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

 - Class of 1969

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1969 volume:

m i a uniuerU of all smm Uolumt luisaoMin stok unikathy merrihew bill hennekens... alan cohen....... thomas w. anderson mrs. fran roohr. . . . . . . editor . . . business manager co-business manager .........cover design . . . . advisor ■ f ;•: 2jim dickison.... paul pacak...... gary gravesen . . . dennis sederholm . . . photographer copy editor co-sports editors 116190 — seasons M Hunter spriruj pen-pit academies seniors orpanizations index ads 6 34 62 94 24 fSO 202 207The higher education cycle begins with orientation week for freshmen . . . meeting new friends and adjusting to dormitory life... going to dances, parties, coffee houses, and campus demonstrations... congregating in the Student Union ... watching the football and cross country teams in action . . . and taking part in the biggest campus event of the year Homecoming ...Is Action Filled Rain, mud, homesickness, lines, and paperwork were all on hand to greet the members of the class of '72. After the dormitory check in, came the getting acquainted sessions and that maddening process called registration. The five weekdays were filled with orientations, welcomes, and introductions of organizations and Greeks. Special events included dances, "Casino Night" and a picnic, tours of the campus, downtown and harbor, and a pizza party. On Saturday night, many of the freshman were able to witness their first college football game. Sunday was a day of relaxation and anxiety awaiting the start of the next four years. Vicky McVicker, and Mary Swenson join Lu Orsoni in a sing along at "Meet the Greeks." Larry Westberg, Dan Christianson, Oennis White, and Jim Kongevick show the S g Tau trophies and scrapbooks to freshman. FRESHMAN ORIENTATION 10T9 Freshman demonstrate egg throwing ability during the Frosh picnic. Joyce Hornsey tries her luck at roulette "Casino Night" as banker Ray Ncttlcton looks on. Todd Schultz and partner prepare for the three-legged race along with another couple.ON CAMPUS LIFE Rothwell Student Center was the focal point for students living in the dormitories. The Student Center tried to maintain a "homey'' atmosphere along with recreation facilities. Cafeterias varied from the hamburger and coke type to full course meals. During the day the Sky Lounge acted as a living room and study area. Many nights during the week it was transferred into a movie theatre or dance area. Dormitories were familar sights to many students. Dormitories were a place for students to study - especially during mid-term and final weeks, place to learn the meaning of sharing, to make new acquaintances, and to get that often much needed -sleep. Centers at Union School work really does take priority - when it comes to cleaning a dorm room. Above: A dormitory student takes a hint from his sign "Work Man, Work." Middlo right: While Students live and eat in the Center, construction continues on the addition. 8ottom right: Jan Erickson and Andy Evans use the Snackbar to catch up on the news. Robert Emrich and Darlene Dugent ponder over the selection of food in the meal plan cafeteria. A freshman student soon learns that the game's room is a means of relaxation. Carole Kongcvick and Kay McNeil talk to a friend after dinner. 13Steve and Kitty Wasserman find sharing household duties a must while taking a full schedule of classes. 8ill Rogers, Lynne Meachem, and Reilly O'Halloran relax in an apartment rented by Bill and Reilly. After classes Linda Trcssler enjoys the company of daughter Melanie before beginning supper and homework.OFF CAMPUS LIFE Brings Challenges Students off campus were faced with the challenge of conflicts between school, work and home. Often they were leaders on campus as well as off campus, trying to use the knowledge and experience they had gained throughout life. Both married and single students were examples of this "leader". Many of the students held part time jobs to support families or to pay the monthly rent. In many instances both the husband and wife attended the University. Single men and women students living off campus enjoyed the freedom to entertain friends, study in solitude, acquire homemaking talents and relax, removed from the long arm of the University. Kitty takes time from her studies to entertain her son Stevie. 15fi While George Wallace supporters meet inside the Sveden House, students from WSU-S demonstrate for peace. Ned Gengenbach, Chuck Cerami, and Jack Sheedy, protest George Wallace and his campaign for the presidency. 16DEMONSTRATIONS Stimulate Many Thoughts In a conformity-threatened society students sought to find their own way. The demonstrations were quiet, but thought provoking, proving that student apathy was giving way to student involvement. Students from Ross and Hawkes Halls contributed to campus activity with a sit-in asking for bus service between the South campus dorms and the Student Center. While campaigners for George Wallace for president met inside the Sveden House, students from the University demonstrated for peace outside the restaurant. Due to a bomb threat in Old Main classes were cancelled during the afternoon. Students left the buildings in a state of confusion, but rejoiced in the unexpected release from classes. For security reasons night classes were also called off even though the building had been searched and no bomb had been found. Student express confusion, joy. amarement. and disgust during the bomb scare which closed classes for the afternoon and evening. 17Dances prove popular weekend entertainment in the Sky Lounge. Bob 8ender congratulate Nancy Lanthier, winner o the FEX mini-skirt dance. ORGANIZATIONS Keep Weekends Busy Organizations on campus filled the weekends with a variety of activities as soon as the semester began. Dances were the most popular activity and often gimmicks were devised to attract more students. Reduced prices were offered to girls wearing mini skirts at a dance sponsored by the FEX fraternity. During the dance judges determined which girl was wearing the shortest skirt. "Around the Clock With Fashions" featured the newest styles for college coeds. Delta Sigma sorority sponsored the style show and Mrs. Patricia Podvin, an alumni of the sorority, was commentator. Sigma Tau Gamma held their annual all-school "September-fest" at Eau Claire Lakes. Music was provided by the "Realms of Tyme" and the menu consisted of bratwurst and beverages. 18I History repeats itself Western-stylo at the Delta Sigma style show. Above: Kothio Kukull models a pants ensemble, while Laura Akers (left) favors the new look for 1969. 19Peter and Margo Ruckstein along with Richard Pinney provide folk music at the Forum, a student coffee house on campus Shipley and Brewer entertain at the Spectrum before Thanksgiving vacation.SPECTRUM AND FORUM Add Atmosphere Added to the campus was a new coffee house when WSU-S began participating in the coffee house circuit which began six years ago bringing top entertainment from New York to colleges across the country. The "MCKendree Spring" provided a week long performance at the opening of the Coffee House, later named the "Spectrum." Thanksgiving holiday entertainment was provided by Shipley and Brewer, a folk-rock duo. Another coffee house, the Forum, operated independently, but used the Newman Center on campus to communicate ideas with discussions, music, and skits. The Forum provides the opportunity (or Gloria Wahl and Chuck erami to express their opinions in play form. The McKendrcc Spring perform to a capacity crowd every night in the Union.ENTERTAINMENT The Kid Next Door specialize in music and fun. Denny Brooks i$ the hit of the evening. Features Music Campus entertainment, sponsored by the Convocations Committee brought The Kids Next Door and Denny Brooks and The Pair Extraordinaire to WSU-S. Dressed in yellow, green and white. The Kids Next Door presented a program of song, dance and jokes. The show began slowly, but once Denny Brooks and his guitar captivated the audience, the rest of the program went smoothly. Homecoming activities included entertainment by the Pair Extraordinaire, Carl Craig, vocalist, and Marcus Hemphill, bass accompaniment. Comedian George Stevens joined the Pair Extraordinaire for the evening's program.Nancy Blahnik realizes effective make up will help Mike Levitsky create his character. Mary Glenn Oarst applies eye make up to Ned Gengonbach before the performance. THE QUEEN AND THE REBELS Has Complex Theme The University Theatre opened its 1968-69 season with "The Queen and the Rebels," a contemporary drama by Italian playwright Ugo Betti. The cast for the play listed Richard Pinney as Amos, Jim Banks as Raim, Nancy Lofkvist as Argia, Alyce Hackett as Elizabetta, the Queen, and Ned Gengenbach as Biante. George Marvin played Orazio the porter, Tom Skore, the engineer, and Dan Ensley, Maupa, Biante's personal bodyguard. The basic theme of the play was two-fold: first, the more things change, the more they are the same. How people can be noble, brave and somehow even pure in the face of death, and that the hope for the species is to be found in relation between flesh and blood, men and women expressed the second theme. The play was directed by Albert M. Katz and sets were designed by John Munsell. 24A TASTE OF HONEY Is Work of Students "A Taste of Honey ' a modern British drama by Shelagh Delaney, was produced by Alpha Psi Omega, the honorary student drama organization, and directed by Susan Colkitt. "A Taste of Honey” depicted the search for affection and understanding. The search was seen mainly in the role of Jo, a young girl who in her search became pregnant and was abandoned. In the larger context, the people with whom Jo came in contact were also in their way seeking affection. But they were stronger than Jo and when life changed they also changed. They had learned to cope with life's demands, whereas Jo coped with life by simply existing, and this was her tragedy. Jo was played by Gloria Schafter; her mother, Helen, by Elyse Kaner; Helen's "bookie" boyfriend, Peter, by Robert Kucera; Geoffrey, the young art student who befriends Jo, by Bradford Roberts; and the young sailor, by Ricardo Reed. Jo (Gloria Schafter) listens with disgust as Helen (Elyse Kaner) spouts off again. Peter (Bob Kuccra) and Helen (Elyse Kaner) discuss their coming marriage. 25TABLE on the PIONEER Top: The Alumni band precede the first place Alumni float (middle) in the Homecoming parade. Bottom: Sigma Tau Gamma wins :5cond place in the parade. Below: Arc the judges becoming more liberal? (Don Olion, FEX skit.) 26 Eric Frodescn, Rudy Tikkanen, and Pat Gartgnon of the FEX fraternity present their version of "Harper Valley P.T.A." HOMECOMING Keeps Greeks Busy Mike Diamon, general chairman of Homecoming activities, announced the theme a "Portrait of a Melody" and then the week of unlimited campaigning was underway. Activities included: the TEKE Talent Show, Skit Night, a performance by the "Pair Extraordinaire" and comedian George Stevens, the Coronation, a pep rally, the parade and game, and the dance featuring the music of Stan Segal and his orchestra. Competition was strong among participating organizations. Winner of the float competition was the Alumni Association. Second place went to Sigma Tau Gamma. Winners of the skits were: Delta Sigma, first; Sigma Sigma Sigma, second; and FEX, third. For the first time displays were judged. Alpha Xi Delta took first place with Sigma Tau Gamma and Tri-Sigma receiving second and third place respectively. 27 Scott Herron and Mike Nelson applaud and watch at the Phi Sig king candidate is announced. Gloria Meyer, Kay Marg Schneider. Jackie Donnelly, and Sue Dehn realize they are on in two minutes. Rick Woods accepts the scepter from President Karl Meyer. Patti Bartness, the 1967 Homecoming queen, presents roses to Oorian Drenhouse. Queen Dorian and king Rick kneel before the throne Coronation night.Is Happiness Miss Dorian Drenhouse of Alpha Xi Delta and Rick Woods of Tau Kappa Epsilon were crowned queen and king of this year's Homecoming activities. Other candidates for Homecoming queen were: Beverly VanHornweder, Delta Sigma; and Velna Mae McVicker, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Tom Moritz, FEX: Doug Sutherland, Phi Sigma Epsilon; Jerry Nichols, Sigma Tau Gamma; and Larry Sutherland, Vets Club; were Homecoming king candidates. Platteville won the football game by a score of 13-0. Halftime was highlighted by the marching of the National Champion Drum and Bugle Corps and the Skydiving exhibition by the Superior Parachute Club. The Homecoming court. Bobby Price. Bev VanHornweder. Larry Sutherland. Velna McVicVer. Jerry Nichols, and the 1967 Homecoming queen Patti Bartness, join in hall time activities. Sheri Sheldon puts the final touches on the Alpha Xi Delta award winning display. Alumnus Ken Rotter and his fiance Barb Lcdin display the latest in fashion at the Homecoming dance. HOMECOMINGFront Row: J. Finn, P. Hammerbeck, R. DcLuca, F. Verbos, 8. Peck, T. Moritz, J. Lucrezi, R. Hynst, S. Wasserman, D. Oouglas, O. Mcrtzig, M, McCombs, C. Kuntz, O. VanMossenhovc', 0. Jensen, M. 0‘Day. Row 2: C. Julson, N. Heitman, S. Herron, R. Zawacki, J. Smultis, J. Idziorek, A. Soxman, J. Glenn, O. Sutherland, 0. Pettit, 0. Appling, P. Trokan, R. Jurcsak, R. Sarzyna, N, Krecl, R. Hintz, 8. Sindric, G. Andrews, A. Kramer. Row 3: M. Davis, B. Alieva, 8. Burnett, R. Block, T. Sabel, D. Hollinshcad, T. Kedrowski, J. Rich, L. Silvey, D. Sobey, K. Sentcr. John Luerezi and Frank Verbos close in on Platteville quarterback. SEASON'S RECORD Superior 6 UMD 33 Superior 0 Stout 28 Superior 7 Eau Claire 21- Superior 7 River Falls 27 Superior 21 Whitewater 42 Superior 0 Platteville 13 Superior 13 Stevens Point 13 Superior 0 La Crosse 53 Superior 21 Oshkosh 32 Superior 3 Quantico Marines . .. 7 Believe it or notFOOTBALL Football co-captains are Tom Moritz and Bob Peck. Fights Losing Battle The Yellowjacket gridders managed to produce several outstanding individuals during this past season but no victories. Their four year record now stands at a dismal 4-32-1. As has been typical in the past seasons, Mertz Mortorelli had only a handful of veterans to work with and had to depend on the quick development of freshmen. In the majority of the games, the Yellowjackets kept close to their opponents only to be defeated by the inability to make the big play. Outstanding players included senior Bob Peck who was named to the All Conference Team at the end position for the third consecutive year and who also led the team in scoring and receiving; freshman halfback- Dennis Mertzig, junior linebacker Doug Sutherland, and sophomore defensive tackle John Lucrezi who received Honorable Mention to the All Conference Team; and Rick Jurscak who led the team in unassisted tackles with 50. Jurscak and sophomore Steve Wasserman, who was switched from defensive end to running back, were named as co-captains for the 1969 team. Freshman quarterback Paul Hammerbeck passes against oncoming Plattcvillc rush.Front Row: R. Vollmcr. 8. Vanderholl, E. Peters, J. G. Zamboni.Back Row: L. Typle, M. Russell, D. St. John. Mike Russell trams on an exercycle. CROSS COUNTRY Joins Sport’s Roster Cross Country was added to the fall sport's schedule at the University after the Conference requested that such a team be established. Gerald Zamboni was added to the staff to coach the new team. Although the team finished last in the conference, they were victorious in meets with Eau Claire and Stout. Of the young WSU-S runners only two had competed in cross country before this season. Two promising runners for Superior were David St. John and Hein2e Ewert. . . .20 35 Superior . . . . .49 Oshkosh 15 Superior . . .. .21 Stout 34 Superior . . . . .49 Platteville 15 Superior . . . . .48 Whitewater 15 Superior . . . . .66 La Crosse 15 Superior . . . . .66 River Falls 52 Superior . . . . .46 Stevens Point 15 32Front row: S. Sutton. K. Schmit, S. Olson. Back row: K. Kukull. N. Cole, and J. Ondracek, captain. Sombreros make cheering a bit difficult for Isabel Mack and Nancy Cole. CHEERLEADERS Aid Area Schools 8esides cheering at athletic events on campus, the cheerleaders helped select cheerleaders at area high schools. After selecting cheerleaders at McCaskill, East Junior High, and Maple High Schools, the WSU-S cheerleaders taught the basic cheerleading skills to the squads. Chosen in the spring to cheer at all home football and basketball games were: Nancy Cole, Kathie Kukull, Susan Olson, Kathy Schmit. Sheila Sutton, and Jane Ondracek, captain. Mrs. Lydia 8inger, assistant professor in Physical Education was advisor. 