University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 216
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Show Hide text for 1968 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1968 volume: “ THE 1968 GITCHGUMEE
WISCONSIN STATE UNIVERSI SUPERIOR
Ed ito Co-editor Business Manager Photogrc
.... Kathy Merrihew
. . . . Mardell DeJung
phers . . . Bob Nelson Jim Dickison
Copy Editor .... Paul Pacak Advisor . . . Mrs. Fran Roohr
....Of LearningThrough The Confusion
Brochures, catclogucs and newspapers help orientate a confused freshman.
Two freshmen open doors lor upperclassmen Ignore Niskanen and Brent Surowicc.
The giant and confusing step from high school to college was made easier for approximately 1,000 SSU freshmen by an excellent Freshman Orientation Week program.
The first day included dormitory chcck-ins, speeches by Dean Meadows and President Meyer, a campus tour, a coffee hour, and a meal with the parents.
The following two days were spent in general information and orientation sessions and included a harbor tour from Barker’s Island.
Next came the ever hectic registration that was followed by a picnic and “Casino Night."
The long and memorable week came to a pleasant close for the new class of ’71 with the movie “North by Northwest” and an all-school mixer.
10And Bewilderment Of Orientation
Unpacking and moving into the dorm is a familiar sight come September at SSU.
Standing in lines during registration always adds to the confusionThrough Popular
Spanky (Elaine) McFarlanc, member of the popular recording group "Spanky And Our Gang" entertains audience in Old Gates.
12And Creative Talent
Spanky and Our Gang performed in Old Gates Gym last December along with Fred
Smoot, a popular comedian. Mr. Smoot opened Spanky keeps the beat on a wash board as Nigel Pickering keeps the melody going . . . , .. ... . , . on his electric guitar,
the show and was followed by the sounds of the
popular recording group which played folk
rock, show, folk, and modem pop music.
The group featured Spanky (Elaine) McFar-lanc, Oz Bach, and Nigel Pickering with their instruments consisting of an electric jug, and electric guitar and an electric “banana.”
Comedian Fred Smoot, best remembered for his role as the boiler mechanic in the TV production of “The Wackiest Ship in the Army,” entertained the audience with comical sketches.
During the spring at SSU further entertainment was provided for the University students as well as the community residents when the Augsburg College Concert Band of Minneapolis, under the direction of Mayc Savold, performed in Old Gates Gym. Mr. Savold is familiar to many high school band members, as he was one of the guest directors during the summer band workshop at SSU.
The Augsburg College Concert Band of Minneapolis. Minnesota, under ihc direction of Mayo Savold entertained students at SSU as part of their spring tour.Through
Governor Warren Knowles jokes with Mr. John Knight after the Governor’s press conference at SSU.
Presidential hopeful Eugene McCarthy captivates the audience in Old Gates Gym.
Peter Hurkos demonstrated extrasensory perception with members of the audience.
Some of the national and international personalities who appeared on the SSU campus included Peter Hurkos, Govcnor Warren Knowles, presidential candidate Senator Eugene McCarthy, Paul Newman, Father James Groppi, and King Olav V of Norway.
Peter Hurkos, Mr. ESP, who employs extrasensory perception as his sole means of psychic communication, lectured and demonstrated in Langley Auditorium.
Governor Knowles and King Olav made honorary visits to the campus; Senator McCarthy stated his campaign before the student body and general public and Paul Newman backed the senator's policies; and the controversial Father Groppi expressed his ideas on the national race crisis.Fans of Paul Newman listen and look as he campaigns in behalf of Eugene McCarthy.
Father Groppi speaks informally to students after speaking to a capacity crowd in Old Gates.•THE PERIOD OF ADJUSTMENT’ ENTERTAINS. The University theatre presented its first play, “Period of Adjustment” by Tennessee Williams, in early November under the direction of John Munscll.
Bobby Price as Ralph Bates and Mardcll DeJung as his wife portrayed the veteran married couple, while Richard Pinney as George Havcrstick and Julie Dem-gen as Mrs. Havcrstick represented a young couple attempting to adjust to the onset of marriage.
Both couples surprisingly found the same situations in this adult comedy that every husband and wife have gone through and which every future couple must endure. Some of the viewers of this play may have actually found themselves laughing at themselves rather than at the characters.
The setting of the play was Christmas Eve in the suburban Nashville home of Ralph Bates where both the Havcrsticks and the Bates were on the verge of having no Christmas at all. Uncommon to a typical Williams ending, "Period of Adjustment” had a happy ending for those involved.
Supporting roles were performed by Ronnie Mason as Suzie; Ellen Ann Jones as Mrs. McGillicuddy; Rol-land Heiss as Mr. McGillicuddy; and Moffatt Evans as the police officer.
George Havcrstick (Dick Pinney) and Ralph Bate . (Bobby Price) discuss marital adjustment. (Opposite page) Dick Pinney and Mrs Havcrstick (Julie Demgen) find that it takes time before a young couple docs adjust to marriage.
Through The Portrayal Of Others
Ralph Bates (Bobby Price) is being forgiven by his wife (Mardcll De-Jung) on Christmas Eve.
The Girl (Nancy Lofkvist) and the Boy (Steve Erickson) arc taught how to make love.
Under The Sycamore Tree’ Satirizes Chaos Of The Human World.
The second play of the 1967-68 Theatre Season at SSU was a student-produced comedy by Samuel Spcwack, Under the Sycamore Tree. Each evening a capacity crowd viewed the Scientist (Maynard Fossum) as he tried to humanize an ant-hill. The whimsical Queen (Connie Dall-man) readily agreed to the scientific venture, although she encountered some opposition from reactionaries like the Chief Statician (Bob Jansen) and the General (Dennis Wanta). The Scientist had some trouble teaching the Boy (Steve Erickson) and the Girl (Nancy Lofkvist) to make love, but found that Boy Junior (Gary Nogglc) and Girl Junior (Dctsy Savage) were much easier to humanize. The Scientist even found some success in teaching the fine art of spying to an enemy Brown Ant (Don Saltzburg). By the end of the play, the Nurse (Donna Tobias) and the Workers (Tom Moore and Dan Enslcy) were ready to agree that they preferred the discipline of the ant-hill to the chaos of the human world. Under the direction of Barbara Tcndrup, the play became an entertaining way of looking at human life and enjoying it.
The Boy Junior (Gary Nogglc) drinks a toast with the scientist (Maynard Fossum) his future father-in-law.
Queen (Connie Dallman) and ihc Scientist end the experiment with that age old phrase "Well, we tried!"
Director Barb Tendrup chats with Dclsy Savage shortly before the play goes on.Jake Mcighan (Tom Wiener) convincingly tells his wife about the alibi he will be using. Mrs. Mcighan is played by Sue Kccy.
Barry Fishier portrayed the myth character, Ticrcsius. who was half man and half woman.
Eurydicc (Ronnie Mason) and Orpheus (Peter Kuckslcin) take advantage of Creon's absence in the play "The Lice of Eurydicc"
Student Directors Contribute To Theatre Season With Eight One-Act Plays.
Lora (Mardell DeJung). Ernest (Mike Levitsky) and Tony (Mike McCombs) gather to discuss (in the play itself) a decision of putting on a play.
This year the students who enrolled in the class Play Production were again required to direct a onc-act play. The theory behind such a requirement is to give the students a chance to experience in all forms the problems and rewards of play production. Choosing the play and the cast was left entirely up to the student.
Student directors and their productions were: Ross Talatcrico, “The Sandbox;” Tom Wiener, ‘‘Seven Wagons Full of Cotton;” Dick Pinney, "Impromtu;” Rolland Heiss, "The Tenor;" Carol Lisdahl, “Red Caration;” Ellen Jones, "Talk To Me Like The Rain and Let Me Listen;” William Orlowski, "A Perfect Analysis Given By A Parrot ” and Dave Reinstcin, “The Lice of Eurydicc.”
Flora (Nancy Lofkvist) enjoys her "fling" on the town with a group of women, in the play "A Perfect Analysis of A Parrot."
21Kcndingfbcgj her not' 10° ,‘ofkv,s0 8,ve' R,p (Maynard Possum) his gun as she sends him away for good, even chough his daughter (Kathy
Rip Van Winkle Delights Audiences Of All Ages’
One of the highlights of the University Theatre season was the production of the Washington Irving's masterpiece for children, ‘‘Rip Van Winkle," under the direction of Paccy Beers.
The play was designed for both young and old alike as it provided humor, historic charm, and insight to human nature.
The children’s roles were cast from the McCaskill School, grades five through nine.
Adult roles were played by the University students and
included Maynard Fossum as Rip Van Winkle; Don Salzburg, Robert Jansen, Bobby Price, Nancy Lofkvist, Duane Koivisto, Mardcll DeJung, Daniel Smith, Susan Oakes, Cynthia Marshall, Alice Hackctt, Tom Wiener, Ron Scot-man. Palt Williams, Steve Erickson, and Ann Vaver.
Kathy Kending played the role of Rip’s daughter and is carrying on her family theatrical talents. Both Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kending have appeared in leading roles in SSU plays when they were undergraduates and arc currently on the University Specch-Radio-Drama staff.
nThe village band comes out to greet Congressman Bummcl (Don Salzburg) and his wife (Ann Vavcr).
Captain Hudson drinks with his crew just before they meet Rip on the mountain. Captain Hudson is played by Steve Erickson.
Rip Van Winkle, famous for his great stories, amuses the village children with his story of Captain Hudson"Lysistrata” Is Presented As A Readers’ Theatre Production During Fine Arts Week
The University Theatre presented the Greek comedy “Lysistrata” as a Reader's Theatre Production under the direction of John Fortier and assistants David Rcinstcin and Carol Lisdahl.
The comedy by Aristophanes was presented in the round with the audience seated on both sides, and the cast wore modern dress. The play was read not acted, but character action was part of the interpretation.
Members of the cast included Susan Oaks, Sue Williams, Linda Savage, Julie Demgen, Carol Freeberg, and Ann Vavcr.
Practicing a scene involving the townswomen of Athens arc director. John Fortier. Susan Oaks. Sue Williams 1 inda Savage. Julie Demgen. Carol Freeberg and Ann Vavcr.
24Carol Frccberg who played Klconeky discusses with Ann Vavcr. who played Lysistrata. the plight of the Trojan war.
Kleoncky and the townswomen listen as Lysistrata explains the situation.
Sue Williams (second woman) rehearses her lines where she tries to get out of the temple. Director John Fortier prompts Sue with her part.
25'Oklahoma’ Is Combined Efforts Of Three Departments
“Oklahoma,” the biggest play of the year, resulted from the combined efforts of the Drama, Music, and Art Departments.
Dr. Albert Katz directed the over-all musical, but John Munscll, of the Speech Department, and Mel Olsen of the Art Department were the artistic designers; Dr. Harold Rutan, Music Department, was the musical director, Carol Kelly worked with the soloists, and Art Bumgardncr directed the chorus.
The Roger and Hammcrstcin revision was the first musical in which the leading character died and started the trend in musical comedies in which the plot was of equal importance with the music.
The leading characters were played by Dan Smith, Rick Wickstrom, Peter Ruckstein, Robert Jansen, Ellen Jones, Pat Chelik, Elyse Kaner, and Mardcll DcJung.
In total there were 40 cast members and 60 others who worked on the musical play in some capacity.
Another most important aspect of the production was the costuming by Mrs. John Munscll. She and her staff made about 60 costumes and rented the rest from the Northwestern Costume House in Minneapolis.
Ali Hakim (Bob Jansen) gives Ado Annie (Elysc Kaner) an “Oklahoma hello.”
A cowboy has just returned from "the big city” and is telling the countryfolk of his cxperienccs-
26The cowboys listen and exclaim over a story being told.
Will Parker (Dan Smith) tells All Hakim (Bob Jansen) to leave Ado Annie (Elysc Kancr) alone.
Curly (Rick Wickstrom) sings "Oh What A Beautiful Morning" to Auntie Eller (F.llcn Jones).Performing at the Beaux Arts Ball are four physical education majors doing a scarf dance.
An art display shows the creativity of students in pottery classes.
An evening of chamber music, a University band and choir concert, and an outdoor art fair were some of the major activities slated for the eighth annual Fine Arts Festival under the direction of John E. Webb, Dean of the school of Fine Arts.
The English Department presented poetry readings featuring George Gott, Phillip Gallo, and Ross Talarico.
The Readers’ Theatre Production of Aristophane’s Classic Greek Comedy, “Lysistrata,” was also presented.
Faculty members of the Art Department took part in die festival by displaying in the Hiawatha Room their paintings, metalwork, sculpture, ceramics, and prints.
The twelfth annual Beaux Arts Ball highlighted the two weeks of activities.Pat Williams. Nick Runions. and Dave Bjorkman advertise the Beaux Arts Ball held during Fine Arts Week.
Through Artistic Expression
Two students model costumes they chose to wear for the Beaux Arts Ball.Mel Thakc lakes an overhead dive as he hangs on lo the ball, trying for added points in an exciling football game in Memorial Stadium.
Members of the Arnold Air Society and their advisor Col. Moravck put the final touches on their entry in the Homecoming parade. The float went on to take first place honors.
30Through Physical Exertion
Ruth Ann Ward, captain of the cheerleaders, leads the enthusiastic crowd in the Homecoming game on Oct. 14.
HOMECOMING WEEK—1967. The theme of “We Like It Here" accentuated the annual Homecoming Week that began on Monday, Oct. 9, with the strategic placing of posters by the organizations, and ended Saturday night with Lee Castle and the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra playing at the dance in Old Gates Gym.
All organizations on campus were encouraged to join in the enthusiastic week of fun and activities, which included everything from the big Homecoming parade and game on Saturday to the voting and crowning of Homecoming King and Queen.
Bob Peck makes a move when he sees an opening, but is closely pursued by tackle in the background.
Part of the requirements of being a freshman at SSU is decorating for the Homecoming dance that ends the activity of Homecoming week.Ed Kennedy leads his TKH brothers down Belknap St. pulling their entry the 1967 Homecoming parade. Their slogan was “Bury Point.”
Through Planned Activities
The Delta Sigma sorority entertains the audience with their skit before presenting their queen candidate. Miss Judy Flycn.
32Activities during the festive Homecoming Week included skit night. Kangaroo Court for deviant freshman, a pep rally, a bonfire and the Pep Rally dance.
Taking first place honors in the skit competition was the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority.
On Saturday, the SSU Homecoming Parade proceeded up Tower Avenue to Belknap and then to the Rothwcll Student Center, led by the National Champion AFROTC Drum and Bugle Corps. Each organization displayed its float in the Homecoming parade which started at ten o’clock Saturday morning. The weather was very cooperative, a first at SSU in many years, and the Arnold Air Society—Angel Flight and Sigma Tau Gamma floats were declared as co-winners of the best float award.
The cheerleaders lead the crowds of cheering students to the bonfire and pep rally held on Friday night. Oct. 13.
And Active Participation
The Phi Sigma Kpsilon fraternity finds an unique way to campaign during their skit for their king candidate Bob Peek.A Co-winner for first place honors in Ihc.r entry ofSqucczc The Pointers Dr
Homecoming Parade is the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity with
The Delta Sigma sorority introduces their queen candidate. Miss Judy Flycn.
First place honors for Homecoming skit nile went to Sigma Sigma Sigma which included a Barber-Shop quartet. Singing arc Gail Sennit. Mary Jensen. Vicky McVickcr. and Shelley Guinn.
Following four days of campaigns and picture evaluations, results of the 1967 Homecoming King and Queen balloting were announced at the coronation ceremony which was held on Thursday night.
Alpha Xi Delta’s Patti Bartness of Washburn and Phi Sigma Epsilon's Bob Peck of Superior emerged as the 1967 Homecoming Royalty at this colorful pageant.
Saturday afternoon, however, was not quite so rewarding as the SSU gridders fell to Stevens Point by a score of 28-7. It was announced at this game that co-captain Bob Peck had taken the honors as the outstanding SSU player of the day.
34Through Gratifying Results
Bob Peck ami Patti Bartness reign as the 1967 Homecoming King anil Queen
35Students take advantage of a warm, infrequent spring day.
At times at SSU as on many other college campuses one needs time to relax and rejuvenate. Forgetting about schoolwork and classes, students gather to discuss the problems of the world, or the campus, or just sit alone daydreaming, releasing whatever pressures or tensions they may have.
Spring comes late to SSU but when it comes students are ready to put away the skiis and don the bathing suits to get that pre-summer tan.
A student finds being alone is the best way to study.Relaxation
Conversation with friends proves to be relaxing.
37. . . And Rejuvenation
Peter and Margo Ruckstein entertain at the Forum.
Students find the Forum enjoyable weekend diversion after a week of study and classes.THEIR HOME AWAY FROM HOME. This year the campus of SSU received the addition of two new residence halls, Hawkes Hall for the women and Ross Hall for the men. Both arc located about eight blocks from the main campus and in the winter the walking distance was most unpopular.
All the residence halls have had active social calendars this past year. The Christmas student-faculty open house was the highlight for Crownhart’s social scene. All other dorms held an open house but were a little less formal. Many inter-dorm dances dominated the social calendars of all dorms, complete with live bands.
Remodeling and rcdccoration in the dorms was an evident and continuing process on the SSU campus in 1967-68.
Cherj Swenson expresses the feelings of all dorm residents of what it is like to receive mail on Saturday morning.
'That was the night we won the football game." says Mary Kay Kavmsky as she displays the program on her dorm bulletin board.
40Experiences And Companionship
Watching T.V. still remains the pastime carried on while "studying during those long lonely winter nights.
. . . getting a phone call from the "one" you talked to only two hours ago in the Student Center. So says Mary Olsen.
According to Jim Krueger the highlight ot an evening is-Through Working Together....
The theme for the annual Sno-NVeck this year was "Winter Grandfather Style” and crowned king and queen of the festivities were Don Hartlund of FEX and Kathy Brace of Delta Sigma.
Activities during the Sno-Wcck included skits, candidate introductions, sculpture contests, a pop corn eating contest, broomball games, skating, a beard contest, the Grandfather Hop, and the Sno-Ball.
Pam Modecn was the general chairman and her assistants were as follows: Tom Culbcrt, voting; Bev Van Homweder, Grandfather Hop; Sheri Sheldon, sno-sculpturc; Tim Sukow, outside activities; Pat Dolan, and Ron Erickson, beard and popcorn eating contests; Shelly Quinn and Tony Iaconc, skits; and Judy Flyen and Alice Berg, co-chairmen of Sno-Ball.
Decorations for the Sno-Ball were in traditional grandfather style and the music was provided by the "Non Chalants” of the Flame Restaurant.
Mark De Vinck and Barb Tendrup model award winning costumes at the Grandfather Hop.
Members of the Ski Club wait for Skit night and introduction of king and queen candidates to begin.
42Jane Ondracck. Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority: Will she or wont she finish the tray of popcorn?
Girls from Alpha Xi Delta sorority attempt to freeze snow for their snow sculpture.
Sno-sculpluring proves enjoyable to Phi Beta Lambda members.Alpha Xi's received third place for their skit titled •’Valentine Town. Grandfather Style.'
"Grandfather Time.” built by Phi Sigma Epsilon, won first place in the sno-sculpture division.
CommonMary Jensen and Kathy Merrihew. sno-queen candidates, look on as Delta Sigma"s surround Sno-queen. Kathy Brace.
Sno-queen Kathy Brace. Delta Sigma, and Sno-king Don Hartlund. FEX, exchange winning smiles after coronation.JoAnn Opatik is escorted by Major Martin Higlcy to receive the Angel of the Year award.
President Karl Meyer crowns Vcrncltc Nubson Mil Ball queen as Linda Carr and Pat Wilson watch.
Barry Moravck and Kathy Higley carry roses to the queen.. . . Obtaining Desired Objectives
Queen Vcrncitc dances with her escort Bill Moravek.
Miss Vernette Nubson was crowned Military Ball queen for 1968 at the annual formal dance sponsored by the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight.
The members of the Queen’s court were: Karen Barnard, Linda Carr, Shirley Conley, Maureen Healy, Nancy Jcmiola, and Patricia Wilson.
The ball was held in the entire Rothwell Student Center where music was provided by two bands that enabled the guests to choose their dancing beat.
Honored guests at the 20th annual Military Ball whose theme was "Flights of Fantasy" included: Dr. and Mrs. Karl Meyer, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Karl T. A. Moravek, and
Maj. and Mrs. Martin Higlcy.
Other honored guests were: Capt. and Mrs. Eldon F. Oldncttlc, TSgt. and Mrs. Alfred A. Dorn, TSgt. and Mrs. Windell L. Linscombc, SSgt. and Mrs. Albert J. King, and Area Commandant Col. Robert A. Allyn.
January, 1968 graduating cadets who were honored included Robert R. Fus, Michael S. Gaydcski, George E. Olson, Joseph G. Raker, Gerald T. Rep, and Distinguished Cadet Carl T. Zimmerman.
Also honored were June, 1968 graduates Thomas R. Riley, David A. Rubinstein, and Michael B. Wcstman, the Group Commander.
47And Through Just Plain Food And Fun
The seventh annual Phi Sigma Epsilon Intercollegiate Luau was held at Wisconsin Point this past year with an attendance of 450 students from SSU and other area universities.
Steak, salad, and roast pig were plentiful as was the beer, and the music for the event was provided by the “Brown Shoes” of Darlyne’s Lounge.
The main attraction of the Luau was the pig’s head which was carried around and displayed by one of the guests from Stevens Point who was “under the weather” so to speak.
Don Best, who was general chairman of the Luau, had assistance from Carl Bleicr, Joe Crociata, and Ron Ueckc, who cooked and distributed the food.
Shannon, one of the members of the Brown Shoes provides entertainment at the Luau.
48Some of the 450 students attending the Luau raise their glasses for a cheer.
Kick Bock and Max Hcrasuta entertain students at the Luau during a band break.Through
Even the campus can be a quiet and restful place to walk and to think.
Hope and joy is found while singing the traditional Christmas carols.
There were times in the year when a student put everything aside and retired alone to a chapel, the confines of his room, or the surrounding nature to find peace of mind.
Thoughts often strayed homeward, into the future, and into the past in hope of regaining something lost. Many hoped to find an answer to why they were here and what they would be doing after leaving.
Others found their purpose in life; some did not. A few sacrificed social prowess for academic proficiency and a few did the opposite.
Whatever road one chose to follow, he appreciated those few priceless moments of meditation.Those Hours Of Anxiety
The lights of Christmas, outside a church in Superior, suggest peace and hope.
51Graduating seniors, faculty, and proud parents and relatives listen to Governor Knowles at commencement
Govcnor Knowles presents the Commencement Address to the 1968 graduates.
On May 31, 1968, graduation took place in the new Gates Gymnasium for 241 undergraduates, 70 Master candidates, and two specialists in education.
The exercises began with the commencement procession and then the AFROTC presented the Colors followed by the invocation.
The Commencement Address was presented by Governor Warren Knowles and the Awards of Honor were presented by President Meyer.
Next, the degrees were conferred and the exercises were finished with the Bendiction, and the recessional.Dr. Robert D. Williams. Faculty Marshall, ushers faculty members to their designated seals.
And That Hour Of Realization
Avram Segall and Dick Goldberg express their feelings and the feelings of many seniors at the conclusion of the commencement exercises.Returning lettermen were headed by junior end Bob Peek who gained first team All-Conference honors for the second successive year. Peek finished in second place among WSUC receivers and was named again as one of the team's co-captains along with Ted Halvorson, an outstanding lineman for three years, and defensive back Tom Moritz.
These three, plus big Dan Christus hoped to offset the loss of such proven performers as Thake and Osborn. Christus was one of the defensive standouts of the conference and was voted the most valuable Yellowjackct football player by his teammates.
Although the Jackets stormed to three successive wins at the outset of the season, they lost their winning ways and finished in sixth place in the WSU conference.
Peck, Christus Receive
Senior end Bill Hollister, 86. gets a stab in the back from a Whitewater defender as he grabs a Jim Osborn pass.
Defensive back Rick Juresak, 27. intercepts a Stevens Point pass to take the tip off a Pointer drive as Daryl Hollingshcad. blocks a would-be tackier.Honors As Jackets Open With Three Wins, Then Falter.
Whitewater halfback Jerry Vickery eyes trouble as a swarm of Yellow-jacket tacklcrs make a bcc line toward him.
Homecoming game fans watch intently as quarterback Jim Osborn fires over the heads of Stevens Point defenders held back by blocking Ycllowjackcls.
Ycllowjacket defensivemen Ted Kcdrowski. Bob Buchner, and Tom Sabcl converge upon a host of opposing players. Somebody in there has the ball!Ycllowjackct forward wall carries out blocking assignments to open a hole for ball carrier.
Mel Thakc (above) prepares to take a pass from Jim Osborn depicting not only the story of the past season but of the past three years of football at SSU. Thake and Osborn head a list of seven seniors who have completed their playing days at Superior.
Thakc compiled over 2600 total yards as a ball-carrier, receiver, and punt and kickoff return specialist and accounted for fifteen touchdowns during his career which gained him the most fame for his abilities as a defensive back. As a junior, he was named to the Little All-Ameri-
can squad’s defensive unit. He received Back-of-thc-Week laurels for his outstanding performance in the Eau Oairc game, and at season’s end was given honorable mention on the All-Conference team.
A similar honor was accorded quarterback Osborn, a three-year regular who finished his playing days as the all-time school leader in both total yardage and pass completions despite the fact that the team he led never had more victories in a season than the three compiled in the past campaign.Thake, Osborn, Five Others
Hollister clutches the pigskin ;is defender attempts to clutch Hollister.
Halfback Thake is surrounded by tacklcrs following a substantial gain.
End Illustrious Careers
The anxious crowd awaits results while SSU receiver stretches in front of leaping defender as both go after ball.
