vitcemla Carl Waschke Thomas Winters Nancy Sylvestro I.iml.i Tollers Aueast Vittone Dcilx-rt Wrote Audrey Wold Jeanne Perala James Torchi William Wachtler John Wendc Marjorie ZaloudekSenior Index Able . Julie, 166 Owl and Serpent; 3,4 S.N.E.A. Abies. Robert, 166 S.N.E.A. Phi Delta Kappa Abraham, Albert, 166 Sundquist Anderson, Barbara, 166 Cennan Club S.N.E.A. Anderson, David. 98,166 Basketball Phi Beta Lambda • S“ Club Fes; treas; VP; Pres. Student Senate Anderson, Kathryn, 166 Choir Kdg Pri. Club Anderson. Marsha J., 117,143, 106.167 Gitche Cumee Glee Club Peptomist LSA Alpha Xi Delta Univ. Union Board Corr. Evening Tel. Crosscut; Ed. Board Anderson. Paul A., 166 Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall TKE Anderson. Richard Anderson, Robert M., 12,104 Anderson, Ronald Anderson, Thomas E., 51,166 Angus, Russel Scott, 104 Armstrong, Richard C. As;ito, Morris. 10-1,166.167 Annual Oratorio Arnold Air Society Band Choir Dnini Bugle Corps Glee Club M.E.N.C. People to People Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall TKE Student Senate Univ. Social Com. Univ. Union Board Bakkila. Charles Allen, 122, 166.167 Alpha Psi Omega; Pres; V Pres; Forensic Union Pi Kappa Delta Sundquist Hall Univ. Plays Dir. of American Dream Debate MC for Homecoming Bakkila. Nancy. 166 Barney, Henry James 166 Newman Club Sundquist Hall Curran Hall Counselor S.N.E.A. Barrs, Richard Allen, 171 Chemistry Club Inter Fraternity Council Phi Sigma Epsilon; VP; Pres: Beck. Douglas. 108 Bclan, Kenneth Benson, Frances Buss Benson, Gerald E„ 104,108.166 Benson, William J.. 124 Annual Oratorio Basketball Baird Choir Drum Bugle Corps Glee Club Madrigals M.E.N.C. Sundquist Hall counselor Ostrander Hall Univ. Play Berglund. William J.. 166 Bergren. Marsha, 94,166 U.C.C.F. Delta Sigma W.A.A. Bcrgsten. Cluirles. 166 Quantum Club Bergstrom. Alpluld Klang, 167 Berston, Charles W. Bit tier, Thomas Edward, 118 Bjur. Claudia L. Black. Billye A. Blatt. Joanne J. Bock, Richard P.. 100.101 Boyle. Frank J., Jr. Brady. Thomas Richard, 167 Football •S" Club Brinkman. Nathan L.. 167 Brown, Theodore D.. 101 Buchoklt, Caroline, 167 Byrnes. Michael, 167 Callen, Donald E.. 167 Camlek. Richard. 127.167 Annual Oratorio Art Student League Drum Bugle Corps Band Glee Club M.E.N.C. Orchestra Ostrander Hall S.N.E.A. Campbell. Charles A. Carlson, Harold, 167 Annual Oratorio Biology Club Clee Club Inter Fraternity Council Judicial Council Newman Club Ostrander Hall Sundquist Hall Sigma Tau Camma; Sec. S.N.E.A. Univ. Social Comm. Univ. Union Board Young Dcm. Carlson. James Peter Chase, Stanley, 167 S.N.E.A. Cheney, Sandra J., 167 Chiapusio, Rodney D. Christensen. Robert, 107,168 Arnold Air Society Drill Team Quantum Club Ostrander Hall Curran Hall Cieslicki. Kenneth Newman Club Cloutier, Connie, 168 Cockson, Carol J. Consic. Jillannc, 106,168 Angel Flight Annual Oratorio Band Glee Club Inter Religious Coun; sec. People to People LSA: Pres. Crownhnrt Hall Lumlxla Sigma Lambda S.N.E.A. Student Senate Military Ball Queen Copp. James M. Corbin. Claudia. 124 Annual Oratorio Clioir Glee Club M.E.N.C. Gamma Delta; Tres. Cox. Alice. 168 S.N.E.A. Crawford, R. A. Dandrea. Sister Dechantal Daniels. Bernard A. Davenport. Eugene. 103,114, 130.168 Drum Bugle Corps Phi Beta lambda Sundquist Hall Sigma Tau Gamma; VP Davidson, Barbara, 97,168 Gitche Gurnee Lambda Sigma Lambda Debrock. Arlene S. Kdg. Pri. Club Decmcr, George B. Dclmorv, James M. De Rubcis, Lucia. 168 Crownhart Hall DcVinck, John B. Dliooge, Daniel F., 168 S.N.E.A. D'Jock. Thomas J.. 103.168 Phi Beta Lambda Sitzmarkers Sigma Tau Camma Young Dems. Orman Club Dodge, Robert K. Drown. David B. Du four, Dennis L., 168 Glee Club Durham. John K.. 168 Edwards, James D., 168 Edyvean, Sandra S., 97,168 Inter Sorority Council Lambda Sigma Lambda; Sec; Pres. Effcrtz, George. 168 Baselrall Foot luall Drill Team Newman Club Ostrander Hall “S" Club Young Dems. Elkin, Loom, 112,121,168 Angel Flight Treas. LSA; Sec; Treas. Crownhart Hall S.N.E.A. Elm. Myra R.. 169 Ellsworth, Nancy Newman Club Delta Sigma S.N.E.A. Erickson. Marcia, 97,124,169 Annual Oratorio Clioir Madrigals Snow Week Royalty Lamlxla Sigma Lambda; Warden S.N.E.A. Student Senate Univ. Play Erickson. Rodger, 98.169 Inter Fraternity Council Ostrander FEX; Sec; Pres S.N.E.A. Student Senate Espcrson, Shirley Falbo. Elaine Ann Farmakcs, James Famiakes, William John Fiala, I.yla J.. 126.169 Finckler, Daniel II., 49.103,169, 171 French Club; v-p; pres. Newman Club; exec, board Sigma Tau Camma Student Youth Volunteers Finckler, Ceroid Wayne Finn, Michael S. Fischer, Ronakl. 169 S.N.E.A. Fonger, Dennis C., 169 Foote, Jerome Henry Francoevr, Ceorgc Louis Frandy, Jean Erickson, 124,169, 171 Frederick, William R.. 101 Frederick. Barbara Faye Frels. Kathie J.. 11.106,109.167. 169 Frey, Maxine C., 117,169 Glee Club Crownhart Hall Ostrander Hall Delta Sigma S.N.E.A. W.A.A.; see; treas; Frisinger, Gay R., 169 Fus, Robert R., 169 Gagne. Alfred I.. 169 Galinski, Douglas S. Caspar, Carol A., 169 Casper. Steven John, 103,169 Sundquist Hall Sigma Tau Gamma AFROTC GEN. Dynamics Awards Gaydcxki, Michael Steven Geitncr, Rosemary, 169 Gerdlund, M. Renee, 106,112, 130,169 Angel Flight; info. off. Annual Oratorio Band Choir M.E.N.C.; Sec-treas; pres. 178Orchestra Owl and Serpent LSA: seotreas: V-P Crownhart Hall S.N.E.A. Ciansanti, Gloria V., 169 Ciansanti. John Gillsort, Karen L.. 94 Coin . Goldie. 169 Alpha Psi Omen; see. hbt-Inter-religious Council Gamma Delta Crownhart Hall S.N.E.A. pres. University Play; dir. Young Republicans Goldberg, Richard C. Gnrnick. John V. Gott. Dorothy Goulet, Manley R-, 169 Cranstrom. Peter Dean. 169 Cregoirc, Bernard J. Crinunid, Clarence C.. 192,115. 170 Cruhlke. Donald ! .. 12.103 Guello. Antonette Dolly. 9-1.114. 167,170 Gunderson. Dennis R., 103,108. 12.5 Gustafson, Milton, 103,170 Gustafson. William. 49.103.170. 175 Glass officer Phi Beta Laminin Ostrander Hall Sigma Tau Gamma; treas. Cuzzo. David J.. 26,170 Art Student League Phi Beta Lambda; hist. Newman Club Sumlqnist llall Sigma Tau Gamma; cor. sec. S.N.E.A. Student Youth Volunteer llaasis, Roy L. Ilagherg. Russell K. link ala. John. 170 I..S.A. llah-onton, Mary E., 97,170 Gitehe Gurnee; copy cd. Newman Club Inunlxla Sigma Lambda: treas. 11alverson. Violet L. Hansen. Douglas II., 126 Hanson. Dennis Ray llnnvon. Marsha J. Ilnrthmd. Ronald W.. 12.170 lleagy, Barbara A.. 170 lleagy. David L-. 170 Heciinovich. Carol J.. 170 Hendrickson. Tonita A. Herd rich. Ralph A.. 117 llennanson, Maureen N. Hiltunen. John Leo. 62.79.129 170 llintikka. Thelma. 121.170 Spanish Club; sec. S.N.E.A. Holton. Kathleen M„ 170 lloobcr, Herbert C.. 118 Sigma Gamma Epsilon I loppe. Thomas V. Horner. Jack Patrick Hughes, Valerie. 170 Annual Oratorio Band Choir Glee Club M.E.N.C. Orchestra Owl and Serpent Hutchinson. Dolores M. Jackson. Susan C. Jacobson, Marilyn Jean. 170 Jamison. Donald R., 170 Inter-religious Council IVCF: treas; pres. S.N.E.A. Janak. Delores. 170 Janke. Keith B.. 113 Jcmiola, James M., 104,170 Chemistry dob Owl and {serpent Newman Club TKE Jensen. Nancy. 171 Johansen. Harrs- A.. 33,124.130. 171 Johnson. Dale Julias Johnson. Donald, 13 Johnson, Donald L. Johnson. Cary Alan. 118,171 Sigma Gamma Epsilon Johnson. James D. Johnson. Janice, 171 Inter-religious Council sec. People-to-People Nesvman Club Crownhart Hall Student Youth Vol. Johnson. Linda Schauls, 30.31 Johnson, Richard Dean. 171 Band Forensic Union IDVI Pi Kappa Delta; V-P, Pres. Johnson. Stan C.. 122.167.171 Jonland, Stephen A.. 13 Forensic Union Gitehe Cumcc Pcptomist Sigma Tau Gamma Young Republican Joseph, John J. Kalin. Hildcgard A.. 171 Annual Oratiorio Choir Glee Club M.E.N.C. LSA Crownhart S.N.E.A. Fcx College Bowl Kaplan. Jordan, 171 Karakas, Marcia P.. 171 Kastlicrg. Dale Annual Oratorio Band Choir M.E.N.C. Keenan, James Intramurals Phi Beta Lambda Ostrander Hall Kilgore. Kenneth M. Kiny, Sr. M. Alberta Kirk. Stephen D., 171 Kirschner. James, 172 Intramurals Wesley Fellowship Sigma Tau Gamma Young Rcpb. Kitchak. James E.. 117.172 Klein. Margaret M. Klug. Thomas L. Khigow. Joyce G. Knackstcdt, Edward L. Kneppcr, Jack lav Koehler, David A., 172 Kohl, Stephen Kotnpsic, William IDVI Sundquist Hall Koshuta. Dwanc D., 98 Krocncr. Duane F., 91,112.119, 171 Biology Club; treas; V-P; Pm. Inter-religious Council LSA Sundquist Hall Curran Hall German Club Kruger. Donald C. Kyle. Thomas. 107,172 Arnold Air Society Intramurals Chemistry Club; sec. Owl ansi Serpent Quantum Club UCCF Ostrander Hall Labar, Arthur. 124.130.172 Annual Oratorio Bansl Choir Glee Club Madrigals M.E.N.C. Orchestra IVCF Ostrander Hall Univ. Brass Ensemble German Club Lambert, James. 172 Biology Club Lampa, Mary M. laing, Mary Kay Langham, Evelyn Marie, 121, 152.172 Young Rep. S.N.E.A. Newman Club I .arson. Carol J.. 39,97.172 Larson, Juno C., 172 Latour, John P., 172 179Senior Index Lazarus, James P., 172 Alpha Psi Omega Drum and Bugle Corps Inter-fraternity Council Peptomist Sundquist TKE Univ. Play English Club lAird, Janet O., 172 Lebo, Jacquelyn R., 24 Lee, James A., 172 Lee, Richard Leon, Barbara J., 172 Leonard, Peter C., 173 Biology Club Intcr-frntcmitv council Sunriquist Hall TKE S.N.E.A. Leonardo, Anthony, 173 Wrestling Class Officer "S" Club; pres. Phi Sigma Epsilon Mackinnon, Darlene Muday, Mary L., 28,92 Makf, Howard E. Muki, Ronald Phi Beta Lambda Xfaki. Thomas IDVI Pi Kappa Delta Young Rep. Univ. Play Nlakic, Judy L. Makovee, John M., 107 Arnold Air Society Drum and Bugle Corps Quantum Club Cerman Club Malctzkc, Robert T. Arnold Air Society Drill Team Citche Cumcc Newman Club Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall TKE Mandolin, Richard Let son. John M„ 173 Marcuk, Robert V., 126 Lettenstrom. Dean R.. 126,173 x,rt S,U l 'iS H " Art Students Lcag. pres. Peptomist S.N.E.A. Libby, Arthur E., 62,6.5 Lindblad, Dean Aloam i cwman i iun Markon, Francine L., 173 Martinson. Claudia, 173 Matthews, Georgia A.. 97,173 Band Lindblom, Daryl C. Phi Beta Lambda Lodgaard, Wayne M. Football Sundquist Hall sr club Lovik, David A. Lueck, John E., 173 Lucck, Rosannah D.. 173 Wesley Fellowship Tau Alpha Chi Lundeen,John E. Lundin, Glenn M„ 104.HJ7.108. 