339 1 .J ii i nwinter No longer is everything new and strange but rather there is an atmosphere of companionship and belong ing. . . friends gather regularly in Gates Gymnasium for sports events and intramurals and at Christmas for the Messiah... in the Superior Curling Club for hockey games... at Mt. Ashwabay for Ski for Cancer... in Langley Auditorium for drama productions, and the community concert series. .. and on the entire campus for Sno-Week . ..THE MESSIAH Begins Christmas Season The 29th annual Oratorio of the Messiah was accompanied by a Bach Canata. Faculty soloists of the Messiah were Arthur Bumgardner, bass, and Carol Kelly, soprano. Student soloists included Elyse Kaner, senior, soprano; Alice Riggle, junior, contralto; and Dale Bucholdt, freshman, tenor. The guest soloist was tenor Kent Lundholm from St. Paul. Dr. Harold Rutan directed the orchestra and Donald Foltz directed the chorus. Donald Foltz prepares to lead the audience in Christmas carols after the Messiah. Arthur Bumgardner Dale Bucholdt Carol Kelly Alice RiggleThe Dorian Quintet performs classical selections on woodwind instruments. COMMUNITY CONCERTS Initiate Culture The University and the Community Concert Association co-sponsored a variety of programs. Ruth Page's International Ballet drew much praise for its performances of "Romeo and Juliet," "La Favorita," "Nutcracker Pas de Deux," and "Carmina Burana." The Dorian Quintet, a world-renowned resident woodwind quintet from New York State, lived up to its reputation as it performed an interesting program of woodwind literature featuring the Telemann Suite No. 6 in D Minor. Other concerts featured the University Choir and orchestra, Richard Cass, concert pianist, and Simon Estes, bass-baritone singer. 39 Two members of the Ruth Page International Ballet perform at a Community Concert.BLUES FOR MR. CHARLIE Depicts Controversial Theme "Blues for Mr. Charlie," presented under the direction of John Munsell, was based on the case of a southern Negro murdered in Mississippi, the trial of the accused, the unexplained swift acquittal, and the subsequent unrepentant admission of the accused. Within the story is the challenging controversy between the Whitetown and Blacktown, the heart of the play. Several technical methods, including a film cutting, recorded music, and pools of light were used to effectively stage the action of the play. Lloyd Williams. Bobby Price, Tony Latham, and John Fortier were part of the cast of twelve black students and twelve white students. Left: Meridian Henry (Tony Latham) and Juanita (Paulette Scott) comfort each other after Richard's death. Below: Parnell Jones (John Fortier) listens as Lyle Britten (Bobby Price) claims, "They’ll never convict me."SKI FOR CANCER id Sponsored by SlGMA TAU GaMM U jt | — • II •—• - ' "II 0 10"’ Skiers keep the t-bar in motion all d«v et Sk. for Cancer. SKI FOR CANCER Nets $ 1,100 The seventh annual Ski for Cancer sponsored by me Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity was again held at Mount Ashwabay. The winners in the ski races were Kris Carlson in women's downhill and slalom; Carol Lindsey in women's obstacle; Ron Sigler in men's slalom; Jerry Hennell in men's downhill; and Brian Sharon in men's obstacle. The entertainment was provided by folk-singers Davie Johnson and Doug Peters, both of Superior, and by the Clover, a rock band from the Twin Cities. 42John Berg, Sig Tau alumni, checks tickets at the Gate. Reilly O'Halloran smiles after successful trip downhill. A full day of skiing is exhausting for some people. 43FEX fraternity present a balloon ballet skit night. SNO-WEEK Creates Agony and Ecstasy Ed Kaclin presents the weather in Alpha Sigma Chi's award winning Skit. Linda Hilt emcees the Drama’s skit.Kathy Brace suffers through two and one half blueberry pies to place first for the women. In broombal! finals the Block Hawks downed Phi Beta Bud 4-1. 45 Dan Wicd. representing S Club wins first place with no problem. Chief, (Ron Fandry, FEX) gives the sign of peace.Eric Frodesen, FEX, Tony lecone, Phi Sigm Epsilon, and Sam Jentzsch, Sigma Tau Gamma accept the Sno Week trophy that the three fraternities will share for one year. SNOWEEK Ends in Triple Wi n "Winter 2001" was the theme for Sno Week this past winter with its annual campaigning, skits, snow sculptures, ice skating party, dance and coronation of the Sno-Week royalty. FEX, Phi Sigma Epsilon, and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternities shared first place honors in the Sno-Week activities after the points were tallied. For the FEX fraternity and the Delta Sigma sorority Sno-Week was again successful as their candidates Jim Brandt and Wendy Erickson were crowned Sno-King and Queen. The new Alpha Sigma Chi fraternity entered its first competition with the established Greek organizations and was declared winner of the skits. Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity won the snow sculpture contest with their portrayal of an abstract bird. "Winter 2001" was climaxed by the annual Sno-Ball which was held in the Sky Lounge and the Snack Bar. 46 Jim 8r»ndt, representing FEX, is Sno-king.contest. Sno-queen Wendy Erickson is a member of Oelta Sigma. Al Soxman, Joe Crociata, Ron McGinnis, and Anthony Famiano design an abstract bird. The Phi Sigs receive first place. 47Dick Tressler, 1968-69 Conference champion finishes great WSU-S wrestling career. WRESTLING Hurt by Injuries Plagued by injury and illness all season WSU—S's wrestling squad compiled a 4-6-1 dual meet record. Because of injuries the Jackets had to forfeit five to fifteen points in every match. The team placed fifth in the conference tournament held at WSU-Platteville. Captain Dick Tressler won the conference championship in the 115 weight class and finished the season with a 15-2 record. Jeb Billet placed third at the conference meet in the 137 weight class. Rick Zawaki also placed third at the conference tournament. At the NAIA National Championships held at the University of Nebraska, Omaha, Tressler won his first two matches, but injuried his back in the third match and was eliminated. Next year the NAIA National Championships will be held at WSU-Superior from March 12-14. Mertz Mortorelli's career as a wrestling coach ended with this season. In his twelve years as coach Mertz produced a number of championship teams and individual wrestlers. The referee looks closely as Dick Tressler is about to pin a River Falls wrestler. 49WRESTLING Fails to Retain Title SEASON'S RECORD Superior ... .14 Bemidji .....................14 Superior ... .13 River Falls..................17 Superior ... .11 Stout........................19 Superior... .21 Eau Claire ..................15 Superior .... 3 Moorehead....................27 Superior ... .13 St. Cloud....................22 Superrior .. .22 North Dakota State.........66 Superior ... .14 Augsburg.....................22 Superior .... 5 Morningside..................30 Superior_____26 Michigan Tech.................5 Superior ... .22 Michigan Tech.................8 A Stout grapplcr is about to be pinned by Rick Zawacki. Front row: R. Tressler, M. Mascori, L. Blankenship, J. Billet, H. Jones, O. Kosloski. Back row: M. Gonzales, manager; R. Zawacki, O. Jensen, J. Schuster, R. Bleck, M. Moriorclll. coach.Front row: A. Hemming, 0. Mahoney, T. Reid, R. Kirk. K. Christenson, B. Chicoine, J. Caywood, L. Pontinen. Row 2: G. lapcnskic, T. Olscth, W. McKinnon, 8. Ames, B. Lethem, 8. McCurdy, J. Easton, D. Anderson, 0. Reitz. Row 3: G. Harker, K. McCarthy, M. Bailey, E. Hegge, G. Ubelacker, D. McLeod, S. Fredrickson, J. Mohr, W. Akervick, coach. Tempers flare in WSU-S-River Falls match as referees separate the combatants. 52HOCKEY WSU-S left winger Ray Kirk brings pock across the blue line against River Falls. Starts Season Slow SEASON'S RECORD Superior .... 4 Lakehead......................8 Superior .... 2 Lakehead......................5 Superior .... 1 Lake Superior.................8 Superior.... 4 Lake Superior................11 Superior .... 4 Bemidji ......................5 Superior .... 2 Bemidji ......................4 Superior ... .10 St. Cloud.....................5 Superior .... 7 St. Cloud.....................3 Superior.... 2 Lake Superior ................7 Superior .... 2 Lake Superior ................4 Superior .... 3 River Falls...................7 Sueprior .... 1 River Falls...................4 Superior .... 0 Bemidji ......................8 Superior .... 5 Bemidji ......................9 Superior .... 6 Lakehead......................5 Superior .... 4 Lakehead......................5 Superior .... 4 River Falls...................2 Superior .... 4 River Falls...................3 Superior .... 8 St. Cloud.....................1 Superior ... .11 St. Cloud.....................6 Tom Ricd 9oes after puck in River Falls game. 53HOCKEY Finishes Fast The Yellowjacket hockey squad completed a season in which they lost their first six games, but bounced back to take their last five out of six games for a season's record of 7 wins and 13 losses. Center Kelvin "8rush" Christianson led all scorers with 29 points on 14 goals and 15 assists, while Ray Kirk led in goals scored with 16 and was second in total points with 26 including 16 goals and 10 assists. In the goal tending department, freshman Dale Reitz led other seasoned 'Jacket goalies with an average of 5.0 goals against him and he blocked 265 shots while allowing 38 goals in 7 2 3 games. Bruce Plante and Garry Lapenskie weren't far behind Reitz averaging 6.0 and 5.5 goals scored against them respectively. Bruce Chicoine. who scored six goals, was elected most valuable player while Ray Kirk was named next year's captain. In the International Coliegiate Hockey Association, the Yellowjackets finished with a 5-11 record. The record put the team in fourth place in the five team league. With the proposed construction of a new sports arena for the University and city, the Yellowjackets hockey fortunes may brighten. The new structure, although it will not be completed until September, 1970, will prove to be a catalyst for the Superior hockey team. The St. Cloud Huskies break out of their own end during a game with WSU-S. David McLeod forechecks in the Falcon zone in a game against River Falls.Yollowjackot hockey players defend their zone against the St. Cloud Huskies. 55Left: Hank Solomon gets the tip on a jump ball against Northland College. Above: Windy MeGriff goes up high for a rebound against River Falls, Boiow: Kathie Kukull, Jane Ondracek, Nancy Cole, and Daisy Schmit attempt to lead the spectators in a cheer for the Yellowjackets. S6BASKETBALL Tops League Leader SEASON'S RECORD 57 Above: Conference scoring champion Don Hortlund fires a jump shot over on Eau Claire player. Loft: Ocnnis VanMasscnhovo controls a rebound as a Lakehead eager tries to tap the ball away.Coach Dom Moselle's 1968-69 basketball squad finished with a 7-14 record. One of the season highlights was WSU-S's upset 74-71 victory over league-leader. Stout State. Another bright spot v as the outstanding play of senior guard Don Hartlund. Hartlund won the conference scoring championship with a 21.7 per game average. He was a unanimous all-conference selection and was voted most valuable player on the Yellowjacket squad for the second year in a row. Freshman center Windy McGriff finished fifth in the conference scoring race with 18.1 points per game average. His highest scoring performance was 39 points against Northland. One of the most under-rated players on the team was forward Jim Brandt. He was a steady performer and won a starting birth in mid season. He finished the season v ith a 10 point per game average. Four of the five starters this year will be back next year along v ith some promising freshmen. Among this year's freshman were: guard. Bob Boettcher; forwards. Hank Solomon; Jim Brandt; and Dennis VanMassen-hove, and centers Windy McGriff and Gordon Lance. Front row: M. Granlund, R. Habcck, R. Boettcher. J. Schmid. D. VanMosscnhovc. Back row: J. Harman, manager; T. Licht, W. McGriff, G. Lance, H. Solomon, R. Frandy. J. Brandt. D. Hartlund. C. Main, manager. Freshman Hank Solomon drives for a layup as the Northland team looks on helplessly. BASKETBALL Is Led by HartlundAdorn Fondrk lets go with a jump shot from the keyl INTRAMURALS Attracts 935 Jim Brandt throw} the opening tap-off in an intramural gome. Charles Hill struggles with referee. Steve Sevalt. for tho ball. A total of approximately 935 students participated in intramural sports during the entire year. The following are the number of teams in each respective sport: 16 for touch football; 30 for basketball; 17 for volleyball; and 19 for slow-pitch softball. Women's intramurals consisted of basketball and volleyball teams which competed with other college teams. Front row: S. Squirts. P. Rigoni. M BaWovrn. C. Klinzing. B. Luos Back row: O. Na.derar, B. Breedlove. P. Yost. N. McMhaoon. J. Danielson. 59Front row: N. Hcitman, J. Simonson. Back row: T. Stark. J. Zamboni, coach; S. Sloan, D. Lindgren. R. Alieva, 8. Hautala, G. Choffin, R. Leu, W. Blakeley. GYMNASTICS Has Depth In Team Coach Jerry Zamboni's gymnastics team recorded 2 wins and 8 losses for a season's record. Coach Zamboni felt that even though most of the members of the team lacked experience there was good depth, and all of the performers with the exception of captain Barry Hautala will be returning to action next year. Two all-round performers for Superior were junior Dave Lindgren and sophomore Bob Leu. Lindgren specialized in free exercise, vaulting, and parallel bars. Leu. voted the team's most valuable player and next year's captain, performed on the side horse, parallel bars, and rings. SEASON RECORD Superior .76.6 Stout....................112.5 Superior . 76.6 Whitewater............... 73.275 Superior . 72.9 Oshkosh..................118.3 Superior . 72.9 Stevens Point............110.3 Superior . 87.6 Eau Claire .............. 96.0 Superior . 87.6 River Falls............. 86.45 Superior . 70.35 Platteville..............124.0 Superior .70.35 La Crosse...............126.21 60 Bob Leu performs on the rings.SWIMMING Robert Schneider wins two first in Conference diving competition. Looks to Future Although having a dismal season of no wins and twelve losses, there were two bright prospects for the future. According to Coach McCormick, his best performer was Junior Dan O'Hara. O'Hara who swam distance races scored a total of 88 points in all meets. In the conference meet, where Superior placed seventh out of eight teams, O'Hara placed third in the 1650 yard free style and sixth in the 500 yard free style. Another fine performer for the Yellowjackets was freshman Robert Schneider. While competing only in the second half of the season he scored 60 points. In the conference meet he set records by placing first in the one meter and three meter diving events. In the NAIA national swimming championships, he placed fifth in the one meter and seventh in the three meter competition. Front row: R. DrylMt. T. Sodcrlund. M. Anderson, M. Malone. T. N.cholion. Back row: J. McCormick, cosch; R. Schneider, W. Wortock. Ca. Dohlin, O. O’Hara. 61For new freshmen, the initial year of college comes to a close ... for seniors the final college year ends... for the entire campus, it is the Fine Arts Festival . . . base ball, track, tennis, and golf. . . Greek Week . . . fraternity "Sweethearts” ... the Military Ball . . . and the ten outstanding students of the year. . .’ «aSPECTRUM Diverts Students During the spring semester the Spectrum Coffee House was highlighted by Donna Marie Debolt, The Dickens, and the Silver Brothers. Donna Marie of Toronto and her bass guitar accompanist have been playing folk music for eight years and their visit to WSU-S was part of their U. S. tour. The Dickens, a folk quartet, were an instant success on the University campus as were the Silver Brothers, Arnie and Mark. At the time of their visit, the Silver Brothers were in the process of recording their first album consisting of the songs they have written based upon their own lives. Donna Marie Dcbolt and her accompanist entertain at the Spectrum following spring break. "The Dickens," a folk quartet consisting of three Canadians and one New Yorker, specialize in concerts and personal appearances. 