Superior 27 Stout 21
Superior 27 River Falls 20
Superior 35 Eau Claire 21
Superior 0 Whitewater 24
Superior 7 Stevens Point 28
Superior 0 20
Superior 7 La Crosse 17
Superior 0 Oshkosh 47
Superior 14 UMD 68 .T
After a rather winlcss start, the SSU hockey team caught fire and won seven games in a row over one stretch and finished the season at 9-13 overall and 6-10 in the conference, good for fourth place.
Leading the way in goals and total points was the Most Valuable Player award winner, Dennis Mahoney, with 24 and 38 respectively. Other pucksters who hit double figures in total points were Kelvin “Brush" Christiansen, 28; Lee Pontinen, 28; Ray Kirk, 25; Gary Harkcr, 19; Tom Reid, 14; Bill McKinnon, 14; and Bruce Chicoine, 13.
The highlight victories of the year included impressive wins over Bowling Green of Ohio and the University of Ohio, Athens. The majority of the 22 games were quite close as the final averages of 5.4 goals per game for Supe-
rior and 6.0 for the opponents indicate. Each game also had its share of the hockey fan’s delight—individual and team fights.
Losses of players due to graduation will not be too numerous, thus there is reason for much optimism this coming year. Tom Reid has been re-elected captain with the alternate captains being Ray Kirk and "Brush” Christiansen.
Coach Wally Akervik summed up the season as thus; “We played well but we let up at times and made a few mistakes. In hockey you have to give 100 percent for 60 minutes to win."
That statement is certainly true for each sport as our football and basketball teams found out in their games.
Hockey Season Highlighted By
Jacket winger Lee Pontinen digs the disc out of the corner.
Dave McLeod duels with Lakchcad opponent.
60Jim Ballard, wing, scrambles for rebound near Soo net.
Seven Game Win Streak
Dcfcnsivcmcn Dave McLeod and center. Brush Christiansen pursue Lake-head skater.Reid Records Hat-Trick In Blizzard
Superior 3.. .. University of Wis. 11
Superior 2.. . . University of Wis. 9
Superior 1.. . . Lake Superior State 5
Superior 4.. . . Lake Superior State 6
Superior 5.. . . Bemidji State 9
Superior 1.. .. Bemidji State 10
Superior 12.. . . Bowling Green 4
Superior 4.. . . Lake Superior State 10
Superior 4.. . . Lake Superior State 10
Superior 7.. .. Lakehcad University 9
Superior 2.. . . Lakehcad University 3
Superior 14.. . . St. Cloud State 5
Superior 4.. . .St. Cloud State 2
Superior 9.. . .University of 111. 0
Superior 7.. . . St. Cloud State 3
Superior 7.. . .St. Cloud State 1
Superior 5.. .. Lakehcad University 2
Superior 9.. . . Lakehcad University 3
Superior 5.. . . Bemidji State 6
Superior 1.. . . Bemidji State 3
Superior 6.. . .Ohio University 4
Superior 6.. . .Ohio University 7
Captain Tom Reid ponders strategy.
Sweeping into the corner, Jim Easton battles for the puck.
9 wins—13 lossesAt St. Cloud.
Row I: Gary LcPenskie. Lee Pontinen. Ray Kirk, Coach Wally Akervik. Brush Christiansen. Allan Hemming, and Bruce Plante. Row 2: Pete Almstcdl. Mgr.; Bruce Chicoinc. Jim Easton. Brad Lctham. Bill McKinnon. Tom Olscth. Dennis Mahoney. Captain; Tom Reid, Captain; Lou Karakas. Asst. Coach; Missing: Dave Mclxod. JeffCaywood. Gary Harkcr. Burt Scligmann. Mgr.; and Bob Vocinovich.
An unmitigated display of awesome offensive power by Christiaason.
63Green 'Jackets Record Unsuccessful Basketball Season, But Show Promise For The Future
The Superior State Ycllowjackct basketball team had a terrible time putting 40 minutes of good shooting and teamwork together and thus ended with a 2-14 mark in the WSUC and 5-17 overall.
Throughout the season it was mostly a case of hanging in there with the opponent for one half and then being routed by 50 and 60 points when the final score was posted. Some of the games showed brilliant comebacks by the SSU hoopsters only to fall short by a few points.
Each game seemed to present a new lineup which, by the end of the season, was dominated by freshmen. Only Captain Don Hartlund performed consistently throughout the disastrous season as he continuously hit the nets for
over 20 points each game. He was named with an Honorable Mention to the post-season All Conference Team.
Some of the major headaches that Coach Dorn Moselle faced were the departure of co-captain and two-time conference rebounding champion, Dick DcZur; foul trouble at crucial points of a game by key players; and the inconsistency and lack of experience of the entire squad.
Besides the buckets and foul shots tallied by Hartlund. most of the other scoring was done by Bob Peck and Lanny Haglund. Freshmen Bob Boettcher, Warren Irle, Gary Gotta, Gary Kobcr, and Jim Brandt played well enough to give hopes of a fine team in the future.
44Gary Kobcr eyes the basket over outstretched hands of opponent.
Rising above the crowd. Harllund vets for the rebound.
Fcldhauscn. with hair on end. out jumps River Falls opponent for rebound as DeZur awaits his opportunity to help.
65Bob Boettcher. Gary Gotta. Jim Bixby. Bill Chambliss. Jim Brandt. Jerry Schmid. Steve Sevals. (Back Row) Mgr. Joel Harmcn. Scott Herron. Don Hartlund. Bob Peek. Todd Paulson. Lanny Huglund. Bob VandcrGccst. Ron Fandry. Warren Irlc. and John Peterka. Missing Dave Fcld-husen and Gary Kober.
Veteran forward. Bob Peek, scoops a layup from the baseline.
Don Hartlund Leads
Superior 68.....................UMD 83
Superior 81..................Northland 48
Superior 61..................Whitewater 105
Superior 53..................Plattcvillc 116
Superior 81..................River Falls 92
Superior 71..................Eau Claire 84
Superior 88..................Northland 70
Superior 77..................Stout 93
Superior 68..................Oshkosh 88
Superior 61..................La Crosse
Superior 73..................Stevens Point 123
Superior 81..................Eau Claire 74
Superior 85..................River Falls 92
Superior 97..................Whitewater 69
Superior 69..................Plattcvillc 79
Superior 88..................Oshkosh 101
Superior 76..................La Crosse 101
Superior 79..................Stout 111
Superior 88..................Michigan Tech 104
Superior 83..................Stevens Point
Superior 106.................Midwestern 101
Superior 71..................UMD 100
66Peek jockeys for position as since departed co-captain. Dick DeZure attempts a two-pointer from the corner
Team With Twenty Points Each Game
Dave Fcldhauscn tips a rebound under the watchful eyes of Haglund. Petarka and two defenders.Two lime conference champion and runner-op in the NAIA national tournament. Dick Trcssler puts a whizzer on his opponent.
Fifth Conference Title Is Won By
The Superior State grapplcrs won their fifth conference title in the last eight years paced by the championship performances of Dick Trcssler, 123 lbs., Dave Karpenske, 130 lbs., and Lcn Jackson, 145 lbs.
In the NAIA Tournament at Alamosa, Colorado, the Jackets placed 12th among 73 colleges with Dick Trcssler narrowly missing first place on a 1 -0 loss to a man he had beaten several times before. The only other SSU wrestler to place in the top five small college wrestlers in the country was Mike Ross with a fourth in the 167 lb. class.
In the dual meets throughout the season, the Jackets continued their mastery of the WSUC schools and lost only to the three nationally top ten ranked colleges for a 9-3 dual meet record.
The indications for a fine season came early when the Superior matmen took second place in the Wisconsin State Tournament losing only to the University of Wisconsin.
Cbach Mertz Mortorclli’s team lost the services of several key wrestlers early in the season and also after the semester break, including Captain Mike Garsidc who was second in the nation last year in the 137 lb. weight class and had a 22-1 record.
Consistent performances, however, by veterans and surprising freshmen, and general depth in each weight kept the team rolling smoothly through the season. Eighteen different men won at least one match, which is most unusual.
68SSU Wrestling Squad
Coach Mertz Mortorclli. who was named District 14 Wrestling Coach Of The Year, instructs Dave Kar-penske and Mike Gantidc on escape techniques.
1967-68 WRESTLING SQUAD: Row I: Dick Trcsslcr. Larry Baranezk. Dave Karpenske. Bob Pomplun. and Dennis Kosloski. Row 2: Dale Jensen. Rick Zawacki. Randy Herr. Frank Fryer and Bonnie Adams. Row 3: Dwayne Andrews. Ron Nealy. Don Mueller. Pete Johanck and Mike Ross.To Wrestle, Determination And Strength Are Necessary
Larry Baranczk, freshman, finds himself trapped in a single arm bar by his Stout opponent.
Thirty seconds later, Baranczk is brought down.
70Veteran performer Tony Famiano puts an Eau Claire wrestler in a predicament with a double arm bar.
Executing a switch or stand up. Bob Pomplun. freshman, escapes from Stout wrestler.
Superior 29 University of Milwaukee 5
Superior 17 Marquette University 13
Superior 14 University of Wisconsin 15
Superior 22 Eau Claire State 10
Superior 22 Stout State 11
Superior 22 River Falls 8
Superior 20 ............ N. Michigan University
Superior 15 ............ St. Cloud State
Superior 19 ............ La Crosse State
Superior 24 ............ Michigan Tech
Superior 9 ............ Moorhead State 25
Superior 11 ............ Bemidji State 22
Bill Pond and Robert Taylor prepare for competition in the backcrawl event.
Swimmers Show Improvement In Year Of Competition
Although the Superior swimming team failed to better last year's record of 2-6, Coach Bob Waxlax's swimmers did show improvement in their second year of competition.
With the loss of captain and ace frcestyler Don Peace, who joined the armed forces, the burden of leading the Yellowjacket swimmers was placed on senior Bob Taylor. Taylor took first places in a number of events and also placed in the conference meet.
For consistently winning points for the Jackets and for his fifth in the 200 yd. backstroke and sixth in the con-
ference meet, Taylor was named most valuable swimmer for the 1967-68 season.
Other swimmers who helped win points for Superior this year were Bill Pond, breaststroke and the individual medley; Mike Dombrow, freestyle; Mike Malone, butterfly and breaststroke; and Mark Anderson, backstroke.
This year's diving responsibilities were handled by Dick Callcn and Pat Sucher. Both boys were first year contestants but dove like veterans.
Superior's record was 1-10, recording their only win over conference competitor Stout State University.
BFreshman Bill Pond and senior Bob Taylor lake off in 100 yd. backstroke competition.
Superior and Stout tankers lunge forward in the 100 yd. freestyle event.
SWIMMERS: Row I: Mark Sto in-sky. Douglas Suitor. Bob Taylor. Dave Shipman. Bill Pond. Greg Anderson. Row 2: Dan O'Hara. Thc-ron Sodcrland. Rick Hribul. Mark Anderson, and Mike Malone.Second baseman Sieve Scvals connects with the pitch in conference play with Stevens Point.
Koss Amundson awaits the ball at lm third base position.
Although the Superior baseball team bettered last year’s won and loss record and matched last year’s third place finish, the Yellowjackets had a disappointing season.
With a 3-1 record in the conference the Jackets entered their last week of play in hopes of finishing on top of the WSUC. Their hopes were shattered when they dropped a double header to Stevens Point and split a twin bill with River Falls.
Superior’s so called disappointing season did have its good points as they finished with a 10-7 overall record.
Captain Chuck Nelson led the Superior pitching staff while Ross Amundson headed the batting strength. Nelson, a last year all-confcrcncc selection, finished the season with a 5-2 mark, including a number of shutouts. Amundson was the team’s leading hitter even though at one time during the season there were seven Yellowjackets batting over .300.
On the spring road trip the Superior batters and pitchers captured five wins in five outings.
Named as the team's most valuable players were pitchers Chuck Nelson and Mike Wissen.BASEBALL: Row I: Steve Sevals. Ron Vollmcr, Pat Longrie. Pat Trockan. Daryl Berndt. Norm Heilman. Jeff Finn. Row 2: Ron Frandy, manager; Curt Lahti, Dick Zancki. Bruce Rimstad. Don Sindris. Chuck Nelson, captain; Gary Hoffman. Mike Wissen. Jery Peek. Gary Cobber. Chris Klinzing. John Thompson, coach.
Southpaw hurlcr Chuck Nelson makes the stretch as he warms up for Superior’s game with River Falls.Pitchers Nelson And Wissen Lea
.. wiin •----- -mssi ;.. Ai
V j .
. W. •
«X4' r-fC ’ 1 3
Stretching and kicking up dust. Mike Wivscn delivers a pitch in a Superior State game.
Ron Vollmcr swings and misses in Superior's game against Stevens Pointd The Season In Baseball
Eying the ball. Pat Longrie. junior, swings at a high pitch.
Hampered by injuries, senior Curt Lahti, was unable to play most of the season.
Superior 3 Buena Vista 1
Superior 3 Buena Vista 1
Superior 9 LaCrossc 4
Superior 0 LaCrossc 6
Superior 2 Stout State 0
Superior 1 Stout State 0
Superior 0 Stevens Point 1
Superior 3 Stevens Point 4
Superior 1 River Falls 0
Superior 1 River Falls 2
Sutherland Wins Conference, Andrew Most Valuable
Doug Sutherland displays winning form that won the conference shotpul championship and earned him the richt to compete in the NAIA national meet.TRACK: Row I: Bruce Frederick, assistant coach: Ray Aim. Mike Horne. George Andrews. Mike Mortell. Gene Boetcher. and Bob Waxlax. head coach. Row 2: Dave I.indgrcn. Adam Tobak. Dennis Hardy. Ken Hol .mann. Sam Jcntzsch. NorbCrumrai. Mark Anderson. Bill Hollister, and Doug Sutherland.
Superior State’s track team established itself as a Northern Wisconsin track power by notching a 11-2 record in seven regular meets.
Much of the Ycllowjackcts’ success was due to consistent winning by several Superior thinclads.
Sophomore Doug Sutherland was unbeaten in the shot-put and was only beaten once in the discuss. His only loss was at the conference meet where he placed second in the discus and first in the shotput.
By heaving the shot 53' 1" and hurling the discus 160' 1", Sutherland set school records and qualified for
the NAIA national tournament. For his achievements, Sutherland was named as next year's captain.
Named as the track team’s most valuable player was freshman George Andrews. Andrews performed in the high and low hurdles, intermediate hurdles, and several relays. The lanky thinclad set a school record of 58.4 seconds in the 440 yd. intermediate hurdles.
Other Ycllowjackcts who set records were Ray Aim, in the one and three mile; Craig Kuntz in the triple jump; and Gene Bocctchcr in the 880 yd. run.
Named as the team’s most valuable trackman, freshman George Andrews participated in the high and low hurdles. 440 yd. intermediate hurdles, the long and triple jump, and several relays.TENNIS: Robert Bcrgcncr. Jeff Cordell. Captain John Klingsingcr. Marlin Nelson. Donald Blancy.
While other spring sports enjoyed more prosperous seasons the Superior tennis team lost all five of their matches.
Much of the team's problems, according to coach Carl Vergamini, was due to a lack of practice facilities. The coach was optimistic, though, for next year when new tennis courts will be available.
John Kinzingcr, the team’s most consistent and number one player, was named as the most valuable net man. Also playing consistently well was Don Blancy.
Superior’s losses were two to Stout and one each to Northland. River Falls, and Bemidji universities.
Members of this year’s team were John Kinzingcr, Don Blancy, Marlin Nelson, Bob Burgener, Jeff Cordell, and Joe Tomasclli.
John Klinzingcr practices the backhand stroke on SSU's tennis court.
Tennis Team Hurt
80Don Blancy prepares to serve the ball to his opponent.
John Klinzingcr prepares to receive the ball.
i Lack Of Practice Facilities
Don Blancy demonstrates the proper technique for the four hand stroke.Pat Sucher
Freshman Pat Sucher highlighted Superior gymnastic competition as he captured the conference crown and placed eleventh at the NA1A national tournament.
Sucher, one of the team's two experienced gymnasts, was the team’s most consistent performer. He took first in all but one of the Yellow-jackets' meets.
All-round performer Dave Lindgren, who was the team's most valuable player, placed second in the conference meet on the long horse and placed eleventh as an all-round performer. Lindgren went on to place 25th on the long horse at the NAIA national tournament. Not only was he Superior's most valuable player, but also the top point getter, averaging 28 points a meet.
Another outstanding performer was trampo-linist and vaulter Dan Nugent. Nugent didn’t join the team until the second semester but was instrumental in Superior’s lone victory. He placed eleventh on the trampoline in the conference meet.
The team was coached by Bruce Fredrick.
High bouncing trampolinist Pat Sucher became Superior's first gymnast to win a conference championship and to participate in a national meet.
TRACK TEAM: Bruce Fredrick, coach: Marshall Klicn. Paul Dorfnian. Glen Choffin. Robert l.cn. Pat Sucher, Norm Hictman. Dave Lind- I
gren. Bob Alieva. Barry Hautala. Fred Koska. Bob Burger. Dan Nugent.Captures Gymnastic Conference Crown
Slill ring performer Marshall Klein warms-up for his even! in Superior's first gymnastic meet.
Fred Koslka straddles side, horse, one of the events he participated in as an all-round performer.
Gymnastics Season Record
LaCrossc 153, Superior 79
River Falls 118, Superior 103
Stevens Point 100, Superior 85
River Falls 86, Superior 74
Eau Claire 114, Whitewater 92, Superior 97
Northern Michigan 140, Superior 132
Led by most valuable player John Shobcr, the Superior State golf team finished the 1968 season with a 1-3-1 record.
Superior’s losses were at the hands of River Falls, Stevens Point and Oshkosh universities. In the Yellowjackets’ three losses, Superior linksters were beaten by comparatively few strokes.
Golfers not only suffered through a dismal season of play, but also bad weather. Games as well as practices had to be cancelled several times because of snow.
Members of this year’s team were John Shobcr, John Merrihew, Dan Kohler, Jack Knapper, Joe Budzak, and Larry Emerson. The team was coached by Dr. Glenn Gcrdcs.
Merrihew demonstrates tactics used to take out frustration upon losing a game.
John Shobcr practices his stance before beginning the match at the Ncmadji Golf Course.
Hampered By Bad Weather
John Merrihcw completes a drive using proper technique which involves eye contact ami follow through.
ifiWOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Row I: Jackie Donnelly. Violet Pauls, Beverly Zclncr. Micky Wachmann. Judy Green. Diane Ncidercr. Row 2: Sherry Grindcland. Sheila Robinson. Alana Desris. Kay Marg. Joann Peterson. Candy Klinzing. Miss Lydia Titering. coach.
A LaCrossc volleyball player is ready to begin the game by serving to Superior.
The woman’s volleyball team completed an undefeated season by beating teams from Oshkosh, River Falls, Eau Claire, LaCrossc, and Stout. The girls also won the Minnesota tourney by defeating Winona, St. Cloud, and St. Scholastica.
In other types of physical education activities for woman, special interest clubs were formed for modern dance, basketball, and volleyball. Individual sports were also emphasized, including tennis, badminton, and track and field.Volleyball Team Completes An Undefeated Season
The girls from Oshkosh rest before ihcir match with Superior.
Superior is congratulated by the River Falls volleyball team.Inter-Sorority And Inter-Fraternity Councils Promote Interaction Among Campus Organizations
Skip Nuhvon and Kathy Merrihew of Alpha Xi Delta sorority provide prospec-tivc pledge. Diane Barton, with information about their organization.
Both councils this year have made a special effort to include in the scheduling of their activities a plan to get all organizations to participate actively.
A busy year for the Inter-Sorority Council included a fall and spring tea for the sorority rush, the novelty “Western Union," a hat and style show, participation in Greek Week, a Tri-Sorority Party, and work on Greek housing. They also attended the National Panhcllcnic Conference at LaCrossc for National Advisory Board members. The Inter-Fraternity Council attended a similar meeting in early fall.
Inter-Sorority published and sent out to incoming freshmen for public relations purposes, and plans were proposed for the development of the Association of Women Students.
Miss Sullivan and Miss Davis advised the Inter-Sorority Council this past year and Dr. Joseph Horton advised the IFC.
Mi Kuthanna Davis and Miss Mary Alice Sullivan chat w ith Susan Darxi al lire "All Girls Tea" this spring.
90INTER SORORITY COUNCIL: (sealed) Kathy Moline. Beverly Zelncr. Miss Mary Alice Sullivan. MargeO’Dovcro. (standing) Alana Desris. Sharon Oliver. Kathy Brace. Margaret Banks, and Cathy Auger.
INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL: Jerry Nichols. Dave Lovik. Fred Saracino. Pat Dolan. Ron Erickson, (hack row) Russ Miller. Boh Paine. John Ingcrsoll and Boh Peek.DELTA SI CM A. founded as a load sorority in 1911.
DELTA SIGMA: Row I: Alana Dcsris. Alice Berg. I .aura Akers. Karen Gilbert. Kay Berger. Judy Flycn. Pauline Miller. Claudette Durct. Sue VanHornwedcr. Elaine Pearson. Row 2: Mardcll DeJung. Linda Hilt. Annette Johnson. Marilyn Wcirc. Cathy Auger. Sharon Hillila. Becky Hart. I.ouAnn F.rickson. Mary Gall. Kathy Niemi. and Sandy Walctzko. Row 3: Kathy Rantala. Pam Modccn. Laurel Johnson. Kathy Brace, Jeanne Anderson. Jean Kuscl. Kathy Kukull. Peggy Killorcn. Beverly VanHornweder'. Tina Udclson. Essie Estrow.
Delta Sigma Sorority Wins Fourth Consecutive
The women of Delta Sigma sorority began another successful year with their annual fall style show, this year’s theme being “Around the Clock With Fashion."
The Dramas went into Homecoming week wearing the railroad costume to support their theme of “Making Tracks For Judy.”
During Christmas, the women prepared a basket of food and gifts for a needy family in Superior and also sent out birthday cards to people in the various rest homes in the area.
Sno-Wcck was a success for the sorority because their Kathy Brace was crowned queen of the festivities.
The annual “Carousel” dance was a greater success than in past years and the year’s activities were concluded with a dinner dance and the Senior Banquet.
Romance throughout the ages is portrayed by Alana Dcsris and Claudette Durct during a Sno-Wcck skit. Judy Flycn. the Drama's Homecoming queen candidate is presented by the sorority.
Faye Modeen, Barb Lawson. Mary McPherson, and Serena Buran prepare an Easter food basket for a needy family.SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA: Scaled: Chris Johnson. Susan Darst, Shelly (Juinn. Sltaynn Parclman. Susan Dchn. Vicki McVicker. Row 2: Mary JcnM»n. Sharon Oliver, l.ucillc Casey. Connie Peterson. Maggie Banks. Elaine Zahaski. Row 3: Pal Schedler. Janice Larabcc. Jackie Balmcr. Pal Kushner. Joanne Kern. Joan Gary. Ann Weller. Row 4: Kathy Moline. Judy Peterson. Jane Ondracck. Marie Ncmic. Dcon Cocklin. Charolcttc Schminek.and Mary Swenson.
Lambda Sigma Lambda Goes National; Becomes Sigma
During January, the Lambda Sigma Lambda sorority acquired national affiliation with its initiation into Sigma Sigma Sigma. Present for the initiation were representatives from Alpha Xi chapter. Whitewater, and Beta Pi chapter. Stout, in addition to many national sorority officers.
During Homecoming and Sno-Wcek. the sorority won first and second place respectively in the skits.
The sorority held its annual Holly and Ivy dance and also the annual dinner dance.
The women of Sigma Sigma Sigma under the leadership of their president. Mary Jenson, also participated actively in Greek Week.
Tri-Sigma float stand ready to enter Homecoming parade.
94Sigma Sigma Sigma's Homecoming queen candidate. Lucille Casey.
Kathy Moline, left, assists Sue Key. nishce. with rush party costume.
Sharon Oliver, incoming president, and Connie Peterson, outgoing president hold a charter presented to them at an initiation banquet.Scaled on floor: Kathy Sorenson. Jackie Ltuxcymki. Linda Martin. Beverly Zclncr. Sandy Christianson Row I; Kathy Merrihew. Dorian DrcnluMtsc. Karen Johnson. Marilyn Mesko. Ruth Ann Ward. Vcrncllc Nuhson. Carol Schaftcr. Barbara Schocning. Charlyn Wick. Row 2: Ronnie Greener. Sue Dedo, Pat Mormon. Sharon Wick. Patti Bartnc". Gail Muller. Sheri Sheldon. Sue Swanson. Row J: Roberta Boyd! Marcia No al. Nancy Irlc. Joyce Gcrula. Carole Stodola. Stephanie Olson. Judic Teske. Glenda Ladd and Sue Thompson.
Alpha Xi Delta Captures Homecoming Queen Title, Places Second In Skit
The Alpha Xi Delta Sorority sent Ruth Ann Ward, the president and chccrlcading captain, and Carol Schaftcr to their 75th Diamond Jubilee in Sun Valley, Idaho. There was a celebration at the University honoring the event with a Founder’s Day Tea. All members were present in addition to the presidents of sororities and fraternities, honored guests, and Alpha Xi Delta Alumni.
Homecoming was a success for the sorority when their candidate, Patti Bartness of Washburn, was crowned Homecoming Queen of 1967-68. The campaign was “Bee For Patti” and the women all wore the school colors of black and orange for their costumes. The colors also brought out the Homecoming theme: “We Like It Here.” The sorority’s “Flower Power” skit placed second in
For Sno-Week, Kathy Merrihew was the sorority’s choice for their queen candidate. The “Winter In Valentine's Town” skit followed the theme of Sno-Week, "Winter, Grandfather Style,” and placed third in competition.