119.173 Lambda Sigma Lambda McCabe, Eileen, 18.90.97,173 Glee Club Inter-sorority council Newman Club Crownhart Hall; pres. Ostrander Hall Univ. Social Com. S.N.E.A. W.A.A.; see. Lambda Sigma lambda; V-p; pres. McClelland, Michael E. McCreary, Charles L. McCulloch. Gerald V Maas, Thomas C. Mcfaul, John M. McKelUr, Thomas A. McShanc, Kaaren Ann Mellon, David J. Miller. Joseph L.. 79,173 Miller, Robert Allen Minguey, Arthur L. Miskulin. Darlene, 128,129,173 Angel Flight; treas. Annual Oratorio Cheerleader; capt. Choir Glee Club M.E.N.C. Newman Club; treas. Crownhart Hall; V-P Sno-Wcck Royalty Alpha Kappa S N.E.A. W.A.A. Mohnsen, Richard W.. 103.107. 173.175 Arnold Air Society Chemist™ Club Class Officer Quantum Club Ostrander Hall Sigma Tau Gamma; see; chaplin S.N.E.A. Student Senate Moin. Jon P., 118,173 CIcc Club Sigma Gamma Epsilon; V-P; PRES. Student Senate Molitemo. Virginia. 97.173 Phi Beta lambda Newman Club Crownhart Hall Lambda Sigma Lambda; sgt. W.A.A.; pres. Morman. James H.. 101 Football “S• Club Phi Sigma Epsilon Mortensen, Larry, 107.173 Arnold Air Society Commander Mortorelli, Dennis J.. 59 Mum, Irene Calvi Murray, James M. Murray, John N. Musolf, Kenneth R. Negri. Lawrence IDVI Negrini, James. 173 Basketball Football Tennis Track Drum Bugle Corps Newman Club S” Club Phi Sigma Epsilon Nelson. David, 173 Baseball Quantum Club Ostrander Hall “S“ Club Nelson, Gary- I-eroy, 112.174 Arnold Air Society LSA; V-P Ostrander Hall Sundquist Hall Counselor Nemanic, Douglas Francis, 3, 172 N'emeck, Michael P. Ness, Lloyd A. Nett. John O., 103,174 Arnold Air Society Chemistry Club Newman Club Sigma Tau Gamma Nicoliascn, Dennis. 105,174 Drill Team TKE. hist. Cerman Club Nikolai, Karl J.. 118,174 Hockey Sundquist Hall Counselor Curran Hall Asst. Res. Sigma Camma Epsilon Nordswon, Vicki M.. 128 Novack, Anthony J., 174 Command Souudron Drum Bugle Corps Inter-Fraternity Phi Beta Lambda FEX S.N.E.A. Nyberg, Lawrence R.. 118 Nylcanen, Donald N. Obrien, Jerome F., 172,174 Obrien, John Lawlor Ogren, Peter S. Olson. James I., 103 Olson. Mary J., 174 Olson, Nancy C. Obon. Patricia A., 174 Olson, Richard W. Phi Beta Lambda Olson, Ruth Vivian, 174 Ostrom, Ccorgc R., 174 Paulusky, Robert, 126.174 Art Students League Student Youth Vol. Passon, Michelle H„ 174 Annual Oratorio Forensic Union Glee Club Homecoming Royalty Kdg.—Pri. Club Lambda Sigma Lambda Pcckman. Roger S.. 105 Peterson. Carol L.. 92.121,174 Annual Oratorio Glee Club People to People 1-SA taoCrown hart Mall Alpha Xi Delta S.N.E.A.; treas. Peterson. Richard C.. 105.174 Peterson, Tlromas I.. 174 Phillip . Susan J.. 174 Pli ka, William O. Pohl. James R.. 174 Prochazlca, Carol Jean, 174 Purcell. Rita Newman Club S.N.E.A. Quinn. Dennis, 103,171,174 Chemistry Club Drum Bugle Corps Newman Club Sno-Wcck Royalty Sigma Tau Gamma Student Senate Raker, Joseph Ceorge, 105 Raspotnik, Laurayne, 106,121, 175 Angel Flight French Club People to People Wesley Crownhart Hall Alpha Xi Delta S.N.E.A.; sec. Reinke, Judy, 92,124,175 Angel Flight Annual Oratorio Band Choir Glee Club Kdg. Pr. Club Madrigals M.E.N.C. Wesley Crownhart Hall; treas. Alpha Xi Delta S.N.E.A. Voung Dcm. Reinke, Rolx-rt S., 175 Biology Club Inter-religious Council Gamma Delta Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall Rifle Team Sigma Tau Gamma Voung Dcm. Hep. Gerald T., 175 Riikstrom, John C. Kicdasch, Robert R. Rolwrg, Dean S. Rolx-rtson, Sandra, 167.175 Angel Flight; treas. People to People Superior Hotel; asst. Ihm I res. Crownhart Hall; asst. Head res. Voung Dr-m. German Club Rogers. Dale E. Rogers. John G. Roll, Wilmcr W. HomnnowsJci. Jerome A.. 133, 135.167.175 Drill Team IVptomist Newman Club Ostrander Hall Arnold Air Society Band Command Squadron Drum Bugle Corps Orchestra Peptomist Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall Sit7.mnrkcrs TKE Rude, Milton J., 108,175 Ryden, Kenneth C.. 91,113,126, 175 Salniek, Steven J., 175 Sampson, James R. Sapik, Ronald J.. 130,176 Phi Bela Lambda Newman Club FF.X Sapik, Francis J. Schmid. Janette E., 176 Schmidt. David F. Sehroeder, Stephen. 91,112 Schutt. Herbert. Jr., 67,101,129 Wrestling; capt. “S" Club; V-P Phi Sigma Epsilon Sgt. Schwcigcr, Cone K. Seott, Laurel SczygicKki, Thomas, 12,14,101 Coif Drill Team Citche Gurnee Homecoming Royalty Newman Club; treas; V-P Ostrander Hall Phi Sigma Epsilon; V-P see. Sundquist Hall counselor Sceinulh. Lynn R., 97 SrvaL. James. 62.64,76,78.79. 129.167.176 Baseball; Captain Basketball; Captain Ostrander Hall “S" Club; Treas. Shin. Bong Con. 176 Shumate. Beth. 176 Art Students League Alpha Xi Delta; Hist. S.N.E.A. Skeway, Kathleen. 119,176 Quantum Club Skeway. Robert N.. 119,176 Slade. James A. Slavik. Kenneth, 176 Smedlicrg, John E. Smith, John A. Smith. Marjorie. 167,176 Smith. Maryalta, 130,176 Phi Beta I-a mix! a; Cor Sit VP LSA Crownhart Hall Ostrander Hall S.N.E.A. Young Dems Snydle. Richard V., 119,176 Sobieski, John, 117,177 Art Students League Citche Gurnee Peptomist; Editor Sundquist Hall Ostrander Hall; Counselor St. Catherine, Esther C. St. Catherine. Jerry Stuart. Brian F., 53,124,130,177 Stubfors, Mary Ellen. 121,177 Choir Newman Club Crownhart Mali Ostrander Hall S.N.E.A. Siisuiileb, Mary, 12-1,171 Annual Oratorio Band Choir Glee Club Madrigals M.E.N.C. UCCF See Pres VP Alpha Kappa Univ. Play Brass Ensemble Swanson, Donald L. Swanson, Michael, 118 Chemistry Club Cor Sec Pres Swenson. David Band Sylvestro. Nancy L.. 126,177 Syndic. Richard. 171 Tadcvicb. Stephanie. 94,177 Thake, Melvin E.. 58.59.83.101, 129 Basketball Baseball Track Swimming "S" Club; Sec Phi Sigma Epsilon Thomas, Mary P. Thomas. Patricia A.. 128 Tltompson. Kathleen A. Tltompson, Kenneth R. Tlxiqx . Robert C. Tollers. Linda R.. 106.177 Treblcock. William R. Tucker, Charles W. Turchi. James J.. 177 Ulmnn, Kay A., 177 Annual Oratorio Glee Club S.N.E.A. Vaiulerseliaegen, Daniel Vandcnchacgen. Phillip. 118 Biology Club Color Guard Ostrander Hall Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Treas Verich. Kristine M.. 163.177 Vetviek. Gaiy R. Vincent, Robert D. Virkar, Raghunath Wall, James. 126,177 Art Students League; VP LSA Wanek, Carol Jean, 177 Phi Beta Lambda Quantum Chib Dean's List Warwick, David, 107 Arnold Air Society Chemistry Waschke, Carl C.. 177 Wcets, Delbert, 177 S.N.E.A. Wciland, Robert J. Weiss, Edward Class Officer VP Inter Fraternity Council (Sec Treas) Sundquist Hall TKE Univ. Social Committee Welshinger, Willa A. Wende, John L., 5,10,101.114. 131.171.175.177 Wentda, Bruce R., 177 Dean's List Wiesner, Kathleen, 90,94,171, 175.177 Band Class Officer; See Delta Sigma; See S.N.E.A. Student Senate Winters. Tlxrmas, 177 Arnold Air Society: Treas Newman Club Ostrander Hall Wold, Audrey. 10,90,94,106, 107,177 Angel Flight Annual Oratorio Class Officer Inter Sorority Orchcstra LSA Delta Sigma; See. Pro. S.N.E.A. Student Senate Treas. Military Ball Queen Yumanc, Edna Yanko, James Young, Michael Newman Club S.N.E.A. Youngquist, Jeffrey, 62,63,101 Basketball “S" Club Phi Sigma Epsilon Zuloudok, Marjorie, 121.177 S.N.E.A. Zimmerman, Carl Sit Linda Hiatt Bruce Brunette Siu.m Dehn Roger Drolsum Pete Almstcdt Marilyn Buch James D. Eyteheson Jay Keppen Susan Oaks Lee Andre sen Oka S. Butler Mictiael Hanson Carol Kmmbein Marguerite O Dovero Connie Balder Gail Carroll Leroy Hardy Linda Martin Joann Opatik Bernadette Barto Deon Coeklin Jndi Herbs! Jeanne N'akaji Jennifer Palmer Emanuel Bingaman M ichael Corzine Mary Beth Hughes Priscilla Novak Marjorie Plhle junior class officers are Jim Osborn, pres.; Elaine Pearson, treas.; Jim Walct .ko, vice-pres.; and Julie Cheever, sec. Juniors 182ird Suzanne Darryl Poke!a Sebroeder Dorothy Siirila Lolita Sukanen Barbara Tendmp Joan Wicklund Stanley Keith E. Skattebo Spearman Judy Wikle Dale Yeates Clyde Sukauen Rosalind Za.x A language student prepares to use a new master tape duplicator. A chemistry experiment can be a collective experience. A moment of sunny solitary study before class beginsAn art student: creativity in ac tion Cathy Auger Toni Barto Katherine Berger Josenh Kenneth Bodecn L ny Chapnutn Doug Collins Charles Diatnon Martha Dodge Bill Flynn Thomas Cioino, Blanchette Gary Hcikkinen Bill llennekens Shirlev Herman Cary Hoffman Jr. Diane Custafson Sophomores 184Joseph llopfcnspirgcr Roger Lindelof Kathryn Moline Michelle Quinn James Timmerman Anthony Iaconc Chuck MahafTey Tom Morris Ricardo Reed Wayne .'ay V; andcrploeg Daniel Kelly Susan Malach Sandra Oliver Paul Sacks David Van Massenhove Cary Kelly Kathleen Marg Nancy O’Melia Carolyn Snyder °|y R. Ellen West Kathie Kukull Robert Mattson Jane Ondracck Marshall Sovs Arthur Wick Robert A. Larson Robert McDonald Paul Pneak Esthcranne Swanson Kenneth Wilkens Theresa Turi, class secretary, reads the minutes of the last class meeting. Other officers are: Marshall Soss, president; Rick Woods, vice-president; and Ron Weismann, teas-urer. Joyce Peters Rudolph Tikxnncn Mark Minguey Steve Platt 185Donald Best Tom Colbert Terry Cren Sharon Hillila Tom Hunter Bill Kremer fashions potter)- in the Old Main basement art studio. Julie Deingen Paulette Culan Mark J. Anderson Chuck Cerami Kenneth Foster Dorothy Hecimovich Yvonne Hoeft Biehard Ball Sandra Christianson Clara Froemcl Bill Hevcr Jeanne Hunt Freshmen Carol Adams Linda Can-Jerry Fossum Rosalie Harnden Carol Hiltuncn David Biorkman Gene Boettcher Lars Eidncs Barbara El wood Robyn Cammack Steve EricksonRichard Johnson Cary Jerome Pete Johanck Robert C. Roger Jorgensen Russell P. Knthan Pegg ' Killoren Linda Krueger Lambert Rosemary Larsen Brad Lctlinm Four iim'ii combine Ixiok-. and bread during a summerschool study session. Kn garde! Fencing is one of the classes available lo women physical education majors and minors.Leaima Johnson conducts a bridge measurement experiment in an electronics course. University communications are expanding rapidly through the use of classroom television. Rosalind D Mason Dortcnc M ilchesl An artist sketches where he finds his subject. Patricia Lorcti Aaron Mattes David Lindgren Raymond Lokken Cail McKerchere Michael MachPam Modcen Kathy Phair Sandra Saladis Carol Strcmski Gloria Wahl Robert Nelson Scott Porter Pat Schedler Scott Swanson Andrea Wiberg Janice Newsome Charlainc Rausch Pat Schmid George Tesclmer Chartyn Wick Stephanie Olson Eva Rybarczyk Gary Schwartz Thomas