66 7 V" Right: Arnic Silver takes a coffee break and wonders where his partner is. Below: Donna Marie performs one of her own compositions. 67 Antics on stage add to the performance of Mark and Arnie, the Silver Brothers.In this scene from 'The Telephone." Ben (Arthur 8umgardner).is angry, because of the long, constant phone conversations Lucy (Carol Kelly) indulges in. Right: Toby, a mute, (Jack Hoesley) is comforted by Madama Flora (8onita Oe Luca). Below: Madame Flora, standing, feels tho presence of the spirit as her seance guests, Mr. Gobincau (John Haugen), Mrs. Gobineau (Kathy Mlsna),and Mrs. Nolan (Sandra Schultz) look on in a scene from 'The Medium." '■ ■ Confessing their love for each other are Mog Edwards (Dennis Osik) and Ardiss Schuman. Willy Nilly (Barry Fishier) brings mail to Mrs. Organ Morgan (Ellen Jones) and Polly Garter (Reggie Holoubek). The University Theatre contributed to the Fine Arts Festival "The Medium," an opera drama, and 'The Telephone," a comedy opera, both by Gian Carlos Menotti. In addition to the student cast, music faculty members Carol Kelly and Arthur Bumgardner performed roles in 'The Telephone," and Bonita Moore DeLuca starred in "The Medium." Both of the operas were sung in English and were directed by Paccy Beers and Alyce Hackett. The third play of the Festival was Dylan Thomas' "Under Milkwood: A Play for Voices." Barbara Tcndrup, a graduate assistant, directed the verse drama which was set in the village of Llareggub. Runs Three Plays FINE ARTS WEEKFINE ARTS WEEK Combines Work of Three Departments The Fine Arts Festival was a combined effort by the art, music, and speech departments to bring an aesthetic emphasis to the University and community. Various concerts were presented by the University Symphony Orchestra and Madrigal Singers; music faculty; and the University Symphonic Band. There was also a performance by the Duluth Little Orchestra with Joseph Hawthorne conducting. Original literature readings were presented by George Gott, Robert Crotty, Anthony Bukoski and Phil Gallo. In addition to the Open Air Art Fair in the downtown business district, the art department presented "When Comedy Was King" and the 13th annual Beaux Arts Costume Ball. The annual Northern High School Art Conference featured a Regional Design Conference for art educators and a presentation of an art scholarship to a talented high school student. Joseph Hawthorne conductor of the Ouluth Little Orchestra under the sponsorship of the Program Board is a part of Fine Arts Week. 70 Arthur Kruk. art department chairman, watches as Ron Scot man presents the Art Student League scholarship to Mick Orr. a high school student.Both trucks and cars arc artistically decorated during Fine Arts Week. The open air art fair gives a Greenwich Village atmosphere to Superior's business district. Ed Kossak receive an award of recognition as outgoing Alumni Association president from University President Karl Meyer. Terry Nolden, Lloyd Peltzer, and Bill Jordon, alumni, admire the caricatures of Bob Peck and Dick Tressler two of the outstanding athletes. Seniors, graduate students, and alumni partake of a dinner at the annual Alumni 8anquet in the Rothwcll Student Center. 72Member! of the alumni band entertaining during the social hour include: Merrill Thompson, John Rooney, William Lindstrom, Don Anderson, Arnold Prochazka, Steve Rantala and Jim Kon jvick. ALUMNI BANQUET Honors Graduates About 375 persons attended the annual WSU-S Alumni Banquet in the Rothwell Student Center. Awards were presented to Tom Dostal, art; Nancy Lofkvist, speech; Selma Swanstrom, oldest alumnus; Marge Ely, outstanding alumni board officer; Mertz Mortorelli, appreciation award; Drum and Bugle Corps, AFROTC award for continued excellence; Sigma Sigma Sigma, attendance award for a sorority; and TKE and FEX, attendance award for a fraternity. Athletic awards went to Don Hartlund, basketball; Bob Peck, football; Dick Tressler, wrestling; and Mertz Mortorelli, Athletic Director. Recognition was also given to Paul Holden for his dedication and service to the University. 73 ■ Mr. Karl Morevek presents a trophy to Bob Peck for his performance in football.STUDENT GOVERNMENT BANQUET Announces Winners During the Student Government Banquet, Tau Kappa Epsilon received a trophy for University and community service by a social organization. Angel Flight received a trophy for the outstanding service organization. The following persons were designated as Outstanding Students: Karen Barnard, Glenn Brazelton, Elise Kaner, Allan Mattis, Pam Modeen, Jeff Olson, Charles Petinga, Joyce Porter, Ruth Ann Ward, and Beverly Zelner. Senator awards were presented to Joyce Porter, Charles Petinga, Vicki McVicker, Fred Caplan.and Edward Hartman. Executive awards were received by Glenn Brazelton, Jeff Olson, Ruth Ann Ward, Jeff Grow, Ron Erickson, and Mike Diamon. Recognized for service to Student Senate arc Fred Caplan, Joyce Porter, Veins Mac McVicker and Charles Petinga. Winners of the Outstanding Student Award are: Charles Petinga, Allan Mattis, Karen 8arnard, 8everly Zelner, Elise Kaner, Ruth Ann Ward, Pam Modeen, Glenn Brazelton, Joyce Porter and Jeff Olson.Ponhellenic Council member try to ovoid water balloon . WESTERN UNION Stresses Novelties Novelty booths in the Hiawatha room and dancing in the Sky Lounge were features of Western Union Night. Panhellenic Council sponsored the event and encouraged all campus organizations to participate by setting up a booth. Organizations were allowed to devise any means to make money. Selling food, gambling, and games of skill proved to be popular. I M 11 wu Lynn Rieck, Pat Moline, Darlene 8utler. and Lori Olson wait for a hungry customer. Residents of Crownhart Hall for a dime arrest people and lock them up in jail. Ellen Eagan waits patiently to be released.MILITARY BALL Has Unique Throne Jolayne Lindberg was crowned queen of the 21st annual Arnold Air Society and AFROTC Military Ball. The theme of the ball was the "Impossible Dream" and decorations consisted of black lights and psychedelic coloring. The throne was a replica of a Gemini Space Capsule. Honored guests included Dr. and Mrs. Karl W. Meyer, the detachment's officers and sergeants, and the 20 graduating cadets. Also honored were the Distinguished Cadets; Edward Cecconi, the Group Commander during the fall semester; David Ronn, the Group Commander during the spring semester; Paul Pacak. the fall. 1969 Group Commander; Robert McDonald; and ThomasScharenbrock. The music for the ball was provided by the King's Men and the Glass Door Knob. President Kart Meyer crown Joloyne Lindberg Military Ball queen. Above: Tom Scharenbrock surveys the beginning of a decoration. Left: Tom Sharenbrock and Jolayne telephone the good news to parents and friends. Or. and Mrs. Paul Meadows are among the guests who prove waltzing is still a favorite dance. 77SWEETHEARTS Beautify Fraternities Throughout the course of the year, the honor of becoming a fraternity Sweetheart was bestowed on the following girls: Kathy Strasberg, an independent, was selected by Alpha Sigma Chi at the formal dinner for the activation of the new fraternity. Sheri Sheldon, the Alpha Xi Delta president, was chosen at the annual FEX Christmas Formal. Bernice Tate, an independent, was crowned at the Sigma Tau Gamma dinner dance, and Betsy Sager, an independent, was chosen at the Tau Kappa Epsilon dinner dance. The Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart was Donna Kuropatkin of Sigma Sigma Sigma and the Playmate was Susan Darst, also of Sigma Sigma Sigma. Nancy Cole, an independent, was crowned Miss Bewitching at the annual Alpha Xi Delta Bewitching Ball. Top left: Betsy Sager is Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart. Bottom left: Nancy Cole is selected Miss Bewitching.Kathy Strasbcrg is Alpha Sigma Chi Sweetheart. Sue Darst is Phi Sigma Epsilon Playmate. FEX Sweetheart is Sheri Sheldon.Above: Greek Week swimming presents keen competition. Right: Mike Piercefield is a lap ahead of other competitors in the 880 relay. 8elow: Diane Neiderer umpires behind the plate (or Monica Bergsgaard, catcher, and batter Chris Thorson. Bottom: Lining up (or the bicycle race are members of three sororities.About to topple over are members of Alpha Xi Delta sorority. Lyle Crocker pitches with fmcsso for thcSig Taus. GREEK WEEK Creates Muscles Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity and Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority won the Greek Week athletic competition. The fraternities took part in football, basketball, soft-ball, relays, 8-mile run, tug-of-war, soccer, water polo, and volleyball. The sororities competed against each other in softball, volleyball, swimming, tug-of-war, and bicycle races. 81 Members of FEX fraternity congratulate home run hitter Rick Habeck.BASEBALL Has Good Season The baseball team coached by John Thompson finished third in the conference with a 7-3 record. Overall the Jackets won 11 and lost 8. The diamondmen saw the possibility of winning a championship washed out by the cancellation of six games due to rain. Centerfielder Gary Hoffman took individual honors by being named the most valuable player on the squad and WSU-S athlete of the year. He led the team with a .391 batting average. Other batting stars were Bill Hecimovich. .275, Sherman Erickson, .354, and Brent Hannula, .317. Lefty Tom Federle was the leading pitcher with a 5-1 record. Right hander Clyde Alaspa finished with a 4-2 record. The most improved player award went to next year's captain Jerry Peck. Tom Federle gr,maces os ho hurls the Jacket to a shutout win over Whitewater. Front tow: S. Sevots. T. Federle, R. Vollmer. P. Trokan, Yi. Hecimovich, D. Berndt. C. Ruska, J. Srur, B. Hannula. Row 2: R. Fandry. J. Finn, G. Hoffman, J. Peck. T. Burfield, S. Erickson, 0. Sorenson, R. Blade, N. Hcitmon, W. Dettmen, C. Alaspa, J. Thompson, coach.Jerry Peck tries to beet throw (or an infield hit. Coach John Thompson, pitcher Clyde Alaspa, and catcher Ron Volmer plan strategy. Daryl Berndt slides home with another Superior run.1 BASEBALL Finishes Third Clyde Alospa fouls off a pitch in a game against Stout. Superior .. ...2 SEASON'S RECORD Western Iowa Superior .. ...4 Western Iowa Superior .. ..15 Midwestern College Superior .. ...4 Wayne State College 6 Superior .. ...0 Wayne State College 5 Superior .. ...5 Creighton University .... 6 Superior .. ...0 Creighton University .... 5 Superior .. ...6 Eau Claire State 4 Superior .. ...1 Eau Claire State 4 . Superior .. ...1 River Falls 7 Superior .. ...3 River Falls 2 Superior .. ...1 Whitewater 0 Superior .. ...2 Whitewater 0 Superior .. ...4 Northland College Superior .. ...5 Northland College 0 Superior .. ..11 Stout State 6 Superior .. ...7 Stout State 5 Superior .. ...6 Platteville 12 Superior .. ...5 Platteville 0 Stout player stretches for the ball as Sherman Erickson attempts to slide in safely.TRACK Has Strong Individuals Doug Sutherland and Gene Boettcher led coach Bob Wax-lax's thinclads in both indoor and outdoor track competition. Sutherland broke records in both shot-put and discus. At the NAIA indoor track meet in Kansas City, Sutherland placed third in the shot-put. In the Drake meet he threw the discus 160' and the shot 53'. In the conference Sutherland was a double winner with throws of 54'9” for the shot and 160 for the discus. Sutherland was voted the most valuable athlete in track award. Dave Byrka was Sutherland's back up man. Byrka was second in the conference with a throw of 48’6" in the shot and placed fourth in the discus. Gene Boettcher was another outstanding performer for the Yellowjackets. He was fifth in the conference in the 880 yard run with a time of 1:58.3. In the 1000 yard run he was second in the conference. The mile relay team of Mohr, Thomas, Peterson, and 8oettcher had a good running time of 3:29.2 to help give Superior a sixth place overall in the conference. On June 6 and 7, the Yellowjackets traveled to Billings, Montana, for the NAIA outdoor meet. Doug Sutherland demonstrates winning form that enabled him to break shot put records. 86 Right: Dave Byrka prepares to compete in the shot put event at an indoor meet.. k I SEASON'S RECORD Superior 37 Bemidji 54 Superior 53% River Falls 41% UMD 20 Superior 28 St. Cloud State 66 Superior 57 Bethel 34 Superior 81 UMD 28 Northland 11 Superior 86 Stout 77% River Falls 57% Eau Claire 17 WSUC Indoor Meet 7th NAIA Indoor 16th WSUC Relay; 6th Bemidji Relays 5th WSUC Outdoor 6th Doug Sutherland demonstrates the proper handling technique for the discus throw. Front row: J. Petorson. P. Murphy. R. Olson, J. Mohr. 8. Gonza'es. Row 2: A. Tobak, R. Thornes, G. 8oettcher, D. Byrka, J. Name. Row 3: R. Prescott, M. Anderson, T. Licht, M. Russell. D. Sutherland, R. Waxlax. 87GOLF 3 -------- Front row: J. Krcnz, J. Shobcr. E. Brueggeman. Back row: T. Severud, J. Anderson. S. Stojevich. Finishes Sixth WSU-S's golf team placed sixth with a 648 total in the Wisconsin State University Conference Championships at Madison. During the season in tournaments with two other teams the Jackets placed third twice, second once, and first in the match with Stevens Point and Eau Claire. In the other match Superior beat Northland. Jim Krenz led the team with a 72 and 73 and was named most valuable player. Captain John Shober also shot a 72. The linkmen were coached by Glen Gerdes with assistance from Keith Duff, Nemadji Golf pro. A long drive helps Jim Kreni in the match against Stout and White-water. 88 Steve Stojevich practices putting before a match at Nemadji Golf Course.S7 Steve WahHiel executes correct forehand technique. TENNIS Exhibits Good Form The tennis team, under the direction of Coach John McCormick, exhibited a combination of quick thinking and good form. Led by Jeff Cordell, who was voted the most valuable player, the team compiled a 5-2 season record. John Kinziger was number one singles player for the Yellowjackets. Front row: O. DeFrancesco, O. 8laney, S. Wohlfiol. Row 2: 8. Nelson, K. Kinziger, J. Cordell, P. West. Superior ... SEASON'S RECORD 5 UMD 4 Superior ... 1 Eau Claire 8 8 Superior ... 5 Northland 4 Superior ... 10 Gogebic 0 Superior ... 3 Bemidji Superior ... 7 Gogebic 0 89 John Kinziger displays service form.  Undergraduate and graduate students await the arrival of the faculty. GRADUATION Institutes Changes Commencement exercises were held in New Gates Gymnasium on Saturday, June 7. at 10 a.m. Degrees were presented to 365 undergraduates, 66 graduates and 2 specialists in education. All of the candidates walked across the stage and were greeted by President Meyer. Honor students received individual recognition and the AFROTC graduates were commissioned. The graduates and their relatives and friends were invited to a continental-style breakfast in the Hiawatha Room prior to the ceremonies. K«hy Brace chats with fr,,, ,, ,ht Continents breakfast. 90Lynne Tutlle rece.ves her d.plom. from Hwry Anderion. Senior, line up ou,„d New G.fe, Gynvmium ,o begin ,he proce«,on... 9193midmiM There are many fields of educational pursuit. . . there are many to teach and administer. . . they carry a tremendous responsibility to the students and to the country . . . they are conservative and liberal. .. they are human . . . ADMINISTRATORS Lead, Direct and Advise President Karl W. Meyer and the other administrative heads were faced with a mild form of 20 demands which were presented by some student activists, but no major incidents or disturbances occurred. The campus facilities continued to grow and the office space for the administration increased considerably. The bomb threat to WSU-S, which is the oldest continuously accredited state-supported school in Wisconsin, was also handled without incident. President Karl Meyer Left: President Karl Meyer prepares to present a plaque at the Alumni banquet. Right: One of the President's duties is to crown queens. Pictured ere Homecoming queen and king, Dorian Drenhouse and Rick Woods. 