The Alpha Xi’s sponsored the Annual Campus Clown dance and donated the money to the Art Student League Scholarship. Other annual activities included the Senior Banquet and the Dinner Dance at the London House.
Their community projects this past year were quite abundant and the Bake Sale to provide money for Dick Trcsslcr’s participation in the NCAA Wrestling Tournament netted a considerable sum.
96Being crowned Miss Bewitching is Kathy Strasburg of Edgcrton. Doing the crowning is Chcri Swenson, last year's Miss Bewitching.
Mary Osmundson shows her mother the Alpha Xi scrapbook at the sorority's annual Mothers' Tea.
Bonnie Greener. Dorian Drenhousc and Gail Muller fill boxes with snow to start their Sno-Week snow sculpture.Tau Kappa Epsilon Provides Successful Beginning To Joe Long Leadership Fund
TAU KAPPA EPSILON, founded at Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899. Superior Chapter established in 1962.
Row I: Mr. Ken Kilcy. advisor. Tom Lindquist. Marshal Sons. Jack Grahowski. Osmil Millan. Ron Hodgson. Gary Saliday. Charles Pctinga. Bill Anderson. Mr. Gun Frye, advisor. Row 2: Dennis Crane. JclY Grow. Jerry Johnson. Chet Sencoue. Bill Yale. Greg Sauers. John Bradley. Bill Garfield. Rcino Berg. Dan Niisshcrgcr. and Dale Skcrhull. Row J: Dan O’Hara, l orn Olson. Jeff Olson. Peie Bushman. Rick Woods. John Ingersoll. John Kohler. Neal Gould and Ken KcKttch. Row 4: Rick Reed. Fred Saracino. Torn Malascvac. Bob Riberick. Paul Schmidt. Keith MacDonald. Edward Kennedy. Dud Larsen. Gary Gricncr. Dick (.arson, Brian Btirchcll and Carl Woloscn.
The highlight for the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity was the success of the VooDoo Doll campaign this past year which provided enough money to start the Joe Long Leadership Fund in honor of their late fraternity brother.
Public Service Projects were performed for the St. Joseph’s Children’s Home, Douglas County Historical Museum, the Salvation Army, and the city of Superior.
The fraternity participated in all of the campus activities during the year including the TKF. sponsored talent show.
Also the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon were responsible for the publication and free distribution of the TKE Directory.
Entered into the Sno-Wcek Sno-Nculpturc competition was the TKE’s version of the "Thinker."One of the first organizations on campus this year to put on a weekend dance, the TKI's find that it doesn't take long to fill the Sky I.ounce.
Kick Reed, a member ot Tau Kappa I psilon. performs during Homecoming Week at the Annual TKI 'latent Nile.
Cathy Bovle and Mrs. Marjorie Ely examine VooDoo Dolls before they go on sale to raise money for the Joe Long Leadership Fund.PHI SIGMA EPSILON, Founded at Emporia. Kansas, in 1910. Superior Chapter established in 1960.
Kou I: Mr. Larry Domcr. advivor l cnm Donnelly. Carl Bcier. Joe Crociata. Ice Dutton. Bill Stoppcllo. Joe Vcnci. Mr. Sidney Wright. Advnpr. Row 2: Bob Price. Jerry Barry. Tony Famiano. Jim Hnglcrt. Dave Lovik. Russ Miller. Mike Nelson. Max Herasuia. Ron McGinnis. Don lacker, and Rick Jurgeak. How 3: Mike Conley. Herb Schutl. Gary Kelly. Tony laconc. Bob Tricorn. Art Brume. Bob Ncsladek. Larry DeFranza. John Home. Row 4: Dewayne Andrew. Joe Tomaselli. Ed Snippos. lid Carlson. John Bogovich. Dave Sltipman. Don Mills. Fred KoMka. C huck Steen. Tim Sukow. Row 5: Dennis Forsberg. Al Sox man. Curt Lahti. Steve Bclitrand. Tom SaNe. Don Best. Hud Nelson. Jim
Horn and Doug Sulhcrlan.
Phi Sigma Epsilon Has Big Year On Campus; Peck, Thake Gather Honors
The highlight of the year for the Phi Sigs could be summed up with two names—Bob Peek and Mel Thake.
Bob Peek was elected Homecoming King, the most valuable player in the Homecoming Game against Stevens Point, and was named AII-Conference End for the second consecutive year.
Mel Thake closed out a brilliant career at SSU by being named to the All-Conference Team on the merit of being the second leading rusher in the conference and being tied for first place in the years per carry department with 5.1. Thake also signed as a free agent with the Minnesota Vikings of the NFL.
During Sno-Week, Tom Sabel won the Popcorn Eating contest and the fraternity won first place in the Sno-Sculp-turcs.
Linda Chefehik was elected Playmate of 1968 at the Annual Phi Sigma Epsilon Playboy Dance. The other candidates were Kris Carlson. Dorian Drcnhousc, and Patt Williams.
The Annual Hawaiian Luau was its usual success, and initiated during the year was the Community Action Program involving the male youth of Superior.
At the beginning of the year the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity also presented as an attraction to the new freshmen a Royal Casino Nile. Also participating in Western Union Novelty Nitc the Phi Sigs held a hamster race as their contribution to the games of chance.
tooThe Phi Sig flail in the 1967-68 Homecoming Parade had for its theme. "We’re Pulling For Superior—Cause We Like It Here."
Royal Casino Nile lor new freshmen is always an interesting evening at SSU as shown by players and onlookers.
AI Sox man shows audience how tire go-go girls do il in the Phi Sig skit entry for Sno-Week. as his fraternity brothers Uxrk on.SIGMA TAU GAMMA: Row I: Mr. Gerald t.icpt , Terry l.itz. Dan Dickrcll. Bob Larv n. and Ron F.rickvon. Row 2: Dave Rubciiutcin. Jerry Nichols. Mark l.icr. Dan Wilkinson. Ray Nclllclon. Jeff Olson, Brian Cantwell. and Howard JohnNon. Row 3; Bob MacDonald. Allen Bear. Dennis While. Larry Wcsiberg. Mike Herlivi. James Kirschncr. Bruce Pclcrson. Angie Shimkus. and Chuck Sundquisi. Row 4: Dennis Gunderson. Gary Hovey. Bruce Johnson. Dennis Hkken. and Ken Karsky.
Sig Tau’s Ski For Cancer’
Nets One Thousand Dollars
The men of Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity began their year of services early with a luggage carrying service for the woman’s dormitories during Freshman Orientation Week, an information booth for bewildered and lost freshmen, a guide and tour service, and working in the Freshman Casino.
After one week of classes, the fraternity held its annual Scptcmbcrfcst at Tall Pines on Eau Claire l-akcs with bratwurst, refreshments, and dancing.
During the Homecoming activities, the Sig Tau’s tied for first place in the parade float competition.
Kathy Moline of Sigma Sigma Sigma was the chapter Sweetheart for 1967-68.
The Sixth Annual Ski For Cancer was the most successful yet as SI,(XX) was obtained for the American Cancer Society. The members also participated in the March of Dimes.
The "Gentlemen of the North" held their annual "White Rose” formal at the London House and were very pleased to see so many returning alumni.
An SSU “first" was initiated by the fraternity with the hosting of parties for the women’s residence halls.
Ron F.rickson and Glenn Brazclton will serve as president and vice president of Student Government respectively during the 1968-69 academic year. Dennis Gunderson also was chosen Campus Clown.JcIV Olson was Sigma Tau Gamma's Homecoming king candidate.
In parade competition Sig Tails shared first place with Arnold Air Society-
Dan Dickrcll and Ron Frickson watch as Ray Nettleton. extreme right, donates a $1,000 cheek from the proceeds of Ski For Cancer to Robert I.arson.FHX: Row I: Rudy Tikkancn. Patrick l.ongric. Dave Douglas, David Van Massenhove, Charles MahalTcy. Row 2: Fric I'rod esc n, Thomas Gioino. Bruce Hammerbeck. Chuck Nelson. Dennis Snydlc. Mark Minguey. Row 3: Peter Almstcdt. Thomas Moritz. Jim Kari. Mark Johnson. JefT Caywood. Jeff Crisp. Patrick Finckler. Tony Depta. Row 4: Gary Heikanen. Mark Anderson. Gene VanMassenhovc. Don Hartlund. Gary Carlson. Boh Bender.
FEX Win Homecoming And Sno-Week Awards
At the beginning of the year, the FEX fraternity welcomed freshmen to the campus by holding a beach party at Wisconsin Point.
At the annual Christmas formal, Elaine Pearson was crowned FEX Sweetheart for 1967-68.
At the start of the second semester, Don Hartlund was crowned Sno-Week King, an honor which the FEX candidates have won the past three years. Also included in second semester activities were the FEX College Bowl,
the 52nd annual reunion, and the annual dinner dance.
FEX fraternity members who were elected to captain 1968-69 athletic teams included Tom Moritz, football; Tom Reid, hockey; Dennis Mahoney and Gary Harkcr, hockey alternates; Don Hartlund, basketball; and Chuck Nelson, baseball.
Scholastically, FEX topped all of the other fraternities with the highest grade point average for the third consecutive semester.
104The FHX earned a second place for their float in the Homecoming parade.
Grandfather on Skiis was the HEX cntcry in the Sno-Sculpture contest. The sculpture received third place.
Snow week King Don Hartluiul dances with Sno-Quecn Kathy Brace at the Lumberjack Ball after coronation.Angel Flight
Mary Ann Kavinsky. Linda Carr, and Maureen Hcaly watch as packages of clothing arc stamped to be sent to Vietnam.
Marge 0 Dovero holds her Outstanding Angel Award given to her at the Area F-l Conclave in Minneapolis.
Patty Benson and Major Higley. advisor, display the trophy Angel Flight received for Outstanding Service Organization for
Angel Flight members decorate a tree for Christmas at St. Mary's Hospital.ins Area F-l Efficiency Award
The Angel Flight was voted the outstanding service organization on campus for the 1967-68 school year. Two Angels, Marge O'Dovcro and JoAnn Opatik, were selected as outstanding students in the University.
Some of the activities which the service organization performed last year included a display for Freshman Orientation, ushering at the Northwest Novice Debate Tournament, conducting a clothing and food drive for the underprivileged, holding of a Christmas party and toy drive for the youngsters, ushering for the oratorio "Elijah" and decoration of the children’s ward at St. Mary’s Hospital.
Angel Flight members received certificates of recognition signed by Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson for their participation in the Headstart Program.
At the nine university Arnold Air Society Area Conclave in Minneapolis, Marge O’Dovcro received the Outstanding Angel Award for Area F-l and the entire SSU Angel Flight won the award for Most Efficient Flight during the 1967-68 school year.
During the Military Ball, Vcrncttc Nubson was crowned queen by 1967 Military Ball Queen Pal Benson, and JoAnn Opatik was voted Outstanding Angel of 1968.
ANGEL FLIGHT: JoAnn Opatik. Linda Johnson. Nancy Jcmiola. Vcrncttc Nubson. Judy Goligoski. Shirley Conley. Linda Carr. Karen Barnard. Maureen Hcaly. Mary Vana. Paincia Benson. Judy Moritz. Patricia Wilson, and Sue Dcdo.
New members include: Row I: Barbara El-wood. Rosanne McDonald. Kaye Kammcrl-ing Row 2: Belly. Buch. Shirley Lundcen. and Terry Nelson.
Other members arc: Row I: Lcnorc Niskancn. Rosalie Kikkola. and Jolaync Lindbcrg. Row 2: Tuula t.cppancn. Becky Anderson, and Mary Ann White.Arnold Air Society Represented
The Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight wasted no time in launching a successful year of activities by winning first place in the Homecoming Parade float competition.
Arnold Air Society members participated in the Area Conclave in Minneapolis and in the National Conclave in New York as well as initiating various service project throughout the area.
The highlight of the year for the organization came in May with the 20th annual Military Ball. The theme was “Flights of Fantasy" and many honored guests took part in the formal military event along with students, AAS and AnF members, and AFROTC cadets. Vcrncttc Nubson was crowned queen of the ball.
AAS member Robert McDonald received a scholarship for his outstanding work, and former graduate and now 2nd Lt. in the USAF, Carl T. Zimmerman received the Flightcr Aces Award (in memory of Maj. Richard 1. Bong). Lt. Zimmerman won this award competing with candidates from 20 schools including Notre Dame.
SOClfcTY: Row I: Bill Moravek. Gregory Garland. Tom Scharcnbrock. Ed Kennedy. Tom Culbert. John MacDonald. Art Wick. Allen White. James Timmerman. Colonel Carl T. A. Moravek. Row 2: Charles Johnson. Glenn Brazclton. Harvey Goldberg. Kenneth Abrahamson. Mark Lchrcr. Robert Tomzcak. Dennis Deeds. David Ronn, and Robert MacDonald.
Members of the basketball team were: Irwin Scrubski. Harvey Goldberg. Mike Westman. Dave Ronn. Row- 2: John MacDonald. Steven Titus. Maynard Vhlig. Thomas Bong. Allen Smith.109
AAS and AnF members wail to board the plane that will take them to the Conclave in New York.
Finishing touches are put on the float prior to parade time.
New AAS members are being sworn in at a dining out held at the Officers Club at the Duluth Air Base.
Area And National ConclavesDRUM AND BUGLE CORPS: Row I: Bob Smith. Dennis Deeds. Ken Johnson. Mike Diamon. Bill Meier. Mike Herlcvi. Lonnie Bendixen. Row 2: Rick Khnlar. Scoti Wagner. Dave Lustig. Dave Ronn. Jim Timmerman. Howard Johnson. Tom Morris. Row 3: Tom Nell. Dave Christianson. Rank Cirilli. Tom Culbcrl. Bob McDonald. Al While. Not pictured: Jerry Becker. Maynard Uhlig.
Drum And Bugle Corps Wins Third National Championship
The 1967-68 National Drum and Bugle Corps of SSU continued its winning ways with victories in the Bayfield Apple Festival, Homecoming Parade, Duluth Christmas City of the North Parade, and the St. Paul Winter Carnival Parade.
Mike Diamon of Iron River was elected the Corps Commander replacing Dennis Gunderson.
In noncompetitive events, the Corps played at the Duluth Arena lee Hockey Tournament, SSU home basketball games, Superior Senior-Superior Cathedral basketball game, and the Wisconsin Sectional Basketball Tournament in Spooner.
The Corps was honored at the Alumni Banquet and also received awards from radio station WDSM and the Duluth Merchants.
After it was learned that MSgt. Franklin D. Defenbaugh had been accepted to the Army Warrant Officer School,
TSgt. Winded Linscombc became the new advisor to the Corps.
Mike Diamon accepts trophy given to the Drum anil Bugle Corps at Alumni Banquet.
VETS CLUB: David Parcntcau. Chester Saylcr. Row 2: David Karpenske. Ron Terry. Gary Fox Row V i«hn tv. - r i ,,
Rogers. Joe Cardcnlli Row 4: John Eibs. Dennis Hauswirth. Jeff Messkk. Larry Sutherland Row I RcwmScI 1 Rfy
Blair. Emanuel Bingamnn. Row 6: Phil Rosin. Dan Jones. Bob Yonda. Dick Faurett. Row 7: | arry Savaec BiI Hendrichm M !v Mr. Jim Rainaldo. advisor: Mr. Bill Patton, advisor; Bill Bay. and Mike Jones. ° Sav c- 8,11 Hendnch- »•» Hennekens.
Vets Club Awards First Annual Scholarship
The Vets Club in only its second year at the University managed to build up its treasury enough to establish a scholarship fund. The first scholarship was awarded to Jim LcTourncau.
James Blair, one of the founders of the organization, was elected to the office of State Treasurer in WACVO, and Bill Hennekens was elected to the state office of Liaison Officer.
Delegates from the SSU Vets Club traveled to Hudson, Wis., where the River Falls Vets Club hosted the Third Annual Conference of the Wisconsin Association of Collegiate Veterans Organizations. One of the many accomplishments the University club had was having its entry in the state emblem contest selected for use on all stationery and on the state WACVO flag.
The VETS also sponsored many dances throughout the year and gave out over $100 worth of door prizes at the Leap Year Dance alone. To keep the morale up, numerous parties were held with the sororities from SSU. UMD. and St. Scholastica.
Bill Patton, advisor; and Phil Rosen present Jim LcTourncau with a scholarship as Dan Schraufnagcl and advisor Jim Rainaldo watch.
IllMATH CLUB: Richard Eincichncr. Robert Dahlin. Harold Mattson. Thomas Scharcnhrock. Marjorie Pihlc. Donald Krupa. Robert Griglak. Marvin Kraezek. Paul Sullivan.
IRC, Math And YGOP Clubs Emphasize Special Interest Areas During Year
The Math Club closed out its first year in operation this past year and is now ready to participate fully as an organization.
The club had various speakers on computer systems and other math related subjects. Mr. Moline spoke to the group on math placement and how it functioned.
Robert Dahlin. the advisor, stated that the purpose of the Math Club was to provide an organization for majors and minors to help with problems and in selecting career areas.
The International Relations Club began the year with a coffee hour to welcome all new foreign students to the campus.
Tlic club held joint activities with UMD and St. Scho-lastica, sponsored a Food-for-India Drive, compiled a Foreign Student’s Handbook, and participated in the Feast of Nations and in the Model United Nations representing the Soviet Ukranian Republic at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukcc.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Cl.UB: Row 2: Malik Malar. Stanley Waruimbo. Ali Kouthi. Harbhajan Grcwal. Robert Ncl%on. Row I-Jane Ou Yong. Linda Krugcur. Judy Slezar. Amelia Kueper. I.ora Fung Kum Chan.George Kambo, Wilson Lee. and Harbhajen Grewal visit with each other at the foreign student coffee hour.
The YGOP members took a big part in backing the elections by working with other Republican organizations throughout the state.
They worked on establishing a College Independent Republican Federation and also a nation wide primary with other YGOP organizations.
The group held business meetings every other week with the Northwest Federation and discussed mainly the college Republican's role on campus.
YGOP: Charles Nugent. Jeff Roscoc. Tom Miksa. Richard Kamm. Martha Dodge.=B
STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Standing: Mr. John Eaton. Jerry Bittner. John Mitchell. Dave Rubinstein. Charles DeRivera. I’arn Modccn. Kathy Merrihew. John Ingenoll. Dennis Crane, and Tom Bierce. Seated: Gael Anderson. Sheri Sheldon. Ruth Ann Ward. Cathy Boyle. Essie Eslrow. Marcia Nozal. Sandra Christianson, and Margaret Banks. Kneeling: Tom Gioino. Charles Ectinga. Glenn Bra xlton. Richard Cringoli. and Larry Westberg.
Student Government Establishes Leadersh
The major project of the Student Government was establishing the Joe Long Leadership Fund this past year. The campaign to raise the money was a Voodoo Doll competition sale with the Alumni Association. Cathy Boyle and Gael Anderson headed the project that earned the necessary money for the annual scholarship.
During the start of the school year the Student Government, along with the Alpha Xi Delta sorority, sponsored "Meet Your Campus Organizations" for the benefit of all incoming freshmen. In addition Student Government and Social Committee organized Freshman Orientation. Social Committee organized the regulations for Homecoming and Sno-Wcck.
Other activities included Junior-Senior Day, a dance for the purpose of awarding student senators, outstanding students, and the top organization of the year, and attending the fall, winter, and spring United Council meetings. The spring meeting was at SSU with two University students holding offices—Avram Segal I. president; and Wendy Nelson, secretary.
A monthly coffee hour was held and topics such as the draft law, textbook rental, drinking age, and fiscal independence for the Superior School Board were discussed.
JUDICIAL COUNCIL: Mr. William Coulson. Dave VanLaixhchool. Charles Mahaffey. Mia Carol Kelly. Bai Wcndc. and John Lally. presiding judge.' V -
SOCIAL COMMITTEE: Standing: Beverly .clncr. Tim Sukow. Nancy Irle. Pal Dolan. Erie Frodcsen. Dan Lock. Tom Culhcrl. Jeff Olson, ami Ron Erickson. Sealed: Mardell DeJung. Beverly VanHornwedcr. Alycc Berg. Pam Modccn. Sheri Sheldon, and Miss Sullivan.
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OH STUDENT GOVERNMENT: Gene VanMasscnhove. Ircasurcr: Pam Modern. Mxial chairman: Paul Schmidt, president: Kathy Merrihew. secretary: and Dennis Crane, vice president.IRC Coordinates Campus Religious Groups
Two members from each of the religious organizations on campus comprized the Intcr-Rc-iigious Council whose purpose was to provide communication between the various groups.
The council sponsored an all-school Christmas
caroling program, guest speakers, and various campus and community activities.
The officers for the past year were: Barb El-wood, president; Judy Lingren, secretary; and Sherry Grindcland, treasurer.
INTF.K-KHLIGIOUS COUNCIL: Standing Jean Anderson. Dave Thompson and Kav Marc Sealed Barb FI wood Sherry Grindcland. and Gloria Wahl.UCC FAVI SI.I-Y: Standing: Rev. Richard Nchon. Nancy Plum. Joyce Wood, ami Roger Drolsum Sealed: Barb Elwood. Nancy Harle. Ellen West. Gloria Wahl, and Linda Johnston
The Wesley Fellowship and United Campus Christian Fellowship worked throughout the Ecumenical Council and presented a "Peace" film festival and a Film Society Program.
Members attended the conference on China at the Theological Seminar)' and hosted “Summer ‘67" students from Newark, Milwaukee, and Chicago who spoke on the events of that historical summer.
Social events during the year saw theatre parties, a picnic at Pattison Park, a smelting party, a canoe trip on the Brule, and a Christmas party.
The Newman Club was responsible for the establishment of a board to operate the Ecumenical Council and thus individual activities were cut down from previous years.
The club did however build a float for the Homecoming Parade and continued the operation of the Coffee House on campus.
In conjunction with the EC, the Newman Club went to Minneapolis for a tour of St. John's College and to attend a play.
Various programs and movies were also set up during the year for the University students.
NEWMAN CLUB: Standing: Father William Wenninger. Chuck Nugent. Seated: John O'Connell. John
Ccvasco. and Mike l.cSagc.
117Row 1: Jeanne Anderson. Carol Oberg. Nancy Lcafblad. Priscilla Ostcrlund. Bonnie Peterson. Ardene Thorvsen. Lorraine Gonin. Joanne Bridesirom. and Christine Asbury. Row 2: David Thompson. Douglas Sorenson. Ron Saari. Ray Saari. Cindy Peterson. Linda Anderson. Dan Eshman, Willis Burleigh. Greg Garland and Wesley Dawn.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Gamma Delta
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship last year consisted of 60 members who met at the Covenant Church every week.
The fall conference of the various fellowships was held at Grantsburg. Wis. and the spring conference was held
at Trout l.akc Baptist Camp at Pine River, Minn.
The Inter-Varsity organization held a Christmas banquet and also appointed a Gospel Team of 15 members that traveled to various churches throughout the area.
Gamma Delia: Row I: Robert Malison. Donna Knowles. Opal Bents. Row 2: Paul C. Tychsen. advisor. Prank Maunula. pastor. Robert Hcnkell. Sherry- Grindeland. sec.-treav; Kalhlecn Marg. presInter-Varsity anil Gamma Della go caroling through the halls of Memorial Hospital
Combine Efforts During Christmas Season
Inter-Varsity anil Gamma Delta participate in the all-school caroling.
119Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Mr. Albert Dickav advisor. Dan Ncdland. Robert McDonald. David Goodner and Martin Forbes-
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Biology Club Sponsor Outings
The Gamma Alpha chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, which is the national honor society for the earth sciences, centered most of its activities around geology and geography.
The SSU chapter participated in the national convention and the presentation of the Tar Award which goes to the student of the earth sciences who has been chosen by the professors and the members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon to be most deserving.
Other activities throughout the year included field trips, lectures, discussions, guest lecturers, and movies, all of course which pertained to the earth sciences. The group also held lunches, banquets, and occasional parties.
The year of activities for the Biology Club began with hosting of the annual Science Day activities which brought Dr. Dwain Warner, noted biotclcmctrist, and 300 high school students to the campus.
Field-study was combined with fun in the form of picnics in order to provide the opportunity for greater participation. The fall picnic to Solon Springs gave the members the chance to observe the habitat of the sharptailed grouse. In the spring they went back to observe the mating dances of the grouse.
Winter activities started with an outing to Iron River and ended with lectures presented by the faculty on Isle Royal, Dutch-Elm disease, and the deer problem.
BIOLOGY CLUB: Sealed: Pat Rigoni. Emily Granlund. John Mitchell. Sue East. Sandy Carli. Ginny Snarski. Judy Rucngcl. and Joanne Sakahashi. Row 2: Dr. Bernard. Dr. Dennery. Dr. Brown. Dr. Lukens. Dr. Kaufman. Jerry Mass, and Marv Granlund. Row 3: Gary Schrocdcr, Dale Schultz. Lars Eidnes. Carl Dc Poldl. David Rigoni. Oka Butler, and Gary Hanson.Science Day Keeps Chemistry And Quantum Club Busy
The Quantum Club found that a Science Day on campus can keep a group busy with demonstrations and directions to various pieces of equipment, and explanations to those that came to see it all.
This year also the Quantum Club received a big increase in their membership mainly due to the great interest that the Physics Department has been recently receiving.
Due to the added interest in the Physics Department and the strong Physics major at SSU the first national honorary Physics fraternity was added. Sigma Pi Sigma.
The emphasis this past year for the Chemistry Club was on the high schools as it undertook a project of analyzing their courses and also contributing to Science Day for the benefit of area high schools.
Dr. Joseph W. Horton and Dr. Ronald K. Roubal gave a report on Project S.L.O.P. (Superior Lake Oceanography Project) which received very good ratings.
Also, club members learned to operate the new computer calculator which was purchased by the Chemistry Department.