Szyjakowski Sharon Wick Paulette Pairitz Julie Saari Lynda Sharpe David Theiler William Williams Sheri Sheldon Virginia Snarski Marilyn Ardcnc Thorsscn Patricia Ursin Starstead Beverly Van I lormvedor Freshmen Freshman class officers are Robert Weber, vice-pres.; Brent Surowicc, pres.; Andrew Drake, treas.; and Maiy Jensen, see. am ■»«General Index Abbott, Richard Dean Abdillahi, Ahmed Abr.iii.im, Margaret Ahr.dumscn. Kenneth Abr.ih.unson. Dennis A. Abrahamton, Dennis K. 166 Abruhamson, Richard Abramson, Rodney Ackley, James Adams, Carol 186 Adams, Janice A tier Isold, Nonnan K. Ahistus, Gary Ahlberg. Rodger Ahlstrom, Harold V. Ahlstrom, Laurc Csven Abluwalia, Satish 117,145 Also, Martha Alircus, James Milton 113,125 Ajdenan, George Akers. Laura 9-1.95,115 AKERV1K WALLACE 73,161 Alexson, Clifford Allen, Jack Allen, James Aliena. Robert Alik , Robert Emmett Ahnstcdt, Peter 98.99.182 Alssvager, Milton AMBROSE, PAUL 152 Amundson, Frayden Amundson, Niles Amn, Peter Jr. Anderson, Allen Anderson, Arlene Anderson, Beth E. Anderson. Donald Anderson, Erlin C. Anderson, Eugene Anderson. Florence 164 Anderson, Ccrald Ray •Anderson, Cregoty S. ANDERSON, HARRY 137 Anderson, Harold K. Anderson, Jeanne E. 113 Anderson. Jeanne M. Anderson, Joyce Ellen Anderson, Judith Anderson, Julie Ann 113 Anderson, Keith Burton Anderson, Leonard Anderson, Linda 113 Anderson. Lowell Andersno, Mark Jared 83 Anderson. Mark J. 186 Anderson, Mary Anne Anderson. Orrcn E. Anderson. Phyllis Anderson, Richard W. Anderson, Thomas Wesley 98 107 AiKicrson, Roger L. Anderson, Rosella Mac Anderson, Thomas C. Anderson, Verner Carl Anderson, Wallace R. Anderson, Ward W. Anderson, William Allen Anderson, William J. 108 Anderson. William P. Andrcsen, Gerald Andrcscn, Lee O. 182 Andrew, E. Dcwaync 101,119, 129 Anerson, Roger Annear, Renee M. Ansel), Joanne K. Anttila, Doreen A. Arbucklc. Jane Rose ARLAUSKY. PHIL 156 Annagost, Susanna F. Armour, Laura J. Armstrong, B. Randolph Armstrong, Judith Marie Amcson, Russell D. 123 Amcson, Wendy Colleen 112 Arnold, James Ronald Amovich, Roberta Sue Aro, Lauernc K. Aronsohn, David N. Arseneau, Bernard Cary 62,79, 98 Asbaeh, Richard M. Ashury, Christine Marie 113 Aspcnbcra, Sandra Aspinwall, Veronica K. Arinin, Ccorgc Avis, Roy Allan Auger, Catherine L. 94.124,184 Austin, Susan D. Au-trcng. George R. Avery, fcarlcnc Baeliand, Stephen M. Bae kiewie ., William L. Bacrtlein, Fran . L. Bacrtlein, Val R. BAIINICK, DONALD 158 BAIINICK, KAREN 145 Buich, Gregory J. Batch, Mom V. 166 Baile ', Susan Baima, Lloyd S. Baker, Grace Ellen Baker, Nicholas J. Bala. Margaret R. Balder, Connie L 182 Baldouin, Mark Baldwin. Willard Babiys. Sr. Stanislas B.ilko. Sandra 124 Ball. Richard T. 186 Balmer, Jacqueline Balow, Roberta Banks, Diane Lamont Banks. James L 38,114 Banks, Lowell W. Banks, Margaret N. Banks. William R. Bannick, Barbara A. Ban nick, Royann Ixmise Burlier, jerry Barber, Norman Lee 108 Bornaby. Michael Barker, Oren P. Barnard. Charles Phillip Barnard, Karen L. 124,127 Barone. Allen John Barry, jerry N. 101 Barry, Mcrchon Linton 92,93, 121 Bartley, John Charles Bartncss, Patricia Ann Barto, Bernadette L. 182 Barto, John M. 18 Barto. 1‘oni j. 184 Bashara, Lucille A. Basile. Rosemary Bauer, Fred William 101,129 Bay, Larry D. Bay. William Frederick Bear, Allen John 103 Beard, Richard C. Beattie, Gerard J. Beatty, Brian Wesley Beatty. Sr. M. D. P. Beaulieu, Edmond L. - Bcaupre, Catherine N. Bcchtol. Alan Larue Becker, Ccrakl A. 8,108 Becker, Russell E. Rcckrich, Elizabeth J. Beck rich, Gary L. Beckwith. Tamara Joyce Bee. Lind R. 207 BEERS. PACEY 122.147 Bcetchcr, Beverly A. Bcctchcr, Donald E. Bcetchcr, Robert C. Behling, Donald James BEHR JOANNA 137 Bi-icrsdorff. Max Carl Belanger. Michael R. BELCHER. WYATT 148 Belitrand, Stephen J. Bcllanti, John Belleville, Jerry Bender, Gayle Irene 92,202 Bernier, Robert Jeffrey 98 Benedict. Richard P. Bcngtson, Joan Karen BciiKcrt, Philip R. Ben lick, Kay r. Benson, Linder C. Benson. Patricia Ann 51,106 Benson, Perry M. Bents. Opal G. Stunt 111 BERAN, DAVID 154 Beran, Dcana G. Bcrchild. Douglas A. Berg, Alice L. Berg. John L. Berg. John P. 103 Berg. Marie Ann Berg. Reinhold Vance 38 Berg, Richard W. Berg. Ronald Arthur Berger, Janet Anne Berger, Katherine M. 94,184 Berglund, Joanne Nancy Bergman, Paul II. 113 Bergren, Timothy Bergstrom, Michael L. Bergstrom, Rolscrt E. Bergstrom, Robert Hayne Bergstrom, Roger A. Berk, S. Richard Berka, Judith A. Bemacki. Dennis Ray BERNARD, RICHARD 156 Bcmdt, Daryl 79 Bernstein. Theodore A. Berscth, Gerald Lloyd Best. Donald Lewis 83,129,186 Beyer, Mary Jean Bialota, Michael Adolf Bickford, Beverly Anne Ringaman. Emanuel E. 130,182 Birch, Alan Edward Birch, Gregory Lynn Birch, Raymond john Birch, Tamara R. Biscoc, Mary V. Bissonncttc, Robert J. Birsko, Andrew Bittner, Barbara Lee Bittner, Gerald Dale Biorkman, David Carl 186 Bjorkman, Kathryn L. Blahnik. Nancy Theresa Blair, James H. 108 Blake. John T. Blakeley. Emery 108 Blakey, Sharon L. Blanchette, Joseph R. 184 Blancy. Donald Blatt, Leo Thomas Blatt. Linda M. 117.121,132, 135,182 BLEECHER, HARVEY 153 Bleior, Oral J. 101 Bleskacek, Michael J. Block. Cheryl Lynn Block, Priscilla M. Blomfelt, Earl W. Blomquist, Peter D. Blomquist, Thomas M. Bloom. Barlxira J. Bloomberg, Phyllis M. 92 Dloomquist, Carol 164 BLOOMQLLST, ROGER 155 Rloomquist, Rolx-rt James Blundell, Jack Charles Blundell, Judy 165 Bock, Gladys 16-1 Bodeen, Kenneth Erland 125, 184 Bodccn, Michael E. Bodcen, Vicki Eleanor Bodin, Ellen Marie Boettcher, Eugene K. 83,186 Bogovich, John P. 101 Bonnen, Daniel Kevin Bonsl, Barbara Bong. Mary Louise Bonnhcim, David R. Borgb, Bruce D. Boricli, Dennis J. Botkin, Ruth Ann Bottcn, Kathleen M. BOTTMAN, PHILLIP 142 Boucher, James Oliver Boushley, Randolph E. 83 Bowden, Beth M. Bowman, Jon G. BOWSER. CATHERINE 141 Boya, John W. Boyd, Thomas H. Jr. Boyle, Edward R. 120 Boyle, Susan Jean 117 Boyer, William Patrick Boziusk. John Michael Bozzo, Terry Brace, Katharine 14 Bradford. Donald E. Bradley, john Thomas Bradshaw, Lcora Jane Br.tkka, Caylc L. Brand, Ccorgc J. Brandstrom. Joseph Fred Brandt, Susan C. Br.instrum, Susan M. BRASHIER, CLYDE 156 BRASHIER, MARY 142 Bmtina, Margaret L. Bratland, Barr - Nl. Bratt. Bruce Lw Braydcn, Thomas Walter Bra elton, Glenn Allen 116 Breitback, Ricltard Lee Brevak, Donalce M. Briekson, Paul E. Bricske, June M BRIESKE. PHILIP 159 Briggs, Roeina E. BRIGGS, ROYAL 155 Brill. Donald Edward 109 Brinkman. David L. 103 BR1TTAN, AGNES 154.163 Britton, Timmic O. Brodin, Dennis RalphBrodv, Robert Wayne Brooks, Richard Ccorgc Bropliy, Thomas Joseph Brown, Bruce Angus Brown, Claudia K. Brown, Daniel 1 . Brown, David J. Brown, Dennis Clifford Brown, Lynn Carol Brown, Mary 165 BROWN. MERTON 156 Brown. Michael Lew Brown, Michael W. Brown, Patricia R. BROWN. RALPH 157 Brown, Richard Michael Brown, Ronald Oscar Bmner, Kenneth William Brunette, Bruce J. 131,182 Bninje. Arthur R. 100.101 Buch, Barbara A. Buch. Marilyn Jean 92,115,122, 182 Buchanan, Thomas Mark Buchner, Robert W. Buehohlt, Dale William Bucholdt, Norma J. 113 Buck. Kathleen J. Buckley, Linda J. Buck ml. Ronald James Rudd, Beverly J. Buggert, Raymon W. Jr. Bugni, Anthony Joseph Bugni, Dean Bulat. Sharon E. 96,97 Bulger, Neal David BUMCARDNKR. RENA 146 BUMCARDNER. THOMAS 33. 125,151 Bunin, Robert L. Buran, Serena K. Burchcll, Brian L. 10-1 Burdick, Linda 113 Burficld, Leonard M. Burfiehl, Linda L. 127 Burgraff, Geraldine J-Burgener. Robert Roy Burleigh, Willis Burney. Angelois Deldis Burrell. Natalie Bushman. Peter G. Butler. Eugene J. 16-1 Butler, Eugene M. Butler. Oka S. 182 Byington. Bonnie J. 114 Byorni, John W. 6 Cabana. William J. Cable, Bonnie R. Cadntte. Michael D. Caffrcy, Kathlcne Joy 115,175 Cahill, Cernld F. CAIN. DONALD 147 CAIN. KAY 147 Cain. William T. Calkins, Donna M. 26 Callahan. Theodore Cullen, Dick Michael Calvetti, Jeanne B. Camm.uk. Robyn L. 124,186 General Index Campanario, Ronald A. 127,130 Campbell, Bonnie Lou Campbell, Mar ' Georgia Campbell, Patrick James Canavcra, James A. Cantwell, Brian 103 Caputo, John Thomas Card, Roberta Cardarclli. Joseph S. Carey, Roljcrt H. CARLBERG, MONA 155 Carli, Sandra 119 Carlsgaard, Bruce Roy 163 Carlson, Arthur Carlson, Bette Lisbcth Carlson, Brian F. Carlson, Bruce D. Carlson, Burton Conrad Carlson, David Don Carlson, Dennis E. CARLSON. DONALD 148,14? Carlson. Cary Duane Carlson, James A. Carlson. James Robert Carlson, Joanne 11. Carlson, Marcia Lucille Carter, Richard Dean Carlson, Robert William Carlson, Russell A. Carbon, Stanley D. Carlton. Carolyn Cannon, Kenneth C. Carpenter. Linda M. Qirr. Linda L. 186 CARROLL. FRANK 151 Carroll. Catl D. 124,130.182 Carson, Jerry D. Carstcnsen, Stephen W. Carter, Barbara C. CARTER. RICHARD 137 Carter, Ronald Lee Camso, William Ray CASADY. CLEO 155 Casady. Elizabeth M. Casalini, Lynetlc Nina Cose)', Karen M. Casey, Lucille M. 97 Casey. Patricia H. Cashin, Tlromas P. Casper, Gloria Jean Casper, Jack H. Castagna, Paul Castor, Kenneth Cecil Cavatorta, Frank 104 Cay wood, Jeffrey Alan Cccconi, Edward Arnold Ccrami, Charles Mario 186 Cevasco, John Peter 83,109,125 Chadwick, Tod S. 172 Oliambcrlain. Ildcnc Chammings. Rolx-rt J. Chapman. Larry Lee 184 CHARLES. MILTON 146 Chrcvcr. Julie M. 94.124.182 Chiapusio, Douglas W. C" =. ,. »nw B. Chilherg, Howard C. droffin, Cleon A. Const, L.ynn Sue Christensen, Cassius P. Christensen, Kenneth Christensen, Lany Paul CHRISTENSEN. NORMAN 117,142 Christensen, Norman D. Christensen, Ronald A. Christiansen. Susan L. Christianson. Carmen Ann Christianson. Danial Christianson. David Christianson. Cone L. Christianson, Sandra L. 186 Chrisloplicrson. Everett Christus, Daniel 68 Churitch, Rolrcrt N. Ciccone, Fred E. Cifslicki, Linda L. Cirilli, Frank J. 108 Cirilli, James L. Cirilli, Mary A. Clark. Kenneth L. Clarke. Viola C. Clary, John Clausen, David E. 101 Clinston, Richard J. Cochrane, Catherine Mae Gocklin, Diane D. 97.182 Coda, Anthony Jerald Cole. Icrry R. COLEMAN, DON AVON 152 Coleman, Dorothy B. COLEMAN. JOHN 163 Colkitt, Thompson M. 28,29 Collins, Douglas F. 132,181 COM1SKEY, ERNEST 150 Comiskcy, Jeanne Luanc Comstock, Robert F. Condon, James M. 104 Conkriglit, Linda Joyce Conley, George E. Conley. Shirley Connolly, Joanne Marie CONNOLLY. JOHN 142 Constantini, Robert