96HARRY ANDERSON Registrar JOHN CRONK. Associate Dean of Graduate School JOHN DANIELSON. Executive Vice President RICHARD DUTTON Assistant Registrar JOHN HAUGLAND, Academic Affairs Vice President; Oean of Faculty FRED JOHNSTON Doan of Graduate School PAUL ME ADOWS. Student Affairs Vice President JOSEPH MOLINE Dean of Students MARY ALICE SULLIVAN Associate Dean of Students 97DIRECTORS Coordinate University Programs CHRISTOPHER BOLTON RICHARD CAMERON ROBERT COMSTOCK JOHN CUMMING Director of Housing Director of Admissions Director of Financial Director Campus School Aids JOHN KNIGHT Director of Informational Affairs ROBERT LUNDER Director of Data Processing KARL MORAVEK Director of Placement 98 JAMES RAINALDO Director of Student Center TIMOTHY ROBERTS Director of Campus Planning BRENTON STEELE Associate Director of Student Center ANN WELSHINGER Program Director of Student CenterSTUDENT AFFAIRS PERSONNEL Aid, Counsel and Doctor Students WALLACE AKERVIK RUTHANNA DAVIS SUE KLINGENSMITH TERRENCE NOLDEN Beverly Zelner preterm a pfaque of recognition to Dr. Paul Meadowt at the AWS banquot. Jim Dan Hill L«or »« Wisconsin State University 99 Superior, Wisconsin 54880 Above: Rudy Iglewski create a cedar lined walnut, cheit, (left) while Bob Jan}en adjusts a television camera foe that perfect picture. 8elow: John Munsel describes his idea of the finished stage to the technical assistants. SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS Stresses CreativityART Exhibits Art Work Right: An oil painting by Mathew Olkcr it exhibited at the Sidewalk Art Fair. Pop art decorates the walls of one of the painting laboratories. T£af Established by the Art department was a new MA program for professional artists as well as educators. During the fall the Little Gallery, a new display was opened, and Wally's Bakery was acquired for a sculpture facility annex. Sidewalk Art Fairs and Auctions were sponsored by the department. In the spring the department sponsored the 13th annual Beaux Arts Ball in conjuction with the Fine Arts Festival. Members of the faculty included: Walter Delaney, John Freeman, Mary Ganley, James Grittner, Arthur Kruk, William Morgan, Mel Olson, and Marjorie Whitsitt. 101 Arthur Kruk. d«partmcnt chairman.MUSIC Emphasizes Recitals Included in the many concerts and recitals given this past year was the premiere performance of a piano concerto written by Dr. Frank Carroll with the University Orchestra. Other events included spring tours by the band and choir and a Fine Arts Festival featuring students and faculty in several programs, two of which were Menotti's operas, "The Medium," and "The Telephone." During the pre-Christmas holidays, the Music department presented the 29th annual Oratorio and in June the department conducted its third Music Camp for high school students. Members of the music department included: Thomas Bum-gardner, Frank Carroll, Janet Elshazly, Donald Foltz, Carol Kelly, Joseph Meidt, Harold Rutan, Diane Spognardi, and John Webb. Practice makes perfect for Anita Nashlund. John Webb, department chairman and Dean, School of Fine Arts. Mary Jane Guckin takes notes from tapes in the music department listening lab. 102John Snodgrass tollies the election returns as Michael Samolis runs the boards. 103 SPEECH-DRAMA-RADIO-TV Continues to Expand A Master of Arts in speech was approved by the Wisconsin State University Board of Regents and the Coordinating Council for Higher Education for implementation by the Department of Speech-Drama-Radio—TV—Film for the 1969-70 academic year. A separate liberal arts major and minor program in drama, which will replace the present equivalent programs in speech with drama emphasis, was submitted by the drama division and was given tentative approval. WSSU radio constructed a new tower and antenna, enabling the FM station to transmit at 940 watts. Development of closed circuit television continued with the completion of a transmission cable for McCaskill School and an outside cable for WSU-S as a whole. Faculty members of the department included: Pacey Beers, Donald Cain, John Fortier, Stanley Johnson, Albert Katz, Paul Kending, Kenneth Kiley, O. Gayle Manion, John Munsell, Joan Rechner, and Venton Scott. Dr. 0. Gayle Manion. department chairman.SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Trains for Future Terry Bozzo practice making IBM card . Linda Granstrom practice u ing an electronic calculator. David Weir introduce Delane Peterson from Control Data at the Phi Beta Lambda Careers Conference. 104-TT- Practicing their shorthand from Diction Disc records are Carol Johnson and Elizabeth Johnson. BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS Enrolls 556 Majors Two members of the faculty conducted studies during the year. Richard Schoenberger studied the economic indicators of Superior through a research grant to the School of Business and Economics. Mona Carlberg conducted a research on typing and shorthand standards in the high schools of Wisconsin. A major in Data Processing, one of the first majors in the field in Wisconsin, was established by the department during the past year. Sixteen Masters of Science degrees were awarded to business teachers and there were 556 students enrolled as undergraduate majors. Faculty members included: Norman Arvilla, Royal Briggs, Mona Carlberg, Cleo Casady, Larry Domer, James Graham, Douglas Heetcr, Linda Martin, Joseph Mathews, James Miller, Edwin Nash, John Rothamel, Richard Schoenberger, and Judy Thomson. 105 Cleo Casady. department chairman. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Prepares Teachers Sw-'Sf WBamc TOP: First grader at McCaskill learn the proper way to paste from student teacher Grctchen Mcolmurry. 8ottom: Charles Johns learns from Tim Nicholson the proper method of fencing. Right: John Masansky puts up an educational display in McCaskill. 106PHYSICAL EDUCATION Stresses Competition Approximately 200 girls participated in a modern dance workshop and a modern dance program was established by the physical education and athletic department. In cooperation with Camp Olympia, the department offered ski instruction for credit and established plans for expansion of the program in the future. An intramural program for competitors and student recreational activities, including swimming, was expanded by the department. Cross country was added as a team sport this fall. Members of the faculty included: DiAnne Damro, Glenn Gerdes, Rose Mary Hoene, James McCormick, Americo Mortor-elli, Dom Moselle, Suzanne Moyer, Roger Prescott, Elba Stafford, Lydia Thering Binger, John Thompson, Carl Vcrgamini, Robert Waxlax, Gerald Zamboni. Glenn Gerdes, department chairman 107McCASKILL Uses Mini-Teaching McCaskill Laboratory School served as a center for "Mini-Teaching" and methods instruction. In the "Mini-Teaching" approach to methods instruction, the college student studied the curriculum of a McCaskill class and developed a limited or "Mini-lesson" under the direction of a McCaskill supervisor. The "mini-lesson" was then taught and recorded on videotape. The supervisor, the student, and the methods instructor reviewed the tape giving direction and assistance to the student. McCaskill's elementary school science program served as an experimentation and demonstration center for the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The association's approach to science emphasized the "processes" of science rather then the accumulation of facts. Teachers at McCaskill were: Agnes 8rittan, Gladys Fideldy, Gustav Frye, Johanna Kool, Bess Nelson, David Osterlund, Janice Park, Bernice Paulhe, Joan Ramsey, Ethel Rybarczyk, Dorothy Tucker, Hilder Westlund, and Marjorie Whitsitt. John Cumming. Director of the Campus School Student teacher Pat Wilson hands back an English theme to an eighth grade student at McCaskill. 108EDUCATION Improves Curriculum New curriculum was added by Dr. Paul Ambrose in elementary education. Comparative Methods of Reading and Reaching the Disadvantaged Child were two of the new courses. Dr. John Cumming, head of McCaskill Laboratory School, continued the development of the school as a center for the analysis of innovations in education. Emphasis was placed on micro-teaching and participation in teacher education. In the field of guidance Dr. Delores Harms updated the counseling and school psychology curriculum to meet state certification standards. Members of the education department included: Paul Ambrose, Lowell Banks, Harvey Bleecher, Galen Cheuvront, Dona-von Coleman, George DeWoody, Elvira Gellenthien, John Grabow, Mildred Greene, Samuel Guello, Delores Harms, Everett Holmgrain, Gordon Holmgren, Bernard Hughes, Allan Johnson, Robert Krey, Jean Sardo, John Tomczyk, Herbert Vandort, and Ruth Vaughan. A student teacher watches as a first grader collects the reading books from his classmates. Robert Trouba, department chairman 109SCHOOL OF LETTERS AND SCIENCES i Aims at Diversification Above: Dennis White uses the key punch in the math department to make a program. Right: Chemistry laboratory work demands time and preparation. Below: Chumpol Jamjittrag is aided by David Rigoni. a member of the writing laboratory which is part of the English department. 110ENGLISH Uses Team Teaching Credit by examination in Freshman English was successfully introduced by the Department of English. Interdisciplinary team teaching was instituted when Robert Crotty and Dr. Joseph Hampton taught a course on the Political Novel which carried credit for either English or Political Science. Among several new courses added to the department curriculum were Adolescent Literature and the Reading of Literature. Students in English education are now required to study one or the other of the two courses. William Agopsowicz, Norman Christensen, Geoffrey Clark, Robert Crotty. Roger Forseth, Alice Fraser, George Gott, Janet Hartman, Leo Hertzel, Larry Hill, David Light, Robert Mc-Roberts, James Mehoke, Deane Minahan. Hazel Ramsey, Fran Roohr, Thomas Sheehan, Anne Taylor, Patricia Tobin, and Robert Williams were members of the faculty. Jeanne Anderson and Connie Walasck examine freshman English compositions while working at the writing laboratory. Norman Christensen, department chairmanIsidro Carbajal listens to tapes in the language lob. Leonard E. Stevens, department chairman FOREIGN LANGUAGE Stresses Lab Work WSU-S's Foreign Language Department has been disassociated from the English Department and established as a separate department. Integrated into the foreign language teaching program was a language laboratory. Through this program students attend two half-hour laboratory sessions each week in addition to regularly scheduled classes. Tutoring in German was begun on an experimental basis, and a course in 18th century French Literature was added to the curriculum. Members of the staff included: Karen Bahnick, Barbara 8arnaby, Robert Donn, Luise Mengel, Manuel Rodas, and Leonard Stevens.SOCIOLOGY Expands Curriculum Continued curriculum improvements and course additions expanded the department of Sociology and Anthropology which had been established as an independent department in September, 1967. Dr. Gus Turtoeville, department chairman, attended the annual meeting of the Southwestern Sociological Association in Dallas where he presented one of his published articles, "An Attitudinal Study of Smoking Etiquette." Members of the sociology department included: Milton Charles, Noel Francisco, Gail Nichols, Howard Paap. Charles Reasons, GusTurbeville, and William Yoels. Gus Turbeville. deportment chairman POLITICAL SCIENCE Has Ethnic Course By increasing the number of credits and broadening the curriculum, the department of Political Science strengthened its liberal arts and teacher education major and minor programs. New courses in the department included: Politics of Racial and Ethnic Minorities, International Relations Theory, Metropolitan Government, South Asian and Southeast Asian Governments and Politics, and Politics of Developing Nations. Frank Belloni, Winston Borden, Stephen Gould, Joseph Hampton, and Charles Kenney were members of the Political Science department. 113 Charles Kenney, department chairmanHISTORY Adds New Courses A new major in American Studies was proposed by the history department. The program enabled students to study the culture of the United States in historical perspective and to view it as a pattern of related experiences. New courses added to the history curriculum included: Afro-American History, Asian Civilizations, Ancient Near East, Renaissance Reformation, Social and Intellectual History of Europe, and Military history. An increase of 21 students over the 1967-68 academic year brought the total enrollment of history majors to 227. Faculty members of the department included: Wyatt Belcher, Donald Carlson, Daniel Day, Egal Feldman, Thomas Hartman, Willis Hughes, William McGee, Robert Mershart, Donald Mitten, and Donald Potter. Tom Reid finds a map helpful in locating the area he is reporting on for a history course. 114 Wyatt Belcher, deportment chairman.GEOGRAPHY RALPH BROWN department chairman mm Initiates Program In cooperation with local planning agencies, the geography department initiated an innovative program on urban problems. Through this program students accomplished preliminary work on a recreation-orientated Atlas of Northwestern Wisconsin project. Supported by a research grant award through the United States Office of Education, Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, Dr. Ralph Brown continued field studies in Alaska. Robert Larsen acted as co-director of the Community Development Institute which was sponsored jointly by WSU-S and Title I of the 1965 Higher Education Act. A map library was organized in the geography building by Ragim Oghalai. The geography department was staffed by: Robert Brown, Robert Larsen, Mark Mensheha, Rahim Oghalai, and William Roberts. 115 John Byroni studios a now globo used by the geography department. 1 GEOLOGY Hosts 450 Geologists Four hundred-fifty geologists of the Lake Superior Geological Society attended the annual meeting on campus for which the geology department served as hosts. A sedimentation and optical laboratory was established by the department as a result of the complete renovation of the downstairs storage area. An Earth Science institute for 30 junior high school teachers was av arded the geology department for the summer of 1969 by the National Science Foundation. John Burger, Albert Dickas, Joseph Mengel, and Paul Tychsen were members of the department. Paul C. Tychsen, department chairman Lab work in geology helps students become acquainted with minerals and rocks. 116Allied Health Professions of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare awarded the biology department with a $17,699 Educational Improvement Grant. The grant was used to purchase high quality microscopes, which are used primarily in the medical technology program. Two $8,000 Sherer-Gillette growth chambers for research and teaching were also installed in the biology department during the 1968-69 academic year. Members of the biology department included: Phil Arlausky, Robert Arteman, Richard Bernard, Donald Davidson, Edmond Dennery, Sheng-Heng Fang, Ronald Johnson, Darol KaUfman, Darrell Kinden, Rudy Koch, Paul Lukens, and Stanley Oexe-mann. Receives Grant Dennis Hardy reviews tor a biology lab test. Stanley W. Ooxemann. department chairman BIOLOGY 117 _________________________________________________________________________Phillip Bricskc, department chairman Adds New Major In cooperation with other science departments, a new science major for elementary education majors was established. In addition, the general education requirements in science were improved with emphasis placed on the relevancy in the elementary school science program. Three NSF-supported In-Service Institutes were offered in Superior, Rice Lake and St. Paul. To date the department has trained more physics teachers to use the multi-media physics curriculum than any other university in the country. Members of the department included: Phillip Brieskc, Donald Dailey, Frank Meyer. Albin Rhomberg, Peter Roohr and Myron Schneiderwent. PHYSICS Two graduate students check rodiation content.Satindcr Singh works on an experiment in the organic Nathan A. Coward, acting deportment chairman for Howard Thomas, laboratory. CHEMISTRY Liberalizes Program A more liberalized program for secondary education majors was established by the Chemistry department. Application by the department for accreditation in the American Chemical Society progressed to the final stages. Continuing research output in chemistry was financed through state grants for the department's work with the Center for Lake Superior Environmental studies. Chemistry department faculty included: Donald Bahnick, Nathan Coward, Joseph Horton, Ronald Roubal, and Horton Strom. H. M. Thomas, department chairman, was on a leave of absence at Cape Coast, Ghana. The lab becomes a familiar room on campus for students enrolled in chemistry courses." PSYCHOLOGY Receives Minor A minor in psychology was approved by the State Department of Instruction for teachers in the elementary, intermediate and secondary grades. The department curriculum has centered on the area of clinical, experimental, educational, and industrial psychology. In addition, two new courses. Physiological Psychology and Sensation and Perception, were incorporated into the curriculum. Improvements in the department led to the purchase of experimental equipment and current psychology journals and periodicals. Laboratories for courses in statistics, experimental, learning and physiological psychology; and a long range program for a Human Development Center were begun this year. Faculty members included: Richard Ballou, Joseph DeLucia, Lawrence Gowan, John Hale, Richard Laliberte, Nancy Mina-han, and Vernon Nordmark. Joseph J. DeLuda. department chairman 120Dennis White, an honor student, checks the new machinery of the math department. MATHEMATICS Broadens Curriculum WSU-S's mathematics department, one of the strongest in the Wisconsin State University system, had four professors holding a doctor's degree. All of the other members of the department had at least one year of additional study in their fields beyond the masters degree. The department concentrated on strengthening its curriculum in the areas of "new math," research, industry, computer science and mathematics education. Members of the department included: Fred Balay, William Coulson, Robert Dahlin, Patrick Evans, Tien Tao Kuo, Margaret Marchand, Gloria Olive, Carroll Rusch, David Smith and Paul Williams. 