QUANTUM CI.UB: Standing: Mr. Frank Meyer, advisor. Bob Nelson. Harold Mattson. George Harper. Ted Callahan. Bob Grculing. William Nelson. Robert Kelsey. Michael Downey. Kenneth Dunlap. Seated: Milagros Calumpang. Colleen McConnell. Jane OuYang. and Bonnie Peterson.
CHEMISTRY CLUB: Barb Thomav Charles Johnson. Donald Bahnick. Donald Vandcrschagcn. Robert McElmurry. Dan Little. Jerry Jarosek. Julie Anderson, and t.arry Tcmpelis.ALPHA DELTA THETA: Row I: Linda During. Marilyn DcZur, Linda Standcn. Lynda Stein. Row 2: Dr. Darol Kaufmann Ruth Staupe Linda Johnson. Gayle Paton. Cindy Geske. Karen Casey, and Cheryl Fongcr.
Alpha Delta Theta, SNEA
The U. S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare granted SSU $17,699 toward purchase of optical equipment for instruction in Medical Technology.
Dr. Stanley W. Oexmann, the Biology Department chairman and director of the SSU Medical Technology program, said the grant will provide facilities to prepare a larger number of medical technologists. Students will receive better training in myeology, bacteriology, parasitology, etology, and histology.
The Student National Education Association sponsored a tutoring project this past year at McCaskill and Superior public schools for both members and nonmembers with the purpose of giving future teachers experience in working with children.
SNEA held a Spaghetti Supper in order to raise funds for a scholarship. Joseph Moline spoke on placement for teachers and seniors, and Dr. Clco Casady spoke about letters for job applications.
SNEA: Row I: Opal Bents, Barb Elwood. Carol Litz. Lolcnc Damgard. Carol Ellcnbcckcr. Valerie Sitko. and Donald Vandcrschaegcn. Row 2 Ruth Wahl. Lee Dutton. Robert McF.lmurry. Robert Mattson. Virginia Maury, JoAnn Peterson.
English Club Emphasizes Literature And Arts
HNGUSH Cl UB: R« w I: Kathy Nicmi. Roberta Arnovkh. Helen Gallo. Row 2: Barry Joel Fishier. Ross Talerico. Tony Bukoski. Dean Lindblad. Paul Dorfman. president; and Mr. Phil Gallo, faculty advisor.
Bev Frantz, editor of Crosxcui. and Ross Talerico prepare an issue of the literary magazine.
The English Club, an organization of students interested in literature and arts, re-established itself this past year under the leadership of its advisor, Phillip Gallo.
The major activities included readings by Mr. Gallo, a lecture on the effect of the mass media on the visual arts by Dean Lindblad, a seminar on the graduate school presented by members of the faculty, and a reading of prose and poetry by Paul Dorfman and Ross Talerico.Pi Kappa Della. Row I: Nancy l.ofkvist. Davideen Manosky. Sheri Sheldon. Sue Oaks. Ann Vaver. and C arol Krcchcrs. Row 2: Bill Klumh. Doug Peters. Boh Novak. Joe Novak and Mr. V. Scott.;
Ski Club Activities Hampered By Light Snowfall
Providing folk music entertainment for the Rathskeller dance arc Brent Surowiee. Mark Johnson and Dick Pinney.
The Sitzmarkers Ski Club had its biggest turn out in members in its three year history with 85, but the mild winter failed to provide an abundanec of that white stuff.
There was fortunately enough snow for the Third Annual Olympia Village ski trip during semester break, but not all of the time was spent skiing. The warehouse in the village caught on fire so the skiers became firc-fightcrs as well. Although they and the fire department worked long and hard, the building was a total loss. Nevertheless, the group did manage to enjoy themselves at White Cap Mt., Indianhead, and Powderhorn.
Non-skiing activities included two canoe trips down the Brule River, participation in Homecoming and Sno-Wcck, and the Second Annual Rathskeller.
For the Rathskeller, the Skyloungc was completely redecorated and Dick Pinney, Mark Johnson, and Brent Surowiee provided the folk music. Cider served and the Ski Club members wore Swiss and German costumes to add to the atmosphere. A local band provided the psychedelic music and light show.
Although most everyone was glad to see the little amount of snow this year, the Ski Club did not carry out all of its ski trip plans but had a most successful year in total club activities.
Ski C tub. Row I; Paul Melhy. Dan Schraufnagcl. Klkn Egan. Charlene Rnuwh, Mary Ann Mntocvac. Virginia Pritzcl. Diane Spiak, Pal Lordi. Kn Carlson. Row 2: Dave Di Francesco. Ray Buggert. Brent Surowiee. vicc-prev: Bill Hennekens. pres.: Pat Schcdlcr line Rautenherg. Greg Baieh. Row 3: Peter Coda. Doug Peters. Linda Carpenter. Ken Schlcmmcr. Gary Greiner. Ireas.: Steve Kaufman Carol Adams. Jim Sutherland.
125IMII BETA LAMBDA: Roxanne Wesiphal. Susan Malach. Darlene Rapaporl. Kathleen Schwederski Janice O'Brien Judy Slcsar Valaric Sipko. Donna Ziegler. Row 2: Warren MalmquiM. Daniel Kelly. Vincent Passero. Jim Larson. Wayne Morgcnthalcr Ronald Wiesmann Edwin Nash, advisor: and Mona Carlbcrg. advisor. Row 3: Eric Rautenberg, John Reizer. Dave M«cn Steve Hagen Roger Drolsum and James Glenn.
Phi Beta Lambda, German Club Concentrate Effort On Student Scholarships
Phi Beta Lambda Professional Business Fraternity installed the Superior Technical Institute Business Club this past year and also traveled to the slate convention at Eau Claire to compete with other state universities.
The group sponsored coffee for the business faculty and graduates during the Homecoming parade and checked coats and hats at the dance. For Sno-Wcck, they entered the Sno-sculpturc contest and also the popcorn eating contest.
At the third annual Careers Conference, speakers spoke on their respective fields of accounting, journalism, management, teaching, and secretarial work.
Scholarships and awards were given to worthy business students during the dinner at Cronstrom's Supper Club.
The German Club spent a large portion of the past year earning scholarship money for German majors and minors in honor of Francis S. Robb, a former teacher at the University.
Fund raising projects included a raffle donation for a $25 gift certificate, and a German Karnival Dinner that included bratwurst, saurkraut, and a potato salad prepared under the direction of a native-born German.
In addition to the fund raising projects, the club helped sponsor the film “The Rest Is Silence,” which is a Freudian version of Hamlet.
At the regular meetings slides and film strips of Germany were shown and discussed.
GERMAN CLUB: Julie Ramsey. Karen Barnard. Derrick Simonson. Karen Bahnick. advisor, and Beverly Bccichcr-
Ernest Gorcusorc. consultant for the State Department of Public Welfare Division for Children and Youth, helps brief students who signed to work on Indian reservations last summer.
Charles Cerami and Cathy Boyle, two SYV members, begin their trip to Washington D.C. by hitchhiking.
btudent Youth Volunteers Continue Outstanding Service Projects
The idea of the Student Youth Volunteers was founded in 1965 by four SSU students and has now spread to other parts of Wisconsin and Minnesota. Today, the organization has over 500 members with a constitution and a board of directors.
SYV adds a third component to academic life—personal contact with human problems. Volunteers work in schools, mental hospitals, community action agencies, juvenile delinquency programs, and on Indian reservations.
The expansion of the SYV concept has been largely a result of the work of Frank Boyle, SSU graduate student and one of the founders. Traveling for the most part on his own expenses, Frank spread the idea to several other universities. Both he and Ed Boyle, the president of the Superior chapter, were elected to the national board of directors.
A few of the SSU volunteers included assistance to area schools. Parkland Mental Hospital, and with teenage projects in the North End of the city. Emphasis was on a program of education and service to make students and the general public aware of the problems in our society.
The SYV’s have received grants from the federal government and the Johnson Wax Foundation of Racine to aid their expansion effort.CHEERLEADERS: Jane Ondracck. Pat Schcdlar. Kathy Kukull, Bets)' Scgcr. Ruth Ann Ward.
Cheerleaders Provide School Spirit
Kathy Kukull. Pat Schcdlar. and Betsy Scgcr smile at the play being made on the basketball court.
The cheerleaders for the 1967-68 school year were Ruth Ann Ward, captain Pat Schcdlar, Betsy Segcr, Kathy Kukull, and Jane Ondracck.
These girls cheered the Ycllowjackcts at all the home football and basketball games and also at some of the road games that were not played too far from SSU.
The Homecoming Pep Rally and Bonfire was sponsored by the cheerleaders and they also participated in the parade.
Despite the fact of not having much to cheer about in the way of SSU victories, they loyally tried to maintain a spirit of pep when they performed their cheers.
The cheerleaders obtained new uniforms for the basketball season this past year that consisted of black skirts with orange pleats and a black sweater with an orange Ycllowjackct on it.1
WOMEN S GLEE C LUB: Row I: Scaled left: Patricia Chclik. Susan Parisi. Ann l.enz. Carol K. Kelly. Paula Johnson. Linda Hilt. Mardell DeJung. Standing right: Cathy Auger. Amelia Koerper. Sally Sands. Linda Blatl. Paulette Gulan. Brenda Feit. Kathleen MUna. Nancy Irlc. Glcnna Spears.
Music Students Participate In Glee Club, M.E.N.C.
The Women’s Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Carol R. Kelly, sang with the chorus during the entire year including in the Oratorio. "Elijah."
They also sang with the Men's Glee Club in the Spring Cbnccrt and most of the year’s preparations and practices were directed toward this goal.
Members received credit for the classes or they were preniitted to audit the class.
The M.E.N.C. was primarily composed of music majors and minors whose purpose was to encourage future music teachers in pursuing their careers.
Donald Foltz was the advisor and the officers were Linda Burficld, president; Ronald Campanario, vice president; and Lynda Savage, secretary-treasurer.
M.E.N.C.: Row I: Phyllis Anderson. Marilyn Mesko. Patricia Liljegren. Barbara Anderson. Row 2: Armclla Thums. Kathy Mlsna. Ronald Campanario. Sandra Kunkcl. Jennifer Palmer.
1Elijah Is Presented As Christmas Oratorio.
Elijah concert and chorus pause for pictures after their performance
Miss Carol Kelly, faculty member, performs her soprano solo.
The University Music Department and the community of Superior combined efforts and presented the 28th Annual Oratorio in Old Gates Gym. The oratorio presented this year was Mendelssohn’s "Elijah.”
Approximately 200 people, including the University chorus and orchestra, the Men’s Glee Club, the Women’s Glee Club, and citizens of Superior took part in the performance.
Guest soloist was Adyline Johnson Felstcd, alto soloist at the Westminster Presbyterian Church in Minneapolis. The narration was done by Dr. Albert Katz, and the organist was Michael Corzine.
Faculty soloists were Carol Kelly and Arthur Bum-gardner. Student soloists were Jean Beck, Pat Liljegren, Brian Stuart. Ricardo Reed.Dr. Albert Katz narrates a selection from ••Elijah."
Madrigals Receive Award At Alumni Banquet.
The Madrigal Singers were a select group of University choir members organized to work as a small vocal ensemble sitting around a table.
The 16 member unit prepared a Christmas program that was presented as a special convocation program that
included three high schools in Northern Wisconsin.
They appeared on the Fine Arts Festival program, and they received an award at the Annual Alumni Banquet for past outstanding performances.
Seated: Barbara Anderson. Elise Kancr. Julie Chccvcr Peck. Linda Savage. Marilyn Mesko. Pat Liljcgrcn. Kathy Mlsna. Standing: Sandy Kunklc. Donna Brcvak, Mike Dianvon, Ted Bernstein. Brian Stuart. Ricardo Reed. Willis Burleigh. Linda Kindo. Priscilla Ostcrlund.Campus Radio Station, WSSU, Completes
Jan Hnckson. engineer, and Roy Rogers, head of campus news, press the "on" button to start the days broadcasting.
WSSU, the campus radio station completed its third year of operation and enjoyed its biggest and most successful season to date.
Staffed and managed by students, WSSU had programs nine hours a day and seven days a week which included classical, popular, jazz, folk, and show music; operas; dramas, readings of literature, discussions lectures, community cultural events, news and sports.
Most of the music programs were structured and produced by students while the majority of the discussions and lectures were obtained from the National Educational Radio Network and various foreign radio systems.
The United Press International teletype service supplied WSSU with news copy on the international, state, and local levels and the staff broadcasted almost twice as many play-by-play descriptions of SSU athletic events as in previous years.
The quality broadcasting of WSSU, the generous support of the administration, and the award-winning ability of many of the student staff members opened the door for the establishment of the national honorary radio and television fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Rho, and also an expansion of power to 1000 watts.
Marvin Kraezyk and Dave Strabcl. engineers at WSSU. inspect the transmitter before going on the air. (Right) Dennis Crane, student manager of WSSU prepares to go on the air."Learning To Live” Depicts ’68 Gitch Theme
Business Manager Mardcll DcJung prepares a receipt for an advertiser.
Kathy Merrihew. assistant editor, types copy on the final pages.
Kditor JoAnn Opatik consults the headline chart book furnished by the publishing company.
Work, frustration, and a shortage of staff members marred the year for editor JoAnn Opatik and advisor Mrs. Fran Roohr.
As the final June deadline grew nearer and nearer it began to look as if SSU students might not receive their annuals. Throughout the entire year, the photographers were not taking pictures; copy blocks were ready but the pictures were not; most of the students that took the yearbook class during the first semester did not return; thus the newcomers had to be taught the basics; and there were great difficulties with the representative from the publishing company.
In late March, the small staff got the drift of the purpose of the yearbook and work was being produced at a phenomenal pace. A few upperclassmen and a handful of freshmen did page layouts, took pictures, indexed, obtained copy material for copy editor Paul Pacak to write, and did a lot of other work which Miss Opatik prescribed to make the Gitch and its theme of “Learning to Live” ready for the final deadline.
The 1968 Gitch came out in early September bearing the official University seal for the first time in the history of the yearbook.
Also members of the staff but not pictured arc: Jeanne Anderson, William Blakeley, Scott Herron, John Sullivan, Larry Swanson, Mary Tackc, and Michael Vavrick.Linda Blalt. student advisor, and faculty advisor Mrs. Roohr look at the award winning 1967 yearbook which Linda edited.
« Ronnie Mason, a member of the staff, is busy indexing.
Copy editor Paul Racak reads copy submitted to the Gitch.
Gary Graviton and Tod Chadwick layout the sports section.Peptomist Increases Size; Becomes Eight Page Weekly
Cathy Klocckl and Tod Chadwick check the editorial page of the Peptomist. Cathy and Sharon Olson (not pictured) shared the position as co-editors this year. Tod will be the 1968-69 editor.
36Mr. John Knight served as advisor to the Peptomist.
Hill Hennekens. business manager of the Peptomist lays out the advertising page.
Doug Collins of the Peptomist staff contemplates a problem. Should he or shouldn't he proofread those galleys?
Although not as many nasty criticisms were aimed at the Peptomist staff as were at the student meal plan, they ran a close second.
The fact that SSU has a limited budget and journalism enrollment means that there arc drawbacks in producing the desired quality of a school newspaper. It was because of the limited enrollment and facilities that SSU was turned down for a journalism major.
The staff which put out the eight-page weeklies and 12 page specials was headed by editors Sharon Olson and Cathy Klocckl. The stories were written by the reporting classes and feature-editorial writing classes. The layouts were prepared by the editors and editorial staff.
Mrs. Fran Roohr, the journalism instructor, had each of the students in the reporting classes go on city beats in Superior to gain further practical experience in writing.
The faculty advisor for the Peptomist this year was John Knight, director of Informational Services.
rFACULTYYouthful President Leads University
Three administrative appointments were made this past year by Dr. Karl W. Meyer and were put into effect as of July I. Dean Danielson was named executive vice president, responsible for overall financial and physical plant operations. Dean Haugland assumed the office of Vice president for academic affairs and Dean Meadows became vice president of student affairs.
An administrative intern, Fernando Esquival. worked with the SSU administration in order to obtain valuable information and new ideas that may benefit the administrative staff of Monterrey Institute of Technology in Mexico. Mr. Esquival came to SSU under the auspices of the American Association for Teacher Education and State Department Agency for International Development.
Several administrators received new office space when the library wing from the old library was converted into several large offices.
Dr. Karl Meyer pauses a minute before starling his speech al the Annual Alumni banquet held each year to honor the seniors.
Dr. Karl Meyer i show n in the course of a day's work as President of Superior Stale University.Administrators Implement Policies
Harry Anderson. M.Ph.. Associate Prof.. Registrar
Richard D. Carter. M.Kd. Assistant Registrar
Rulhanna Davis. M.Kd.. Counseling Center
John Danielson. M.A.. Dean John Katon. M.Kd.. Director John C. Haugland. Ph.D.. of Faculty of Field Services Dean of School of Let-
ters and Science
Fred N. Johnston. Kd.D.. Frank Little. M.Kd.. Counsel- Joseph H. Moline. M.A..
Dean of Graduate School ing Center Associate Dean of Stu-
Mary Alice Sullivan. M.A.. Fernando Esquivel. Adminis- John Knight. M.A., Di-Associate Dean of Students trativc Intern rector ot Information
Paul E. Meadows. Ph.D.. Bernard H. Voces. Kd.D.. Robert Comstock. M.A..
Dean of Student Affairs Director of Financial Affairs Director of Financial
141Smith Richardson. M.S.. Associate Prof.. Library
Joseph Pritchard. M.S.. Assistant Prof.. Avsivtant Librarian
Library, Sociology, Anthropology
Smith V. Richardson, Head Librarian, was very pleased the student response to the best seller books which were purchased by the library and numbered about fifty each month.
Although there was no special order for new books. 6.000 were added during the year.
The only major change anticipated with the opening of the new library was that all periodicals and microfilms would be on open stacks and thus students would no longer need to go through checkout procedures.
The library staff was composed of seven librarians, six classified assistants, and 40 student assistants this past year.
It was proposed that a museum be erected in the reading room of Old Main Library once the move to the new building is completed.
Leaves, trees and branches frame picture of library construction of the new Jim Dan Hill Library to open in the fall of I96X.
Eugene l.undholm. M.A.. In-structor. Library
Robert l.under. M.S.. Director of Data Processing Center
Edward Grevc. M.A.. Associate Prof.. As i tant Librarian
Harriet Bowser. M.A.. Associate Prof.. Assistant LibrarianRichard Heim. M.L.S.. Anno- William Yocls. M.S.. In- |-'rcd Peek. M.A., Instructor,
ciatc Prof.. ANsistant Libra- siructor. Sociology-Anthro- Sociology-Anthropology
Departments Incorporate New Additions
This past year Anthropology came into its own light at the University this past year and thus the establishment of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology.
In past years, only the introductory course in Anthropology was offered, but Cultural Anthropology, Physical Anthropology, and Indians of the Americas were added.
Other new course additions appeared under the field of Social Work with Introduction to Social Work Methods, Introduction to Social Welfare Policy and Programs, and Contemporary Issues in American Social Welfare.
The new faculty members in the department were Gerald Larson, a former SSU graduate, Keith Pearson, Fred Peck, and William Yocls.
Gus Turbcvillc. Ph.D.. Prof.. Dcpl. Chairman. Sociology
Keith Pearson. M.S.. Instructor, Sociology-Anthropology
Milton Charles. Ph.D.. Prof-Sociology
Nancy Minahan, M.S.. Instructor, PsychologyAlice Fraser. M.A.. Instructor. Janet Hartman. M.A.. Inst rue English tor. English
English Department Raises Liberal Arts Requirement
The minimum 34 credit requirement for a Liberal Arts degree in English was upped to 42 credits as three new courses were added: British Thought From Bacon to Present; 20th Century Poetry: and Contemporary Poetry Since World War II.
The department published their annual issue of Cross Cut under the direction of Mr. George Gott. faculty advisor and student editor Beverly Frantz. This year's issue included a poem by W.D. Snodgrass, the writer in residence for the summer of 1967.
Freshmen English syllabuses for 101 and 102 were revised, and closed circuit TV was used for the first time for students practice teaching in English.
Norman Christensen. Ph.D.. Larry Hill. M.A.. Instructor.
Dept. Chairman. Prof.. Eng- English
Elizabeth Schmidt. MST. Instructor. English
Dennis Gartner. M.A.. Instructor. English
Katherine Davis. M.A.. Instructor. English
Philip Bollman. M.A.. Instructor. English
Robert Harnisch (standing). Karen Barnard (right) student tutors, and Tom Schindler, director of Language Lib. help Roxanne Wcxtphal with a theme.Philip Gallo. M.F.A.. Instructor. English
John Kearney. M.A.. Instructor. English
Barbara Whitish. M.A.. In- Sally Jewson. M.A.. Instruc-structor. English tor. English
Carolyn Wendell. M.A.. Instructor. English
Roger lorscth. Ph.D.. Prof.. English
Deane Minahan. M.A.. Instructor. English
Robert Williams. Ph.D.. Prof. English
Robert ( roily. M.A.. Instructor. English
Patricia Tobin. M.A.. Instructor. English
James Mchoke. Ph.D.. Assistant Prof.. English
Thomas Schindler. B.S.. Grad George Golt. M.A.. Assistant uatc Assistant. Language Lab Prof.. EnglishLanguages, Journalisrr
l-ora Heiss, M.A.. Instructor. Fran Rhoor. Instructor.
Maureen Roddam, M.A.. In- Robert Donn. M.A.. Assistant structor. French. Spanish. Prof.. French.
Karen Bahnick. I’h.D.. Assistant Prof. German.
Robert DiAntonio. M.A.. Instructor. Spanish.
The proposal for a Journalism major was turned down this year by the Wisconsin Board of Regents; however, plans for a Mass Communications major look good and will afford students to specify various aspects of Journalism and Communications.
The enrollment in Journalism courses has more than doubled this past year and as a result four new courses arc now being offered.
Mrs. Fran Rhoor, who taught all but two of the courses in the department, took several of her students on a tour of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune last fall. Key personnel in the various newspaper departments explained their functions and guided the entire tour.
The Annual Phi Beta Lambda Careers Day allowed Journalism students to participate in a discussion with a reporter from the Milwaukee Journal.
There was a very impressive increase in the enrollment of all of the foreign language departments, especially in Spanish.
All of the departments saw movies, filmstrips, and charts corresponding to the language they were studying, and also they listened to different tapes and records.
Ray McBride from the Milwaukee Journal spoke to prospective journalists at a Business Conference.
Mrs. Peter Rhoor. John MacDonald. Kathy Merrihew. Paul Pacak. Mr. Rhoor. and Doug Collins tour the Minneapolis Star anil Tribune.
Chemistry, Physics Departments Receive
National Science Foundation Grant
The Chemistry Department at the University went all out this past year in its effort to obtain equipment to aid students in achieving precise accuracy in their chemical computations.
A new intergrader for the electronic recorder in the laboratory, a new micoanalytical balance that measures weights to the fifth decimal place, and an accumclt that determines the melting points of various substances were all purchased.
The National Science Foundation granted the SSU science department $2,000 as a whole, but the Chemistry Department was allowed to purchase an electronic calculator with the sum.
Many SSU graduates have persued higher degrees in chemistry with five already having completed their Ph.D. requirements and 13 others currently in graduate school.
Dr. Ronald K. Rouble and Dr. Donald A. Bahnick both had papers accepted for publication on chemical study and Dr. Howard M. Thomas, department chairman, had three notes on chemical experimentation accepted for publication.
In looking toward the future, the department will offer a course in physical chemistry which will also be available to biology majors.
As in the other science departments this past year, the Physics Department too. added new equipment to its inventory. Ordered and received were $8,000 worth of electrical equipment, $2,000 worth of ship equipment, and a neutron generator.
The Quantum (Physics) Club was awarded $300 by the Bcndix Corporation for its entries in national competition.
In March, a chapter of the only national honorary physics fraternity. Sigma Pi Sigma, was installed at SSU. Membership was granted because the University offers a strong physics major and is in good academic standing.
An Academic Year Institute was installed by the National Science Foundation that brought to SSU senior high school teachers from all over the country to continue their work towards their master’s degrees.
The 34 credit requirement for physics majors was upped to 40 credits as two new majors were made available—Nuclear Technology and Electronic Technology.
New teachers in the department included Albin A. Romberg and Peter Roohr. Mr. Romberg and Frank Meyer were awarded research grants for their work in the Field of physics.
Howard Thomas Ph.D.. Dcpi.. Horton Strom. B.S.. Faculty Ronald Roubal. Ph D.. As-
Chairman. Prof.. Chemistry Assistant. Chemistry sistant Prof.. Chemistry
148Harvey Marshall. M S.. Instructor. Physics
Philip Bricske. Ph.D.. Prof.. Physics
Joseph Horton. Ph.D., Avso Donald Bahnkk. Ph.D.. As-ciatc Prof-. Chemistry sislant Prof.. Chemistry
Jerry Gustafson. B.S.. Grad- Nathan Coward. Ph.D.. Prof., uate Assistant, Chemistry Chemistry
Frank Meyer. M.S., Assistant Peter Koohr. M.S.. Assistant Prof.. Physics Prof.. Physics
Donald Dailey. M.S.. Assist- Stuart Johnson. M.S.. Inslruc-ant Prof., Physics tor. Physics
Albin Rbombers. M.S.. In- Michael Reisinper. M.S., Instructor. Physics slructor. Physics
149Biology, Geography, Geology Widen Interest In
Rkhard Bernard Ph D.. Ax- Phil Arlausky. M S.. Associate MKiale Prof.. Biology Prof.. Biology
Merlon Brown. Ph.D.. Assist- Paul Lukcm. Ph.D.. Associate ant Prof.. Biology Prof.. Biology
Two major grants this year enabled the Biology Department to obtain much needed equipment.