A. Conway, Mary Elbe Conway. Thomas P. Cook. Edwin R. Cook. Terry Cenc Cooke, Victor C. Cooke, William James Jr. Coppcns, Edwanl H. Cooper, Phyllis 164 Copp, Marlene 164 Corcoran, Pauline M. Cordell. Jeffrey Corvine, Michael L. 53,121,124, 182 COL LSON, WILLIAM 154 Couture. Marilyn K. 92,123 COWARD, NATHAN 101,158 Cowles. Bret Dana Cramer, Richard Crane. Dennis Boyd 104,146 Crawford, Jonnic Lou 165 Crawford, Kenneth V. 130 Crawford. Richard M. Cringoli, Richard 14 Crippen, Thomas A. 123 Crisp, Jeffrey Lynn 76.79 Crocinta, Joseph A. 101 CRONKJOHN 152 CRUSE. DALE 65.76.78.79.161 Culbcrt. Thomas M. 108,186 GUMMING, JOHN 163 Curtis, Christopher R. Cuturin, Aon Marie Czimcharo, Jolm William DADMAN, VAIIAKN 146 DAHL, ROBERT Dahlgrcn, Evelyn P. DAIILIN, ROBERT Daigle. Rolx-rt P. DAILEY. DONALD 146.159 Dailey, Lucille Ramona Dame. Lactitia H. Damgard. Lolcno 121,182 Danek. Darroll Frank DANIELS. DONALD 142 Daniels. Rodney Leo Danielson. Clarence G. DANIELSON. JOHN 137,154 Dann, Maty K. Darscc, David Charles Darst, Crcta Ann 12.96,97,115 Darst. Susan E. Davidson. Carl H. 99 DAVIDSON. DONALD 156 Davis, Edward J. Davis, Cary E. DAVIS. KATHERINE 142 Davis, Michael C. DAVIS. RUTMANNA 137 Davis. Shirley A. Davison, Richard Lowell Davoli, Joseph A. Dawn, Wesley 113 Day, Marjorie Elainu Decker, Clifford J. Decker, Dennis J. 108 Dedo, Susan C. 90,92,106,122 Deeds, Dennis W. 107,108 DEFKNBAUCII, FRANK, SGT. 162 Di-franza, Lawrence A. Dehn, Susan G. 182 Dcfung, Arditli Mardcll 26,124 Delong. Dean Dcniars, Richard Bruce Demgcn, Julie A. 186 Dempski, Ronald E. DENNERY. EDMOND 156 Denner ’, Maxinne D. Dennis, Terr)- D. Denny, Mary 161 DcnoUcr, Melba A. Deiuiet-i, Gary P. Dcpta, Anthony R. 98 Deragon, James K. Dericnzo, Louis P. DeRosa, Dominie C. DeRosa. Pietro C. DE WOODY. GEORGE 152 Dcrosicr, David Derosicr, John B. Deruheis, Bernard J. DcSmct, Gerald Lee Dcsris, Alana Rose 38,94 Dclerling, Judy Dctcrlfng, Mary Dcuriend, Richard Dcutsch, Shirley Deyulio. David Benjamin DeZur, Dick 62,61,65 DeZur, John R. DeZur, Marilyn D1 ANTONIO, ROBERT 145 Dial non, Charles M. 107.184 Diamond, John P. DICKAS. ALBERT 157 Diekas. Penelope Diekreil, Daniel J. Dietz, Dennis Dietz, Howard A. Diskin. Patrick A. Divcns, George Djock, Bruce A. Dohbc, Michael A. Dodge, Martha L. 109.184 Dohm. James M. Dolan. Patrick J. 98.115 Doltan, Raymond E. Dominiak, Michael James Domurct, Dennis Bruce Donaldson, Rick Ccorgc DONN, ROBERT 145 Donnelly, Dennis J. 101 Dorfman, Dorothy W. Dorfman, Paul A. 117 Dostal, Thomas B. Dot licit. Michael Douglas, David B. Douglas. Sliaron Domna, Harvc - J. Dowell, Ethel Marie Downy, Dolores 164 Downey, Lee R. Downey, Lynn M. Doyle, John C. Draganowski. Kenneth L. Drake. Andrew T. 189 Draper, David Donald Drenhousc, I orian Drew, John H. Drew, Richard Barclay Drinkwinc. Edward A. Drolson, Das-id Leo 108 Droisiim, Roger D. 109,112.113, 130,182 Dudck, Carol A. Dudra, Judy A. Duffy, Michael J. Dunstor. Patricia T. Dupoldt, Curl A. 119 Durct. Claudette L. 94 191General Index During. Susan R. Dutton, Lcland T. 101,119 Dvicsscn, John Thomas Dykins, Hazel L. Dylcski, Robert J. Dymesich, Thomas J. Kogan. Ellen Bernadette 123 Eusl. Susan K. 119 Easton, James Andrew EATON. JOHN 11. 111.137 Eckert, Robert J. Edwards. Slu-mian John Edvardsdal, Thomas O. Edc-lstcin, Roy L. Egge, Ingrid M. Eglscder, Donald R. Eidsmoc, Tliomas Eineichner. Richard A. Eiscnmann, Ceorgc T. Kklof, Edward D. Kldnes. Lars K. Elkin, Loren 11. 106 Ellcnbecker, Carol J. 121 Ellis. Phyllis P. Elm, Rodger E. Klowson, William J. Elwood. Barbara L. 112,186 ELY. GENE Ely. Marjorie B. Emberson. Carol M. Kmberson. I.arry A. 108,125 Emerson, Marlene L. Engclking, Gerald D. Engclking, Jon II. Engclman, Susan E. Englert. James D. 101,119,123 Engstrom, Dennis L. 113 Enstad. Susan A. Erickson, Arthur Jr. Erickson, Donald R. Erickson, Gail C. 9-1 Erickson, Gilbert J. Erickson. Janet 30,123 Erickson, John O. Erickson. Juanita M. Erickson, Lou Ann Erickson, Lynne M. Erickson, Robert V. Erickson, Ronald V. 103,130 Erickson. Stephen B. 24,30,186 Erickson, Stuart E. Erickson. Tliomas A. Erkkila, Clarice 161 Esadcs. Judith K. 113 Eshnutn, Daniel J. 113 Eshnuin, Sharon J. 113 ESPERSON, BESS 161 Essen. Rolx-rtn N1. Estrow, Estelle R. 94,114 Evans. Andrew M. EVANS, PATRICK 103,154 Evercd, Robert E. Everson, Terry D. 108 Eytchcson, James D. 182 Eagan. Audrey Nl. Fairbanks, Tim A. Fall. Christine L. Fall, Joanne Fall. Theodore J. Famiano. Antlxiny J. Fandry, Roni F. 62,83 Fanning, Albina Baron Fannakes, Carol D. Fanner, Jeffrey E. Feig, Barry J. 107 Feldhusen, David 62 FELDMAN, EGAL 148 Fcrlx-r, Susan Rose Forfon, William J. Fergal, Marquerite S. Ferry, Lconara E. Fideldy, Gladys Mark-Fields, William D. Fictz, Cary Filby, Carole Jeanne 97 Filtean. Leslie Finckler, Patrick C. 98 Finn. Jeffery II. 79 Finn. Paul E. FINSETII. LOIS 160 Finslaud. Rolx-rt Paul Fischer. Bette J. Fischer, Constance M. Fischer, Corita A. Fischer, John Roln-rt Fischer, Rita Maria Fischer, Walter Bert hold Fisher. David M. FISHER. ELISABETH Fisher. Fred R. Fishier, Barry- Joel Fitzl. James A. Flatten. Alfred G. FLOREY. FRANCIS 154 Flowers. Roln-rt H. Flven, Judith C. 94 Flynn. Bridget A. Flynn, William J. 184 Foley, Tad P. Follis. Joyce 161 FOLTZ, DONALD 151 Fondrk, Adam Fongcr, Cheryl Mae Fontana. Thomas M. Foote. Dcssa Marie Forbes, Martin A. Ford, Donald B. Forrest. Audrey Anna Forsln-rg. Dennis L. 11,109 FORSKTH. ROGER 142 Fossum. Jerry L. 180 Fossum. Maynard Ken 122 Foster, Harry D. Foster, Kenneth 123,186 Fotsch, Paul L. Fox, Gary L. Fox. Gregory C. Fox, Patricia A. 94 Fox, Roln-rt R. Francis. Rokhin PRANDY. THOMAS 119,159 Frantsen, David II. Frantz, Beverly L. Fraser, Alice J. Frasier. David E. Frechette. Michael Vcni FREDERICK. BRUCE 161 Fredrick, Peter C. Fredrick. Tliomas C. Frecln-rg, Carol J. 127 FREEMAN. JOHN 150 Frccwnlt, Gary Louis Frets, Nelson Edward FREUHAUF, RICHARD 165 Fricdonauer, Mark A. 70,73 Friedman, Rho la G. Fnxlcscn. Eric W. Froemel. Clara Lnmync 186 Froehlick. Robert Frost, Warren C. l-'rostman, Jerome Paul Frostman, Judith Frostman. Ix-onard Fred Frostman. Ralph Frumcs. Rcva L. 30,166 FRYE. GUSTAV 121,153 Fugc, Rodney Clair Fulgham. Diane Marie Fung. Carson Tat Yan Furtado, Tliomas Joseph Caber. Roger A. Gainey, Patricia Jean Galazen, James A. 103 Gale, Tommie Whitney Call, Mary M. 9-1 Gallagher, Barbara Jean Gallagher, Stephen J. 117 GALLO. PHILIP 142 Cnngnon, Mary Jo Gangnon, Michael L. Gangnon, Patrick R. 98 Gardner, Darlene Ann GARDNER. RICHARD MELVIN 142 Garfield. William Eugene Garland. Gregors- M. 113 Garside. Michael Alan 67,68 GARTNER. DENNIS 142 Gary. Joan S. 97 Gary, Man- Ellen Gar , Una a S. Casper. Thomas J. Grach, James II. Gcencn. William Tlxinias Gchmiann, Gerald E. Ccljack. Kenneth J. Celia, Timothy I-'. GELLENTIIIEN. ELVIRA Genisot, Kenneth Gi-nisot. Robert C. Genisot. Tliomas J. Gcniusz. Robert F. (icnovcsc. Francis Dean Genovese, Gary Ccrlx-r, Jerry E. Ccrlx-r, John W. Gcrlx-r. Terry G. GERDES, CLENN 161 Gerdes. Gregory- W. Gerger, Cary Wayne Ccrula, Joyce J. 92 Gcrula, Tlxinias J. Ccskc, Cynthia S. Giacomini, Joseph A. Ciacomini. Luciano R. Ciansanti. Jeffo- P-Giamm io. Mark D. C id Icy, John W. Cilhuly. Ellen 165 Gilson. Linda 127 Gioino, Thomas 184 Gleason, William P. Glouek. Dovis C. Gnoza. Henry Rayimind Godfrey, Kathleen G. 120 Goctsch, Diane Bertha Colat, Mary Jo Coldapskc, Leo Goldlx-rg, BarTy Coldlx rg, Harvey Coldlx-rg, Mary S. Caildlx-rg, Sheldon Lewis Golden, Kenneth W. Golden, Mary K. Goldfinc, Howard 130 Goldsmith. M.irv Gxiligoski. Judy 91,106,121 Goligoski. Shirley 161 Gondck. Robert M. Conia. Lorraine Rae Ckinzales. Bruce W. 83 Coodncr, Dave Goon. Henry J. Gordon. Donald Lev 83 Gown. Thomas J. Gould. Neal E. G,elding. William T. COTT. GEORGE 142 Gralxiwski. John F. 104 Gradin. Rolx-rt Wallace GRAHAM. JAMES 155 Craminond. William Gran. Paul D. Grande. Rolicrt D. Cranlund. Emily A. Cranlnnd. Marvin I ince Cranlund. Susan 113.126 Granquist, Darrel Gene Granquist. Jack Raymond Gran strom, Kenneth C. Granstrom, Linda Grasso. Patrick Gravesen, Gerald W. 163 Greathouse, James 31 Green. Judy Lee Greene, Lorraine R. Greener. Bonita GREEN"WALDT. IVAN SCT. 162 Crecnwold. Michael J. Greglak, Ralph D. Greiner. Gary T. 104.123 Gren, Terry W. 186 Greschner. Edward John CREVE. EDWARD 141 Criffin, Sr. Alice Griffin. Neal R. Jr. Criglak, Rolx-rt E. Grill. Bruce Grindeland, Sherry L. 91,111 Grmnell, Leslie C. GRI1TNER, JAMES 150 GROSENTCK, VALERIE 140 Gronski. Joseph Carl Groom. Gregory Patrick Gross, Davkl Nl. Gross, Joseph Grothc, Dale Ernest Grow, Jeffry Crubba, Kenneth L. Grymala. Kenneth Guav. Laraine GUCKIN, JOHN 152 Cuckin, Mary Jane CUELLO, SAM 152 Guenard, Gregory- V. Cucnard. Sharon E. Cuintond, Douglas Gulan, Paulette M. 186 Gunderson, David Errol Gunderson. Mary S. Gunderson, Ronald M. Guntly, Frank Gustafson, Diane 184 Gustafson, James Lowell Gustafson, I .eon C. Gustafson, Lester Gustafson, Marlene 113 Gylland, Linda Joyce 130 llaaek, Tliomas John Haase, Loren A. Haataja, Linda Susannc Hacked. Alycc Byrd Hadley, Jane Hagbcrg, Marsha Hagc, Orval Kenneth Hagen, Beverly A. Hagen, Bruce C. Hagen, Steven D. 83 Hager, Barbara I lager, Scott S. Ilaglund. Lanny R. Hahn. David J. 125 llakkila, Bonita Rac Hall, Rosemary D. Halle. Henry Nelson llaluseliak, Pamela K. Halverson, Bmce William Halverson. Theodore H. Ilamhlin, Rachel R. Ilamidi, Taj 159 Hamlin, Barbara Hammcrlx-ck, Bruce Jay llaminerbeck, Davkl M. HAMPTON. JOSEPH 148I General Index Hancock. Jolm William Hancock, Patrick Haukc. Mary Hankins. Ruth B. Hanna, James C. Hansen, Glenn R. Hanson, Daniel P. Hanson, David X. Hanson, Cary E. Hanson, James II. Hanson. James W. Hanson, Janice R. Hanson. Jeffrey B. Hanson, Marshall Hanson. Michael O. 182 Hanson. Thomas O. Hanson. Vcrdayne D. Harrier. John C. Hardy, Leroy P. 182 Harker. Cary R. 73.98 Ilarman. Joel HARMS. DELORES 152 Hamden, Jacqueline M. Hamden, Rosalie A. 186 llamisch. Robert W. Harper, Cary 11 Martin Harrington, Kathleen R. 106 Harrington, Patrick J. 83,109 Harris, John D. 125 Harris, Ronald C. Harris. Jon M. Hart, Rebecca A. Hart. Sharon L. Hart, Virginia Elinor I lartman. Ronald Lynn Hurtlund, Donald R. 62,64,98 Haskell. John W. Ilassol. Dolores L. Hauer, James E. Haugen. Arthur C. IIAUCLAND. JOHN 137 llaukkala, Carol M. Haas, Janet llaus, Linda K. 1:30 llmisehild, Kathy llauswirth, Dennis L. Hauswirth, Keith L. Hautala. Barry C. Hawkins. Shelby Hayes. Hanes- H. 62.83 llazcn, Daniel Paris Hcaly. Maureen A. Heaney, Thcresc A. Ileeimovich. Dorothy M. 113, 186 HEDRICK. JOAN 160 lledslroin. Paul A. Hcgdahl, Margaret E. 113 Hcikkila, Barbara Heikkila, Jerome D. Heikkincn, Car - W. 184 Heikkinen, Ccorge V. HEIM. RICHARD 141 I Icino, Mark J. IIEISE, HOWARD 122.147 Helgcson, Roger N. Hclgcstad. Sandra L. Hemming, Alan 73 I Icnincl, William Henderson, Thomas D. Hendrickson, Cheryl L. 92,115 Hendrickson, Ronald R. Hendriks. Richard C. HENDRIX. HELEN 154 llennckens, Fred A. Ilennekcns. William D. 108.123. 