121 Carroll Ruich, department chairman ROTC Commissions 18 Major John W. Rago became Professor of Aerospace studies upon the retirement of Lt. Col. Karl T. A. Moravek. Captain Richard G. Pittroff and SSgt. Albert J. King replaced Major Eldon F. Oldnettle and MSgt. Franklin D. Defenbaugh who were commissioned to new assignments. During the academic year, the AFROTC training was divided into two programs: the General Military Course for freshman and sophomore cadets, and the Professional Officer Course for junior and senior cadets. The total cadet strength averaged approximately 200 for the year. Eighteen cadets were commissioned as Second Lieutenants in the United States Air Force at the commencement ceremonies in June. Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corp Staff included: Franklin Defenbaugh, Alfred Dorn, Martin Higley, Albert King, Windel Linscombe, Eldon Oldnettle, Richard Pittroff, and John Rago. 122LIBRARY Seats Over 500 The Jim Dan Hill Library, which opened at the beginning of the fall term, was designed to permit "wide open" visual observation of the entire two floors. Seating was available for 500 students, with an additional 100 carrel-type accommodations to permit concentrated study. The basement housed temporary faculty offices and the audio-visual center. The main and second floors contained the usual library materials plus six seminar rooms, educational materials center and a typing room. Library personnel included: Catherine Bowser, Edward Greve, Richard Heim, Carl Johnson, Eugene Lundholm, Jan Park, Joseph Pritchard and Smith Richardson. Shadows play on the newly completed Jim Dan Hill Library. )23 SMITH RICHARDSON head librariansums I tie Bachelor's Degree a passport to further educa lion, a job in industry, business, or teaching, a commis sion in the United States Air Force . . Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities Owl and Serpent job interviews placement services. . . marriage and a family .Seated: R. Camponano, O. White, M. 0 amon. Row 2: N. Jemiole, S. Olson, K. Merrihew, S. Maiach. Row 3: M. Lehrer. G. Schroeder. G. Hoffman, O. Christianson. CHARLES DIAMON: Arnold Air Society; Newman Club; Madrigals; Drum and Bugle Corps, commander; Student Government; Social Committee, chairman; resident assistant. ESTELLE ESTROW: Delta Sigma; Spanish Club, treasurer; Hillel. secretary; Student Government; Social Committee, secretary; resident assistant; dormitory councils, executive and judicial. DONALD HARTLUND: FEX; Varsity basketball team, captain, honorable mention All-Conference, most valuable player; Varsity tennis team; Sno-king. GARY HOFFMAN: Baseball team; basketball team; intramurals; S Club; Quantum Club; Campus Ambassador; Owl and Serpent; resident assistant; dormitory council, judicial. NANCY JEMIOLA: Angle Flight, administrative office; Student Youth Volunteers; Owl and Serpent; Campus Ambassador; S.N.E.A.; Newman Club; German Club; Gitche Gurnee staff; resident assistant. MARK LEHRER: Sigma Tau Gamma; Arnold Air Society, pledge trainer; Glee Club; Phi Beta Lambda; ROTC Rifle Club; Judicial Council; intramurals; resident assistant; Chicago Tribune Award. PHYLLIS ANDERSON: Alpha Xi Delta, fraternity education chairman, chaplain; annual Oratorio; Music-Drama productions; orchestra; A. Cappella Choir; M.E.N.C.. publicity chairman; Madrigals; Campus Ambassador. KAREN BARNARD: Angel Flight, commander; Owl and Serpent; German Club, secretary-treasurer; Pi Kappa Delta; Glee Club; orchestra; annual Oratorio; II Tabaro Opera. PATRICIA BENSON: Angel Flight, pledge trainer, drill team. Angel of the Month; Military Ball Queen; Homecoming Court, senior class representative; Debate Team; WSSU Radio staff; Campus Ambassador. RONALD CAMPANARIO: M.E.N.C., president, vice president; resident assistant; band, drum major; Madrigals. DAVID CHRISTIANSON: Drum and Bugle Corps; band; orchestra; Music Scholarship Award. NANCY LOFKVIST: Pi Kappa Delta, president, best female novice debator award, forensics award; Alpha Psi Omega; A Cappella Choir; Student Affairs Council; band; Women's Glee Club; annual Oratorio. CHARLES MAHAFFEY: FEX; Inter Fraternity Council; Judicial Council; S Club; intramurals. SUSAN MALACH: German Club; Newman Club; Phi Beta Lambda, secretary, reporter; Miss Future Business Teacher Award; S.N.E.A.; resident assistant. ALAN MATTIS: Sigma Gamma Epsilon, secretary, treasurer; Alpha Epsilon Rho, vice president; Debate Team; Student Government; Rothwell Student Center Board; Social Committee; Newman Club; WSSU Radio Staff; Gitche Gurnee Staff; Campus Ambassador; resident assistant. KATHLEEN MERRIHEW: Alpha Xi Delta, pledge trainer, journal correspondent; Student Government. Public Relations Chairman, secretary; Social Committee; Peptomist staff; Gitche Gurnee, business manager, assistant editor; editor; Outstanding Student Award; Senior class treasurer. 126WHO'S WHO AWARD Honors Seniors SHARON OLSON: Delta Sigma; Owl and Serpent; Allocations Committee; Freshman Orientation Committee; Peptomist, business manager, co-editor; Alumni Bulletin, assistant editor. GAYLE PATON: Alpha Xi Delta; Alpha Delta Theta; Lutheran Students of America; band, head majorette; Owl and Serpent; graduation marshal. ROBERT PECK: Phi Sigma Epsilon, scholarship chairman, vice president; Homecoming king; S Club, treasurer, vice president; football, captain. All Conference, All District 14; W.S.U. Conference Medal of Honor, most valuable player, outstanding athlete of the year; basketball; baseball; Judicial Council; Inter-Fraternity Council. DAVID RIGONI: English Club, vice president; Cross Cut, co-editor; Biology Club; Campus Ambassador; resident assistant. THOMAS SCHARENBROCK: Arnold Air Society, protocol officer, administrative officer. Area F-1 operations officer; Newman Club; Math Club; Quantum Club; Commandant of Cadets Award; General Dynamics Corporation Award; Chicago Tribune Award; Distinguished Air Force ROTC Cadet Award; Expert Small Arms Award. KATHLEEN SCHNEIDER: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Keeper of the Guards; Gamma Delta, president; Student Youth Volunteers; S.N.E.A.; Biology Club; French Club; Inter-Religious Council. E.C.C.; Physical Education Major-Minor Club; Owl and Serpent; Girl's volleyball team. GARY SCHROEDER: Biology Club, president; Gitche Gurnee staff; Lutheran Students of America; Y.G.O.P.; Owl and Serpent; Dormitory Judicial Council; resident assistant. STEVEN SEVALS: S Club; basketball team; baseball team, captain, honorable mention All-Conference team. VALERIE SITKO: Phi Beta Lambda; S.N.E.A., secretary, president; W.A.A.; W.E.A.; N.E.A.; N.B.E.A.; W.B.E.A.; Crownhart Hall Association; Campus Ambassador. JUDY SLESAR: People to People; International Relations Club, secretary; Phi Beta Lambda, vice president; United Council of Wisconsin State University Student Governments, state treasurer. DAVID VANMASSENHOVE: FEX; Newman Club; Social Committee, treasurer; Inter-Fraternity Council; baseball team. RUTH ANN WARD: Alpha Xi Delta, membership chairman, president; Newman Club; band; Glee Club; Student Government; cheerleader, captain; Dormitory Judicial Council; Outstanding Student Award; Senior Class secretary. DENNIS WHITE: Sigma Tau Gamma, president; Student Government; Allocations Committee; Arnold Air Society, squadron comptroller. Seated: O. Hartlund. C. Mahaffey. D. VanMa«enhovc. T. Scharenbrock. O. Rigoni. A. Ma«tn. Standing: V. Stko. E. Estraw. R. Ward, J. Sletar. K. Schneider. P, Benton. K. Barnard, P. Anderton. 127 i-l  Arscneau. Bernard G. Superior, Wise. (English) Auger, Catherine L. Greenwich, Conn. (Elementary Ed.) Bachand, Stephen M. Superior, Wise. (Comp. Business Admin.) Balmer, Jacqueline L. Beaver Falls, Pa. (Elementary Ed.) Bartnets, Patricia A. Washburn, Wise. (Physical Education) Barto, Bernadette L. Hurley, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Basile, Rosemary Newark, N.J. (English) Bay, Larry D. Glidden. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) 128Becker, Gerald A. Almena, Wise. (Sociology) Bent , Opal G. Turtle Lake, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Bergman, Yvonne Cushing, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Bloom, 8arb J. Phillips, Wise. (Art) Benson, Patricia A. Superior, Wise. (Speech) Berger, Katherine M. Superior, Wtsc. (Elementary Ed.) 8lakey, Sharon L. Superior, Wise. (Sociology) Botkin, Ruth A. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) SENIORS Earn Membership in Owl and Serpent Seated: K. Schneider, P. Sullivan, G. Schroodcr. G. Hoffman. D. Collin , S. OI on. Standing: K. Barnard, M. Kuethcr. N. Jermola. 0. Christianson. 129SENIORS Choose Varied Careers Breedlove. Rebecca A. Belmont, Mass. (English) Brown, Lynn C. Superior. Wise. (Physical Ed. Business Ed.) Buran, Robert L. Iron River, Wise. (Math) Butler, OkaS. Arlington Hts., III. (Biology) Boutin, Maurine A. Bayfield. W.sc. (Elementary Ed.) Cabana, William J. Taunton, Mass. (Math) Callahan. Theodore F. Iron River. Wise. (Physics) Campanario, Ronald A. New Britain, Conn. (Music Ed,) Casey, Karen Superior. Wise. (Med. Tech.) Casey, Lucille M. New Richmond. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Casper, Gloria J. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) 130Cecconi, Edward A. Hayward. Wise. (Accounting) Cevavco, John P. Park Ridge. N.J. (History) Chicoine, Bruce 8. J. Fort William, Ontario (Physical Ed.) Christianson. David C. Superior, Wise. (Music) Collins, Douglas F. Hurley, Wise. (English) Cook, Diane M. Rice Lake, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Cordell, Jeffrey 8. Oceanside. N. Y. (Physical Ed.) Deeds, Dennis Superior, Wise. (Geography-Geology) Oesris, Alana R. Ottsville. Pa. (Physical Ed.) Diamon, Charles M. Iron River, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Diamond, John P. Bronx, New York (History) Dohm, James M. Marshfield, Wise. (Physical Ed.) 131SENIORS Dotlich. Michael Hibbing, Minn. (Art) Drinkwine, Edward A. Superior. Wise. (History) Droisum, nogtrr U. Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.) Dupoldt, Carl A. Broomall, Pa. (Biology) Duret, Claudette L. Superior, Wise. (Math) Erickson, Donald R. Grantsburg, Wise. (Biology) Exhibit Art Work enckson, Lynne M. 8urron, Wise. (Math) Estrow, Estelle R Passaic, N.J. (Sociology) Erickson, Ronald W. Minneapolis, Minn. (Comp. Business) Fahvell, Darla A. Superior, Wise. (Art) 132Famiano, Anthony J. Schenectady, N.Y. (Business) Ferfon, William J. Superior, Wise. (Accounting) Finsland, Robert P. Superior, Wise. (Sodology-English) Finstad, Betty A. Gordon, Wise. (English) Fishier, Barry J. Mctuchon, N.J. (English) Flynn, Bridget A. Superior, Wise. (Sociology) Flynn, William J. Levittown, Pa. (History) Frantz, Beverly L. Perkasic, Pa. (English) Gall, Mary M. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Frasier, David E. Rhinelander, Wise. (Biology) Frodcsen, Eric W. Superior, Wise. (Biology) Gangnon, Patrick R. Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.) 133 SENIORS Choose Class Officers Gary, Joan S. Wei Utley, Matt. (Elementary Ed.) Gylland, Linda J. Superior, Wise. (Mutic) Hagen, Steven D. Superior, Wise. (Accounting) Gerula, Joyce J. Rochetter, N.Y. (Businets Admin.) Hanton, Daniel P. Poplar, Wise. (Ptychoiogy) Harrington, Kathleen R. Superior, Witc. (Elementary Ed.) Gioino, Thomas V. Plainfield. N.J. (History) Harris, Ray O. Providence. R.l. (Sociology) Hart, Rebecca A. Superior, Witc. (Elementary Ed.) Greiner, Gary T. Elmhurst, III. (Business) Grindeland, Sherry L. Silver Bay, Minn. (Phytical Ed.) Gustafson, Diane Superior, Wise. (Sociology) 134 t; Senior class officers: Charles Pctmga, president: Kathy Mcrrihew, treasurer; Eric Frodesen, vice president; and Ruth Ann Ward, secretary, are caught in an off moment. Hart, Sharon L. Marshfield Hills, Mass. (Physical Education) Haus, Linda K. Spooner. Wise. (Business) Hoffman, Gary A. Tomahawk. Wise. (Math) Helgestad, Sandra L. Edgerton, Wise. (Political Science) Hempel, William R. Cicero. III. (Geography) Hollister, Louise W. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Hcnnekens, William O. Holcombe, Wise. (Business) Hilt. Linda A. Tomahawk, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Hollister, William D. Dallas, Wise. (Physical Ed.) 135Horstmann, Arlan M. Marshfield. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Howenstine, George R. Superior, Wise. (Biology) Irl . Nancy A. Star Prairie (Elementary Ed.) Johnson, Christine S, Shell Lake. Wise. (Music) Hover, Charlotte A. Cameron, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) lacone, Anthony J. Chester, Pa. (Business) Jemiola, Nancy E. Fifield. Wise. (English) Johnson, Karen A. Superior. Wise. (English) Ruth Ellen West checks the brochures provided by the Placement Office to help students locate job openings. Johnson, Linda Hurley. Wise. (Med. Tech.) Johnson, Mark V. Bayfield. Wise. (History) 136SENIORS Teach off Campus Johnson, Rita M. Soper iof. Wise. (Business-Accounting) Kelly. Daniol W. Bay City, Wise. (Accounting) Kadlecok, Kathleen A. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Kent, Shirley M. Barron, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Keppen,Jay A. Danbury. Wise. (English) Koerper, Amelia L. Webster. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Korhornen, Mary L. 8 rule. Wise. (Biology) Kremer, William J. Superior, Wise. (Art) Kuether. Milena S. Superior. Wise. (German, History) Kukull, Kathleen J. Superior, Wise. (Physical Ed.) 137SENIORS Enter Military Kus«l, Jean A. Superior, Wise. (English) Leoni, Terrance J. GilC, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Lindberg, Barbara J. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Ladd. Genevieve G. Keshena, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Lindelof, Roger H. Iron River. Wise. (Geography) Lindquist, Larry E. Superior. Wise. (Physical Ed. Elementary Ed.) Lange, Richard O. Superior, Wise. (Biology) Lindstrom, Elizabeth Superior, Wise. (Business Ed.) Litersky, Bernadette M. Ashland, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Larson, Richard J. Prentice, Wise. (Geography) Larson, Robert A. Bayfield, Wise. (Business Admin.) Lehrer. Mark S. Jackson, N.J. (History) 138Little, Raymond D. Lit . Carol Y. Lit , Terry A. Lofkvist. Nancy M. Superior, Wise. Superior. Wise. Riverside, III. Heyward. Wise. (Chemistry-Math) (Elementary Ed.-Art) (Business Admin.) (Speech) Lubas, Thomas J. Niagara Falls, N.Y. (Management) Lund, Bert E. Siren, Wise. (English) Lundbcrg, Susan C. Poplar, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Lundeen, Shirley L. Frederic. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Lundquist, Karen P. Ashland, Wise. (English) Madsen, Judy Superior, Wise. (Mod. Tech.) 139 Malach, Susan M. Park Fall . Wise. (Business Ed.) Martin, Janice Superior, Wise. (Art) Mattis, Allen F. Stone Lake. Wise. (Speech-Geology) Maury, Virginia A. Pittsburgh, Po. (Elementary Ed.) McAbbe, Bradford L. Cushing, Wise. (Geography) McDonald. Keith W. East Hampton, N.Y. (Biology) Meredith. Oale E. Lancaster, Pa. (Accounting) Mesko, Marilyn S. Mellen, Wise. (Music) McConnell. Patricia Superior, Wise. (English) Melquitt. Wayne E Grantsburg, Wise. (Biology) Merrihcw. Kathleen Superior, Wise. (English) Miller, Russell A. Superior, Wise. (Physical Ed.) 140 ■■■■■■■ Moon, David T. Foxboro. Wise. (Accounting) Moravck, Vornette Grc«n Bush, Minn. (Elementary Ed.) SENIORS Prepare for Finals Nedland, Daniel E. Ladysmith, Wise. (Geology) Neiderer, Diane M. Hanover, Pa. (Physical Ed.) Nelson, Fredric J. Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.) Nelson, Robert E. Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.— Management) Moravek, William D. Superior, Wise. (History-Political Science) Morris, Thomas M. Duluth, Minn. (Music) Mujwid, Dianne K. Chetek, Wise. (Biology) Muttonen, Robert W. Brule, Wise (Math) 141SENIORS Contemplate Graduate School Nemec, Marie V. Mellen, Wise. (Physical Ed.) Nesladek, Robert Bcnwyn, III. (History) Nettleton, Raymond Butternut, Wise. (Business Admin.) Nielson. Dorothy L. Superior, Wise. (Biology) Niemi, Kathleen J. Maple, Wise. (English) Nordstrom, Earl R. Superior, Wise. (An) Norfolk, Rebecca K. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Nugent, Charles J. Rochester, N.Y. (Economics-History) Nyberg, Vera J. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Obonhein, Everett C. Blackwood, N.J. (Business) O'Brien, Janice R. Webster, Wise. (Business Ed.) 142O'Connell. John J. Philadelphia, Pa. (Economics) Olson, Sharon L. Superior, Wise. (English) O'Halloran, Terrence Minneapolis, Minn. (History) Olson, Marleen R. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Ondracek. Jane A. Ant 190. Wise. (Moth) Osterlund, Hartley V. Superior. Wise. (English) Osterlund, Priscilla Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Pacak. Paul J. Bethesda, Md. (Sociology) Parisi, Susan G. Ironwood, Mich. (Elementary Ed.) Paton, Gayle 8. Superior, Wise. (Med. Tech.) Paton, Melvin R. Superior, Wise. (English) Patrick, Kenneth E. Tony, Wise. (Art) 143V Dan Nedland studios graduate school catclogs to determine which University ho will go to further his education. 144 P ck, Robert J. Petinga, Charles M. Polacek, Thomas J. Price, Bobby G. Superior, Wise. Pontiac, Mich. Rib Lake. Wise. Cincinnati, Ohio (Math) (Geography-Geology) (Accounting) (Elementary Ed.) Peters, Joyce D. Pocrnich, Joseph P. Porcaro, Elaine R. Raaflaub, Potor W. Superior.-tilisc. 8uhl, Minn. Reading, Pa. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) (Art) (Physical Ed.) (Business Admin.) SENIORS Reflect Upon College Years Ramsey, Julianne K. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Rapaport, Oarleno L. Rhinelander, Wise. (Business Ed.) Rautenberg, Erie J. Chicago. III. (Business Marketing) Reasons, Arna L. Bremerton. Wash. (French) R igom, David P. Hurley, Wise. (English) Ritzman, Dorothy H. Superior, Wise, (Elementary Ed.) Ronn, David L. Wentworth, Wise. (Chemistry) Sacks, Paul L. Yardley. Pa. (Art) Rigoni, Sandra C. Hurley, Wise. (Biology) Ronchak, Ronald D, Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.) Saari, Ronald W. Superior. Wise. (Math) Salzyn, Gary Amherst, N.Y. (Political Science)Sand . Sally S. Hurley. Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Schilke, David D. Aimena, Wise. (Math) Sather, Karen K. Markville, Minn. (Elementary Ed.) Schneider, Kathleen M. Superior, Wise. (Physical Ed.) Scharenbrock, Thomas Holcombe, Wise. (Math) Schnepf, Ronald Clyde Ladysmith, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Schroeder, Gary J. Cambridge. Wise. (Biology-Political Science) Simons, Karen L. Brule, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Schwedcrske, Kathleen Aimena, Wise. (Business Ed.) Sister Fidel is Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Sederholm, Pauline W. Gordon, Wise. (Physical Ed.) Sitko, Valerie Drummond, Wise. (Business Ed.) 146Slevar, Judith Bruce, Wise. (Business Admin.) Soss, Marshall J. Chester, Pa. (Business Admin.) Smet, Dennis F. Superior, Wise. (Biotogy) Spiak, Diane E. Yonkers, N.Y. (Psycho Igv-Sociology I Sorenson. Shirley Iron River, Wise. (Business Ed.) Stokes, Judith E Cobleskill, N.Y. (Psychology) SENIORS Attend Job Interviews Sullivan, Paul L. Superior, Wise. (Math-Physics) Swanson, Susan K. Superior, Wise. (Psychology-Sociology) Swant, Gary E. Barron, Wise. (Business Admin.) Timmerman, James L. Superior, Wise. (Geology) Tressler, Roy R. State College. Pa. (Geology - Geography, Physical Ed.) 147  Tuttle, Lynn D. Leicester. Mass. (French) VanMassenhove, David L. Superior, Wise. (Business Admin.) Venz, Marshall R. Butternut, Wise, (History-Social Science) Wagner, Todd F. Marinette, Wise. (History) Wall, Gordon R. Duluth, Minn. (Physics) Ward, Ruth Ann Chcick, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Wasserman, Kathleen G. Weir, David R. Superior, Wise. Miami. Fla. (Sociology) (Business Admin.) Weller, Ann M. Rochester, N.Y. (Sociology) West. Judith P. Superior, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) 148zzn Wood , Richard J. Yablin, Bruce E. Jenkintown. Pa. Watertown, N.Y. (Elementary Ed.) (Business) West, Ruth E. Sarono, Wise. (Elementary Ed.) Westphal. Roxanne Sprmgbrook. Wise. (Business Ed.) Zalewski, Edwin J. Superior. Wise. (Social Science) White. Mary J. Superior. Wise. (Sociology) Wick. Arthur L. Superior. Wise. (Sociology) Zelner, Beverly J. Philadelphia, Pa. (Physical Ed.) Wilson, Patricia Laura, Wise. (English) Wolosin, Carl A. Succasunna. N.J. (Geology) Ziegler, Donna J. Superior, Wise. (Business Ed.) Zink, Constance A. Troy, Ohio (Elementary Ed.) SENIORS Leave College Life 149Educational, professional, and social fraternities and organizations sponsor fund raising drives and visits to local hospitals and homes ... campaigns for Homecoming and Sno Week king and queen . . . singers at the Spectrum ... trips to the Guthrie... seminars on Communism . . . drama productions . . . study groups . . . conventions. . . ski trips. .. a weekly newspaper... a yearbook ... a literary magazine ... a radio station . ..INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Leads Fund Drive By writing a new constitution Inter-Fraternity Council expanded their membership and established a strong code of judicial procedure. The highlight of the year for IFC was the planning and execution of the house-to-house campaign for United Cerebal Palsy Fund Drive. Inter-Fraternity Council continued to plan activities that encouraged all organizations to participate actively on campus. Membership grew with the addition of two new fraternities. They were Alpha Sigma Chi, a local fraternity, and Theta Alpha Chi which colonized with Zeta Beta Tau. Mr. John Knight, guest speaker at the Fraternity Smoker, talks to Doug Peters. Seated: J. Brown, J. Viggiano, K. Calten, G. Sauers, J. Nichols. T. Sukow, I. Walsh, B. Tr.comi, G. Brazelton, 0. Saltzburg, J. Possum, B. Kososki. Standing: P. Mclby, O. Piper, B. Gonzales, E. Kaelin, R. Schoenfield, J. Rainaldo, F. Cilibcrto, P. Campbell, G. Willems, G. Lolevre. 152Miss Sullivan, S. LoterbauCf, P. Greiner, B. Zelner. J. Gcrula, M. Mesko, M. Crist, S. Buran. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Revises Rush Rules In addition to strengthing sororities and improving intersorority relations, the Panhellenic Council sponsored social events such as Activity Night, a hat show, a spring dance, "Meet the Greeks" during Freshman Orientation, bringing the foreign students from the airport and helping them get adjusted in their dormitories, and several conferences. The first major purpose of the council is to cooperate with the University administration in maintaining the high social standards of sorority members and in regulating their behavior with stated University policies. The other major purpose is to establish and maintain regulations in regard to rushing, pledging, and initiation of new members into the individual sororities which lie within the jurisdiction of the council. 153 A sorority member writes nametags for first semester rushecs Janet Tomchek and Nancy Cole.PHI SIGMA EPSILON Honors Mr. Wright One of the high points for the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was first place in Sno-Sculptures during Sno-Week. At the annual fall Playboy Formal, Miss Susan Darst was selected Playmate 1968 by staff members from Playboy magazine. The annual Luau was its usual success and also in the spring, Sidney Wright was honored at the dinner dance for 25 years loyal service as the fraternity advisor. The Joe Blanchette Award, in honor of a fraternity member who was killed in the fall of 1967. was presented to Mike Conley. It will be given annually to a non-officer for his outstanding service to the fraternity. Front Row: 8. Stoppello. R. DeLuca, M. Horne, R. Jurcsak. Row 2: D. Porter, C. Bleier, O. Sherman, 0. Nedland. Row 3: L. Dutton, J. Venci, M. Fechner, R. Maccia, R. Dalton, S. 8clitrand. 154 PHI PI CHAPTER A touchdown ii made and the Phi Sig cannon goes oft.r Front row: J. LaVelley. T. Sabel, T. Famiano, M. Hcrasuta. Row 2: D.Sutherland, J. Horne. T.Sukow, M. Conley, J. Crociata. Row 3: 8. Tricomi. D. Licker, J. Cordell, L. OeFranza, F. Kostka. Tom Sable defends his championship as Joe Crociata assists. Front row: A. Soxman, J. Strolka. D. Mills, J. Amadio. Row 2: D. Best, R. Uccke, A. laconc, A. Brunjc. Row 3: L. Walsh, T. Federle, B. Price, S. Herron, R. McGinnis.Right: S. Sheldon, B. Tietz, S. Christianson, P. Anderson, E. Kaner, H. J. Leszcynski. Below: Seated: P. Mormon, S. Wick. Standing: J. Gerula, K. Mcrrinew, L. Gilson, A. Shumate. I ALPHA XI DELTA Reigns with Queen Homecoming proved successful for the second year in a row for Alpha Xi Delta sorority as their candidate, Dorian Dren-nouse, a junior from Sinking Springs, Pa„ was crowned queen and the campaign display received first place honors. During the annual Bewitching Ball, Nancy Cole, a sophomore from Loyal was crowned Miss Bewitching at the Moose Club by the 1968 winner, Kathy Strasbcrg. The sorority sponsored in conjunction with the Student Senate "Meet Your Campus Organizations" during Freshman Orientation. Members chaperoned dances at the YMCA as part of the Alpha Xi Delta National Philanthropy project. Two Alpha XI's were honored by being selected fraternity sweethearts. Patti Bartness was Sigma Tau Gamma Sweetheart and Sheri Sheldon was FEX Sweetheart. Second semester activities included complete participation in Sno-Week, Campus Clown dance, a dinner dance, and the senior banquet. Front row: P. Bartness, B. Zelncr, T. Nelson. Row 2: J. Tomcok, D. Drenhouse. L. Slceman, 8. Dahl. Front row: R. A. Ward, D. Barton, S. Swanson. Row 2: M. Bowman, A. Lenz, M. Mesko. C. Zahn. 157  Front row: A. Walrath, B. Johnson, T. Nett, Back row: O. Becker, M. Olson, W. Huset, G. Brazelton, T. Culbcrt, T. Massey, R. Erickson, R. Whizany. Front row: J. Boettcher, T. McDonald, W. Quinn, B. Petersen, M. Mach, R. Westland, H. Johnson, A. Schiestil, D. Christianson, M. Leher. Back row: R. Olson, S. Jcnt-zsch. T. Pierce, 8. Long, C. Mohr, R. Larson, J. Nichols, C. Sundquist. 158C3 BETA PSI CHAPTER Front row: T. Liu, 0. Piper, H. Goldberg, J. Canavera, 0. Hicken. J. Kongevick. 0. Oickrell. Back row: R. McDonald, L. Wcstberg, R. Riche, M. Herlevi, G. Schneeborger, 8. Schloogh, L. Crocker, S. Meschievitz, C. Wallin. SIGMA TAU GAMMA Hosts Chapter Workshop The men of Sigma Tau Gamma began the year carrying luggage for the freshman girls, and two weeks later they were out at Eau Claire Lakes sponsoring the Second Annual Bratwurst Fry. During Homecoming, the Sig Tau float took second place honors in the competition. The biggest event of the year was the Seventh Annual Ski for Cancer at Mt. Ashwabay, Bayfield. All proccdos were donated to the American Cancer Society. Sno-Weck was a success with second places in the skits and Sno-Sculptures. They hosted the spring workshop for all the Sigma Tau Gamma chapters in the state and announced Miss Patti Bartness as the chapter Sweetheart for 1968-69. Also, their entry, Miss Susan Darst, was chosen Playmate 1968. 159 Second place goes to the Sig Tau's Homecoming display.SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Serves Community Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority placed second in skits and third in display for Homecoming, and third in skits for Sno-Week. All of the sorority members participated in various work projects to earn money for the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. In addition to raising money for crippled children, the Sigmas participated in Girl and Boy Scout work, YMCA club work, tutoring, and other projects involving children. Joyce Porter won the title of Campus Clown, while Sue Darst was chosen Phi Sigma Epsilon Playmate and Donna Kuropatkin was Phi Sigma Epsilon Sweetheart. The annual Christmas formal at the Moose Club was a success as was the spring dinner dance and Senior Send On. Front row: C. Johnson. Row 2: A. Weller. M. Swenson, M. Jenson. P. Greiner. Row 3: J. Ondrocck, L. Casey, J. West, V. McVicker, M. Banks, K. Kerr.Front row: R. Balow, 0. Kuropatkin, J. Balmcr, M. Tacke. Row 2: M. Larkin, L. Aro, K. Carlton, J. Porter, J. Dagen, P. Pollack, S. Chasanof f. 161IOTA ALPHA The Teke car provides transportation during the Homecoming parade for: O. Larson, W. Pond, M. Oobbc, F. Saracino, E. Kennedy, W. Yale, and W. Anderson. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Wins Campaign Following a political theme Tau Kappa Epsilon's Homecoming campaign was successful when Rick Woods was crowned king. During the course of the year, the Teke's helped in the painting of the St. Joseph’s Children's Home and also in door to door canvessing for the March of Dimes. They also provided an 18 foot Christmas tree for the Student Center. Front row: G. Choffin. J. Smulktis, M. Piereeheld, D. Larson. Back row: J. Billet, O. Nussbcrger, B. Vonhornwcdcr, W. Anderson, F. Saracino, P. Bushman, M. Dobbe, C. Petinga. 162Glenn Choffin takes part in the Teke skit during Sno-Week. Front row: R. Johnson, R. Cywinski, J, Glenn, J. Fossum. Row 2: J. Ingersoll, W. Doskocil, K. McDonald, G. Greiner, F. Cihberto. Row 3: 8. Kososki, 0. Kohler. K. Patrick, C. Wolosin, R. Woods. J. Grow. 8. Beatly, J. Grabowski, P. Rickman. I Seated: F. Sarocino, B. VanHornweder, Sweetheart; G. Greiner. Standing: VV. Blakely. W. Garfield, T. Gerula, A. Smith. Standing on the steps: N. Gould. E. Kennedy, R. Hodgson, G. Soliday. 163Front row: R. Igiowski, G. Mulligan, J. McCarthy, J. Brandt, H. Ewart, D. Douglas, C. Mahaffey. W. Mizinski. Row 2: B. Gonzales, P. Campbell, D. VanMassenhovo. D. VanMassenhovo. 8. Carlson, W. Irle, G. Lcfevre, P. Dolan. FEX Earns High G.P.A. As it has been in the past four years, Sno-Week once again proved victorious for the FEX fraternity. Jim Brandt was crowned Sno-King and the fraternity placed third in the Sno-sculpture. Besides helping with the United Cerebral Palsy and March of Dimes Drives, the fraternity sponsored the annual Boy Scout Exposition. FEX sponsored their 53rd annual Christmas Formal, mini-skirt dances, and a dinner dance for members and dates. Once again, FEX achieved the highest grade point average of any fraternity on campus. During the Christmas Formal, Sheri Sheldon was announced FEX Sweetheart. 165 Tom Gioino and Tom O'Brien are members of ihc Harper Volley PTA during the FEX Homecoming skit.DELTA SIGMA Wins Crown Wendy Erickson became the fifth consecutive Delta Sigma candidate to be crowned Sno-Week Queen, and Kathy Brace, last year's queen, won the 1969 women's division of the pie eating contest. During Homecoming, the Dramas won the skit competition with their "Portrait of Femininity" backing their candidate, Bev VanHornweder. Service projects concentrated on work for the Northern Association for the Hearing Impaired, March of Dimes and Cerebral Palsy. Social activities included the ninth annual style show. Election Dance, progressive dinner. Carousel Dance, a dinner dance, and a senior banquet. Front row: L. Reick, L. Olson, C. Martinson, E. Estrow. Row 2: M. J. Olson, M. Peters. P. Moline, M. McPherson. L. Lindholm. Row 3: K. Berger. Front row: T. Nolden, S. Cage. V. Lindquist, J. Roy. Row 2: J. Frodesen, D. Butter. 