Through the Public Health Service Grant, the department purchased eight new microscopes for use in medical technological research. Also purchased were Environmental Growth Chambers at $9,000 each, courtesy of the National Science Foundation and the state of Wisconsin.
Eight new courses were approved for opening in the fall of 1968 and four of these were Planned Geography. Nature Study, Human Embryology, and the Evolution of Vertebrate Natural History.
Dr. Darol L. Kaufmann and Dr. Merton F. Brown received research grants from the state of Wisconsin as did a number of other instructors within the department engaged in research.
Rosalie Naddy was the Biology Department's only new staff member.
Donald Davidson. Ph.D.. An- Raghunath Virkar. Ph.D.. Associate Prof., Biology Mslanl Prof.. Biology
Stanley (Xwemann. Ph D.. Keng-Yin Wong. Ph.D.. An-
Dept. C hairman. Prof.. Biol- i tant Prof.. Biology
Edmond Dennery. M.S.. An- Darrell Kmden. B.S.. Grad-sitfant Prof.. Biology ualc Assistant. Biology
Ralph Brown. Ph.D.. Dept.. Mark Mcnshcha. M.A.. As-Chairman. Prof.Gcogiaphy sistant Prof.. Geography
Rosalie Naddy. M.S.. Instrue- Darol Kaufmann. Ph.D.. As-lor. Biology sislant Prof.. Biology
Paul Tychscn. Ph.D.. Prof.. Joseph Mengcl. Ph.D.. Prof.. Geology. Dept. Chairman Geology
Rudolf Johnson. B.S.. Grad- Albert Dick as, PhD.. Assist-uatc Assistant. Geology ant Prof.. Geology
Dr. Paul Tychscn, Geology Department chairman, was most pleased in the quarter of a million dollar undertaking this past year that involved the lake basins of Wisconsin. Not only did the University science departments show interest in the project but the Federal Agency in Madison and the National Science Foundation did as well.
During May, the Geology Department hosted the annual meeting of the Geological Society that provided representation from all over the United States.
Joining the Geology staff this past year was Wilfred W. Lunking, a graduate of the University of Natal, South Africa. Mr. Funking was working on his Ph.D. thesis during the course of the year.
Dr. Ralph C. Brown, Geography Department chairman stated that the Geography major had a wide variety of fields to choose from this past year which included teaching, cartography for the government or private industry, and the Army Map Service.
There were 25 courses taught in the department and there were 70 Geography majors this past year. No major changes were activated and none arc being planned for this year as far as structures and methods within the department arc concerned.
Robert Larsen. M.S.. Instruc- James Norwinc. M.S.. Instructor. Geography tor. Geography
Wilfred Lunking. M.S.. In- Adolph Kryger. M.A. Instruc-structor. Geology tor. GeographyTien Tao Kuo. M.S.. Instate- Donald Mck kelson. M.S.. In- David Smith. M.S.. Instructor. Carroll Kusch. Ph.D.. Dept, tor. Mathematics structor. Mathematics Mathematics Chairman. Prof.. Mathematics
Mathematics, Business-Economics Expand Curriculum
Paul Williams. M.A.. Assist- Francis Florey. M.A.. Assistant Prof.. Mathematics ant Prof.. Mathematics
The Business and Economics Department has expanded to such a degree that it is now one of the four major schools at the University. The department is now one of the biggest in the state and ranks second in the number of Business Education graduate students.
The highlight of the past year was the addition of a Data Processing major. Eventually all Business majors will be required to take a minimum number of these Data Processing courses.
In the next few years instructors will be added in Data Processing and Dr. Cleo P. Casady, department chairman, explained the concentrated effort in Data Processing as a necessary part of any business career.
Helen Hendrix. M.A.. Assist- Gene Iverson. M.N.S.. In-am Prof.. Mathematics structor. Mathematics
David Beran. M.S.. Instructor. Mathematics
Patrick Evans. M.A.. Assist-ant Prof.. Mathematics
Robert Dahlin. M S.. Assistant Prof.. Mathematics
Ethel Koorda. M.S.. Assistant Prof.. Mathematics
9"? Nelson. B S...Graduate William Coulson. M.A.. As- Cko tavidy. Phi).. Dept. Royal Briggs. Ph.D.. l rof.. James Graham. M.A..
Assistant. Mathematics sistanl Prof.. Mathematics Chairman. Prof.. Business Business-Economics Assistant Prof..
Economics Business Economics
Roger Bloomquist. M.E.. As- William Patton. M.S.E.. In- Gerald Ucpitt, M.S.. Instruc Edwin Nash. Ph D.. Prof ,
sistant Prof.. Business-Eco- siroctor. Business-Economics tor. Business-Economics Business-Economics
Uirry Domcr. M .S..
To Meet Modern Trend
Dr. Carroll E. Rusch, who served as department chairman and professor of math at Parson’s College. Fairfield. Iowa, for the past five years, succeeded Dean John Danielson as chairman of the Mathematics Department at the University.
Dr. Rusch taught statistics here in 1952 when SSU was Superior State Teachers College. This past year he proposed a study of the curriculum to see where changes and improvements could be made, and also to see if present math courses fit the contemporary math taught at most of the other universities in the system.
The Mathematics Department surveyed the question of why most students were taking math courses and the results showed filling a degree requirement to be the biggest reason. Dr. Rusch said that he would add Contemporary Math for the Liberal Arts students since in the past math has been included as one of the five basic Liberal Arts.
The highlight of the year was when instructor Francis Fuller received a National Science Foundation Award for further study.
The expansion into Computer Programing with Math 210, taught by Gene Iverson, kept this department up to date with the latest field developments.
Mona Carlhcrj:. M.S.. Instruc- Maryalta Smith. H.S.. Grad-tor. Business-Economics uatc Assistant. Business-Eco-
Roger Finstad. M.S.. Instruc- James Miller. M.S.. Instructor, tor. Business-Economics Business-Economics
George DeWoody. Ed.D.. Associate Prof.. Education
James Vance, lul l).. Avsoci-ate Prof., Education
Elvira Gcllcnthicn. Ph.D.. Prof.. Education
John Guckin. Ph.D.. Associ-ate Prof.. Education Director of Audio Visual Aids
Robert Skippen. Ph.D.. Assist. Robert Trauba. D.Ed . Dean, ant Prof.. Supervising Teach- Prof.. Education cr
Samuel Guello. Ed.D., As- Gene Ely. M.lul.. Instructor, sociatc Prof.. Education Head Resident. Education
Donavon Coleman. D.Ed.. John Grabow. Ph.D.. Assist-Assistant Prof.. Education ant Prof.. Education
Gordon Oberg. M.Ed.. Super- Herbert Vandort. Ph D., vising Teacher. Education Prof.. Education-Ptiilosophy
Harvey Blcccher. M.A.. As- Jean Sardo. M.S.. Instructor, sistant Prof.. Education Education
154Education Department Accelerates Intern-Teaching Program
The Dean of the School of Education, Dr. Robert G. Trauba, announced that the graduate program continued to grow at the rate of 15-20 per cent during the past year with the undergraduate program also growing at an accelerated pace.
Many students completed their student teaching during the year with 64 alone finishing during the second semester. The assignments ranged from the city of Superior to parts all over the state and some parts of Minnesota.
An intern teaching program was also established to give more extensive teaching experience to junior, senior, and graduate students in lieu of the conventional practice teaching assignment.
Courses in psychology and philosophy arc continuously being added to the education curriculum to expose students to supplementary fields.
Paul Ambrose. Ph.D.. Associ-ate Prof.. Kducation
Mildred Green. M.A.. Instructor. Kducation
John Crank. Kd.D.. Prof.. Delores Harms. Ph D.. Anno- Galen Cheuvront. Ph.D.. John Tomczyk. Ed-D.. Assisi-
Edocation ciate Prof.. Kducation Assistant Prof.. Supervising ant Prof.. Kducation
Lowell Banks. M.Kd Inst rue- lurin Browning. I.S.. Instruc- Peter Granstrom. B.S.. Grad-
tor. Supervising Teacher tor. Philosophy uate Assistant. Education
ISSMcl Olsen. M.A.. M.S.. In- Margoric Whitsill. M.A.. Instructor. Art structor. Art
Sidney Wright. M.A.. Assistant Prof.. Art
James Grilincr. M.S.. Avsist-ant Prof.. Art
New Equipment Added
Art Kruk. Ph.D.. Prof. Art. Dept. Chairman
John Freeman, structor. Art
The Art Department reached its peak enrollment in the M.F.A.. in- history of the University this past year with an outstanding
number of out-of-state majors.
Dr. Art Kruk, the department chairman, was pleased with a federal grant which consisted of 10,000 color slides of world art, and also with the opening of “The Little Gallery”—a room set aside for art students to display their work which could be purchased or rented.
Mel Olsen was the new staff addition who taught Introduction to Art, Commercial Art, Art History, and Lithography.
Other highlights included art major Emil Mathis' works being accepted to an art gallery that distributes paints across the U.S.A.; a Sidewalk Art Fair which was started in the spring of 1967; the burning down of a sculpture studio; and a record number of marriages within the Art Department—three.
Ernest Comiskey. Assistant Prof.. Art.
Pay M. Kcploglc. M.A.. Instructor. Art.
Leonard J. Peterson. M.F.A.. Willian P. Morgan. B.F.A.. Instructor. Art Assistant Prof. Art.Carol Kelly. M.M.. Avdxtant Thomas Bumgardcr. M.A.. Donald l oll . M.M.. As oci-Prof.. Musk Instructor. Music ate Prof. Music
Janet K. Wagner. M.M.. Instructor. Music
Frank. Carroll. Ph.D.. Associate Prof. Music
Diane Spongnardi. M.M.. Instructor. Music
John Webb. Ph.D.. Dept. Chairman. Prof. Music
To SSU Fine Arts Department
The Music Department was very pleased with the new additions which included a non-clcctrical practice organ worth SI 1.000, a Stcinway grand piano, a professional
Ampex tape recorder and hi-fi combination, and various nt rorN, tulicPh'D" A 0CI‘
Since last summer’s band camp for high school students held on the SSU campus was so successful, another will be held again this summer; but it will include not only band members, but choir and orchestra members as well. It will be supervised by about 18 staff members and approximately 150 students arc expected to attend.
This past year numerous student and faculty recitals as well as the Community Concert scries were held, representing the music department at SSU. The Music Faculty was represented again in Madison at the State Music Convention by Diane Spongnardi and Janet Wagner.
Spring concert tours were conducted by the band and chorus and a number of concerts were presented during Fine Arts Week by faculty, student and guest performers.
Harold Rutan. Ph.D.. Avsoci-ate Prof. Musk
fCMThomas Hartman. Ph.D.. As- Donald Milton. M.A. Instate- Donald Carlson. Ph.D.. Assistant Prof.. History tor. History sistant Prof.. History
History, Political Science Promote
Dr. Wyatt W. Belcher, the History Department chairman, announced this past year the addition of a broad area Social Science major to supplement the existing minor in History-Social Science. The new major will require 54 credit hours.
New courses in Sectionalism, Reconstruction, American Foreign Relations, and Methods and Sources were added to the history curriculum.
An already competent staff was strengthened with the addition of Dr. Daniel S. Day, Dr. Thomas C. Hartman, and Ronald V. Mershart.
The number of History majors rose to 206 and is expected to keep rising.
A summer workshop was set up by the History and Political Science Departments in colonial and modern Southeast Asian life and world position.
Henry Lang. Ph.D.. Assistant Daniel Day. Ph.D.. Prof.. Prof.. History History
Wyatt Belcher. Ph.D.. Dept. Ronald Mershart. M.A.. In-Chairman. Prof.. History slruclor. History
Willis Hughes. Ph.D.. Assoei- Hgal Feldman. Ph.D.. Associate Prof.. History ate Prof.. HistoryNelson Wickstrom. M.A.. Instructor. Political Science.
Charles Kenney. Ph.D.. Dept. Chairman. Prof.. Political Science
James Thorpe. M.S.. Instructor. History
Joseph Hampton. Ph D.. Assistant Prof.. Political Science
The Political Science Department this year was highlighted by the administrative internship of Fernando Esquivel who is the Director of Admissions at Monterrey Institute of Technology. Mr. Esquivel also served there as an instructor in civil engineering and administration of educational television. The purpose of his internship at SSU was to obtain valuable information and new ideas to benefit the administration at Monterrey Tech.
At the first delegation to the “Mid-Continental Model U.N. at UWM, SSU represented the Ukranian Soviet Socialist Republic.
Dr. Charles Kenney, the department chairman and director of the International Education Committee, expanded dimensions in curriculum, student activity, faculty research, community service.
The International Relations Club under president Stanley Waruimbo and advisor Dr. Kenney continued their club purposes, and the International Education Committee produced a handbook for the foreign students at the University.
In the “Food For India” drive, $200 was raised for UNICEF.
In sum, the year was one of expanding foreign relations, gaining favorable publicity for the University, and broadening the scope of the department.
Dr. Karl Meyer talk' w ith Noriko Suzuki of Japan during the International Relations Club tea.Closed Circuit Television Brings
Student assistant . Dave Strabel and Marvin Kraczk explain the operation of closed-circuit television to Mr. and Mrs. Ken Crawford.
John Munscll. M.S.. Instrac-tor. Speech-Dra ma- Rad io-T V
Goscd-circuit television, video tape, a SIOO'.OOO TV instalation with a three-channel-broadcasting system, and WSSU’s growth from 320 to 900 watts all highlighted the year in this department.
The closed-circuit wiring of McCaskill was completed during the summer and wiring of all the other campus buildings was started. Construction of a $300,000 Radio-TV studio also began in the library rooms of Old Main.
Approval for the third portion of the department's Health. Education, and Welfare Title Six Grant for $73,000 was given.
A proposal for a major in Radio-TV-Film was submitted and also a local chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho. a national honorary radio fraternity, was installed.
The department sponsored the Seaway Gassic Debate Tournament and the Northwest Novice Tournament which included representatives from Purdue University.
New staff members included John D. Fortier in Debate and Forensics; John D. Munscll in Theatre and Drama; and Venton H. Scott in Speech Correction.
Joan Rcchncr. M.S.. Assistant Prof.. Speech-Drama-Radio-TV
O. Gayle Manion. Ph.D.. 1'rof. Speech-Drama-Radio-
Paul Rending. M.S.T.. Instructor. Speech- Drama- R adio-TV■
New Advances In Speech, Drama Departments
Ronald Com. MS.. Actant Vcnion Soot I. M.S.. Instructor Albert Katz. Ph.D.. Assistant
Prof.. Speech-Drama-Radio- Radio-Spccch-Drama-TV Prof.. Spccch-Drama-Radio-
The Drama Department presented its usual fine array of student productions under the supervision of Paccy Beers.
John Munscll, and Dr. Albert Katz.
The productions included “A Period of Adjustment.”
“Under the Sycamore Tree." “Rip Van Winkle," “Lysis-trata,” and "Oklahoma.”
For the Reader’s Production of the Fine Arts Festival, a guest company from UMD presented Shakespeare’s “Mid-Summer Night’s Dream.”
There were two sets of student directed onc aci play productions and the requirements for drama majors were changed in order to offer the students a greater variety of elective courses.
In additions to nine credits of acting courses, the Drama Department also offers stagecraft, direction and management.
Monika Kiley. B.A.. Publicity. Paccy Beers. M.A.. Assistant
Specch-Radio-Drama-TV Prof.. Spccch-Drama-Radio-
Kenneth Kiley. M.M.. Assistant Prof.. Speech-Drama-Radio-TV
John Fortier. M.A.. Instructor. Speech-Drama-Radio-TVMen’s, Women’s
Thelma Ahrens. M.S.. Instructor. Physical Education
Joan Hedrick. M.S.. Assistant Prof.. Physical Education
Kathy Pape. Carol Adams, and Ginney Pritzel keep score and watch the clock for a women's volleyball meet with Oshkosh and La Crowe.
Lydia Therm . M.S.. Assistant Gerda Koch. M.Ed.. Assistant Prof.. Physical Education Prof.. Physical Education
Wallace Akervik. B.S.. Hockey Coach. Physical EducationPhysical Education Increase Student Participation
Dom Moselle. M.S.. Assistant John Thompson. M S.. In-Prof.. Physical Education structor. Physical Education
The Men’s Physical Education Department successfully completed its first year with an area major.
A Recreation-Resort minor was established in affiliation with the Education Department and entries for all the different intramural programs increased 10 to 20 per cent.
The intramural program is expected to grew even more this year with the addition of space next to Gates Gymnasium. Also closed circuit TV and video tape apparatus will be used in the classrooms this fall.
Bruce Frederick made a First Aid film during the summer that will be used this year in his classes.
John Thompson was the only new faculty member in the department and he coached the freshman basketball team and the varsity baseball team.
Dr. Glenn R. Gcrdcs, the department chairman, had Carl Vergamini in charge of the men, and "Mertz" Mor-torclli in charge of all athletics.
ITic key word this past year in the Women’s Physical Education Department was “development" in all aspects of the field.
Special interest clubs were established for modern dance, basketball, and volleyball in addition to the individual sports of tennis, badminton, and track and field.
In gymnastics the emphasis was on the balance beam, uneven parallel bars, vaulting, and trampoline. Rhythmical Gymnastics included free exercise and hoop and ball routines.
The women’s volleyball team completed an undefeated season in beating the teams from Oshkosh, River Falls, Eau Claire, LaCrossc, and Stout. The girls also won the Minnesota tourney by defeating Winona, St. Cloud, and St. Scholaslica.
Thelma Ahrens was the only staff addition to the Women's Physical Education Department.
Plans for synchronized and competitive swimming and diving groups and teams were also launched this past school year.
Bruce Frederick. M.Ed.. In- Carl Vergamini. VI.S.. A mnI-structor. Physical Education ant Prof.. Physical Education
Amcrico Mortorclli. M.S.. As- Robert Waxlax. M.S.. Instruc-sistant Prof., Physical Educa- tor. Physical Education lionAFROTC Has Busy Year,-Promotions And Citations Made
The year for the 930th AFROTC Detachment at the University began with 110 freshmen. 38 sophomores, 21 juniors, and 9 seniors; new uniforms; and a remodeling of the offices in Old Gates Gym.
TSgt. Alfred A. Dorn received the Commendation Medal for meritorious service while stationed in Turkey and TSgt. Franklin D. Defenbaugh was promoted to MSgt. MSgt. Defenbaugh was selected for the Army Warrant Officer Program and was sworn in by Lt. Col. Karl T.A. Moravck, Professor of Aero-space Studies at the University. A promotion was also earned by SSgt. Windcl l.in-scombc to TSgt.
Capt. Eldon F. Oldnettlc. the Commandant of Cadets, was promoted to Major and was reassigned to Air University Headquarters, Montgomery, Ala.
Maj. Martin F. Higlcy, the Flight Instruction Program Officer, addressed the Exchange Club relating the subject “God and Country." The AFROTC Color Guard participated in the event.
A group of cadets made the trip to the Air Force Academy in Colorado and toured Air Defense Headquarters in addition to seeing the football game with Colorado State.
At the onset of the second semester, Cadets Zimmerman, Olson. Rep, Raker, Gay desk i, and Fus were commissioned as 2nd Lts. in the USAF, and Cadet Lt. Col. Mike Westman was named the Group Commander.
Gen. Donald F. Blake, the Commandant of AFROTC visited SSU, and also an Aerospace Presentation Team from USAF Headquarters lectured on the Space Program to McCaskill School, Superior Sr. High, and to the Superior VFW.
2nd Lt. James Jcmiola, a former SSU graduate, was selected by the Air Force Institute of Technology to study for a Ph. D. in physics.
Tech. Sgt. Alfred A. Dorn
Tech. Sgt. Windcl I.. I.ins-combc
S»aff Sgt. Albert J. King
l.t. Colonel Karl T. A. Moravck. Professor of Aerospace Studies.
Capt. F.ldon F. Oldnettlc. Maj. Martin F. Higlcy. As-
Assistant Prof.. Aerospace sistant Prof.. Aerospace Stud-
Me Caskill Faculty: Row I: Agnes Brillan. Joan Ramsey. Majoric WhitsiU. Johanna Kool. Hildur Woilund. 2nd Row: Bess Nelson. Kthcl Rybarezyk. Helen Johnson. Myra McDowall. Bernice Paulhe. 3rd Row: Dr. John Cumming. Allan Johnson. David Ostcrlund. Joe Pritchard, and Gus Frye.
McCaskill Lab School Installs Micro-teaching
Karen Simons, far right, a kindergarten-primary major from Urtilc. Wis.. tutors Linda Oberg. a third grade student at McCaskill. On the left is Mrs. Joan Ramsey, the regular third grade teacher.
Micro-teaching—a video tape system, was installed for the Methods classes that enabled immediate evaluation of the lesson by both the teacher and his superiors.
David Osterland and Mrs. Agnes Britton both appeared on Educational Television programs and had lectures broadcasted all over the midwest. Mr. Osicrland's lectures were on fifth grade music.
Bernice Paulhe returned from leave and gave instruction to junior high school students in modern mathematics.
McCaskill also experimented with the "Process Approach to Elementary Science" which exposed the basic scientific procedures to the kindergarten level.
New teachers at the laboratory school this past year were Mrs. Helen Johnson, Mrs. Ethel Rybarezyk, Mrs. Joan Ramsey, and Allan Johnson. Also returning from leave was Joseph Pritchard.Secretaries Staff University Offices.
Secretary to the President. Ellen Gilhuly.
Delores Downey, secretary to Dr. Haugland and acting secretary for Dean Danielson. General Secretary. Susan Peterson.
Bette Guinn. Clarice Erkkila. Financial Aids.
Registrar's Office. Arlys Larson and Janice Stack. Dorothy Rydberg. Graduate School.
Registrar's Office- Mary Brown, l.ois White.
166Elaine Fincklcr. Dolores Lundgren. Carol Bloomquist. Mary Denny. Business Office.
Joyce Follis, Audrey Mackall. Linda Hanson. Florence Ander-son-scaled- Student Affairs Office.
Ruth Peterson. Linda Espamcr. Registrar’s Office.
Carol Sorenson. Norma Hicks. English-Speech secretaries.
Marsha Pckkala. Wanda Hester. Shirley Coligoski. Business
Kathleen Sorenson. Cheryl Lindemann. Placement Office-Secretaries in the Student Center are: Katherine Alexson. Ethel Winslow, and Caryl Boyer.
Ann Welshinger. Program Director. Student Center
Wally Akervik. Recreation Director. Student Center
John O’Sullivan. Assistant Director of Student Center
Al Madcr. Head of Ace Hosts Food Service. Student Center
Donald Morse. Assistant Director. Ace Hosts
James Rainaldo. Head of Roth-well Student Center. Student Affairs
With spring came the machinery to begin the expansion on the Rothwell Student Center.
Student Center Breaks Ground For New Addition
President Karl Meyer speaks to the crowd at the groundbreaking ceremony for the expansion of the Student Center.
Groundbreaking ceremonies for the 1.6 million dollar addition to the Rothwell Student Center took place in April and the structure is expected to be ready for use in August of 1969.
The new addition will contain offices, a larger snack bar, and conference rooms all based on a modern setting.
The first floor will consist primarily of the offices and seven meeting rooms.
On the second floor, the Sky Lounge will be replaced with a student lounge to contain wall to wall carpeting and comfortable furniture. The old Sky Lounge will be enlarged 4,(XX) square feet and will serve as a reading room. Another lounge will be added for social functions that require a sophisticated atmosphere.
The main entrance to the center will lead into a large concourse that will facilitate easier traffic passage. The greatest change will be in the bookstore as it will be enlarged ten times its present size.
Ace Hosts: Students who ate on the Student Union meal plan were served by Ace Hosts and Al Mader, the food service director at the University, was mostly responsible for “the excellent accomodations.”
The total number of students on the meal plan was 1200 this past year and thus the ala carte line in the Hiawatha Room was converted identically to the two operating in the west wing.
Changes were continuously made to satisfy the desires of an ever growing and changing student body. One of the new additions last year was a salad bar with a variety of eight selections.
With the anticipation of more students joining the meal plan, the dining area is being enlarged along with the rest of the Rothwell Student Center and it will provide a living room atmosphere throughout.Members of Who's Who arc Sandy Plcski Wnlctzko. Greta Darst. Gary Hummel. Susan Van Hornwedcr. Paul Schmidt and Connie H. Peterson. (Standing) John Lally. Jennifer Palmer, and MikcCorzinc.
Twenty-Nine Seniors Recognized By
This year twenty-nine seniors were named to Who’s Who in American universities and colleges.
Juniors last year who were planning to graduate in 1968 and who had a 2.5 grade point average were sent an activity form on which they listed the various university activities in which they had participated during their attendance at SSU.
A student faculty committee with sophomore and senior representatives from each of the four schools in the university, last year analyzed the returned forms and voted on the inclusion of each of the students who had returned their form. Those receiving the highest number of votes by the committee were included. Students receiving honors were named in October 1967.
This year also brought honors for students who had participated in student government work.
Scholastic honors for seniors were presented on Honors Day which was held in May.
The highlight of the year for seniors was a threatened boycott of graduation day by the class. The Student Senate as a result headed a project where seniors had to vote for the day they would like to graduate.
(Seated) Patricia Wende. Carol Freeberg. and Judy Lindberg. (Standing) Gene Van Masse nhove. Marilyn Buch and Dave Olson.(Seated) JoAnn Op-ntik. Mary O-mmulson. Sandy Kohel. and Marge O'Dovcro. (Standing) Emil Mathis. Sue Desk and Warren Malmquist.
Who’s Who In American Colleges And Universities
(Seated) l.inda Blatt and Marge I'ihlc. (Stand ing) Avram Segal I and Linda Martin.Seniors Prepare For The Days Ahead
Philip Bcnkcrt Monroe. Wis.