181 Hennell. Jerry K. Henning, Grace M. I (enrich. William R. Henry, Charles Donald Henskc. Richard Lee Hcrasuta. Max Herhst, Judith A. 182 Horde, Sr. Fidelis Hennan Shirley 184 Hcrmanson. Craig Nonnan Herr. Randy L. I lerstad, Douglas James IIERTZEL. LEO 117,143 I leski, Tltomas Hesse, John A. Hester. Wanda 164 lleuer, William Ernie 186 Heytens. Richard W. Hcytcns, Robert a Jean I lie ken. Di-nnis E. 79 Hiekethier. Dennis R. Hickey. John J. 103 Hicks, Irene Ellen Hicks. Nonna 164 llietala, Judy A. Higgins, Francis Higgins, Rosemary J. Higgins, Thomas A. I liggins, Thomas C. IIIGLEY. MARTIN F. 162 Hilliert, James R. 83 Hill. Charles A. Hill. Jay Bennie I (ill, Roger Keith Hillila. Sharon L. 186 Hilt. Linda Ann 113 Hilton, Janice E. Hilton. Thomas E. Ililluncn, Carol Rose 186 Ilinaus, E. Lavcrn llinsa. Edward II. 103 Hint , Roy D. I lirsch, David Hirscliciiuer. Marion llissa. Frank John llnas, Allen John I loar, Janice K. Unban. Kathleen A. I lodgsnn, Ronald 104 Hocft, Yvonne M. 186 llofacro. Roberta J. Hoff. Eugene Francis Hoffman. Gars- Allen 79,184 Hoffman, Keith Hofstedt. Nancy Hogan. Dennis M Holets. Miles Jonathan Hollister, Louise I (ollistcr. William 83 Holm. Darrell G. I lolm, Janies Roliert Holm. Judith Ann I loliner, James Louis Holmstrand, Thomas R. Holt. Walter Paul Holton, Rav Lile IIOLTZE. MARILYN 148.149 Honkanen. John Henry Hope. Alfred G. Hopfenspirger. Josc-ph 185 Hopp, Anton R. Horn, James M. Home, lohn M. HORTON. JOSEPH 158 Horvath. Alan S. Iloryza. Connie L. 5,90.96.97 Hove. Cary Don 103 Hovick. Robert L. Howard. Dana L. 124 Howard. Donald I toward. Kathleen Howenstinc. Edward Howenstine, George Undies, Pam Hubbard. Thomas 103 Huliert. Daniel Lee Hnoovski. Michael Hudacek. James Itudacek. Thomas lludek. William 24 Hughes. Loretta Hughes. Mary 121.182 Hughes. Michael L. HUGHES. WILLIS 148 Hull. Gary G. Hultlierg. Bevcrlec I lultcr, Kathleen L. Humblet, Paul C. Hummel. Cary Hunt. Jeanic M. 186 Hunter, Hugh Bcnirick 125 Hunter, LuaniM- H. Hunter. Thomas 186 llurin, Richard Unset. William J. Hutton. Janice lacone. Anthony J. 185 ld .iorck. loo Ignatovich, Sandy Ilgcn. Martin lives, Mary anna Ingersoll. John 104 Irlc, Nancy 92.112.121,124 Isaacson, James IVERSON. GENE 154 Iverson. Roger George Jackson, Denis Jacoln, Carol Jacobson, James Jacobson. Merle Jacobson, Roy Jarosck. Gerald Jarvis, Kathryn Jarzynski, James Jasiicrson, Carol Jaspcrson, Lynda 115 Jecflicka, Edith Mac 122 Jellcn. Linda Jciniola, Joan Jemiola. Nancy 106 Jenda. Michael E. Jensen, Clarence Jr. 118 Jenson, Sandra Jenson, Mary 114,189 Jentzsch. Samuel 62.83 Jerome, Cary Lee 187 Jerome, Joseph Jewell, Jane Jewell, Joann 96,97 Jinkins. Larry Joanis, Michael C. Jobin. Roger Johanck. Peter 187 Johns. Charles Johnson. Adlecn Johnson. Allan Jerald Johnson. Ann Marie Johnson. Annette Johnson. Barbara Johnson, Beverly J. Johnson. Bruce 103 Johnson. Carolyn 126 Johnson. Charles 118 Johnson, Christine 97,115 Johnson, Coco Johnson. Allan Hamid Johnson, Daryl Lee Johnson, David H. Johnson. Dean Wallace Johnson, Dennis Johnson. Donald 103 Johnson, Douglas Johnson. Douglas J. Johnson, Dwight 113 Johnson. Eileen 165 lolinson. Emmett Johnson, Fred Edward lohmon, Grant Johnson, Gordon C. Johnson, Gregory Johnson. Harvey W. JOHNSON. JAMES 91.113,153 lohnson, Howard P. 108 Johnson. Janies E. Johnson. Jerold 90.104 Johnson. Karrcn Johnson. Karen A. Johnson. Kenneth C. Johnson, Kenneth 155 Johnson. Kenneth R. 155 Johnson, Larry A. Johnson. Laurel J. Johnson, Lee Johnson. Lillian Johnson, Linda L. 106 lohnson. Linda M. Johnson, Lois L. 124 Johnson. Lowell W. 113 Johnson, Lyle T. Johnson, Marjorie Johnson. Mark D. 98 lohnson. Mark V. Johnson, Marvin E. lohnson, Millnim W. Johnson, Paula Ann 124 Johnson. Richard J. 187 lohnson. Richard Thomas Johnson, Rita M. lohnson. Robert M. 103 lohnson, Roger John lohnson. Ronald R. Johnson. Rudolf Johnson, Sandra Eileen lohnson. Sharon Ann lohnson, Sharon L. 113 lohnson. Sharol L. Johnson, Virgil Dale lohnson, Vernal M. lohnson. William R. Johnstcd, Marlene Johnston. Bill JOHNSTON. FRED 137 Johnston, Gerald Francis Tnhnston. Larry W. Johnstone. Patrick Jokincn. Dennis E. Tones. Ellen Ann Jones. David lone . Michael 108 Jones, Robert Doyle 70.73 Jorgensen. Roger Harold 187 lostad. Lloyd Tuby, Wnvne Edward funenu. Herbert Jurcsak, Richard Paul 129 193Justice. Christine L. 25 Juza, Florence Mary Kucher. Wade Bradford Kadlecck. Kathleen Ann 113 Kahriman. Carolyn btei J. A. Kalin. William Andy Kalkoten. Craig A. Kamlio. CeorRe Nl. 116.133 Kamm. Richard 109 KaiM-r. Elbe R. 33.111 Kangas. Keith Karakas. Louis C. 73.129.131 Kantor. Rolx-rt W. Karhosky, Richard M. Kari. James E. Karpcnskc. David A. Karra. Susan Karsky. Kenneth A. Kusalek. Carl Wavnc kasstihe. Brute Katlian. Russell 83.187 KATZ. ALBERT 147 KAI FMANN. DAROL 156 Kaufman. Steven D. Kaufmann. Beverly Ann Kavinsky, Mary Kcena, Karen K. KcroI, James Keith. Marita J. Kekich. Kenneth J. Kellaher, Lee C. Keller, Paul Keller. Wesley C. Kelly. Daniel W. 185 Kelly. Cary V. 101.185 Kelly. Steven Kelly, William Kendall, Barr)' KENDINC. PALL 147 Kennedy, Edward F. 104 Kenny, Mildred Kchvillc, Mark J. Kcnncc, Susan KENNEY. CHARLES 147.148 Kcppen, Dean Koppcn. Jay 182 Kern, Jerome Kern, Jo Ann Kcm, Thomas Kerttula, Duane Keslcr. Murgy Ketola, Theodore Kettunen, Thomas 103 Keup, James Kcup, Holn-rt Joseph Key, Cail Marie Khalar. Richard Kiehl, Charles Kieser. Bruce Kieslieh. Terry Killoren. Elizalreth Killoren. Peggy Marie 187 KinR, Arthur E. Jr. King. Donald W. KILEY, KENNETH 147 Kinziger. John KinziRcr. Michael Kirk, Raymond Kirsch. John Kis cmvski. Robert KITE. MERRILYN 143 Kivi, Kurtis Klchosky. Diana 121 Klein. Marshall J. Klein. Charles Klcnncr, John Klcnsch. Carol Agnes Klimek. David Klimck. Edward Klinglseil, Charles 129 Kline, David 68 Klinzing, Candace Klin .ing. Christopher 77.79 Klippert, Cary Klneckl. Catherine 133 Klocckl. Margaret Kloustad, Linda J. King, Elizabeth Kmctz, Joseph Knackstcdt, John KNICHT. JOHN 59,145 Kniskern, Terry Knowles. Donna 111 Knutsen. Raymond Knutson, Ronald KOCH. CERDA 160 Koch. Robert Koci, Eugene Ceorge Krx’hlcr, Wesley P. Koehler, Mary Ann Koerncr, Theodore J. Kocrpcr, Amelia 124 Koorper, John KoIm'I, Sandra 92 Kohl. Rosemary Kohler, Ian Kohler, John 104 Kohlhagen, Judy 92.93,126,172 Kohncr, Sandra Koivisto, Jacob Kolbc. Robert Kollierg, Sharyn KONOW, CARY 147 KOOL, JOHANNA 163 Koonz, Robert J. Korey, Brandon Korlionen. Mary L. Koski, Eleanor 121 Koski. Mars’in Kosky. Norman Kososki. Bruce Kosowiek, Stephen M. Kossak, Edward E. Kosta. Sandra Helene Kostak. Fred Kotter, Betty Jo Kotter. Mark Akin Kotyk. Milton Koudsi, Fotoun Otaki Koudsi, Mohammed Ali Kos-aeevich, Mike Lee Kos-aehes’ich. Leonard 130 Kraezek. Marvin Krankkala, Ceorge Kratoehvil, Mao- J° Krcft, Agnes Lucille Kreft. Dale Krcmcr, William 99.180 Krenz. James Roy Kreips, La rr ’ Kroeger, Jean Kronberg, Robert Krouse, Sally Ann Krueger, James M. Krueger. Linda M. 187 KRUK. ART 150 Knimhien, Carol 94.127,182 Knipa, Donald R. Knipa, Louis KRYCER, ADOLPH 118,157 Kryger, Mary Jo Kubicek. Alan kuhicck, Lewis L. K net her, Milena S. Kukull, Kathleen J. 128.185 Kunkcl, Sandra 124 KUO. TIEN TAO 154 kuscl, Jean 106 Kuslmer. Patricia Kay 97 Kuzminsky, Richard Kwiatkowski, Frank E. Labbc, Karen Kabbc, Kerr)' Jean Lnbcrdie, Judith M. Latierdic, Timothy J. Lacassc, Penelope F. Lacli, Patsy Lee Lavh, Toni Ann Ladd, Ccnevicve Clcnda 92 I .add, Michael Ladd, Roberta A. 92 Lagae, Eileen F. Lahti, Curt A. 62.64.76,79.129 Lahti, Duane J. Lahti, Ccrakl D. Laicr. Margaret D. Lajoic, Cheryl Jean Lake, Donald E. Lally, John O. Lainal, James C. Lamb. Theresa J. I ..unbert, Robert C. 187 Lantont, David A. Lamont, James S. Lainorcaux, Mary Landrctti, Brian C. Landrum. Robert Landrum, Thomas H. LANC. HENRY 149 Lang. Neal 123 Lange. Riehard l.anliart. David Roy Lanswick. James John Lancrre, James D. Larkin. Kenneth J. lairocki, Jerome A. lauraln-e. Janice K. 124 Larsen. Dudley A. Larsen. Rosemary A. 187 Larsen. Sharon K. Larson. Allen R. Larson. Daniel C. Larson. Dennis R. Larson, Donald R. Larson. Ccrald H. Larson, Jerome R. Larson, Linda 124 Larson, Loretta 165 Larson. Loretta V. Larson. Richard E. 104 Larson, Richard J. Larson, Robert A. 135 Larson. Robert J. 103,125 Larson. Sheryl K. laittimcr. Richard A. Lauren. Dennis F. 1 amnia, Katherine E. Law. Linda Law, Ralph B. Jr. Lswson, Hugh C. Layman, Pat W. Lcafhlad, Nancy 113 Lear, Philip O. Lcbcl. Harriet O. Leri hi. Barbara A. la-din, Dorothy J. Lcdin, Oliver L. Lcdin, Richard L. la-din, Richard T. Lex-, Robert O. Lee, Susan Rae LEE. TO-SHUN 149 Leith, Donald Wayne Leffel. Jon W. Leggutc, John S. Lelirer. Mark S. 107,125 Lehti, Michael C. la-hto, Dennis R. LEIPITZ, GERALD 155 Leiva, Reynold Anthony Lcjcunc, Janice K. LEM PI, ROBERT Lcnfcsey, Marie Lenroot, Paula Leonard, Clyde E. La-oni. Terrance la-ppanen. Tuula A. La-Sage, Michael W. la-silc, George L. Lester, Marie A. Leszcynski, Helen Jane 92,106. 123 Lexzcynxki, Margaret La-tliain, Brad 187 LcTourncau. James Letson, Nanette Levicr, Dave J. Lovings. Frances M. Levinson, Sandra D. 97 194General Index Levitsky, Michael 7,111,115 Lewis. Rosalyn l.k-kcr. ! nald Joseph Licr, Norman E. 103 Liljcgren, Katherine Liljcgren. Patricia M. 130 Lima. Paul II. Lind, Charles IV Lind. Richard D. Lind. Robert H. Lindahl. David C. Lindlscrg. Barbara J. Lind berg. Jolaync K. Lind berg, Judy P. 91.113.117. 