166Maureen Oepta portrays a frozen snow goddess skit night.ALPHA SIGMA CHI Takes First In Skits The new Alpha Sigma Chi fraternity began its activities during second semester with full participation in Sno-Weck. They promptly won first place in skit competition with the "Hinkle-Brinkle Report'' and their Sno-Sculpture of Snoopy received much praise from the student body. The fraternity began with 12 charter members and declared their colors as forest green and white. Miss Kathy Strasberg was announced as the first Alpha Sigma Chi Sweetheart. Ed Kaelin gives the campus weather forecast in the "Hinkle-Brinkle Report.” LOCAL FRATERNITY 168 Front row: W. Mam, J. Gibson, E. Kaelin. Row 2: V. Oastolfo, F. Balsams. Row 3: G. Willems, T. Kuhn, H. Johns, R. SchoenfekJ. Row 4: J. Rovner. M. Kromelow, O. Gliddcn.Durir g the second semester, the formal constitution of the Theta Alpha Chi colony of Zeta Beta Tau was officially accepted by the Student Government and the Board of Regents. The new fraternity partiepated in the Cerebral Palsy Drive, Biafra Drive, ZBT Midwest Conclave. Alpha Xi Delta Campus Clown Dance, Greek Week, Western Union, and various parties. The initial officers of the ZBT chapter of the WSU-S campus were Jeff Brown, president and historian; Ken Callen, vice-president; Steve Bryer, treasurer; Nelson Delquadro, sergeant-at-arms; and Jeff Finn, pledge master. Colonizes With ZBT Seated: S. 8rver, T. Furtado. J. 8rown, T. Kitter. L. Morganstein. Row 2: R. Rundto. O. Murphy. K. Culler. J. Hunker, R. Osmundson. Row 3: M. Norbcrg, O. Hardy, J. Viggiano, N, Del Quadro, 0. Saltzburg. THETA ALPHA CHI N cl ton DcIQuadro deals poker at Western Union night.J. Calvetti, C. Johnson, A. Riggle, M. Healy. TAU ALPHA CHI Reactivates Sparked by Tau Alpha Chi alumni, a group of young women at the University decided to reorganize and continue the tradition of TAX. The sorority was originally organized in 1915 as the Three Arts Club and it grew to be the oldest and best-known Greek letter sororities on the campus. The officers of the revived sorority were Maureen Healy, president; Cheryl Johnson, vice-president; Jeanne Calvetti, secretary; Alice Riggle, treasurer; and Carol Ellenbecker, historian. 170 S. Moo, B. Led in, C. Ellenbecker.I Front row: O. Schraufnagcl. D. Parenteau, J. Blair, G. Fox, O. Drolson. P. Rosen, E. Hoffer. Row 2: M. McConnell, L. Sutherland. L. Savage, C. Buran, T. Bergstrom. R. Fawcett. Row 3: R. Collyard, F. Schmelzer, D. Heeler, M. Lind. G. Schropp. R. Brunner. VETS CLUB Sponsors Seminar On Communism The Vets Club, an organization for students who have served at least 180 days in a branch of the armed forces and have separated under honorable conditions, continued to promote the social, educational and personal welfare of the veterans. Ten members attended the convention of the Wisconsin Association of Collegiate Veterns in Eau Claire and the club sponsored a seminar on Communism featuring as main speakers Dr. Cassidy, Major Rago, and Mr. Schonberger. The club held a party each month to which a sorority was invited and other social activities included a smorgosboard and a smelting party. 171 Larry Luther land is the Vets Club's tirst Homecoming king candidate.Arnold Air members, Thomas Scharenbrock and Dave Pakiz entertain the boys at St. Joseph's Children’s Home. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Acts as Honor Guards The Howard Kallio Squadron of the Arnold Air Society, along with keeping its objectives of furthering the purpose, tradition, 3nd concepts of the United States Air Force, was very active this past year. The biggest event of the year was the 21st annual Military Ball with the theme of "The Impossible Dream." AAS sponsored Honor Guards and Saber Details for civic and campus activities in addition to participating in Honors Day, Junior-Senior Day, the Charity Ball, and in escorting of queen candidates for the annual community social event sponsored by the Jewish Women's League. Other events which the AAS was active in included Orientation Week, Homecoming, Campus Ambassador Program, UNICEF Drives, Dining-In and Dining-Out at the Duluth Air Base, Cadet Group Recreation, and various parties. Front row: R. Knutson, R. Warwick, 8. Tomczak, M. Lchrcr, M. Levitsky. Row 2: 0. Ronn, L. Bendixon, T. Culbert, J. VanGilder, J. Timmerman, 0 Deeds, R. McDonald. 172Stresses Service Angel Flight, an auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society, oriented its major service project toward the members of the local rest home. The Angels provided song fests, a Halloween party, and a Christmas party. The girls also led a UNICEF drive, hosted various banquets and concerts, and sponsored food drives for needy families. During the first semester, the Angels attended the Area Conclave in St. Paul and during the second semester the National Conclave in New Orleans. Mary Ann White, Jean Colvetti, Jolayne Lindberg. and Mary Kavinsky arrange a jchedule for Angol Flight member! to work at St. Joseph'! Children'! Home. Front row: L. Niikanen, P. Wilson. R. McDonald, R. Rikkola. Row 2: K. Barnard, M. Kavinsky, L. Carr, S. Lundeen, B. Elwood. Row 3: M. Healy, T. Lcppancn, K. Kaemmerling, J. Lindberg, M. A. White. ANGEL FLIGHT X Front row: A. ten . R. Campanario. L. Main . L. Griswold, K. Mlsna. A. Ronn, A. Rigglc. Row 2: R. Wagner, C. Jantzen. J. Swanson, G. Werner, J. Scott. P. Osterlund, M. Mesko. 0. Pearson, S. Hull. Row 3: C. Johnson, 0. Allars. N. Lofkvist. R. Whitsitt. S. Schulz, W. McGriff, C. Goffard, J. Arrens, B. Anderson. Row 4: L. Gylland, J. Cevasco, J. Barrows, 0. Newman, 0. Foltz. P. Chelik, 0. Skerhutt, O. Bucholdt, R. Keilholtz, A. Healy. Front row: R. McDonald. J. Timmerman, M. Love man, 0. Ronn, D. Deeds, A. White. W. Conn, G. Bucholtz. Row 2: D. Pakiz, E. Madson, S. Wangen, F. Cirilli, E. Pollasch, T. Cuibert. Row 3: M. Paremski, R. Khalar, T. Morris. L. Bendixon, D. Good, M. Vhlig, W. Larson. 174Front row: A. Mealy. R. Campanario. C. Johnton. Row 2: K. Vajscur, C. Gannon. C. Goffard, 0. Novak. P. Lake. D. Dodge. M. Manion. Row 3: J. Me.dt, P. Schultz, K. Mlsna, D. Kosloski. L. Gylland. C. Ootton, A. Lenz. S. Janovick, J. Frccbcrg. S. Sand, P. Resch. A. Rigglc. M. Healy, S. Gar dart on, B. Anderson. Row 4: P. Anderson, T. Morris, T. Panula, K. Stone. R. Ouellette, K. Brandser. J. Koerpcr, J. Solin. 0. Powell, D. Cemponano. Row 5: J. Koerper, J. Haugen, T. Nett, J. Johnson, G. Buchholtz, 0. Skerhutt, J. Olson, M. Paremski, D. Newman. DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Marches in Area Although the AFROTC three-time national champion Drum and Bugle Corps did not compete in New York this past year, it continued to win locally and regionally. Members participated in the Bayfield Apple Festival, Homecoming, Duluth Christmas City of the North Parade, St. Paul Winter Carnival, Spooner Sectional High School Basketball Tournament, and the AFROTC Change of Command ceremonies. BAND, CHOIR Tour Two States Both the band, under the direction of Dr. Joseph Meidt, and the choir, directed by Donald Foltz, participated in spring music tours throughout Michigan and Wisconsin. Ron Campanario, drum major, led the band at football and basketball games. The choir was an intregal part of the Oratorio chorus, presented a Community Concert, and comprised one section of the Requiem chorus with the Duluth Symphony. 175Front row: K. Klein. K. Brandser, J. Lwrabee, B. Osborn, K. Moin, J. Koerper. P. Allen. L. Schwartz. M. DaJung. C. Gordon. M. Manion, C. Kelly. Row 2: L. Hilt. K. Auger. P. Scott, R. Peterson. M. Plalteter. M. Lindquist. G. Spears. C. Zahn. C. Plasch, A. Noshlund. Row 3: H. Visger. M. Rydberg. M. Johnson. V. Lindquist, B. Krubista, P. Gulan, M. Kraczck. A. Healy. Front row: W. Gchr, J. Johnson, O. Skerhutt, F. Morrison, D. Keating. T. Culbert. R. Coluzzi, T. Panula. Row 2: S. Bass. M. Raskie. J. Parker. S. Janovick, W. Anderson, 0. Hahn, B. Chowadthana, A. Bumgardncr. Row 3: A. Bitsko. C. Mohr, T. Nett, T. Morris, R. Larson, J. Haugen, 0. Sorenson. S. Gardarsson. MEN, WOMEN'S GLEE CLUBS Present Concert The Women's Glee Club under the direction of Carol Kelly, and the Men's Glee Club under the direction of Arthur Bum-gardner. participated in the Messiah, the community chorus, the University-community orchestra, and with all the choral groups. During the second semester, both of the clubs presented the annual Spring Concert. 176Front row: M. M« kO, K. Mlsna, A. Lem, P. Anderson, A. Riggl . L. Gylland, P. Chelik. Row 2: R. Componario. 0. Allar. 0. Campanario, M. DeVinck, D. Foltz. MADRIGALS M.E.N.C. Hit by Flu The Madrigals, hit by a flu epidemic, were unable to perform in the annual Christmas Concert but they came back to perform at Superior Cathedral High School and also in the Fine Arts Festival. Sandra Schult2 served as the student director and Mr. Foltz as the advisor. Sponsors Recitals MENC sponsored Scholarship Recitals by Diane Spognardi and Constance Knox Carroll for freshman music students. Several members participated in the National Conference in Fargo, N. D. and also in the planning of future music curricula. Front row: B. Andarton. O. Bucholdt. M. Moiko. P. And «on. R. Campanar.o. P. Ostarlund. Row 2: E. Konor. L. Gylland. J. Schulz, K. Mlina. S. Schulz. T. Bcrnitcin, A. Rigg'®. 177 Produces Play Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatics fraternity, assisted in the support of the Kathryn Ohman Scholarships which were awarded to Mardell Dc Jung and Carol Schafter for 1968 69. In addition to assisting the University Theatre in its program. Alpha Psi Omega sponsored "A Taste of Honey" under the direction of Susie Colkitt. Several trips to theatres in the Tri-State area were sponsored by the fraternity. Jo (Gloria Shafterl has no desiro to unpack and live in the dark, cold apartment. Potcr (Bob Kucero) in "A Taste of Honey" presents one of tho conflicts between Jo and her mother. Front row: M. DcJung, R. Knutson. Row 2: R. Mattson, Mr. Pacey Beers, advisor; E. Kaner, A Evans; Row 3: S. Erickson, B. Tendrup. J. Erickson, R. Jansen, B. Frantz. ALPHA PSI OMEGA 178PI KAPPA DELTA, ALPHA EPSILON RHO I i Stress Excellence Pi Kappa Delta hosted the Seaway Classic Debate Tournament for area high schools and also the Northwest Novice Debate and Forensics Tournament for college students. Alpha Epsilon Rho, the radio and television fraternity, made formal application to go national and become Beta Xi chapter. A delegation was sent to the national convention at the University of Michigan, Detroit. Both fraternities participated in the annual speech department banquet. Awards were presented to outstanding students in debate, forensics, newscasting, program production, and engineering. Pi Kappa Delta members are: Seated: A. Hackett, A. Bitsko, J. Bratma. Row 2: V. Scott, S. Olejmczok, K. Sweeney. Row 3: R. Jansen, S. Johnson, N. Lofkvist. D. Peters. Members of Alpha Epsilon Rho are: R. Jansen, S. Erickson, O. Strebcl, A. Bitsko, D. Bcctchcr. 179wssu Offers Variety WSSU, the stereo voice of WSU-S, completed its fourth year of operation and first year of transmitting at 1000 watts. The student operated radio station broadcasted eight hours per day, seven days a week. Programs included classical, popular, jazz, folk, drama, discussions, literature readings, community cultural events, news, weather, and sports. Some of the programs were obtained from the National Educational Radio Network and various foreign radio stations. News broadcasts were structured from the information provided by United Press International teletype service. WSSU also broadcasted play-by-play accounts of WSU-S athletic events both at home and on the road. Besides being general manager, Steve Erickson also works tho boards. Andy Busko types a program chert. Alyce Heckett. Bob Jansen and Don Beetcher are part of the crew that keeps the station operating eight hours a day. 180Front row: R. Mattson, O. 8ents, V. Sitko. F. Jum, A. Horstmann, C. Hover, B. Elwood. Row 2: L. Banks, J. Peterson, C. Zahn. K. Morg, D. Cook, M. Boutin, S. Malach, J. O'Brien, S.N.E.A. Tutors Children This past year, the Student National Education Association expanded its tutoring program from just the McCaskill School to other schools in the city. Guest speakers sponsored by SNEA included Micheal Verich, Associate Superintendent of Superior Schools, Jack Mercier, Director of Student Programs, and Joseph Moline, Placement Director at the University. Valerie Sitko and Susan Malach, SNEA members, were recipients of Who's Who awards. Front row: L. Standen. L. Stain. K. Nord. Row 2: C. Fonger. C. Gaska. R. Johnson, advisor. ALPHA DELTA THETA Attends Conference Alpha Delta Theta, a medical technology sorority, was represented at the district conference at McCalaster College in St. Paul. Members participated in the Sno-Week sculpture contest, various fund raising projects, and the coffee hour for Dr. Paul McCleave. The sorority also took a trip to St. Luke's Hospital in Duluth in order to tour the laboratory facilities. 181 _ART STUDENT'S LEAGUE Establishes Motto "We believe in accepting people by how they are and not what they should be" was the motto for the Art Student's League, an organization designed for those interested in bringing art and culture to the campus and community. The A.S.L. sponsored numerous bank shows, the sidewalk outdoor art fair, the high school conference, and trips to Minneapolis. Along with films on current artists and traveling art shows, the League presented the annual 8eaux Arts Ball and awarded a scholarship to a deserving freshman planning to major in art. Bruce Yablm's attire keeps him warm and adds to the atmosphere of the Art Fair. Front row: D. Bjorkman. Row 2: C. Wictncr, M. Nemcek, L. Lomphicr, R. Scolman, M. Yager. Row 3: M. McMullen, D. Doolittle, R. Noursc, E. Nordstrom, T. Woodard. Row 4: L. Jones. R. Jansen. M. Robb. K. Waechtcr, C. Schmidt. G. Ohm. I. 182CROSSCUT Prints Two Issues The Crosscut, a literary journal, presented a fall and spring edition and Doug Collins and Dave Rigoni were the editors of both. Samples of prose, poetry, and art work at the University were represented by Phil Gallo, Kathleen Sweeney, Ross Tala-rico, Roy Rubins, Scott Strombcrg, Bruce Pukema, Chuck Steen, Ted Sandler, Wayne Vanderploeg, and Ed Klimek. 183 Editor Tod Chadwick »how» relief that it' all over. PEPTOMIST Is Investigated Editor Tod Chadwick and his Peptomist staff produced a 16 page Homecoming issue which was the largest paper in the University's history. The PEP was under fire during the winter by the Student Government investigating committee concerning the matters of control and censorship. Assisting Chadwick were Teri Friar, associate editor; Peggy Killoren. news editor; John Lally, copy editor; Harvey Goldberg, photography editor; Bill Warshauer, photographer; and Bill Hennekens, business manager. Staff reporters included: Darlene Banks, William Banks, Daniel Bryndle, Darlene Cowan, Michael Dobbe, Milton Boisvin, Teri Friar, Harvey Goldberg, Neal Gould, John Koerper, Rosalind Mason, Kelly McCarthy, John O'Brien, Robert Urban, Larry Walsh, Peter Almstedt and Scott Heron. IOC more than one 184business manager as to the progress in ad sales. Darlene Cowan, Tod Chadwick and Ten Friar make up an issue of the PEP. Ten Friar, Larry Walsh, B H Warshauer. Harvey Goldbert and Alan Cohen choose pictures for the picture page in the last issue of the PEP. 185 . iPlans for the sports section are made by Doug Agor, Jon Pestel, Ocnnis Sederholm, Richard 8onncm, and Gory Gravesen. Right: Bill Hennekens and Alan Cohen discuss the advertising layouts. Mary Tacke and Jody Piper think they can finish the organization and faculty sections faster without Harvey Goldberg's assistance. Right: Advisor to the Gitch is Mrs. Fran Roohr. Choosing the correct picture can be a real problem for editor Kathy Merrihew. 