Jancl Berger Superior. NVis.
Martha Aho Superior. Wis.
Beth Anderson Superior. Wis.
Paul Bergman Grantsburg. Wis.
Michael Bergstrom Superior. Wis.
Dcwaync Andrew Marion. Ind.
Lee Andresen Superior, Wis.
Kmanucl Bingaman Superior. Wis.
Joanne Blatt Superior. Wis.
Allen Bear Bayfield. Wis.
Cheryle Bcdgardcs Superior, Wis.
Linda Blatt Superior. Wis.
Diane F. Boitz St. Paul. Minn.
174Michael Corzinc Duluth. Minn.
Kenneth Crawford Superior. Wis.
Beth Bowden Superior. Wis.
Susan Boyle Hayward. Wis.
Richard Cringoli Rochester. New York
Connie Dal I man Superior. Wis.
Marilyn Buch Superior. Wis.
Beverly Btidd Superior. Wis.
Senior John Mitchell find' himself helping with his last Science Day in the WSU physics department. He is aided by Marv Graniuml. in the background.
Pat Casey-Superior. Wis.
James Carlson Superior. Wis.
Julie Chccvcr Superior. Wis.
Joseph Cardarclli Rochester. N.Y.
175Grad School Soon To Be A Reality
James Del more Duluth. Min.
Susan Hast Superior. Wis.
Tom F.idsmoe Rice Lake. Wis.
Kthcl Dowell Superior. Wis.
Judy Du lira Ironwood, Mich.
Richard Eincichncr Glidden. Wis.
I.olcne Damgard Ashland. Wis.
Greta Darst Superior. Wis.
Susan Dedo Minneapolis. Minn.
Dennis Decker Superior. Wis.
( onme H. Peterson envoys fully her last year as an active member in her sorority as she accepts the first place award for skit nitc for the fri Sigma sorority. M.C. is Eric Frodcsen.Marvin Granlund Maple. Wis.
Linda Granstrom Superior. Wis.
Gail Erickson Poplar. Wis.
Daniel Eshman Solon Springs. Wis.
Pat Grasso Rochester. N.Y.
Robert Griglak Glen Flora. Wis.
Carol Filby Colquet. Minn.
Toms River, N. J.
Bev Hagen Superior. Wis.
Robert Harnisch Grandview. Wis.
Carol Freeberg Fredrick. Wis.
Jim Galazcn Bayfield. Wis.
Carol Haukkala Maple. Wis.
Linda Harries Ashland. Wis.
Karen Gilbert Superior. Wis.
Judy Goligoski Superior. Wis.
177Job Applications Filed
Judy Hcrbst Park Falls, Wis.
Charles Hill Superior. Wis
Marge O'Dovcro spent her senior year acting as head counselor at Crownhart Hall, as well as carrying a full academic schedule.
Dennis Hauswirth Hurley. Wis.
Janet Haus Rice Lake. Wis.
Mary Beth Hughes Flint, Mich.
Kenneth Johnson Superior. Wis.
Sandra Johnson Superior. Wis.
Jerry Johnson Superior. Wis.
Mary Johnson Superior. Wis.
Sharon Johnson Poplar. Wis.
Jim Kari Superior. Wix.
Joann Kern Superior. Wis.
Don Krupa Weyerhauser. Wis.
Carol Krumbein Superior. Wis.
Diane Klchosky Phillips. Wis.
Cathy Klocckl Superior. Wis.
Pal Kushner Superior. Wis.
Roberta Ladd Keshena. Wis.
Joseph Kmetz Superior. Wis.
Sandy Kohcl Rice Lake. Wis.
John Lally Superior. Wis.
Jim Lanswick Superior. Wis.
John Kohler Rice Lake. Wis.
Eleanor Koski Superior. Wis.
Robert Larson Superior. Wis.
Clyde Sukanen Ashland. Wis.
179Judy l.indbcrg Superior. Wis.
Kendall l.indclof Iron River. Wis.
Nancy l.ofLvist. aiming for graduation next year, knows that burning the midnight oil at times is an absolute must.
Jerry McKonc Superior, Wis.
Paula Minnucci South Braintree. Mass
Kathy Lyon Duluth. Minn.
Jerry Maas Superior. Wis.
Nancy Lcalblad Washburn. Wis.
Patricia Liljegren Superior. Wis.Graduation Day Anticipated
Susan Oaks Superior. Wis.
Carol Oberg Stone Lake. Wis
Dennis Mortorelli Superior. Wis.
Jeanne Nakaji Skokie. III.
Marguerite O'Dovcro Mellon, Wis.
Phyllis Ogren Ashland. Wis.
Charles Nelson Superior. Wis.
Pauline Nelson Superior. Wis.
Sharon Oliver Superior. Wis.
David Olson Iron River. Wis.
Larry Nyberg Superior. Wis.
Priscilla Novak Phillips. Wis.
JoAnn Opatik Ashland. Wis.
Jim Osborn Augusta. Wis.
181Mary Osmundson Superior. Wis. Margaret O'Sullivan Washburn. Wis.
Kaye Patch in Parilecville. Wis.
David Goodner. a senior geology major, reviews his knowledge of rock specimens in preparation for those final exams.
Jennifer Palmer Amherst. Wis.
Shayna Parle man Worcester. Mass.
Blaine Pearson Poplar. Wis.
Ronnie Peterson Poplar. Wis.
Judy Pederson Superior. Wis.
Connie H. Peterson Superior. Wis.Suzanne Schrocdcr (Hidden. Wis.
Charlotte Sc hi me nek Superior. Wis.
Finals End The Year
Marjorie Pihlc Iron River. Wis.
Joan Plisch Birrnamwood. Wis
Avrnm Segal I Passairc. N. J.
Dorothy Siirila Iron wood. Mich
Joe Raker Mpls.. Minn.
Lynda Savage Cornucopia. Wis
Senior Sue Boyle (left) bids farewell to Shirley C'onlcy a junior at SSU and a resident of Hawkes Hall.
Margaret Rantala Maple. Wis.
Jams Saunders Superior. Wis.
Gail Schall Hicksvillc. N. Y
Alan Schancer Kennan. Wis.
Students Become Teachers
Robert Taylor Westchester. N.Y.
Barbara Tcndrup Balsam Lake. Wis
Bonita Sprangcr Vesper Wood. Wis
Stan Spearman Port Arthur. Ont.
Dave Tompson Superior. Wis.
Susan Thompson Barron. Wis.
Vickie Stearns Superior. Wis.
Derrick Simonson Superior. Wis.
Gene Van Nlasscnhovc Superior. Wis.
Don Vandcrschacgcn Hurley. Wis.
Carol Stodola Coleman. Wis.
Sue Van Hornweder South Range. Wis.
Ann Vaver Bloomer. Wis.I
Elaine Zabaski Islington. Mass.
Robert McElmurry Superior. Wis.
January graduate. Greta Darst spent her last nine weeks student teaching French at CJH in Superior. Above. Greta and her father, (left) Glen Darst chat with her cooperating teacher. Mrs. Tuverson and supervising teacher. Dr. Skippen.
Cheryl Yeager Minong. Wis.
Dale Yeates Superior. Wis.
Pat Wende Superior. Wis.
Barbara Williams Superior. Wis.SENIORS NOT PICTURED
Jay Koppen Danbury. Win.
Dennis Abrahniraon Duluth. Minn.
Ross Amundson Superior. Wis.
Ronald Anderson Superior. Wis.
James Arnold Superior. Wis.
Renee Annear Bessemer. Mich.
Roberta Arnovich Superior. Wis.
Mary Ann Avis
luikc Nebagabon. Wis.
Michael Baich Coleraine. Minn.
Dianne Banks Superior. Wis.
Bernadette Barto Hurley. Wis.
John Barto Hurley. Wis.
Rosemary Basilc Newark. N. J.
William Bay Park Falls. Wis.
Max BcicrdorlY Ashland. Wis.
Dennis Bcrnacki Superior. Wis.
Gerald Bittner Superior. Wis.
Emery Blakely Ashland. Wis.
Dennis Borich Duluth. Minn.
Jon Bowman Hazclcrest. III.
John Bradley Belmont. Wis.
Thomas Brophy Milwaukee. Wis.
Lynn Brown Superior. Wis.
Michael Brown Ashland. Wis.
Joseph Budeak Superior. Wis.
Linda Burficld Bennett. Wis.
Robert -Burgener Bayfield. Wis.
Arlington Hts.. III.
William Cain Superior. Wis.
Brian Cantwell Superior. Wis.
Joseph Cardarelli Rochester. N.Y.
Bruce Carlson Maple. Wis.
F.vcrcl Chrisopherson Sarona. Wis.
Frank Cirilli Superior. Wis.
Mary Conway Superior. Wis.
Edw in Cook Superior. Wis.
Marilyn Couture Superior. Wis.
Clifford Decker Iron wood. Mich.
Gerald Desmet Superior. Wis.
Daniel Diekrell Mason. Wis.
Dennis Donnelly Superior. Wis.
Paul Dorl'man Superior. Wis.
Gerald Engclking Superior. Wis.
James Eyteheson Hayward. Wis.
James Farmakes Superior. Wis.
William Ferfon Superior. Wis.
Dennis Forsberg Superior. Wis.
Maynard Fossum Superior. Wis.
Thomas Genisot Montreal. Wis.
Garu Cierger Superior. Wis.
Richard Goldberg Superior. Wis.
Howard Goldfinc Superior. Wis.
David Goodner Green Bay. Wis.
Dorothy Gott Superior. Wis.
Clarence Grimsrud Superior. Wis.
Ethel Gundberg Glen Flora. Wis.
Dennis Gunderson Superior. Wis.
John Hancock Superior. Wis.
Douglas Hansen Superior. Wis.
Dennis Hanson Superior. Wis.
Marshall Hanson Superior. Wis.
Vera Hanson Superior. Wis.
Fidclis Herde Superior. Wis.
Marcia Jamison Poplar. Wis.
Lynda Jasperson Osceola. Wis.
Joan Jcmiola Superior. Wis.
Douglas Johnson Sarona. Wis.
Mark Johnson Superior. Wis.
Milburn Johnson Superior. Wis.
Raymond Johnson Washburn. Wis.
Ellen Jones Schenectady. N. Y.
Michael Jones Rice Lake. Wis.
Kenneth Kekich Brewster. Ohio
Thomas Rettuncn Superior. Wis
Helen King Superior. Wis.
James Kirschncr Crandon. Wis.
Kurtis Kivi Iron Belt. Wis.
Edward Klimek Duluth. Minn.
Thomas King Superior. Wis.
Jack Knepper Park Falls. Wis.
George Krankkala Iron Belt. Wis.
Dale Kreft Superior. Wis.
Donald Kruger Superior. Wis.
Brian Landretti Iron wood. Mich.
John Latour Superior. Wis.
Patrick Layman Aurora. Minn.
Richard Lee Ashland. Wis.
Michael Lehti Duluth. Minn.
Marie l.enfestey Superior. Wis.
Norman Licr Superior. Wis.
Charles l.ind Oconomowoc. Wis.
Perry l.indberg Superior. Wis.
Dean Lindblad Superior. Wis.
David l.indcmann Superior. Wis.
Allan Lundquist Superior. Wis.
Sharon Marcovich Superior. Wis.
Solon Springs. Wis.
Harold Mattson Superior. Wis.
Bonnie McCreary Superior. Wis.
Hugh McDonald Superior. Wis.
John McFaul Superior. Wis.
Kaaren McShanc Superior. Wis.
David Melton Superior. Wis.
James Norman Superior. Wis.
John Murray-Superior. Wis.
Alan Nelson Superior. Wis.
Gloria Nelson Superior. Wis.
Karen Nevers Superior. Wis.
184Donald Newman Superior. NVis.
Donald Nykanen Superior, Wis.
Peter Ogren Spooner. NVis.
Jeffery Olson Grandview. Wis.
Robert Olson Maple. Wis.
Clarence Omberg Superior. Wis.
David Oviatt Superior, Wis.
David Panula Superior. Wis.
Lawrence Parfiu Superior. Wis.
Robert Park Superior. Wis.
Melvin Patou Superior. Wis.
Richard Plcchaty Superior. Wis.
Diana Polaski Superior. Wis.
Robert Ranzinger Duluth. Minn.
Joseph Reasbeck Rivcrdalc. Md.
Judith Reinstein Superior. Wis.
Susan Retzer Superior. Wis.
Iron River. Wis.
Thomas Riley Cumberland. Wis.
Bruce Rimstad Cloquet. Minn.
John Rindo Superior. Wis.
Dorothy Rilzman Superior. Wis.
David Rubinstein Omaha. Neb.
David Sanda Cloquet. Minn.
Dean Sandstrom Superior. Wis.
Francis Sapik Superior. Wis.
Lynda Savage Cornucopia. Wis.
Herbert Schutt Slatcrvillc. N. Y.
Burt Seligmann Hancock. Mich,
Allan Sellman Superior. Wis.
Mary Smeaton Adams. Wis.
John Smedberg Superior. Wise.
Lake Nebagamon. Wis.
Donald Stien Superior. Wis.
Karen Suitor Springfield. Mon.
William Sutherland South Range. Wis.
Carol Svacina Superior. Wis.
John Swanson Superior. Wis.
David Swingle Superior. Wis.
Ross Talarico Rochester. N. Y.
Judith Teske Superior. Wis.
David Teslaw Duluth. Minn.
Melvin Thakc Hayward. Wis.
Mary Thomas Superior. Wis.
David Thompson Superior. Wis.
Robert Thompson Superior. Wis.
Donna Tobias Morton Grove. III.
William Trnutt Iron River. Wis.
David Vanl.andschoot Superior. Wis.
Mary Vana Superior. Wis.
Thomas Vengrin Superior. Wis.
Edward WasylKzyn Duluth. Minn.
Robert Wciland Kettering. Ohio
Barbara Welter Superior. Wis.
Michael West man Superior. Wis.
Donald White Superior. Wis.
Richard Wickstrom Solon Springs. Wis.
Thomas Wiener Superior. Wis.
Judith Wiklc Rice Lake. Wis.
Mary Wilkinson Ashland. Wis.
Susan Williams Superior. Wis.
Timothy Wilson Duluih. Minn.
Rosalind Zax Ken more. N. Y.
James Amundson Superior. Wis.
David Anderson Superior. Wis.
Theodore Brown Washington. Pa.
Elmer Brunberg Superior. Wis.
David Cohen Superior. Wis.
John Dcvinck Superior. Wis.
Gilbert Erickson Poplar. Wis.
Rodger Erickson Superior. Wis.
Elaine Falho Superior. Wis.
Bernard Fisher Superior. Wis.
Maxine Frey Pittsburgh. Pa.
Michael Gaydeski Superior. Wis.
Joseph Giacomini Superior. Wis.
Judy Glacscr Butternut. Wis.
Judy Greathouse Superior. Wis.
Glenn Hansen Superior. Wis.
Tonila Hendrickson Superior. Wis.
Carolyn Jonnson Brule. Wis.
Louis Karakns Superior. Wis.
Kenneth Kilgore Superior. Wis.
Edward Knackstedt Minoequa. Wis.
David Koehler Superior. Wis
Dwanc Koshuta Superior. Wis.
Robert Marcuk Superior. Wis.
Keith Mortenson Siren. Wis.
Gloria Murphy Superior. Wis.
Anthony Novack Superior. Wis.
George Olson Superior. Wis.
Carol Prochazka Superior. Wis.
Gerald Rep Superior. NVis.
Dale Rogers Superior. NVis.
James Scvjds Barron. Wis.
Brian Stuart Superior. Wis.
David Swenson Superior. Wis.
Patricia Thomas Superior. NVis.
Kathleen Thompson Superior. Wiv
Judy Thomson Superior. NVis.
Charles Tucker Superior. NVis.
Carol Van Horn Superior. NVis.
Ted Van Buskjrk Spooner. Wis.
Gary Vetvick Superior. NVis.
Prairie Farm. NVis.
Carl Zimmerman Superior. NVis.
187General Index Seniors
Anderson, James Barry, Jerry 100 Barto, Tom Bear, Allen 102,174 Becker, Gerald Bender, Robert 104 Bcnlick, Kay Bents, Opal 118,122 Berg, John Berk, Sam Brcnna, Joanne Brill, Donald Brown, Dennis Brown, Ronald Carlson, Edward 100 Carlson, Robert Chiapsuio, Douglas Cocklin, Diane 94 Constantini, John Crociata, Joseph 100 Curtis, Christopher Dalhgren, Evelyn Dandrea, Kathleen Davis, Roger Day, Marjorie Depta, Anthony 104 Dezur, John 64,65 Drolsum, Roger 117,126 Dutton, Lcland 100,122 Erickson, Stuart Falwell, Darla Farmakes, Carol Fiandi, James Forbes, Martin 120 Foster, Harry Fox, Patricia 177 Gianunzio, Mark Glacser, Judy Goldfine, Harry Gross, David Hagen, Bruce Harkcr, Gary Hart, Sharon Hempel, William Hinsa, Edward Hoff, Harold Hollister, Louise Holton, Ray Hom, James 100 Hutchinson, Dolores Irle, Nancy 96,129 Johnson, Mark 125 Johnson, William Jones, David Kelly, Daniel 126 Kerr, James Kesler, Margy Key, Gail Korhonen, Mary Krenz, James Kubicck, Alan Kucthcr, Milena Lconi, Terrance Liljeberg, Margie Litersky, Bernadette Losey, John
Lovik, David 91,100 Lundecn, John Lundquist, Karen Magnuson, Shirlie Mahoney, Dennis Maki, Glenn Maki, Wayne Mayer, Douglas McConncl, Colccn 121 Millan, Osmil 98 Miller, Barbara Miller, Russell 91,100 Moore, Thomas Morgan, John Mosansky, John Mujwid, Dianne Murray, Mary Nelson, Norman Ncsladck, Robert 100 Nichols, Dianne Nielson, Dorothy Niemi, Kathleen 92,123 O’Conner, Timothy Olsen, Yvonne Olson, Thomas Parclman, Shayna 94,182 Patrick, Michael Pinney, Richard 16,125 Rautenberg, Eric 125,126 Rcinstcin, David 21 Rickstrom, John Rosen, Phillip 111 Ruppert, Douglas Santa, Alycc Sarver, Gary Saunders, Janis 183 Scheibe, Margaret Schmidt, PauI98,172,115 Schnepf, Ronald Shaul, Perry Silver, Stanley Skattebo. Keith Soliday, Gary Stem, Roy Stone, Ronald Swanson, Leslie Tafclski, Walter Thorcson, Thomas Ueckc, Ronald Vcnci, Joseph 100 Wanta, Dennis 124 Weimer, William Wick, Arthur 108 Wickland, Joan Wilson, John Woods, Richard 98 Abrahamson, Dennis Aho, Martha 174 Amundson, Ross 74 Anderson, Beth 174 Anderson, Ronald Anderson, Lee, 174 Andrew, Everett 174 Annear, Renee Aronald, James Arnovich, Roberta 123 Avis, Mary Baich, Michael Banks, Dianne Barto, Bernadette
Barto, John Basilc, Rosemary Bay, William 111,133 Beiersdorff, Max Benkert, Philip 174 Berger, Janet 174 Bergman. Paul 174 Bergstrom, Michael 174 Bcrnacki, Dennis Bingaman, Emanuel 174,111 Bittner, Gerald 114 Blakeley, Emery Blatt, Linda 135,173,174,129 Bock, Richard 49 Borich, Dennis Bowden, Beth 175 Bowman, Jon Boyle, Susan 175,183 Bradley, John 98 Brophy, Thomas Brown, Lynn Brown, Michcal Buch, Marilyn 172,175 Budd, Beverly 175 Budeak, Joseph Burfield, Linda Burgener, Robert Butler, Oka 120 Cain, William Cantwell, Brian 102 Cardarclli, Joseph 175,111 Carlson, Bruce Carlson, James 175 Casey, Pat 175 Christopherson, Everett Cirilli, Frank 110 Conway, Mary Cook, Edwin
Corzinc, Michael 172,175
Crane, Dennis 98,132,114,115
Cringoli, Richard 114,175
Damgard, Lolcne 122,176
Decker, Dennis 176
Dedo, Sue 96,173,176,108
Dickrcll, Daniel 102,103
Donnelly, Dennis 100
Dorfman, Paul 82,123
Dowell, Ethel 176
Dudra, Judith 176
East, Susan 176,120
Eidsmoe, Thomas 176
Eincichncr, Richard 176,112
Erickson, Gail 177
Eshman, Daniel 118,177
Filby, Carole 177
Forsberg, Dennis 100
Fossum, Maynard 18,22
Freeberg, Carol 172,177,24,25,124
Galazen, James 177
Gilbert, Karen 177,92
188Goldberg, Richard 53 Goldfinc, Howard Goligoski, Judy 177,107 Goodncr, David 182,120 Gott, Dorothy
Granlund, Marvin 120,175,177 Granstrom, Linda 177 Grasso, Patrick 177 Griglak, Robert 177,112 Grimsrud, Clarence Gundberg, Ethel Gunderson, Dennis 102 Hancock, John Hansen, Douglas Hanson, Dennis Hanson, Marshall Hanson, Vera Hamisch, Robert 177,144 Harries, Linda 177 Haukkala, Carol 177 Haus, Janet 178 Hausworth, Dennis 178,111 Herbst, Judith 178 Herde, Fidelis Hollister, William 56,59 Hummel, Gary 172 Jamison, Marcia Jasperson, Lynda Jcmiola, Joan Johnson, Douglas Johnson, Jcrold 178 Johnson, Kenneth 178,110 Johnson, Mark 104 Johnson, Mary 178 Johnson, Milburn Johnson, Raymond Johnson, Sandra 178 Jones, Ellen 27 Jones, Michel 111 Kari, James 179,104 Kckich, Kenneth 98 Keppen, Jay Kern, Joann 179,94 Kettunen, Thomas King, Helen Kirschncr, James 102 Kivi, Kurtis Klchosky, Diana 179 Klimek, Edward Klocckl, Catherine 179.136 Klug, Thomas Kmetz, Joseph 179 Knepper, Jack Kohcl, Sandra 173,179 Kohler, John 179,98 Koski, Elcnanor 179
Krankkala, George Kreft, Dale Kruger, Donald Krupa, Donald 179,112 Kushner, Patricia 179,94 Ladd, Roberta 179 Lagti, Oirtis 77,75,100 Laily, John 172,179,114 Landretti, Brian Lanswick, James 179 Larson, Robert 179,102,103 Latour, John Layman, Patrick Lcafblad, Nancy 118.180
Lee, Richard Lehti, Michael Lcnfcstcy, Marie Licr, Norman
Liljegren, Patricia 180,129,131 Lind, Charles Lindberg, Perry Lindblad, Dean 123 Lindermann, David Lundquist, Allan Lyon, Kathleen 180 Mass, Gerald 180,120 Malmquist, Warren 173,126 Marcovich, Sharon Maroldo, Anthony 180 Martin, Greg Martin, Linda 173,180,96 Mathis, Emile 173 Mattson. Harold 112,121 McCreary, Bonnie McDonald, Hugh McElmurry, Robert 185,121,122 McFaul, John McKone, John 180 ‘McShanc, Kaaren Melton, David Minnucci, Paula 180 Mitchell, John 175.180,114,120 Moritz, Judith 180,107 Morman, James Mortorclli, Dennis 181 Murray, John Nakaji, Jeanne 181 Nelson, Alan
Nelson, Charles 181.104,75 Nelson, Gloria Nelson, Pauline 181 Nevers, Karen Newman, Donald Novak, Priscilla 181 Nyberg, Lawrence 181 Nykanen, Donald Oaks, Susan 181,24,124 O’Dovcro, Marguerite 173,178,181, 91,106 Ogren, Peter
Oliver, Sharon 181,91,94,95
Olson, David 172,181
Olson, Jeffery 102
Opatik, JoAnn 173,181,134,46,107
Osborn, James 56,57,181,58
Osmundson, Mary 173,182,97
O’Sullivan, Margaret 182
Palmer, Jennifer 129,172,182 Panula, David Parfitt, Lawrence Park, Robert Paton, Melvin Pearson, Elaine 182,92 Pederson, Judith 182 Phile, Marjorie 173,183.112 Plcchaty, Richard Polaski, Diana Rantala, Margaret 183 Ranzingcr, Robert Reasbeck, Joseph Reinstein, Judith
Retzer, Susan Ricdl, Janies Riley, Thomas Rimstad, Bruce 75 Rindo, John Ritzman, Dorothy Rubenstein, David 102,114 Sanda, David Sandstrom, Dean Sapik, Francis Savage, Lynda 183,24,131 Schall, Gail 183,34 Schanccr, Alan 183 Schimcnck, Charlotte 183,94 Schrocdcr, Suzanne 183 Schutt, Herbert 100 Scgall. Avram, 173,183,53 Scligmann, Burt Sellman, Allan Siirila, Dorothy 103 Simonson, Derrick 184,126 Smeaton, Mary Smedberg, John Snydlc, Dennis 104 Spranger, Bonita 184 Stearns, Vickie 184 Stien, Donald Stodola, Carole 184,96 Suitor, Karen Sukanen, Clyde 179 Sutherland, William Svacina, Carol Swanson, John Swingle, David Talarico, Ross 123 Taniashiro, Lynn 184 Taylor, Robert 184,72,73 Tendrup, Barbara 19,184,42 Teske, Judith 96 Teslaw, David Thakc, Melvin 56,58,59,30 Thomas, Mary
Thompson, David 184,116,118 Thompson, Robert Thompson, Susan 96 Tobias, Donna Trautt, William Van Landschoot, David 114 Van Massenhovc, Eugene 172,184,104, 115
Vana, Mary 108
Vandcrschaegen, Donald 184,121
Vanhomweder, Susan 172,184,92
Vaver, Ann 23,184,24,25,124
Walctzko. Sandra 172,185,92
Westman, Michael 108
Wickstrom, Richard 27
Wiener, Thomas 20
Williams, Barbara 185
Yeager, Cheryl 185
Yeates, Dale 185
Zabaski, Elaine 185,94
Abrahamson, Richard Aho, Gerald Anderson, Ward Arseneau, Bernard Asperberg, Sandra Baker, Nicholas Banks, Margaret 91,94,114 Barnard, Karen 144,107,126 Bectchcr, Robert Bernstein, Ted 131 Bissonnette, Robert Bleier, Carl 100 Bloomquist, David Bogovich, John Borg, Kathryn Brand, George Brown, Mark Buck, Kathalcen Burchcll, Brian 98 Butler, Euecnc Butterworth, Joan Cacscr, Gary Clinton, Richard 124 Cochrane, David Coda, Anthony Cohen, Alan Coppens, Edward Defranza, Lawrence 100 Dempski, Ronald Derosier, John Dodge, Martha 113 Dolan, Patrick 91,115 Dotlich, Michael Emerson, Lorrin Erickson, Linda
Erickson, Ronald 91,102,103,115
Flycn, Judith 32,34,92,93
Garside, Michael 69
Grabowski, John 98
Green, Judy 86
Haglund, Lanny 64,65
Heikkinen, Gary 104
Henrich, William 111
Johnson, Christine 94
Johnson, Howard 102,110
Lehrer, Mark 108
Liker, Donald 100
Longrie, Patrick 104,77,75
Mattson, Robert 118,122,124
Maury, Virginia 122
Muller, Gail 96,97
Olson, Jeffrey 98,115
Reed, Ricardo 98,99,131
Reid, Thomas 62
Rohl, Sr. Marguerite
Ross, Michael 69
Sherman, Donald Shimkus, August 102 Shore, Arnold Smith, Phillip Spartaro, Anthony Springer, Larry Stccky, Yvonne Stokes, Judith Stoppcllo, William 100 Stralka, James Studden, Alfred Sutton, Kenneth Swaab, Paul Swanson, Sandra Swanson, Susan 96 Swant, Gary Teske, Bryon Thomas, James Tiderman, Ronald Tinker, James Toback, Adam 79 Trachy, Joseph Traezyk, John Tricomi, Robert 100 Trust, Jerry Vandcrplocg, Wayne Varney, John Vortuba, Joseph Wacchtor, Katherine Walsh, Patrick Westman, Daniel White, Mary Weisner, William Wilkans, Gary Williams, Susan 24,25 Wilson, June Wilson, Patricia 46,107 Wolosin, Carl 98 Yale, William 98 Abraham, Maragaret Abramson, Rodney Ahlberg, Rodger Akers, Laura 92 Alieva, John Almstcdt, Peter 104 Anderson, Barbara Anderson, Jeanne 116,118 Anderson, Phyliss 129 Anderson, Rosella Andrews, Anita Anscll, Joanne Auger, Catherine 91,92,129 Bachand, Stephen Balmcr, Jacqueline 94 Bartness, Patricia 35,96 Bay, Larry Beckman, Cheryl Bclitrand, Stephen 100 Benedict, Richard Benson, Patricia 108 Berg, Rcinhold 98 Berger, Katherine 92 Blair, James Blakeley, Jim Blakcy, Sharon Bloom, Barb Borgh, Bruce Botkin, Ruth Boutin, Maurine Boyle, Edward Bozzo, Terry
Brace, Katherine 91,92,105,45
190Bradford, Donald Branstrom, Susan Breedlove, Rebecca Bruner, Kenneth Brunjc, Arthur 100 Buchanan, Robert Buckley, Linda Bugni, Dean Buran, Robert Burfield, Leonard Byorni, John Cabana, William Callahan, Theodore 121 Campanario, Ronald 129 Carli, Sandra 120 Carlson, Brian Carlson, Marcia Carmen, Kenneth Casey, Karen 122 Casey, Lucille 94,95 Casper, Gloria Castagna, Paul Caywood, Jeffrey 104 Ceceoni, Edward Ccvasco, John 117 Chadwick, Tod 136,135 Chapman, Larry Chicoinc, Bruce Christensen, Ronald 61 Christiansen, Susan Christianson, David 110 Ciccone, Fred Collins, Douglas 137,147 Conley, Shirley 108 Cook, Diane Cooke, William Cordell, Jeffrey 80 Cowles, Bret Daigle, Robert Danielson, Clarence Deeds, Dennis 108,110 Desris, Alana 91,92,86 Deterling, Judy Dezur, Marilyn 122 Diamon, Charles Diamond, John Dohn, James Dolton, Raymond Dostal, Thomas Drinkwinc, Edward Dupoldt, Carl 120 Durct, Claudette 92 Dylcski, Robert Eklof, Edward Ellcnbccker, Carol 122 Englert, James 100 Erickson, Donald Erickson, Janet 132,124 Erickson, Louann 92 Erickson, Lynne Estrow, Estelle 92,114 Famiano, Anthony 100,70 Finkler, Patrick 104 Finsland, Robert Fishier, Barry 20,133,123 Flynn, Bridget Foster, Judy Fox, Robert Frantz, Beverly 123 Frasier, David Frodcscn, Eric 104,176,115 Gall, Mary 92
Gangnon, Michael Gangnon, Patrick Gardner, Darlene Garfield, William 98 Gary, Joan 94 Gchrmann, Gerald Gcrula, Joyce 96 Gibbons, Thomas Gilligan, Charles Gioino, Thomas 104,114 Godfrey, Kathleen Goldberg, Sheldon Goon, Henry Gordon, Donald Gravesen, Gerald 135 Greiner, Gary 98,125 Griglak, Ralph
Grindcland, Sherry 116,86,118 Gronski, Joseph Gustafson, Diane Gylland, Linda Hagen, Steven 126 Hakkila, Bonita Hall, Ronald Halverson, Theodore 56 Hammerbcck, Bruce 104 Hammerbeck, David Hansen, James Hanson, Gary Harrington, Kathleen Harris, Ray Hart, Rebecca 92
Hartlund, Donald 64,65,104,105,45
Hautala, Barry 82
Hennekens, William 137,111,125
Hill, Roger 92
Hilt, Linda 129
Hodgson, Ronald 98
Hofunan, Gary 102,75
Iaconc, Anthony 100
Ingcrsoll, John 91,98,114
Jcmiola, Nancy 108
Johnson, Bruce 102
Johnson, Karen 96
Johnson, Linda 108,122
Kabasa, Gayle Kahriman, Carolyn Kambo, George 113 Kamm, Richard 113 Kaner, Elise 26,27,131 Karpenske, David 69,111 Karra, Susan Kaufmann, Beverly Kelly, Gary 100 Kendall, Barry Kennedy, Edward 32,98,108 Khalar, Richard 110 Kiszewski, Robert Klinzing, Christopher 75 Koch, Robert Koerper, Amelia 129 Kohler, Ian Kostamo, Richard Kottcr, Betty Kovachcvich, Leonard Kraezek, Marvin 132,112,160 Kremer, William Kukull, Kathleen 92,128 Kunkcl, Sandra 129,131 Kuropatkin, Donna Kuscl, Jean 92 Ladd, Genevieve 96 Lange, Richard Larson, Richard 98 Leszeynski, Helen 96 Lctoumcau, James 111 Lctson, Nanette Lewis, Myron Lindberg, Barbara Lindelof, Roger Lindquist, Larry Lindquist, Thomas 98 Lindstrom, Elizabeth Lisdahl, Carol Little, Raymond Litz, Carol 12?