121.132.135 Lindbcrg, Pcrr ' L. Lindln-rg, Sylvia Lindell, Karen R. Limlclof. Douglas Lindelof, Kendall K. Lindelof. Roger II. 112,185 Lindcmann, Cheryl K. lank. Daniel J. 123 lanken. Hioinas C. Ijofkvist. Nancy M. 92.122 l-okkcn. Ray K. 188 London, Gerald Long. Joe 11 -1 Long, N'eal R. 1 IS Linscomhc, Windel Lee latnghini, Dominic J. l-ongric. Patrick C. LORENZ. FRANK 149 Lorcti. Patricia A. 124.188 Loxcy, John A. Uvcjuy, Ginger R. Lowncy. Richard B. Lozon. Thomas G. Lubas. Thomas J. Lulmer. Janice C. Ludwig. Margaret D. I.uebke, Carlyl Lukens, Lucie C. Lin leinann. David R. 125 Linden. Jarry D. Linder, Birgitta M. Lindgren, David R. 82.83,188 Lindquist. Larry E. Lindquist, Marcen J. Lind«|uist, Thomas W. Lindquist. Virginia A. Lindstrom, Charlene F. Lindstrom, Elizabeth M. Lindstroin, William LINSCOMBE, WINDEL. SSgt. 162 Litdahl, Carol J. LITTLE, FRANK 137 Little. Kathleen F. Little, Raymond D. Litty, Michael F. Litz, Terr - A. 103 Livcnnorc, Susan A. Livingston, James L. Lloyd, Elijah Lloyd. Marguerite F. LUKENS, PAUL 156 Lukowski, Barbara M. Lull, David II. Lund. Bert E. 108 Lund. James A. Lund. Susan R. Lundberg, Lonny A. Lnndbcrg, Susan C. Lundberg, Terry L. Lundccn, Shirley L. 113 Lundgrcn, Lawrence D. Lundgren, Richard Lowell Lundquist, Allan I'. Lundquist, Karen P. Lundsted, Joyce A. Luoma, Don Lee Lustig, Las vice A. Lutchkus, Anthony M. Luther, Mitchell Lybcck. Jon P. Lynch, Kerin M. Lyons. Sr. James M. Lyon, JcrTy D. Maas. Gerald l. MacDonald. David J. MacDonald. Florence M. Ill MacDonald, John A. 107 Mach. Michael J. 188 Muckall. Thomas R. Madigan. John F. Madsen, Harry J. Madsen. Judy K. Magnuson. Timothy D. Malta ffey, Charles C. 98.185 Mahoney, Dennis C. 40 Maki. Clenn M. Maki. Karen M. 96.97 Maki. Michael P. Maki. Wayne P. Makic. Gerald D. Mnkic. Judy L. Malacli. Susan M. 185 M.dinquist. Warren E. 130 Manaski, Mark M. Mam-os. Peter MAN ION. O. CAYLE 147 Mansky, David G. Manley, Carl W. Mareovich, Sharon J. Marcovicli, Susan Mareeek. Marie M. Marek. Dennis D. Marg. Dale E. Marg. Kathleen L. 91.97.111. 185 Marigold. Mark P. Maritikovich, Bruce S. Marklcy. Ronald M. 113 Markon. Daniel J. Maroldo, Anthony E. Mur, Mary F. MARSHALL, CAROL 160 MARSHALL. HARVEY 159 Marsillo, Cregory W. Martell. Michael Martin, Candace L. Martin, Edward E. 17,103 Martin, Gregory Joseph 103 Martin. Janice Anne 141 Martin. Janice Lynn Martin. Linda Rao 90.92.106. 182 Mason, Richard P. Martin. Russell William Martin. Terry R. Martinson, Win. Erling Maryanovich, Walter Mason, Cecil Bernard 166 Mason, Rosalind D. 19,188 Nlassa, Mary Louise Mast. Gregory Scott Matarrcsc, Ann E. Matcsevac, Thomas S. 104 Mathis, Emil Henry' Matson, Harold W. Matson. Howard Carl Matsukawa, Wayne T. Matsumiya, Leroy Yosliio Mattes. Aaron Lloyd 62.188 Matthews, Robert L. Maltila. Thomas A. Mattis, Allen F. 115 Mattson, Clarence O. Mattson, Harold E. Mattson, Inga Bostrom Mattson, Martin Mattson. Robert 1-ce 121,185 Malusliak, Brad Anthony M.itushnk. Stephen J. Matussiere, Ann M. 116 Maiinu, Arthur A. Nlaunu, Linda II. 106 Maury. Virginia A. Maxes. Lyle Alden May. Michaclle Ann Mayer, Douglas Neil Ma .ula, Chester M. Men bee. Bradford L. McCabe, Laurancc James NlcCwii, Mary E. 94 McClainc. Cregory McCombs, Michael L. 129 McConnell. Colccn J. 119 McCimncll, Michael E. McConnell. Patricia Ann McCorkcll, Bcmicc E. NlcCusker, Mora C. McDermott, John Walter McDonald, Hugh C. McDonald, Hugh C. McDonald. Keith W. McDonald, Kent David McDonald, Robert E. 107,108, 185 McDonald, Rosc.mnc M. 124 McDonough, James D. 98 McDOWALL, MYRA 163 McElmurry. Crctchcn McElmurry, Robert 121 McEvoy, Patricia J. McGill, Jill A. McCdlix, Eugene C. McCillis, James F. McCinnis, James Edward McGinnis , Ronald Mc Donegal. Delores McCrath, Susan E. McKay, Margaret A. McKenzie, Beverly A. McKcrchcr, Cameron E. McKcrchcr, Gail A. 124,188 McKimson, William 73 McKonc, John William McLean, Wihon Hugh McLoughlin, Patricia McManus, Crace McMurray, Daniel Earl Mc-N'auglit, Blanche MeNATTIN, ROBERT 143 Nh NEILL, ALLAN 157 McPherson, Ann McPherson. Martha 95.115 McVfc-kcr, Vdnn Mac Mead. Carol E. Mead. George A. Mead, William Thomas MEADOWS, PAUL 137 ME1DT JOSEPH 127.151 Meidt, Marlys A. MEKKELSON. DONALD 154 Mclby, Paul Melgcrogc, Val Mclin, Andrea Melton, Jane Mclquist, Wayne E. MENCEL, JOSEPH 50.157 MENCEL. LOUISE 163 195General Index MENSIIEHA, MARK 157 Meredith. Dak- 99 Mrrrihw, Kathleen 92,93,114, 115,132,135 Merte, Sandra Jean Mcschievitz, H. Stanley 103 Mesko. Marilyn Sophie 92 Mesdek. Jeffrey Meteraud, Donna L. Met'.da, John Meyer, Donna J. MEYER. FRANK 159 MEYER. KARL 53.136 Meyer, Lawrence A. Meyer, Marlene Marian Meyer. Nancy L. Moyers, George Gerald MEYERS. MELBA 117,143 Meyers, Rolrert Roy Myles, Mark Meyers. Sandra L. Meyett, Gladys Ann MiclK'la, Mary Jo Michclizzi, Diane 120 Mickolajak, Tyco James Mkllron, Bruce E. Miolke, Marjorie Milchcsky, Dorlene 183 Miklicsky, Steven J. Milich. Anthony S. Millan, Osmil C. 104 Miller, Barbara Jean Miller, James Walter Miller, Joan Marie Miller, Nancy Warrick Miller. Russell A. 100,101 Miller, Thomas Leo Mills, Donald C. Milroy, John Minguey. Mark 185 Minks, Ronald Minnucci, Paula M. 12.14.94.95 Mitchell. John 112,119 Mizinski, Walter Paul Mbaa, Kathleen 124.130 MITTON, DONALD Mo Seng, Ruey Modeen, Faye Modern. Pamela Jean 114.1K0 Nlodcr, Timothy Nloe, Dennis M. 99 Moe. Dwight Carl Moen, Aliev L. Morn. David Thomas Moen, Harriet M. Moen. Nicki 31 MOLINE. JOSEPH 114,115, 137 Moline. Kathryn A. 97.112,172. 185 Moline. Richard J. 26.53 Mollcr. Susan Claudia MONDER, RUTH 152 Mongue, Joseph Moon. William Hoover Moore, Annette K. MOORE. BONITA 33.124,151 Moore, Dennis Brian Moore. Thomas Page 25.31.105. 122 MORAVEK. KARL T. A. COL. 162 Moravek, William 107 Moreau, Thomas A. Morey, Robert G. Morgan. John Edward MORGAN. WILLIAM 150 Morgcnthalcr, Wayne W, 130 Moritz, Judith A. 106 Moritz, Tltomas R. 83 Morman. Patricia 146 Morris, Karen Bradshaw Morris, Thomas M. 125,185 Mortemon. Keith P. MORTORELL1. AMERICO 65. 68,161 Mosansky, John A. MOSELLE. DOM 73 Mossberger, Cordon Motto. Nicholas R. 105 Mujwid. Dianne Kay Mujwid, Stanley Mukavctz, John Mullaly, David Muller, Cail E. 92,93 Murphy, Cloria Joan 117 Murphy. Patrick Michael Murray, Mary M. Murray. Michael P. 125 Muttoncn. Roln-rt Walter Nachtrah, Francine A. 106 Nakaji, Jeanne C. 117,182 Namm. Louis Nathan Nnnkervis. Roln-rt P. NASH. EDWIN 155 Nashlund, Anita Kristine Neill.md. Daniel E. Necse. Paula Marie 130 Neff. Richard L. Neiderer. Diane Nejdl. Andrea Jo Nelson. Alan Nelson, Bradley Nelson. Charles H. Nelson. Charles R. 77.79.98.129 Nelson. Cynthia A. Nelson. David John Nelson. David L. 77,79 Nelson. Donald Merton Nelson, Kstltcr M. Nelson. Frcdric John Nelson, Garnet Nelson. Grace Mae 113 Nelson, Jerry Arthur Nelson, JoAnn Dorothy Nelson, Judith Ann Nelson. Mao' 164 Nelson. Norman Nelson, Pauline 90,94 Nelson, Richard C. Nelson, Richard R. Nelson. Robert Allen 189 Nelson. Robert Edward Nelson, Sandra Lee Nelson, Ted R. Nelson, Timothy Nl. Nelson. Y’cmctte A. Nelson. Wendy Marie Ncmanic, Douglas 172 Nemcc, Charles L. Nemcc, Joseph Edward Ncinec, Marie Nemcc, Mary Ncsladek, Robert James N'ester, Jo Ann N'ctti, Frank Nettleton, Raynmml 103 Nevers, Georgia Mac Ncvcrs, Karen M. Nevin, Eugene Joseph Newman. David A. Newman, Donald A. Newman, Lloyd E. Newsome, Janice 189 Nichols. Jcrold Paul 83 Nichols. Marion A. Nichols, Robert L. Nichols, Roger D. Nicholson, Fern Nicoski, William M. NIEDFELDT. ALAN 154 Nk'dfcldt, Janice Sue Niem i, John K. Nicmi, Kathleen J. 94 Xicmi, Reino Nilsson, Harold William Nindorf, Barbara Niskancn, Jaci|ueline Niskancn, Lenore Noble, Dianne N'olden, Margaret Nolden, Mary 91 N'olden, Terrence 40,126 Noonan. Barbara A. Nordcen, Judith Ann Nordstrom, Earl Norfolk, Rcbccca Northcy, Roy Nortunen, Larry Nosck, Wallace Novak. Joseph 122 Novak, Priscilla 182 Novack, Robert Novclto, James Nozal, Marcia 34,114,123 Nubson, Vemette 92,106 Nugent, Charles 11,91.109,116, 123 Nussberger, Daniel Nyagah, Ephraim 116 Nybcrg, Vera Oaks, Suvan Marie 24,122,182Obcnhcin. Everett Obcrntarjtcr. Linda Oberstar, Charles Obcrstar, Paul Obrien. Janice 130 Obrien. John Michael Ohrien, Michael Obrien. Thomas 98 O'Connell. John 11,109 Oconnor, Timothy 105 Odcvmann, Sandra Odonncll. Alfred Odovero. Marguerite 92,106, 121.182 OEXEMANN. STANLEY 156 Ogren, Phyllis 92 Ogvtan, Thomas Ohalloran, Terrence 26.123 Ohara, Daniel Oja la, Sharon 47,133 Okada. Charlene Oknsh, Alex Okash, Linda Okeefo, Francis Okeefe, Thomas OLDNETTLE, ELDON F. CAPTAIN 162 Oliver, Keenan Oliver, Sandra 185 Oliver, Sharon 97 Olker, Mathew Olow, Ccrald 125 Olsen, Kristi OLSEN. MELVIN 3,150 Olsen, Robert John Olsen, Yvonne 113,127 Oboth, Thomas 73,129 Olson, David Bruce 118 Olson, David Olson, David J. Olson. David L. Olson. David Michael Olson, Edwin Olson. Elmer Olson, Eugene 164 Olson, George E. Olson, James C. Olson, Jean Olson. Jeffrey W. 103 Olson, Jeffrey D. Olson, Marlccn Olson, Mary L. Olson, Merry C. Olson, Milton C. Olson, Robert Allan Olson, Robert W. Olson. Sherreen D. Olson. Stephanie 12 1,189 Olson. Susan E. 106 Olson. Thomas J. 105 Olson. William Omlx-rg, Clarence O. 98 Omberg, Richard O. OmeUa. Nancy R. 40.95.128, 185 Ondnvcck, Jane A. 17.61,90.97. 123.128,185 Oncill, Charles B. Opatik. Joann M. 26.106.135. 172.182 Oradci, Bruce Joseph Orehow, Howard Orlowski, Virginia Orlosvski, William Orsoni. Dorothy Orsoni. Lucicn Osborn, James 117,129,182 Osmundson. Mary 92.93,130 OSTERLUND, DAVID 163 Osterlund, Hartley Osterlund, Pricilla 113 O'Sullivan. John O'Sullivan. Margaret 121,130 Oswald, John 161 Ouellette, A. David Ovaska, Randall OVERLY, FLOYD 148 OVERLY, MARY 154 Oviatt. David 98 Poavola, Marvin Pacak. Paul 133,185 Paciotti, Lou Padjen, Thomas Page, Kathleen Paine, Robert Pairitz, Paulette 189 Pallas. David Palm. Kenneth 103 PALMER. BETTY Palmer, Jennifer 53.91.92.112. 