Litz, Terry 102
Lock, Daniel 115
Lofkvist, Nancy 18,20.180,22,124
Macdonald, John 108,147
Mahaffey, Charles 104,114
Malach, Susan 126
Marg, Kathleen 116,86,118
Matar, Malik 112
Matcscvac, Thomas 98
Mattis, Allen 133
McDonald, Keith 98
McDonald, Robert 108,110,120
McGill is, James
McVickcr, Vana 34,94
191Mcrrihcw, Kathleen 90,94,134,45,114, 115,147 Mesko, Marilyn 96.129,131 Meyer, Marlene Minguey, Mark 104 Mistcldt. James Mocn, David 126 Moline, Kathcryn 91,94,95 Moravek. William 47,108 Morgcnthalcr, Wayne 126 Moritz, Thomas 56,104 Morris, Thomas 110 Mrkvicka, Barbara Muttonen, Rober Nedland. Daniel 120 Ncidcrcr, Diane 86 Nelson, David Nelson, Frcdric Nelson, Robert 112 Nemek, Michael Ncmec, Marie 94 Ncttleton, Raymond 102,103 Nordstrom, Earl Norfolk, Rebecca Noskoviak, Dennis Nozal, Marcia 96,114 Nubson, Vcmette 90,96,46,47,108 Nugent, Charles 117,113 Nyberg, Vera Obenhein, Everett Obrien, Janice 126 Obrien, John Obrien, Thomas Oconncll, John 117 Olker, Mathew Olscth, Thomas 98 Olson, Marlccn Olson, Mary 41 Olson, Sharon Omberg, Richard Ondracek, Jane 94,43,128 Orlowski, William Ostcrlund. Hartley Ostcrlund, Priscilla 118,131 Pacak, Paul 135,147 Parisi, Susan 129 Pasck, James Passcro, Vincent 126 Patrick, Kenneth Patton, Gayle 121
Peck. Robert 31.32.35,56,91,64,65
Peterson, Joann 86,122
Peterson, Judith 94
Petinga, Charles 98,114
Price, Bobby 16,100,124
Quinn, Michelle 34,94
Ramsey, Julianne 126
Rapaport, Darlene 126
Ribcrich, Robert 98
Rigoni, David 120
Rizzotte, Samuel Roberg, Claudia Ronchak, Ronald Ronn, David 108,110 Roscoe, Geoffery 113 Roux, Daryl Rundquist, Jon Saari, Karen Saari, Ronald 118 Sacks, Paul Sands. Sally 129 Sarver, Janice Sathcr, Karen
Scharcnbrock, Thomas 108,112
Schocning. Barbara 96
Schrocdcr, Gary 120
Schwcdcrskc, Kathleen 126
Scacottc, Chester 98
Scvals, Steven 74,75
Shipman, David 73,100
Shippos, Edward 100
Sitko, Valerie 122,126
Slcsar, Judith 112,126
Soss, Marshall 98
Spiak, Diane 125
Steen, Charles 100
Suitor, Douglas 73
Sullivan, Paul 112
Sundquist, Charles 102
Swenson, Mary 94
Tikkanen, Rudolph 104
Timmerman, James 108,110
Tomaselli, Joseph 100
Tressler, Roy 68,69
Udelson, Tina 92
Van Massenhove, David 104
Wahl, Ruth 185,122
Ward, Ruth 31.96,114,128
Waruimbo, Stanley 112
Weller, Ann 94
West, Ruth 117
Westphal, Roxanne 144,126
White. Dennis 102
White, Mary 107
Wiesmann, Ronald 126
Wilkinson, Daniel 102
Zclncr, Beverly 91,96,86,115
Ziegler, Donna 126
Abdillahi, Ahmed Abrahamsen, Kenneth 108 Adams, Carol 162,125 Ahlstrom, Larue Ahrens, James Allen, James Aim, Reynold 79,111 Anderson, Arlene Anderson, Gregory 73 Anderson, Jeanne 92 Anderson, Julie 121 Anderson, Linda 118 Anderson, Lowell Anderson, Mark 104,73,79 Anderson, Thomas Anderson, William Anttila, Doreen A meson, Russell Ameson, Wendy Aro, Lave me Aspinwall, Veronica Avery, Earlenc Baich, Gregory 125 Bailey, Susan Baldovin, Marie Ball, Richard Balow, Roberta Banks, William Bannick, Barbara Barber, Norman Bartley, John Beard, Richard Beatty, Brian Beaulieu, Edmond Bectchcr, Beverly 126 Belleville, Jerry Benson, Linder Bcrchild, Douglas Berg, Alice 92,115,206 Berndt, Daryl 75 Best, Donald 100 Beyer, Mary Bino, Kathryn Birch, Tamara Bjorkman, David 29 Blahnik, Nancy Blancy, Donald 80,81 Blcskacck, Michael Blomquist, Peter
192Bodecn, Michael Bodecn, Vicki Boettcher, Eugene 79 Bond, Barbara Botton, Kathleen Boushley, Randolph Boyd, Thomas Bratina, Margaret Brazclton, Glenn 108,114 Brown, Daniel Brusch, Thomas Buch, Barbara Bucholdt, Nornia Buggert, Raymond 125 Bukoski, Anthony 123 Byran, Serena Burdick, Linda 93 Bushman, Peter 98 Byington, Bonnie Callcn, Dick Campbell. Patrick Canavera, James Caputo, John Carlson, Gary 104 Carlson, Jerry Carlson, Joanne Carlson, Russell Carpenter, Linda 125 Carr, Linda 46,106,108 Carter, Barbara Cerami, Charles 127 Chalela, Anthony Christensen, Norman Christianson. Carmen Christianson, Daniel Christianson, Sandra 96,114 Collyard. Richard Conkright, Linda Conley, Michael 100 Crisp, Jeffery 104 Culbert. Thomas 108,110,115 Dahl, Beverly Darst, Susan 90,94 Davis, Shirley Davison, Richard Davoli, Joseph Dawn, Wesley 118 DeJung, Mardcll 16,21,92,134,115, 124,129 DeLong, Dean Demgen, Julie 16,24 Denotter, Melba Denucci, Gary Devriend, Richard Dickison, James Dietz, Dennis Dietz, Howard Dobbe, Michael Douglas, David 104 Downey, Lynn Drcnhousc, Dorian 96 Drolson, David 111 Duffy, Michael Dymcsich, Thomas Eagan, Ellen 125 Easton, James Elkin, Loren Elowson, William Elwood, Barbara 108,116,117,122 Erickson, Arthur Erickson, Stephen 18,23,124 Erickson, Wendy
Ericson, Robert Everson, Terry Fandry, Ronald Farmer, Jeffery Feig, Barry Finn. Jeffery 75 Fischer, Rita Foley, Tad Fonger, Cheryl 122 Fossum, Jerry 18 Foster, Kenneth Fox, Gary 111 Fransten, David Friedenauer, Mark Frost, Warren Fugina, Peter Gale, Tommie Garland, Gregory 108,118 Gella, Timothy Genisot, Robert Geniusz, Robert Genovese, Francis Genovese, Gary Gerber, Jerry Gerber, Terry Gcrdcs, Gregory Gcrula, Thomas Geske, Cynthia 122 Gilson, Linda Glenn, Jr., James 126 Godfrey, Thomas Goetsch, Diane Golat, Mary Goldapskc, Leo Golden. Mary Granlund, Emily 120 Granlund, Susan Greener. Bonita 96,97 Grymala, Kenneth Guay, Larainc Guenard, Sharon Guntly, Frank Gustafson, Marlene Haataja, Linda 207 Hackctt, Alycc Haffcnbrcdl, Carol Hagstrom, John Hamlin, Barbara Hanson, David Hanson, Jeffrey Harman, Joel Harnden, Rosalie Hartman, Ronald Hauer, James Healy, Maureen 106,108 Heino, Mark Hemming, Alan 62 Hcnncll, Jerry Hcrasuta, Max 100,49 Hermanson, Craig Herr, Randy 69 Hickcn, Dennis 102 Higgins, Rosemary Hilbert, James Hillila, Sharon 92 Hoeft, Yvonne Hoffman, Keith Hopp, Anton Home, John 100 Howard, Dana Hrubes, Pamella Hucovski, Michael
Hudacck, Susan Huset, William Idziorck, Joe Ilmincn, Randolph lives, Maryanna Isaacson, James Iverson, Roger Jacobs, Carol Jocobson, Merle Jarosck, Gerald 121 Jenson, Mary 34,94,45 Jcntzsch, Samuel 79 Jobin, Roger Johanck, Peter 69 Johnson, Ann Johnson, Annette 92 Johnson, Charles 108,121 Johnson, Elizabeth Johnson. Gerald 98 Johnson. James Johnson, Jerald Johnson, Laurel 92 Johnson, Linda Johnson, Marjorie Juza, Florence Karsky, Kenneth 102 Kaufman, Steven 125 Kcup, James Killorcn, Peggy 92 Kinnee, Susan Kinziger, John Kirk, Raymond 62 Klinzing, Candace 86 Klippert, Cary Knutsen, Raymond 124 Knutson, Ronald Koerper, John Kohler, Don Kohner, Sandra Kososki, Bruce Kostka, Fred 82,83,100 Kovaccvich, Michcal Krieps, Larry Krueger, James 41 Krueger, Linda 112 Krupa, Louis Lagae, Eileen Lahti, Duane Lahti, Gerald Lamb, Theresa Landrum, Robert Larrabce, Janice 94 Larsen, Rosemary Larson, Linda Lauren, Dennis Ledin, Barbara Ledin, Richard Lehto, Dennis Lemke. Douglas Leppanen, Tuula 107 Lctham, Brad Lima, Paul Lind, Merlin Lindberg. Jolayne 107 Lindcll, Daryle Lindemann, Cheryl Lindgren, David 79,82 Lindquist, Maureen Lindquist, Virginia Linscombc, Windcl Long, Neal Loretti, PatriciaLudwig, Lawrence
Lundeen, Shirley 107
Mason, Rosalind 20,135
McCombs. Michael 21
McDonald, Roseanne 107
MeGinniss, Ronald 100
Melby, Paul 125
Mcssick, Jeffrey 111
Miksa, Thomas 113
Mlsna, Kathleen 129,131
Modeen, Faye 93
Modeen, Pamela 92,114,115
Morman, Patricia 96
Nelson, Charles 75
Nelson, Robert 121
Nichols, Jcrold 91,102
Niskanen, Lcnorc 10,107
Novack, Robert 124
Nussberger, Daniel 98
Ohara, Daniel 98,73
Page, Kathleen 16,162
Paine, Robert 91
Pauls, Violet 86
Peek, Gerald 75
Peterson, Bruce 102
Pritzl, Virginia 162,125
Rantala, Kathryn 92
Rausch, Charlainc 125
Retzerm, John 126
Rigoni, Patricia 120
Rikkola, Rosalie 107
Rindo, Linda 131
Ruenzel, Judy 120
Runions, James 29
Rust, Susan 207
Saari, Raymond 118
Sabcl. Thomas 57,100
Sakahashi, Joann 120
Saracino, Fred 91,98
Sauers, Gregory 98
Saylcr, Chester 111
Schafter, Carol 96,133
Schedlcr, Patricia 94,125,128
Schraufnagcl, Daniel 111,125
Schultz, Dale 120
Sheldon, Sheri 96,114,115,124
Skerhutt, Dale 98
Snarski, Virginia 120
Sorenson, Kathy 96
Soxman, Albert 101,100
Standen, Linda 122
Sticn, Linda 122
Sukow, Tim 100,115
Sutherland, Larry 111
Swenson, Cheryl 40,97
Templis, [.aurcnce 121
Thorsson, Ardccnc 118
Titus, Stephen 108
Tomezak, Robert 108
Trokan, Patrick 75
Van Landschoot, Thomas
VanHornweder, Beverly 92,115
Vollmcr, Ronald 76,75
Wahl, Gloria 116,117
Weire, Marilyn 92
Westberg, Lari7 102,114
White, Alan 108
194Wibcrg, Andrea Wickland, Paul Willie, Susan Wilson, Marlene Wissen, Michael 76,75 Witzany, Richard Woodward, Gary Wright, Diane Wright. Kathleen Zahn, Carolyn Zank, Gary Zeug, David Ziegler, Nicholas Adams, John Alaspa, Clyde Alieva, Robert 82 Amundson, Niles Andersen, Gerald Andersen, Erling Anderson, William Asbury, Christine 118 Baertlcin, Franz Bacrtlcin, Val Bailey, Michael Bcctcher, Donald 133 Bibcau, Sr. Rita Bitsko, Andrew Block, Cheryl Block, Pricilla Blomquist, Thomas Boucher, James Brandt, Susan Casalini, Lynette Choffin, Glenn 82 Christus, Daniel Clark, Joel Colbert, Linda Degraaf, John Dcrosicr, David Dorfman, Dorothy Douma, Harvey Dunsicr, Patricia Edwards, Sherman Eidnes, Lars 120 Evans, Andrew 124 Fagan, Audrey Fall, Theodore Fawcett, Richard Fietz, Gary Filtcau, Geraldine Filteau, Leslie Fox, Gregory Gcljack, Kenneth Giacomini, Luciano Glonck, Doris Goldberg, Barry Goldberg, Harvey 108 Gonzales, Bruce Gould, Neal Granstrom, Kenneth Grimstad, William Grothc, Dale Grow, Jeffery Gruhlke, Theodore Gulan, Paulette 129 Haase, Loren Hcrlcvi, Michael 110 Hint , Roy Hofacre, Roberta Holt, Walter Honkanen, John Hudacck, Thomas
Hughes, Loretta Jackson, Alan Jackson, Robert Johnson, Gregory Johnson, Paula 129 Johnson, Richard Johnson, Sharon Johnson, William Juresak, Richard 100 Kalkofcn, Craig Kelly, Steven Kern, Jerome Klein, Marshall 82,83 Kolberg, Sharyn Koudsi Moh Ali 112 Krccl, Nicholas Kurkinen, David Lampa, Beverly Larsen, Dudley Larson, Daniel [.arson, Richard [.atvala, Warren Lc Sage, Michael Lchto, Carol Lewis, Vance Logghe, Sr. Sharon Lukcus, Lucie Lustig, David 110 Marshall, Jcanninc Matushak, Brad McClainc, Gregory McConnell, Michael McGinnis, James McManus, Grace Mclin, Andrea Miller, Thomas Mills, Donald 100 Mujwid, Stanley Murray, Michael Nault, Joseph Nelson, Joel Nelson, Marlin 80 Nelson, Sandra Nestcr, Joann Noonan, Barbara Novcllo, James Nygaard, Richard Olson, David Olson, David Michael Perala, Raymond Pcrclli, Joseph Persons, Gertrude Plesko, Forrest Podrez, Phyllis Pond, William 72.73 Pontinen, Lee Pooler, Patty Porter, Paul Prior, James Quinn, Kevin Ranthum, Duane Rivord, Douglas Robb, Michael Saari, Obert Dargent, William Savage, Bernadette Schmuki, Robert Schoen, Earl Schrocdcr, Jeffery Sham, Bhoopaul Slusher, Glenn Smiles, Allan
St inski, Herbert
Strabcl, David 132,160
Surowicc, Brent 125
Sutherland, Douglas 78,79,100
Wong, Cal lie
Agar, Douglas Ahola, Janie Amundson, Richard Anderson, Barbara 129,131 Anderson. Becky 107 Anderson. Betty Anderson, Craig Anderson, Gail 114 Anderson, Georgianne Anderson, Jcaninc 10 Anderson, Judy Anderson, Kirby Anderson, Roger Anderson, Thomas Anderson, Walter Andrews, George 79 Andrlc, Charlene Andrlc, Darlene Aratari, Thomas Arncson, Lynn 10 August, Carole Bablick, Dennis Bachand. Mary Backstrom, Carol Bailey, James Ballard, James 61 Ballcrinc. Stephen Baran, Roman Baranezyk, Lawrence 69,70 Barker, William Barnard, Barbara Barton, Diane 90 Bass, Steven Bates, William Battisti, Rosanne Baxter, Marcia Bayard, Donald Bayly, Michael Beattie, Jerry Beck, David Becker, Donald Begordis, Lorna Bendixen, Lonnie 110 Benik, Dan Benjamin, John Benson, William Berg, DebraBerg, Oliver
Bixby, James 66
Boettcher, Robert 64,66
Bong, Thomas 108
Boyle. Catherine 99,114,127
Brandt, James 64,65
Buch, Betty 108
Carlson, Kristin 125
Chambliss, William 64
Chclik, Patricia 129
Clark, Betty Clark, Thomas Cleary, Thomas Coda, Peter 125 Coda, Rosann Cohen, Ellen Cole, Nancy Coluzzi, Richard Conley,Timothy Conti no, George Cotone, James Crawford. Richard Crist, Marsha Crocker, Lyle Cuthill, Douglas Dagen, Judith Dahlbcrg, Christine Dahlgren, Mark Dalbcc, Larry Dale, Linda Danielson, Marilyn Danielson, Susan Davcm, Richard Davis, Michael DcBrock, Judy Defranza, Louis Degolier, Richard DeJohn, Joseph Del Ouadro, Nelson Dclcasa, Thomas Deluca, Ronald Denninger, Douglas Dennis, Thomas Depta, Maureen Dcragon, Elayne Derivera, Carlos 114 Derstein, Jeffery Derubcis, Jeffery Dettmann, William DcVinck, Mark 42 Dickenson, Mark Difranccsco, David Dombrow, Michael Dominiak, Michael Donnelly, Jacqueline 86 Doppelt, Andrew Doskocil, William Downs, Eugene Doyle, Edward Drew, Richard During, Linda 122 Dvorak, Beverly Dvorak, Dennis Edge, Douglas Effertz, Donald Ekstronl, Lawrence Ellis, James Ellis, Phyllis Ellison, William Elm, Roger Emberson, Scott Emerson, Michael Engclun, Leon Ennis, Kathleen Enslcy, Daniel Erickson, Mary Esperson, David Evert, Ronald Fatula, John Federle, Thomas Fedoroff, Nicholas Feit, Brenda 129
Feldhusen, David 64,65.66 Finn, Douglas Finsland, Janice Fitzpatrick, Francis Flcmmcn, Perry Flynn, Dclphinc Flynn, Michael Fonso, Larry Fransen, Dennis Freeberg, Joanne Freitas, Nancy Frodcscn, Jan Frohman, Lee Frostman, Ralph Fruchauf, Mary Frye, Roy Fryer, Frank 69 Fuith, Thomas Fyc, Dorreen Gago, Darrel Gallagher, Edward Gamachc, Mary Gardarsson, Sigurdur Gasper, Thomas Gaulkc, Alan Gchris, Arthur Gerber, Donald Gerber, Susan Gcrdcs, Jacqueline Gianino, Rosalinda Gillette, Georgia Gillette, Nancy Gindici, Pauline Gironimi, Robert Glacscr, Joan Gobler, Ronald Groacke, Ronald Gotta, Gary 64,66 Green, Herbert Grcwal, Harbhajan 112,113 Groat, John Groves, Patricia Guerin, James Gunderson, Nancy Gustafson, Elizabeth Gustafson, Richard Haasis, James Hack, John Hack, Michael Hadley, Mary Hagadom, Joseph Haloncn, Nick Hand, James Hanks, Gregory Hansen, Annalca Hanson, Lorraine Hanson, Mary Harbaugh, George Hardy, Dennis 79 Harju, Linda Harlc, Nancy 117 Harper, Daryl Harper, Marcia Hartman, Edward Haugen, Karen Haugen, Tom Haukkala, Diane Haumant, Linda Haus, Lcland Hayes, George Hayes, Robert Hccimovich, William
196Hcdbcrg, Ruthann Hein, Gerard Heitman, Norman 75,82 Hendrickson, Roberi Henk, Andrew Henriksson, Jack Herrbold, Germaine Hcrrcll, Lawrence Herrick, Marianne Herron, Scott 66 Hilton, Terry Hjorth, John Hodell, Michael Hoerman, Lawrence Hoerter, William Hoglund, Russell Hoium, George Hollinshcad, Daryl Holmes, Michael Holton, Carol Holzmann, Kenneth 79 Homann, Judith Homolka, Terry Hoover, Michael Horne, Michael 79 Horyza, Kenneth Howard, Sandra Hribal, Rick 73 Hubin, Carol Hull, Susan Hummel, Steven Huntington, Diane Huchinson, Pam Iglcwski, Rudolph Irlc, Warren 64 Isham, Janet Ison, Leslie Jacobson, Helene Jakoubek,John 111 James, Jesse James, Juanita Jana, Kathryn Jansen, Robert 26,27 Jarzyna, Todd Jasurda, William Java, Bruce Jensen, Dale 69 Jerome, Louise Jesmur, Marsha Jobe, Mary Johns, Sandra Johnson, Argenc Johnson, Christine Johnson, David Johnson, Diane Johnson, Dianne Johnson, Fred Johnson, James A. Johnson, James R. Johnson,Jean Johnson, John Johnson, Raedun Johnson, Ralph Johnson, Randolph Johnson, Richard E. Johnson, Richard L. Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Shirley Johnson, Thomas Johnston, Linda 116 Jonas, Gregory Jones, Daniel 111
Jones, Shirley Jordan, Carolyn Jordan, John Jung, James Kaclin, Barbara Kacmmcrling, Kaye 108 Kancr, Sandra Kangas, Daniel Keating, Daniel Kedrowski, Anthony 57 Kelly, Gretchen Kelly, Jeffrey Keppen, Linda Kervina, Fredrick Keup, Robert Key, Susan 21,95 Khalar, Beverly Kiersted, Robert Kilian, William Kimmes, Mary Kissinger, Mark Klander, Roger Klinzing, Stephanie Klumb, William 124 Knight, Cecilia Knight, Doglas Knutson, Dean Kober, Gary 64,65,66 Koch, John Koeppel, Peter Kohler, Daniel Koivisto, Duane Koles, James Kompsie, Robert Kongas, Rachel Kongevick, James Kongcvick, Joseph Kontny, Kenneth Korhonen, David Koskie, Grant Kosloski, Dennis 69 Kossic, Marie Kovitz, Deborah Kreinheder, M.