127,130,182 Palmer. John Palmer, Thomas 123 Pananen, Linda Panola. Dadd 130 Panula, Timothy Pappaterra, Joseph Paquette, Sandra Pardun, Gerald Pardon, Roland Parelman, Shayna Parfitt. Lawrence Park. Robert 79 Pasqualucci, James Patehin, Faye 121 Paterson, James 112 Pat node, Paul Edward Paton. Jo Ann Paton, Melvin 202 Patrick, Kenneth Patrick. Michael 130 PATTON, WILLIAM 130.155 PAULI!E. BERNICE Pauls. Violet 1’aulus, Duane J. Paulson, Bruce Vomer Pavlot. Charles Pawlikowski, Thomas Peace, Donald W. 129 Peacy, Donald W. 120 Pearson, Elaine J. 94,182 Pearson, Ronald Lee Pearson, Terrance R. Peck. Ccrald F. Peek, Robert J. 57.59,62.64,76, 79,129 Pederson. Barbara Pederson, Judith Pederson, Patricia Pederson, Rodney Ray Pekkala, Marcia Pcluso, Kathleen Mary Pence, William Pender, Carolyn Pepino, Kathleen Ann 29 Pernio, James Einard Hernia. Raymond Nick Prrelli, Joseph J. Peres, Bruce Edward Perion, Frank 105.108 IVrkint, Judith PERRODIN. LARRY Perry, Calc A. 124 Persons. Gertrude E. Pesnvento, Allan Peseatore, Ronald F. Pete, Ronald D. Peters, Bruce Peters, Diana Gail Peters, James Peters, Joyce Peters. Susan C. Peters, Vivian A. 113,124 Peterson, Arlene Hanson Peterson. Bonnie J. 113 Petersen, Bruce S. Peterson, Clarence B. Peterson, Galen A. Peterson, Gerald Peterson, Joann A. 121 Peterson. John Howard Peterson, Judith 92,97 PETERSON. LEONARD 150 Peterson, Loretta Jo Peterson, Ruth Peterson, Sylvia P. Peterson, Thomas Scott Petinga, Charles Pettit. David Bear! 129 Pnair, Kathy Ann 124,189 PHYFBR, HAROLD 143 Piefer, Donald R, Pielct, Robert L. Pierce. Tcry Piet ., Wayne J. 119,122 Pihlc. Marjorie 121,182 Pinkoski, John Pinney, Richard C. 14,31,99, 115 Piper, Donald R. Pitts. Brenda Platt. Stephen J. 185 Plcski, Sandra 5, 94 Plisch, Joan 113 Plucar, Mildred Plummer, Cary Lee Podre ., Phyllis Mac Podvin, Ryan Pokela, Darryl C. 183 Pol neck, Thomas Polak, Peter Polaski, Diana Polaski, Inez 5 Polglasc, James W. Pollack, Steven M. Polzin, Catherine Pollock. Rolicrt Frank Pornlio, Vincent Pond, William James Ponlincn. Lee Pooler, June Edith Pooler, Patty Jo Porcaro, Elaine Porter, Paul Porter, Scott R. 189 Potente, Eugene 105 Poupore, Lincoln Pbwera, Michael PRETTI, HENRY 137 Price. Bobby Gene Price, John Prior, Carol Elizabeth Prior, James D. PRITCHARD, MARY 163 PRITCHARD. JOSEPH Prit I, Lora M. Prltzl, Virginia J. Prochazka, Arnold R. Proft, Delaine P. Pudas, Anita Pufall, Ronald F. Pukcina, Daniel B. Pukema, Richard D. Purdiak, Patrick E. Pyers, Geraldine Marie Pyykola, Donald R. QUINN. GRACE 165 Quinn, Kevin Charles Quinn. Michelle K. 97.115,185 Raadaub, May C. Raaflaub, Peter W. Racine, K. C. Hadkc, Alice M. Radloff, Paul R. KA1NALDO, JAMES 108,115 Ralph, William Ranvsey, Julianne Rancour, Thomxs Rankin, Judith Rantida, Kathryn T. Rantala, Margaret 9 1 Rantluun, Duane L. Ranthum, Carry L.General Index u1 Ranzingcr, Rol»crt J. Rapa port. Darlene Rasmussen, Charles Rausch. Charlaine 189 Kantcnbcrg, Eric Ravitz, Joseph Ray. Douglas Raykovich, Joseph Reojbeck, Joseph RECHXER, JOAN 147 Reed, Nancy Reed, Ricardo 124.130,185 Regenfuss. Cary Rchnstrand, Rand ’ Reid. Archibald C. Reid. Thomas 70,73,129 Rciff. Edward Reijo, Dennis Roy Reinstein, David 117 RF.ISINCER, MICHAEL 159 Renshaw, David 24,25 REPLOCLE. RAY 150 Relzcr, John Retzer, Susan J. 94 Reynolds, Sidney B. RilK'rich. RoIhtI 105 Ricci. Edward Leonard RICHARDS. DAVID 155 RICHARDSON. SMITH 141 Rickman, Lee Rickslrom, Leonard Ricdasch, Jean Ricdl, James Riegcl, Jack Higgle. Alice A. 109.124 Rigoni, David Paul Rikkola, Rosalie Rile. William Riley. Thomas 129 Riimtad, Bmee Rindo, John Rindo. Linda Risli, Edward David Ritchie, Marianne Ritsclie, David Alan Ritzman, Dorothy Rivard, Sr. Annette Rivord, Douglas ROBB, FRANCES 145 Robb, Michael Roberg, Claudia Robertson, Susan Robinson, Sheila Rockwell, Roland Rockwell, Ruth RODDAM, MAUREEN 145 Rodman, Robert Rocn, Diane Rollers, Cary Rogers, Cheryl Rogers, William 123 Rohl, Sr. Pius Konchak. Ronald D. Bonn. David Rood. Catherine 19 Hookey, Betty Rooney, Mark ROORDA, ETHEL 154 Roscoe, Geoffrey 109 Ross . Cary Rosen. David 103 Rosen, Phil 108 Rosenburgh. Richard Ross. Michael 67,68 Rostad, Jane HOl'BAL. RONALD 158 Rous. Daryl Rubin. Roy Rubinstein, David Rudl crg. Beverly Ruegg, Douglas Ruenzel, Judy Runions, James Runge, Marcus Ruppert, Douglas Russell, Richard Rust. Susan RITAN. HAROLD 151 Rutherford, Tltoma.s Rutkowski. Stephen Ruttenborg, John S. Rybarezyk, Eva 189 Saari, Donald Saari, John M. Saari. Julie Ann 189 Saari, Karen E. Saari, Olsert Saari, Raymond 113 Saari, Ronald W. 113 Sahel, Thomas Ray 83 Sacks, Paul 185 Safford, Edmond Tyler SAFFORD. JOAN 163 Sager, Elizabeth Sakahashi, Joann Saladis, Sandra 189 Salczynski, Gerard Salm, Carole Salmi, Willard Salnick, Linda Sal nick, Robert L. Salts, Thomas Sains, James Francis Snnda, David Leonard Sundstrom, Dean SANDSTROM. MARY ANN Santa, Alycc Santa, Arnold W. Santori, Marilyn Ann Sapik, Jerome Saracino, Frederick 105 Saremba, Scott Sarver, Cary Edward Sarver. Janice E. Sat her. Karen Sauers. Gregory 105 Saunders. Janix 97 Savage, Bernadette Savage. Lvnda 124 Saylor. Chester 108 Scanlon. Daniel Scanlon. Jane Schaaf, Joe Sehafter, Carol Anne 122.131 Schall. Cail A. 14,96.97.152 Schancer. Aim Lewis Schanilee, Elizelx-th Scharenhrock. Tltomas 107.119 Sehattcr. Lawrence Schesller, Patricia 1851 Scheihc. Margaret 114.12-3 Sdveldioup. Jon Schiostl. Andrew Sehilke. David Sehimenck, Charlotte 97 Sclilcmmcr. Kenneth Sehnikl. Patricia 189 SCHMIDT. ELIZABETH 143 Schmidt, James Allen Schmidt. Jan M. Schmidt. Paul C. 105.114 Schmidt, Raymond Schmidt, Roln-rt Schmolkc. Patricia Schmuki. Robert 123 SchncelK’rgor, Glenn Sdmeider. Michael Sclmepf, Ronald ScIkhh, Earl Cordon ScIkkii, Earl Schocning, Barbara Ann 92 Scliruiifuagcl, Daniel Schrocdcr, Gary Joseph 112, 119.135 Schrocdcr, Jeffery Sclmx-der, Suzanne 183 Schultz, Beverly 130 Schultz. Dale Schultz, John Schultz, Michael Schultz, Patrick 127 Sdmring, Christine Schwartz, Cary Tltomas 189 Schwartz, Howard Ted 26 Schwcdcrske, Kathleen SCIIWEICER. URSULA 163 Schweitzer, Fay SCHWEITZER. JOHN 143 Scott, Caroline Scott, Janet E. 121 Sealnio James P. Sooentte, Chester R. 105 Scacotte, Smanne 155 Sears, Denim L. Sedin, Henry I. Segall. Avrain B. 103,111,114 Selfon, David Scligmann, Burton 98 Selin, Janet Scllman, Allan Svtnborski, Daniel J. SemboRtki, James Scneeal, Raymond Scvals, Steven B. 62.78,79,129 Sexton. Lee E. Shaffer. Olga D. Slum. Bhoopaul S. 116 Shari). Lenorc G. Sharp, Mary Ann C. Shari). Michael T. Sharpe, Linda R. 189 Sheklon, Sheri 189 Shelium, Laurie Ann Shepard. John R. Shennan. H. Dan Shields, Cory Lee Shimkm, August T. 157 Shipman. David Shippos. Edward J. 101 Shook. Lorwin E. Shore, Arnold M. Ill Sliulut, Louise Slmga. Grace Siegel. Elliot Siirila, Dorothy 112.183 Silver, Stanley Simms, Katherine 176 Simons. Karen Louise Simonson, Derrick Simpson. Annette J. Sipos. Robert L. 123 SIPPLA. ART 165 Sitko. Valerie J. 121,130 Siver. Judith Hilda Sivertsen, Bill 129 Sjogren, Lcanne Marie Skattclm. Keith 183 Skerbntt. Dale D. Skogg, Richard William Slade, Daniel A. Slider, Thomas Slavin, James C. Slcsar, Judith 130 Smakal, Susan Smart, Jean Smcdal, Kristi Smedberg, Susan E. Smet, Dennis Sinile.s, Allan Smith. Audrey A. Smith, Bonnie 119 Smith, Charles E. 103 SMITH. DAVID 154 Smith, Frederick Smith, Glenn Smith, Jack 105 Smith, James Smith. Muriel Smith. Phillip R. Smith, Richard C. Smith. Victor Snarski. Virginia 119.189 Snell, Darrel E. Snowberg, John A. Snyder, Carolyn Jill 185 Snydle. Dennis 98 Solxitka, Jerome Sodcrlund, David W. Soderlund, Deanna Soetchier, William Sukolidi, C.'arol Anne Solid, Diane Soliday, Gary Solon, Frances 165 Somerville, Larry Sopor, Orwell 82,83 Sorenson, Carol 164General Index Sorenson, Diane Sorenson. Kathleen Sorenson, Kathy A. Sorenson, Shirty Sow, Marshall J. 185 Soule, Warren J. Soxiuan. Allx-rt C. 82.84.129 Soyring, Gloria Spaniol, Susan Spataru, J. Anthony Spavcnta, Joseph Spearman, Stanley 116.140,184 Spencer, James 109,116 Spencer, John A. Spiak, Diane Ellen Spiller, Mary K. 106 SI’ONCNAKDI. DIANE 151 Sprague, Jaek Sprague, Jeanne M. Spranger, Bonita Springer, Norman V. Springer, Cithy Springer, David Springer, Larry A. Spur, Jerry E. 79 St. John, Sltaron Standen, Linda Starckc, Colleen Ann Starstead. Marilyn 189 Staupc, James Staii|K'. Marion Stawicki, Steven Steams Vickie Stcchmillcr, Carol 121 Sleeker, Thonus Stein, Dennis Stciites, William Stenshy. Margaret 97 Stephans, Daniel Stephanscn. David Paul Stem. Roy Kenneth 119 Sterzen. Eranka STEVENS. JOSEPH 156 Stewart, Sarah E. Sticn, Donald R. Stien. Lynda M. Stinski, llerlM-rt Stodola. Carole 92.121 StmloLn. James Allen Stnehr, Douglas J. Stojcvieh, Steve Stokes, Judith 120 Stokes. Patrieia StoiM'. Hon.dil Stoppello, William P. 101 Strahcl, David Slralka. James Strand. Joan M. Straslmrg. Lloyd Strauman, Michael Stremski. Carol Lynn 189 STROM. HORTON 158 Strom. James Strom. Mur-alone C. Strom. Mary Jo Stroinherg. Scott Strum. Gerald Stnbb. Mellxa Mary Studer, RoimM St odd eii, Alfred Sturgul. Edward Suitor. Douglas Sukunen. Clyde 48,184 Sukanen. Gladys 121.145.184 Sukaw, Tim Sullivan. Kathleen Sullivan. Martha Jane Sullivan. Paul L. Sum let, Linda Rae SuiHpiist, Charles 84 Surowioc. Brent 189 SiiM-ns. Linda M. Sustuilch, Leonard Sutherland. Douglas 84 Sutherland. Carry SullM-rland. William Su .uki, Noriko 116 Svacinn, Carol J. Ssvaal . Paul C. Ssvan, Jill P. 124 Swanson, Anna M. Swanson. Chester Sntnuon, Ester 185 Swanson, Fretleriek Swanson, James M. Swanson. John T. 118 Swanson, Larry Swanson, Liixla Swanson, Sandra Swanson, Sherry 9-4 Swanson, Susan 40 Swant, Gary Sweeney, Mary Swetuon, Clx-ryl Swenson, Mnry 97 Switzenbcrg. Merill Syndott, Tltomas Szezensniewski, Stuart Szyjakmvski, Tltomas 189 Szymonowk-Z, John TafcKkt. Walter Tagg, Lawrence Talarieo, Rove 110 Talo. Darlene Tamashiro, Lynn T;isky, William Taylor, Brian TAYLOR. IIEBKR 145,144 Taylor. Robert 124,129 Trkippc. Karl Tekippe, Susan Tempclis, Lawrence Tendrup, Barham 122.141.184 Tcppo. Carol Tcppn, Ernest Te|»po, Terrence Terry. Rnnalil Terry, Valerie Tesehner. George 189 Teske, Judith 117 Tcsktw, David Teslaw. John Tevsmer, Merlin Tewes, Tltomas Til A LASS I NOS, THEODORE 149 Tlwien, Herbert Tlieiler. David 189 TIIKR1NC. LYDIA 160 Tlieys, Marcia Thiele, Douglas Thillman. Dorothy TII1LLMAN, RAY Thole, TIkniios THOMAS. CRYSTAL 163 THOMAS, HOWARD 158 Thomas, James Ward Thomas, Roy Tlioinpson, David A. 113 Tliumpson. Marvin TlKimpson, Mary Elaine Thompson, Mary Thompson, Susan 14iom]»on, Tltomas A. 101 TIioiuMtn. Judy TlKtreson, Thomas 125 THORPE. JAMES 149 'PhorMHi, Harold Tltorsscn, Ardene 114.124,189 'lintslemon, Gaylen Tklerman, Ronald 108 Tiotz. Beverly Tikkauen. Rudolph Tills. Lawrence Timmerman. James 107.108,185 Tinker. James Titus. Stephen Toback, Adam Tobias, Donna 124 Tobiseh, Elizabeth Toijala, Mary 26,177 Toiuasclli, Joseph 101 Tomczak, linin' E. TOMCZYK, JOHN 154 Tomczak, Roltcrt Traezyk, John TRAUBA, ROBERT 152 Truatt, Gregory Tmatt, William Trease, Rolx-rt Trcland, Richard Trepanlcr, Delores Trcsslcr, Linda Tressler, Roy 68 Trester, Allie Trcvillion, Tltomas Trianoski, Mike Trieomi, Rolx-rt Trillin, Douglas Trokan, Patrick 79 Trobon, Dale TroLson, Loren Trott, Gerald Trust, Jerry Tucker, James Tumbling. Jaix|uclitx-TURBEV1LLE. CUS 146 Turi, Theresa 128.185 Turner, Franklin Tunt |uist, Wayne Turn, Kenneth Tuttle, Lynne Tuura, Kenneth Tuura, Ronald Tverlx-rg, Ernest Tyler, Terrel) TYCHSKN. PAUL 157 Udelson. Tina 111 Ucckc, Ronald 101 Untin, Patricia 189 Ursin. Victor Utities. Eilwnrd 98 Vahneia, Carmen 97 Van Alstinc, Andrew Vanltuskirk, Theodore VANCE, JAMES 152 Vartdcrplocg, Wayne 185 Vandcrport. Dennis Vamlcrschacgcn. Donakl VANDOHT, HERBERT 152 Van I lorn, Carol Van I Inrmvcdcr, Beverly 189 Van I lomwcdcr, Susan Van Landsilioot, David Van Cmdschoot. Thomas Van Massenhuve, David 98.185 Van Massenhove, Eugene Van Kossem, Richard Vamcy, John VAUGHN. RUTH 164 Vaver, Ann 122 Veiders, Christina Vcnci. Joseph Vcngrin, Thomas Ventmeci, Maryvem Ventmcci, Thomas Veitz, Marshall Vorltos, Frank VFRCAMINI. CARL 161 Verfeh, Miehacl Vernon. Wayne Vcrvillo, Candice Viclhaurt-r, Daniel Vincent, Pamela Vincent, William VIRKAR. RACK UN ATI I 199 fiffiVOCES, BERNARD 137,160 Vojackek, Anton Vollnicr. Ronald 79 Vucinouich, Robert Wade, Linda WAGNER. JANET 127.151 Wagner, Todd 107 Wald. Gloria 91,112.113,189 Wald. Ruth Wain. Dale Lee Wait, David Waiyaki, Edward Wnlasck, Constance Wald, Kenneth Walduni. Mtuy Walctzko. James 182 Walker, Robert Wall, Gordon R. Wallace, Gale Wnlll, Charles Wallin, Jane Walroos, Eugene Wubh, Lawrence Walsh. Patrick 78.79,98 Walsh, Paid James Wallers, Margaret Walters, Michael Walworth, Janet Wang. Liza Yioshye Wangen, David Arthur Wangen, Scott 50,108 Wangerin, Robert Wannamakcr, Chuck Wanta. Dennis Ward. Ruth 12.92.93,124,128 Warner, Gwen Warren, Janies Waniimbo, Stanley 116.1-35 Wasti, Terrance Wasyliszyn. Ed WAXLAX. ROBERT 82.161 WEBB. JOHN 151 Weber. Ray Weber, Robert 189 Plxito. |x«gc 88. Courtesy of Midland Co-op, Inc. Webster, Mary Webster. William Weeks, Irene Wein, Gregory Weinandt, James Weir, David R. Weiro. Marilyn Weisbrot. Richard 111 Welch. Dale B. Welhaven. Ronald Weller. Ann M. 97 Wells, Reed Allen Welter, Barbara Jean Wende. Patricia 94,95 WENDELL. CAROLYN 143 Wenninger, Judy Ann Wenninger, William Fr. 110 Werner, Russell Wertelka. Antlmny West. Ruth Ellen 112.185 Wcstlx-rg, Lam’ WESTLUND. illLDUR 16-3 West man, Daniel Westman, Michael Westman. Patrick Westpbal. Roxanne 1.30 WEYERS. DONALD 154 Whalen, Mary 124 Whalen. Pauline M. Wheaton. Jesse Wheeler, Judith White, Alan Ray White, Dennis 5.103.114 White. Donald Bruce White, Joseph White. Lois 5.185 White. Mary Ann White, Mary Jo White, RoIxTt Henry Whitner. George WIIITSITT. MARJORIE 150. 163 Whitsitt. Richard Whitsitt. William Widberg, Andrea 189 Wick, Arthur 107,185 Wick, Charlyn 189 Wick. John August Wick, Mark Wick, Sharon Marie 189 Wicklund. Joan 183 Wicklund. Katherine 5 Wiekstrom, Rick 83 Widick. Valeric Ann Wiener, Thomas Wiesmann, Ronald 107.123 Wiesner, Pamela Sue Wicsnor, William 123 Wilkan, Cary II. Wikle. Judith Anne 183 Wilkens. Kenneth 185 Wilkinson, Daniel Wilkinson. Mary Ellen Williams. Barham Williams. Dorothy Williams, Gerald WILLIAMS. PAUL 154 WILLIAMS. ROBERT 143 Williams, Susan 97 Williams. William P. 189 Williams. Willie Willie. Susan WILLS. JOHN 117,143 Wihnot, Donald Wilson. John Wilson, June A. 30 WILSON, LOUIS ADA 152 Wilson, Mark Wilson. Marlene Wilson. Patricia 106 Wilson. Timothy Wimsatt. Elizabeth WIMSATT, WILLIAM 153 Winchester. Richard Wlsncr, Arthur 62 W'issen. Michael 62,79 Wistrnn. Alan Witt. Darrell Witt, George Witzany. Riehard Woklcn, John Peter Wolosln, Carl 105 WONG. KENG-Y1N 156 Woods. Richard 105.185 Woodward, Gary’ Woodward, Thomas Work. Eleamor Wright. Diane Wright. Jane Wright, Kathleen WRIGHT, SIDNEY 150 WU. JONATHAN 141 Yale. William Yankee. Thomas Yaxvorski. Esther Yeager, Cheryl Yeates. Dale 183 Young, Archie Young. Net! Ymmgbcrg, Darrell Yonng(|uist, Russell Yunk, Robert Zabaski. Elaine Zagorski, Walter Zahn, Carolyn 112,124 Zalal»ki, Nancy Zalcxvski, Edwin Zank. Gary Zanuzoski. William Zax. Rosalind 183 Zclncr, Beverly 90,92 Z«iig, David Ziegler, Donna 130 Ziegler. Nicholus Ziek, Edward Zigieh, Daniel Zimmerman. Ronald Zink. Constance Zirbel, Larry Zocsth, Barlsara Zowin, Gerald ZulH'r. April Zuiker. DorothyA Good education opens the doors to great opportunities . . . BUT when MONEY matters-think “FIRST" NATIONAL BANK NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE. To be instructed in the field of Finances—so that you can intelligently solve and cope with all your Money Problems . .. feel free to call cn us. Here a Friendly, Full Service Bank will be eager to help you. Member F. D. I. C. Siegel’s Squire Shop The Store For College Men House of Charm Beauty Salon Creative styling cutting ■A W Permanent waves Tinting bleaching in o fraction of the time with our colormoster machine. Gifts for all occasions Colored glass, crystal, wall decor, figurines, etc. Adeline Peterson - owner 394 3069 i Fagerlin Fuel Company Top Quality Cool NUMMI JEWELERS Wotches Diamonds Gift Ware Shell Fuel Oils Pittsburgh Points Offices and Yards 1124 N. 6th Street 1118 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin Superior, Wisconsin Phone 394-5561 301Stack Brothers, Inc. Mechanical Contractors Since 1890 1613 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin 4 SETCHELL I CARLSON 0(30010000 L©- Jorvela T V Dial 392-2964 1419 Belknap St. Superior, Wisconsin 392-1909 Mather Pharmacy, Inc. PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Hallmark Cards, Contemporary, Curricula Prints Gayle Header and Mel Paton pel a Coke at the Rothwcll Student Center Snack Bar. Boord of Trade Building 1509 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Community Bank and Trust Company 1214 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin MEMBER OF F.D.I.C. enott jl In Seri'r if on , uM il to In i tjou. 707Local and Long-Distance Moving Dependable Service Since 1912 Rookey Transfer Company 1417 Banks 394-6609 Ekstroms Lamplighter Shop row WOMEN The Twin Port's Leading Traditional Shops for College Men and Women Superior Community Credit Union A good place to save or borrow 3001 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394-5579 Winconsin Typewriter Superior Associated Pharmacists Congratulates Office Supply Co. Dealers for the Olympic portable Typewriter with the 2 year guarantee Portable typewriters School supplies College Outline Series 1306 Tower Ave. 392-2239 the The Complete Camera Store Class of 1967 Millard Berg’s 1310 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin 203Dunbar’s Incorporated Hotel, Rcstourant and Janitor Supplies 720-722 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. Wishing Won’t Do It PLAZA BEAUTY SHOP 104 Belknap 392-4350 Belknap Shopping Center Saving Will The Workers' Mutual Savings Bank 1612 Belknop Street SALINE’S CARD PARTY SHOP Belknop Plaza 392-1920 Superior, Wisconsin Member F.D.I.C. Books for the college student Rothwell Student Center Bookstore Books Supplies Jackets Sweat Shirts We Carry a Complete Line of Equipment for the Sportsman . Archery Supplies ARTHUR KETTERNEN 1610 Belknap St. Phone 392-8262 . Keys Made While You Wait . Hunting and Fishing Equipment Lund’s Sporting Goods, Inc. NICKELSON’S MUSIC, INC. 1412 Tower Ave. Band Instruments Guitars Amps 204What Will You Do With Your Life? There arc many jol opportunities for enterprising graduates in the American economy. And there arc a few that offer you a genuine feeling of service to your fellow man us well as fair pay and adcquulc fringe benefits. In this latter category are careers in cooperatives, the businesses that arc on the consumer’s side because they arc owned by the consumers. Write to our Public Delations Division for a copy of the booklet, "Careers in Cooperatives." Address: 739 Johnson St., N.E., Minneapolis. Minn. 55413. MIDLAND COOPERATIVES, INCORPORATED Minneapolis, Minn. Superior, Wis. Cushing, Okla. and 650 other localities. ‘Russells Meadow Gold Northwest's Finest Milk and Ice Cream Russell Creamery Co. Superior and Ashland, Wis. A Foosbal! game in the Rothwcll Student Center Carnes Room. 205Member F.D.I.C. Superior's Largest Bank Your Time and Temperature Bank' National Bank of Commerce 394-5531 1117 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Benson Electric Company Everything Electrical 1102 N. 3rd Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394-5548 Flowers for All Occasions McKee Son We wire flowers anywhere 392-2045 2419 Elmira Ave. 1428 Tower Ave. Drysdale-Perry Studio . Portroifs . Weddings . Commercial . Legal Dial 392-8523 1408 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin NORTHWEST OUTLET Travel Sports and Camping Center 1814 Beiknap Locally owned 392-1122 PLAZA QUICK CLEAN 110 Belknap Dry Cleaning and Self Service Laundry 206Indianapolis Life Insurance 1966 Chorter Qualifier of: National Sales Achievement Award 333 West Superior Street Suite 204 Phoenix Building Duluth, Minnesota Diol 727-5220 Ray”Wick The Quickprint, Inc, Clyde B. Thomas Kcrmit Thomas Wedding Invitations Commercial Printing Diol 394-7241 1608 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis . Good Luck to the Class of 1967 Compliments of the University Dining Service i m JU 1WvJt, t vuJlbue, r HOSTS OF WISCONSIN, INC. 4500 IV. Wisconsin Avc.. Milwaukee, Wis. 53208 Sweeney Fuel and Materials Company Ready-Mixed Concrete Delivered Anywhere Quality Controlled Heated in winter "Tell it to Sweeney" Hawkins Laundry LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING Give us a Call "We Satisfy” Ogden Near 13th Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 4-5565 207You can hear the morning And the spring birds In the northern stirring woods In the new air. The campus surrenders winter And study; the students move on With their knowledge. The blaze burns on.Jim Dan Hill Library Wisconsin State University3 1U3 00220722 S


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.