Krenz, Donald Krisak, Donald Krumbein, Robert Krumrai, Norbert Kubieck, Lewis Kuntz, Craig Kurtz, Alan Kwallek. Barry Lach, Michel Lamanna, Thomas Lanctot, Elizabeth Landcla, Josephine Landrum, Thomas Lang, Erik Langham, James Lanthier, Nancy Lapenskie, Garry 62 Lapp. Robert Larkin, Marilyn Larochelle, David Larson, David Larson, Dennis Larson, Gerald Larson, Jane Larson, Jimmie 126 Larson, John Larson, John Larson, Nancy
Larson. Warren Latvala, Marilynn Laurvick, Conrad I.avallcy, James Lawson, Barbara 93 Lee, Shing Kan Lefevre, Gerald Lehman, Harold Lehner, Lee Lei no, Susan Lejeune, Linda Lenz, Ann 129 I.enza, Miehcl Lepage, Douglas Lcroux, Margaret Leu, Robert Levine, Gregory Lidberg, Daryl Lieberman, Micheal Lindholm, Linda Linman, Nicholas Little, Michelle Livingston, John Long, Brian Longric, Michael Loomis, Daniel Lorimor, Bruce Loterbauer, Sherry Lucas, Bettv Lucrczi, Jonn Lukaszcwicz, Frank Lund,Joanne Lundquist, Sandra Luoma, Jean Lustig, Meredith Lynch, Michael Lynn, Roger Maassen, Lawrence Macinncs, John Mack, Isabel Mackall, Christine Main. Clifford Maki, Mary Malchcski, Micheal Malone, Micheal 73 Manosky, Davidecn 124 Marchesani, Michael Markee, James Markle, Marilyn Marshall, Cynthia Marszalek, Michele Marthc, Kasmer Martinson, Catherine Maryanovich, Michael Massa, Roger Massey, William Massie, Steven Mast, Gregory Masterson, Michael Matcscvac, Mary 125 Matson, Bruce Matson, Ronald McCabe, Lau ranee McCuskcr, Peter McDonald, Michael McDonald, Thomas McDonough, Dennis MeGraw, Sherrie McLaughlin, Cordelia McLaughlin, Patricia McLeod, David 60,61 McMahon. NancyMcMullen, Michael McNair, Michael McNeil. Kay McPherson, Mary 93 McQuadc, Judy Mead, Thomas Meier, Bill 110 Melbcrg, Charles Merrihew, John 84,85 Mcrtz, Clifford Metsala, Nancy Meyers, Gloria Mcyctl, John Mika, Robert Miller, David Miller, Donald Miller, Jan Milligan. Francis Mitchell. Alan Moen, Jordan Mohr, Clinton Moin, Kathleen Moline. Patricia Moriarity, Linda Moritz, Dennis Morris, Orville Mortenscn, James Mortcnscn, Martin Mueller, Donald 69 Murphy, John Nciburg, Harris Neiderfcr, Dena Nelson, Bruce Nelson, David Nelson, Katherine Nelson, Nancy Nelson, Richard Nelson. Sandra Nelson. Teresa 108 Nelson, Trudy Ncniec, Michele Nett. Thomas 110 Ncvala, Randall Nevin, Timothy Newby, Phyllis Nogglc, Gary 18 Noldcn, Teresa Nolen, Larry Noon, James Nord, Karen Nord, Robin Noursc, Robbye Nowicki, Greg Nugent, Daniel 82 Nummi, Patrick Nyagah, Ephraim Obrien, Mary Odonncll. Barbara Odovero. Lawrence Oflanagan. Barry Ohm, Greg Okash, Sheryl Okccfe, James Okonck, Lois Olson, David Olson, Dennis Olson, Donald Olson, Donna Olson, Karen Olson, Kathleen Olson, Linda Olson, Mark
Olson. Russell Oneill, David Onichuk, James Orlowski, Linda Orsoni, Lucicn Osik, Dennis Palmer, Scott Palo, Kathryn Pankow, Cheryl Pantalco, Peter Parcntcau, David 111 Pascalc, Janet Pass, June Pach. l.indajean Patterson. John Paulson, Bruce Paulson. Tod Pavlek. Beverly Pawclczyk. Mike Pearson. Donald Pender, Carolyn Pcstel. Jon
Peters, Douglas 124,125 Peterson, Cheryl Peterson, Dale Peterson, Dennis Peterson, Michael Peterson, Richard Peterson, Robert Peterson, Ross Peterson, Stuart Pctruzalck, Thomas Pcttingill, Kandacc Pierce, Thomas 114 Picrccficld, Michael Plante, Bruce 62 Plum, Nancy 117 Podvin, Richard Pollasch, Edward Pomplun, Robert 68,69,71 Pratt. Dennis Primlcy, Susan Pronath, Richard Pukcma. Richard Purvis. Arthur Quillen, George Quinn, William Radlingcr, Mary Raha, Rita Raunio, Richard Ravitz, Joseph Rep, Dennis Rcwalt, Richard Rczarch. Robert Richardson. Karen Richardson, Timothy Rickman, Paul Ricck, Brian Ritchie, Richard Roate, Bert Robin, Michael Rock. Ann Rocsch, Judith Rogers, Roy 132.111 Rohlingcr, Joseph Romberg, John Rossman, Shirley Rubatt, George Ruckstein, Peter 20,38 Rusnack. Michael Rydburg, Muriel Saari, Barbara
Saltzburg, Donald 23 Salus, Leonard Samolis, Michael Sand. Shirley Sander, Timothy Sanders, Mary Sandler, Ted Santa, Arnold Scalzo, Christopher Schaclu, Jeanne Schachtem. Harold Schaftcr, James Schlough, William Schmid, Jerry Schmidt, Elizabeth Schmidt, John Schneebcrgcr. Philip Schneider, James Schragc, Daniel Schrocder, Charles Schuler, Gregory Schwab, Charles Schwarz, Daniel Scolman, Ronald Sergio, Gerald Shaffer, Barbara Shcbcsta, Robert Shcrrcn, Robert Shifts, Richard Shobcr, John 84 Shrivcr, Christie Shumate, Ann Silfvcrberg, Cheryl Silverman. Susan Simmons, Everett Simonscn, Carole Sims, Charles Sindric, Donald 75 Skoraczcwski, Gary Sleeman. Linda Smith, Allen 108 Smith, Bruce Smith. Deborah Smith, Gerald Smith, Hamilton Smith, James Smith, Mark Smith, Robert 110 Snodgress, John Soderlund, Deann Sodcrlund. Thcron Soderlund, Thomas Socrens. Dennis Sorenson. Douglas 118 Sorenson, John Sorenson. Thomas Sowar, Thomas Spears, Glcnna 129 Sperling, Tim Spoolman, Richard Springer, David Stark, Thomas Stauffer, Jean Staupc. Ruth 122 Stcckbaticr, Stephen Steen. Paul Stone, Leona Strasburg, Kathy 97 Strasburg, Ronald Strickland, Robert Strom, Michael Strong, Steven
198Strozinsky, Mark Stuart, Ami Stuart, James Sucher, James 82 Sum, Ralph Sundecn, Mark Sutherland, James 125 Sutton. Sheila Swaag, Thomas Swanson, Brett Swanson, Dave Swanson, Jeffery Swanson, Ken Swenson, Harold Sykora, Doerrn Tackc, Mary Tarr, Ronald Terry, Ronald 111 Terry, Stephen Thibedcay, Mayrn Thomas, Barbara 121 Thomas, Randall Thompson, Barbara Thrasher, Richard Thums, Armclla 129 Tietjen, Berndt Tinker, Linda Toftc, Paul Toltzman, Dale Tomcek, Janet Trepanier, Judith Tribbry, Gary Tuiminen, Gayle Tytor. Michael Uchytil, Elizabeth Uhlig, Maynard 108 Ungaretta, Frederick Upthegrove, James Uutala, Donald Vacca, Patricia Van Damme, Dennis Van Gilderm, John Vandchci, Carl Vandergeest, Robert 66 Vavrick, Michael Vesterbury. Paul Vig, Brenda Voclker, Nancy Volkcrt, Michael Wachman, Nicola 86 Wade, Gregory Wagner, Dennis Wallin, John Walrath, Albert Walsdorf, Thomas Walsh, Steven Waltenburg, Lcann Warnack, Cathy Warwick, Richard Wasccn, Daniel Washkuhn, Donna Wasserman. Steven Welter, James Wengerter, Edward Werner. Gerald Wcstlund, Roger White, Laura White. Robert Weid, Daniel Wiesner, Pamela Wigren, John Wiisanen, Thomas
Williams, Denise Williams, Gary Williams, Patricia 29 Willis, Gregory Witjkopf, Susan Wojcik, Randcll Wood, Joyce 117 Woodward, William Yanda, Frances Zahn, Gerald Zwacki, Richard 69 Zayko, Robert Zebott, Milton Zoricj, Mark Zuber, Mark Abbot, Thomas Adams, Bonnie Amadio, John Bailey, James Banks, Peter Bartal, Scott Bennett, William Bcrchild. Richard Berndt, Kathalccn Butler, Darlcen Callen Kenneth Carlson, Dale Carsttetter, Donald Dahlbcrg. Richard Davis, Marilyn Deitch, Larry Dominiak, Cary Drinkwine, Milton Eibs, John 111 Frostman, Mary Gchrmann. Richard Glonck, Joseph Gonzales, Michael Granstrom, Barbara Hilton, Thomas Hor, Sheldia Humphrey, George Huseth, Michael Jackson, Leonard James, Kevin Karlon, Ronald Klimek, Richard Laporte, Cecelia Lavalley, John Lawrence, Alan Lee, Rual Lemke, Lyle Little, Kathleen Lundsted, Joyce Maki, Conrad Marin, Keith Marsolek, Theodore Martinson, Nancy Mast, Candaicc Mattson, Clifford McNealy. Ronald Mcngal. Maria Munich. Anthony Musolff, Keith Novak, George Novesky. Terrance Obrien. Maegregor Obrien, Nancy Ogunsuyi, Clement Olson, Burnham Parenteau, William Pearson, James
Pede, Duane Pohjonen, Camille Pomush, Samuel Ruska, Calvin Sanderson, Alexander Sarver, Jerry'
Savage, Lawrence 111 Schropp, Guenter Schuck, Gary Simmons. Elbert Smith, Daniel 27 Smith, Patricia Smulktis, John Stodola, Kenneth Thomas, Tyrone Tushar, Kathleen Valient, Lawrence Wallace, Leonard White, Lois Whitney, Charles Williams, Gene Williams, Lloyd Wondra, David Yanda, Robert 111
Meyer, Karl W. 159,46,169 Wessman, Siinto Ahrens. Thelma 162 Akervik, Wallace 162,168 Ambrose, Paul 155 Anderson, Harry Arlausky, Phil 150 Bahnick, Donald 149,121 Bahnick, Karen 126,146 Banks, Lowell 155 Beers, Paccy 161,124 Belcher, Wyatt 158 Beran, David 152 Bernard, Richard 150,120 Bleecher. Harvey 154 Bloomquist, Roger 153 Bottman, Philip 144 Bowser, Harriet 142 Bricskc, Phillip 149 Briggs, Royal 153 Brittan, Agnes 165 Brown, Merton 150,120 Brown, Ralph 151 Browning, Lorin 155 Bumgardner, Thomas 157 Cain, Donald 161 Carlberg. Mona 153 Carlson, Donald 158 Carroll, Frank 157 Carter, Richard Casady, Clco 153 Charles, Milton 143 Chevront, Galen 155 Christensen, Norman 144 Coleman, Donavon 154 Comiskey, Ernest 156 Comstock, Robert Coulson, William 114,153 Coward. Nathan 149 Cronk.John 155 Crotty, Robert 144 Cumming, John 165 Dahlin, Robert 152 Dailey, Donald 149 Danielson, John
199Davidson, Donald 150 Davis, Katherine 144 Davis, Ruthanna Day, Daniel 158 DcLucia, Joseph 143 Dennery, Edmond 150,120 DeWoody, George 154 DiAntonio, Robert 146 Dikas, Albert 151,120 Domcr, Larry 100,153 Donn, Robert 146 Eaton, John 114 Ely, Gene 154 Evans, Patrick 152 Feldman, Egal 158 Fikes, J. Harold Finstad, Roger 153 Florey, Francis 152 Foltz, Donald 157 Forseth, Roger 144 Fortier, John 161,24,25 Fraser, Alice 144 Frederick, A. Bruce 163,79,82 Freeman, John 156 Frye, Gustav 165 Gallo, Philip 145,123 Gartner, Dennis 144 Gellcnthicn, Elvira 154 Gerdcs, Glenn 163 Gott, George 145 Graham, James 153 Grandstrom, Peter 155 Greene, Mil .’red 155 Greve, Eduard 142 Grittner, James 156 Groscnick, Valerie 142 Guckin, John 154 Gucllo, Samuel 154 Gustafson, Jerry 149 Hampton, Joseph 158 Harms, Delores 155 Hartman, Janet 144 Hartman, Thomas 158 Haugland, John Hedrick, Joan 162 Heim, Richard 143 Heiss, Lora 146 Hendrix, Helen 152 Hcnkcll, Robert Hill, Larry 144 Horton, Joseph 149 Hughes, NVillis 158 Iverson, Gene 152 Johnson, Allan 165 Jewson, Sally 145 Johnson, H. Stuart 149 Johnson, Helen 165 Johnson, Rudolf 151 Johnston, Fred Katz, Albert 161,131 Kaufmann, Darol 151,120,122 Kearney, John 145 Kelly, Carol 114,129,130,157 Kending, Paul 160 Kenney, Charles 158 Kilcy, Kenneth 161 Kiley, Monika 161 Kinden, Darrell 150 Knight, John 14,137 Koch, Gerda 162 Kool, Johanna 165 Kruk, Arthur 156 Kryger, Adolph 151 Kuo, Tien Tao 152 Lang, Henry 158
Larsen, Robert 151 Larson, Gerald 143 Liepitz, Gerald 153 Little, Frank Lukens, Paul 150,120 Lundcr, Robert 142 Lundholm, Eugene 142 Manion, O. Gayle 160 Lunking, Wilfred 151 Marshall, Carol Marshall, Harvey 149 McDowall, Myra 165 Meadows, Paul Mchokc, James 145 Mcidt, Joseph 157 Mckkclson, Donald 152 Mengel, Joseph 151 Mcnshcha, Mark 151 Mershart, Ronald 158 Meyer, Frank 149,121 Miller, James 153 Minahan, Deane 144 Minahan, Nancy Mitton, Donald 158 Moline, Joseph Morgan, William Mortorelli, Amcrico 163,69 Moselle, Dorn 163 Moss, Robert Munscll, John 160 Naddy, Rosalie 151 Nash. Edwin 126,153 Nelson, Bess 165 Nelson, Gary 153 Norwinc, James 151 Oberg, Gordon 154 Oexemann, Stanley 150 Ostcrlund, David 165 O’Sullivan, John Ou-Yang, Jane 149,112,121 Olson, Mel 156 Patton, William 111,153 Paulhe, Bernice Pearson, Keith 143 Peek, Fred 143 Peterson, Leonard 156 Pritchard, Joseph 142,165 Quinn, Grace Rainaldo, James 111,168 Ramsey, Joan 165 Rcchner, Joan 160 Rcisingcr, Michael 149 Replogle, Ray 156 Rhomberg, Albin 149 Richardson, Smith 142 Roddam, Maureen 146 Roohr, Fran 135,146,147 Roohr, Peter 149,147 Roorda, Ethel 152 Roubal, Ronald 148 Rusch, Carroll 152 Rutan, Harold 157 Rybarezyk, Ethel 165 Sardo, Jean 154 Schmidt, Elizabeth 144 Schlindlcr, Thomas 145,144 Schcidcrwcnt, Myron 149 Scott, Venton 161,124 Skippen, Robert 154 Smeaton, William Smith, David 152 Smith, Maryalta 153 Spognardi, Diane 157 Strom, Horton 148 Sullivan, Mary 115
Thcring, Lydia 162,86 Thomas, Howard 148 Thompson, John 163,75 Thorpe, James 159 Tobin, Patricia 145 Tomezyk, John 155 Trauba, Robert 154 Turbcvillc, Gus 143 Tychen, Paul 151,118 Vance, James 154 Vandort, Herbert 154 Vaughn, Ruth Vergamini, Carl 163 Virkar, Raghunath 150 Voges, Bernard Wagner, Janet 157 Wald, Kenneth Waxlax, Robert 163,79 Webb, John 157 Wendell, Carolyn 145 Wcstlund, Hildur 165 Weyers, Donald Whitish, Barbara 145 Whitsitt, Marjorie 156,165 Wikstrom, Nelson 159 Williams, Paul 152 Williams, Robert 145,53 Wong, Keng-yin 150 Wright, Sidney 100,156 Yocls, William 143 Wclshingcr, Ann Frcuhauf, Richard Moravck, Karl. Lt. Col. 108,164 Higlcy, Martin, Major 46,164 Oldncttlc, Eldon, Captain 164 Dorn, Alfred A., TSgt. 164 Linscombc, Windcl, SSgt. 164 King, Albert J., SSgt. 164
Alexson, Katherine 168 Anderson, Florence 167 Bloomquist, Carol 167 Boyer, Caryl 168 Brown, Mary 166 Denny, Mary 167 Downey, Delores 166 Erkkila, Clarice 166 Espamcr, Linda 167 Fallis, Joyce 167 Finklcr, Elaine 167 Gclhuly, Ellen 166 Goligoski, Shirley 167 Guinn, Bette 166 Hanson, Linda 167 Hester, Wauda 167 Hicks, Norma 167 Larson, Arlys 166 Lindemann, Cheryl 167 Lundgren, Dolores 167 MacKall, Audrey 167 Madcr, A1 168 Morse, Donald 168 O’Sullivan, John 168 Pekkala, Marsha 167 Peterson, Ruth 167 Peterson, Susan 166 Sorenson, Carol 167 Sorenson, Kathleen 167 Stack, Janice 166 Wclshingcr, Ann 168 Wenslow, Ethel 168 White, Lois 166
200A 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.
Sjttire Welcome to the inn place on campus THE KING’S INN
RMdy,oscrvc,ou dkiJS S N. °L_JCn Home of the fa- mous 0 r AP
NUMMI JEWELERS Wotchcs Diomonds Gift Wore CHAR-BURGER
1118 Bclknop Street 724 Belknap Superior, Wisconsin
Superior, Wisconsin 392-2233Beit in mu lie . . . First with local news in Superior it's WAKX Radio 9-7 0 Fagerlin Fuel Company Top Quality Coal Shell Fuel Oils Pittsburgh Paints Offices ond Yards 1124 N. 6th Street Superior, Wisconsin Phone 394-5561
Stack Brothers, Inc. Mather Pharmacy, Inc.
Mechonicol Contractors Since 1890 1613 Tower Avenue PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Hollmork Cards, Contemporary, Curricula Prints
Superior, Wisconsin • • •
Dial 392-2964 Board of Trade Building 1509 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
Community Bank and
1214 Tower Avenue
MEMBER OF F.D.I.C.
‘jo II ,
11 lo tn
202Benson Electric Company Everything Electrical 1102 N. 3rd Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394-5548 - WWMUMl ■ Wishing Won t Do It Soving Will
ARTHUR KETTUNEN 1610 8elknap St. Phone 392-8262 NORTHWEST OUTLET Trovcl Sports and Comping Center 1814 Beiknap Locally owned 392-1122 The Workers’ Mutual Savings Bank 1612 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin Member F.D.I.C.
Superior Flowers lor all occasions McKEE SON 392-2045
Associated We Wire Flowers Anywhere 2419 Elmire Avenue
Pharmacists 1424 Tower Avenue
the Fuel and Materials Company Ready-Mixed Concrete
Class of 1967 Delivered Anywhere Quality Controlled Heated in winter "Tell it to Sweeney”
203School College Dining Service Monogement
m HOSTS OF WISCONSIN, INC.
. Portroits . Weddings . Commcrciol . Legal
Dial 392-8523 1408 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
and Loan Association
Home financing headquarters 1 130 Tower Avenue 394 778
JO WOMt N
The Twin Port’s Leading Traditional Shops for College Men and Women
ROTHWELL STUDENT CENTER BOOKSTORE
School Supplies Workbooks
Study Guides and Sundries
PLAZA QUICK CLEAN 110 Belknap Dry Cleaning and Self Service Laundry
Corner of 11 th ond Tower The Finest in Foods
feoturing KEEPSAKE WATCHES-JEWELRY Wc shall be here to service whot we sell.
1220 Tower 392-3082
The Quickprint, Inc.
Clyde B. Thomas Kermit Thomas Wedding Invitations Commercial Printing
Hawkins Cleaners and Launderers, Inc.
laundry and Dry Cleaning Give us a call 'We Satisfy"
Ogden Near 13th Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 4-5565
NICKELSON'S MUSIC, INC.
1412 Tower Ave.
local long-distance Moving Dependable service since 1912
Dio I 394-7241 1608 Tower Ave Superior, Wis .
R00KEY TRANSFER CO.
1417 Banks 394-6609
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
The Complete Comero Store
1310 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
SALINE’S CARD PARTY SHOP Belknap Plaza 392-1920 Books for the college student
Northwest's Finest Milk and Ice Cream
RUSSELL CREAMERY CO.
Erickson Chrysler Plymouth Home of Dodge, Chrysler, Plymouth
Superior and Ashland, Wis.
i SETCHELL | CARLSON
Jorvelo T V 1419 Belknap St. Superior, Wisconsin 392-1909
HOUSE OF CHARM
Beauty Salon Gift Shop 1307 Tower 394-3069
. . . Patronize our advertisers.
headquarters for the many looks of
Linda Haataja and Sue Rust wait for customers in Rothwell Student Center bookstore.
i07I Shall Be Telling This With A Sigh Somewhere Ages And Ages Hence;
Two Roads Diverged In A Wood, And I -I Took The One Less Traveled By,
And That Has Made All The Difference.”
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) collection:
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