186 "This is my photo," according to Harvey Goldberg and Bill Warshaoer. Photographers not pictured are Robert Nelson and Jim Dickison. GITCHE GUMEE Adds Spot Color Editor Kathy Merrihew and her yearbook staff made several changes in this year's Gitche. Spot color and a chronological order in the opening section were used to emphasize the theme "A University of All Seasons." Other changes included picturing only administrators and department chairman thus allowing more room for student and activity pictures. The number of pages increased from 208 to 216 with each page being glossy paper. The index included only those people pictured in the book. The staff included the people pictured and Larry Walsh, Bev Frantz. Mike O'Brien, John MacDonald, Brian Kamnetz, Sharon Olson, Doug Collins, and Darlene Cowan Teri Friar and Paul Pacak. copywriter , decide the amount of copy to use in the Gitche.STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mary Jensen guides high school students around the campus Junior-Senior Day. Reviews 20 Demands Student Government was most active in the evaluation of the controversial 20 Student Demands which were presented by a very small number of the student body. This past year the Student Government placed much emphasis on the restruction of the representative system, freshman orientation, liberalization of women's dormitory hours, and teacher evaluation. During the second semester it sponsored Awards Day to honor 10 outstanding WSU-S students and four student senators. A junior-senior day was held in order to promote attendance at the University by local high school students. A group of senators traveled to two President's Councils at Stevens Point and Whitewater and to two additional sessions at Oshkosh and LaCrosse. Senators listen closely to discussion of the 20 student demands. Front row: G. 8razelton, R. Erickson, J. Porter, H. Pukema, O. Goins, S. Sheldon, G. Anderson, J. Gerula. Row 2: J. Grow, J. 8illct, R. Ward, V. McVicker. T. Cutoert, T. Gioino. E. Frodesen, J. DcGraff, E. Hartman. Row 3: M. Oiamon, D. Nussbcrger. M. Roskie, F. Caplan. J. Spencer. N. Geganbach, S. Jonusch, W. Nystrom. 188Front row: C. Pejinga. 8. Khalar, E. Estrow. M. ThurbW, D. Christianson. Back row: O. Shipman, L. C3pelle. T. Sukow. 8. VanHornweder, M. Oiamon M. Oarst. SOCIAL COMMITTEE Rules Open Campaign Under the leadership of Mike Diamon, the Social Committee spent much time in making two major events successful. Homecoming and its theme "Portrait of a Melody" was highlighted by the appearance of the nationally famous Pair Extraordinaire. Members of Social Committee voted to have open campaigning for king and queen candidates. Sno-Week activities included an all-school ice skating party and pie eating contest in addition to the traditional Greek events. The committee was composed of elected class representatives, organization representatives, and the advisor. Miss Sullivan. 189 Social chairman Mike Oiamon acts at cmcce tor Sno-Week skits.Seated: J. Caputo, J. Grow, K. Wacchter, J. Demgcn.T. Lindquist. Standing: T. Culbert, B. Brcdlove, P. Modeen, and 8. Steele. UNION PROGRAM BOARD Rewrites Constitution The newly created Policy and Program 8oard was approved last January by the Faculty Senate thus dissolving the old Union Board. The Four Executive Council members along with the student Food Service Chairman sat on the Policy Board, and six other members chaired standing committees of Publicity, Recreation, Arts, Lectures, Special Events, and Social Events. Major activities included a film series, five Coffee Houses, a trip to a Union Board Convention in Eau Claire, and advanced programming for future years. Comprising the first Executive Board were chairman Tom Lindquist, vice chairman Vicki McVicker, secretary Pam Modeen, and treasurer Jeff Olsen. The advisor was Brent Steele, Associate Director of the Student Center. 190 Wisconsin State Senator Roseliep, brought to campus by the Program 8oord, is interviewed by Teri Friar and Darlene Cowan for the Peptomist.ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS Sets New Hours The Association of Women Students continued to expose new ideas and experiences to the women of WSU-S this year in the area of new hours for juniors, seniors, and women over 21. The proposal was passed in December. The A.W5. sponsored a recreation night, caroling party, a dinner, winter fun day, and a casmetologist presentation. "A Spring Melody," a formal dance, was sponsored by A.W.S. and held in the Androy Hotel. Music was provided by the Salt and Pepper band. "The Kids Across the Hall," Becky Sreedlovo and Lynda Savage, present a medley of songs. Front row: B. Zolncr, E. Porcaro, K. Wocchter, W. Nelson. Row 2: K. Ennis, C. Boortz, P. OeVinck, M. Sullivan. Row 3: J. Pass. 0. Kuropatkin, S. Loterbauer, E. Eagan, V. McVicker. 191 9 Front row: C. WaiHy, C. Ilminen. A. Ri»le. M £ o J«°. S. Gafner. Row 2: 0. Slade. W. Nyitrom. R. Luoh. J. Bratina. O. Potter, advitor. Row 3: J. Roscoe. M. Kellerman, N. Gcngcnbach, J. Koerper. 0. Hughe . YGOP Triumphs in ’68 During the election campaign. YGOP members distributed pins, bumper stickers, and pamphlets for Nixon. Knowles, and Leonard, and also held a victory party on election night. The organization realigned with the Wisconsin Federation of Young Republicans after withdrawing last year. YOUNG DEMOCRATS Look Ahead During the national presidential campaign, the Young Democrats sponsored the visits of Senator McCarthy and Paul Newman to Old Gates Gym. In November, members turned their support to Vice President Humphrey. The club pursued the aims and ideals of the Democratic Party and provided members experience in political activity and campaigning. Front row: J. Novak, R. Wangerin, G. Brand, D. Zell, M. Power . Row 2: K. Hoffman. B. Kuallek. R. Nevala, S. Derowseau. C. Dupotdt, I. Carbajal. T. Wiley. 192Front row: R. Hofacre, J. O'Brien, R. Wcstphal. S. Malach, V. Sitko. J. Slesar, D. Fye, M. Caribcrg. Row 2: 0. Bradford, O. Ziegler, L. Haul, L. Kovachevieh, J. Larson, W. Morgenthater. T. Bozzo, O. Callen, S. Hagen. Row 3: I. Oomer, O. Moen, O. Kelly, C. Nugent, T. Aratari j. Rctzer G Wosley, D. Slade, G. McClaine. PHI BETA LAMBDA I Hosts Career Day The lota Alpha chapter of the Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity sponsored the annual Business Career's Conference to bring career minded students into business. The fraternity hosted the State Convention and staged a Car Safety Check in cooperation with the Superior Police Department. Steve Hagen and Sue Malach were selected as representatives to the National Phi Beta Lambda Convention in Washington, D. C. In addition to fall and spring banquets, the fraternity held outings and parties throughout the year. Miss Ellen Gilhuly, secretary to President Karl Meyer, speaks at one the sessions at the Phi 8eta Lambda Business Conference. of 193Front row: T. Kedrowski, B. Gonzales. T. Moritz. R. Alieva. T. Reid. F. Verbos. Row 2: G. Hoffman, B. McKinnon, H. Hemming M. Anderson, D. Douglas, C. Nelson, 0. Wied, D. Kosloski. Row 3: K. Christiansen, R. Kirk, J. Harman, D. Sindric. J. Brandt. J. Kinzigcr. 0. Blaney. R. Hintz, 8. Letham. R. Jurcsak, 0. Lindgren. SCLUB Honors Hoffman Members of the S Club provided workers for all athletic contests, donated food baskets to welfare cases at Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year and Easter, and provided over three hundred dollars for awards and trophies for national and conference winners. Dan Weid, sponsored by the S Club, won the Sno Week pie eating contest. The highlight of the year was the S Club banquet where centerfielder Gary Hoffman received the Athlete of the Year Award. Karl Kassulke, veteran Minnesota Vikings' defensive back, was the guest speaker. At the S Club banquet Gerv Hoffman receives the baseball most valuable player award from baseball coach John Thompson. 194SKI CLUB Travels to Ski The Sitzmarker Ski Club, the largest organization on campus continued its increase in members as more trips were taken to White Cap, Indianhcad, and Powderhorn ski areas. In addition to the skiing activities, the Sitzmarkcrs continued to sponsor their annual fall and spring canoe trips down the 8rule River. Executive officers include Gsry Greiner, Linda Carpenter, and KenSchlem-mcr. Jane Ondrocck, Greg Baich, and Brent Surowik entertain during intermission at the Rathskeller dance. Donna Washkuhn serves cidar to thirsty customers at the Rathskeller danco. I 195AFRO-AMERICAN SOCIETY Sponsors Black History Week Black History Week was the highlight of the year for the Afro-American Society. During this week, members set up four displays in the library, held a panel discussion in the Union on Black problems and on inter racial marriage and dating, and wore African clothing. The Society also sponsored the Imported Soul and Take A Time Out dances and participated in the production "Blues For Mr. Charley." During the course of the year, certain members spoke in the social science classes on aspects of African culture. Elbert Simmon . President Karl Meyer, Sheila Robinson, John Munsell, and Shirley Conley are members of a panel during Black History Week. 196Front row: W. Lo. E. Yim, D. Wong, E. Trinidad, S. Waruimbu. Row 2: M. Motor, A. Koudsi, H. Goon, C. J. Pork.W. Ndcgtva. M. Waiyaki. Row 3: F. Leggc. A. Stubbins, N. Nyagah, 0. Isokran, S. Singh, V. Hallmann, D. Potter. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Co-sponsors Feast The International Relations Club was composed of 78 foreign students from 18 different countries. These students were honored at the annual Foreign Student Reception in the Sky Lounge during the fall. The fourth annual Feast of Nations Dinner was held at UMD and again there were exotic foods from the different countries. The three international clubs from WSU-S, UMD. and St. Scholastica sponsored a style show of native costumes. Faith Trinidad from WSU-S participated in the style show. Faith also danced a Filipina dance and Anabel Lee danced a Chinese dance. 197 Shuk-Ping Li.Ombo Isokari, Faith Trinidad, Felix Legge are guests at a tea honoring students (rom foreign countries.CHEMISTRY CLUB Holds Exhibit In its effort to expand knowledge in the field, the Chemistry Club sponsored various demonstrations, guest lecturers, and films during the year. During Senior Day, members held an exhibit which demonstrated experiments in the four major fields of chemistry. The club assisted the staff in evaluating a new secondary education curriculum in chemistry and in evaluating textbooks as well. Front row: C. Johnson, J. Anderson, T. Blomquist. Back row: Dr. J. Horton, A. Stupor, L. Tempelis, D. Little, C. Sullivan. BIOLOGY CLUB Plans Field Trips The Biology Club under the leadership of President Gary Schroeder and Advisor Dr. Richard F. Bernard continued to further promote understanding and professional participation among biology students through lectures, films and various field trips. The highlight of the year for the club was participation in the spring outing of all the biology clubs from the nine state universities at the Pigeon Lake Field Station, Drummond. Front row: R. Barnard, W. Melquist, J. Granquist, J. Ruenzel. G. Snarski. Back row: L. Eidnet, G. Howenstine, R. Ahlberg. J. Waletxko, G. Schroeder, E. Erickson. 198SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Honors Students Sigma Gamma Epsilon, the national earth science society encompassing the fields of geology, ceramics (clay minerology), and related earth sciences had 12 members this past year. The local chapter. Gamma Alpha, honored deserving students and furthered the study and application of the earth sciences through the cooperative efforts of members both present and past. Front row: N. Barber, A. Mattis, G. Howemtine. J. Granquist. S. Kelly. Back row: J. Mengel. 8. Kotoiki, R. Ahlberg, C. Woioiin, C. Sundquist. A. Dickas. SIGMA PI SIGMA Wins Bendix Award The Sigma Pi Sigma honor section of the Society of Physics Students again won the- Bendix Award, a monetary prize designed to stimulate interest and research in physics. The award was given for the proposal by the members to encourage area high school students to pursue physics on the college level. For the Sigma Pi Sigma installation, the guest speaker was Dr. Verner Sumoi from the University of Wisconsin who spoke on "Mapping of World Weather with Stationary Satellites." The organization was instrumental in initiating a physics course with an instructor evaluation, a project attempted for the first time on the SSU campus. 199 Executive members of Sigma Pi Sigma era: seated: Sr. Mary Ronald, 0. Howard. Standing: T. Schwob. F. Meyer, L. Gerdes.Front row: N. Orgemao, E. Beutner, F. Gallagher, R. Bibcau, M. Jilek,G. Wahl. Back row: R. Nelson, B. Norrgron, R. Pomeroy, R. Mattson, K. Marg. F. Maunula, P. Tychsen. ECUMENICAL COORDINATING COUNCIL Combines Ministries Pooling the resources and facilities of the various campus ministries, the Ecuminical Coordinating Council completed its first year as a recognized campus organization and complete programming body. Highlights of the year included a continuous one day showing of the controversial film on atomic warfare, "The War Game", conferences in Minneapolis on changes in the United Theological Seminary and in Milwaukee on the life of the world and the university and the city; and a three-session workshop on contemporary liturgy featuring Ray Repp, John Ylvisaker, and Sebastian Temple. The ECC also took trips to the Guthrie in Minneapolis and held a coffee hour after each Film Society program. Dr. Paul McCleave, the director of religion with the American Medical Association, showed the film "Medical Ethics and Recent Advances in Medicine". 200 Mrs. K. Kilcy talks to Rev. Dr. Paul 8. McCleave, director of the Department of Medicine and Religion of the American Medical Association.GAMMA DELTA Works with ECC Urges Faith Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, a national inter-denominational organization, highlighted its year by sponsoring Linda Rich, a Gospel Folk Singer from Wichita State. To support its purpose of helping make Christ relevant to the college student. Inter-Varsity held weekly meetings, sponsored fall and spring conferences, Bible studies, special "fel" groups, the annual Christmas banquet, a visiting Gospel Team which visited local churches, and a local service project. Front row: M. Hegdahl, P. Ostcrlund. M. Latvaia. C. Stair. G. McKercher. Row 2: S. Pearson, E. Uchto, L. Pearson, C. Asbury, M. Hammcrsborg, D. Leafblod. W. Oawn. Row 3: J. Ahrens, R. Saari. 0. Hammerbeck. O. Sorenson, D. Johnson. Gamma Delta, the international association for Luther n college students worked very closely during the past year with the ECC planning committee. The major porject consisted of helping in the sponsorship of the evening vesper services held at the Newman Center on Sunday evenings. Front row: S. Gr.ndeland, R. Mattson. O. Bants. Row 2: K. Marg. F. Maunula. Rev. B. Norrgran, P. Tychsen. INTER-VARSITY 201Index Abramson, Rodney Kenneth 128 Administration 96,97.98,99 Afro-American Society 196 Agar. Douglas G. 186 Ahlberg, Rodger Everett 198,199 Ahrens, James Milton 201 Akers, Laura Ann 19,128 Akorvik. Wallace G. 52.99 Alaspa, Clyde Allan 82,83,85 Allars. Douglas C. 174,177 Allen, Patricia M. 176 Alieva. Robert J. 30.60,194 Alpha Delta Theta 181 Alpha Epsilon Rho 179 Alpha Psi Omega 178 Alpho Sigma Chi 168 Alpha Xi Delta 1S6.157 Alumni Banquet 72.73 Amadio, John I. 155 Ames. Robert J. 52 Anderson. Barbara A. 174.175.177 Anderson, Oonald 72 Anderson, Gael M. 188 Anderson. Harry W. 91,97 Anderson. James F. 88 Anderson, Jeanne E. 111,128 Anderson. Mark J. 61.87,164 Anderson, Mark L. 194 Anderson, Phillip D. 175 Anderson, Phyllis A. 127,156,177 Anderson, William 162 Andrews, Gcorgo F. 30 Angel Flight 173 Appling, Donald 30 Aratari. Thomas L. 193 Arnold Air Society 172 Aro. LaVerne K. 161 Arrens, James 174 Arseneau, Bernard G. 128 Art 101 Art Club 182 Asbury, Christine M. 201 Association of Women Students 189 Auger, Catherine L. 128.167,176 Bachand, Stephen M. 128 Baich, Gregory J. 195 Bailey, Michael W. 52 Baldovm, Marie E. 59 Ballerine, Stephen A. 196 Balmer, Jacqueline L. 128,161 Balow, Roberta K. 161 Bahama, Frank 168 Band 175 Banks. Lowell W. 181 Banks, Margaret N. 160 Barber, Norman Lee 199 8arnard. Keren L. 74,127.129,173 Barrows, Julio 174 Bartness, Patricia A. 28,29,128,157 8arto, Bernadette 128 Barton. Diano M. 157 Baseball 82.83.84.85 Basile, Rosemary 128 Basketball 56,57,58 Bay, Larry D. 128 Boatty, Brian W. 163 8ecker, Donald J. 158 Beckor. Gerald A. 129 Beers, Pacey 178 8eetchor, Donald E. 179,180 Belcher, Wyatt 114 Belitrand, Stephen J. 154 Bender, Robert J. 18 Bondixon, Lonnie H. 172,174 8enson, Patricia A. 127.129 Bents, Opal G. 129.181.201 8erg, John 43 8ergcr, Katherine M. 129,156 Bergman, Yvonne 129 Bcrgsgaard. Monica R. 80,167 Bergstrom, Timothy J. 171 Bernard, Richard F. 198 Berndt, Ooryl L. 82 Berstein, Ted A. 177 Best. Donald L. 155 Beutner, Edward Reverend 200 Bibeau. Rita Ann Sister 200 Billet, John E. 49,50,51.162,188 Billoups. Frozine H. 196 Biology 117 Biology Club 198 Bitsko. Andrew 176,179.180 Bjorkman, David C. 182 Blade. Randy L. 82 Blahnik, Nancy T. 24 8lair. James H. 171 Blakeley. William L. 60,163 Blakeley, Sharon L. 129 Blanoy, Oonald A. 89,194 Blankenship, Larry J. 51 Block. Ronald H. 30.49.51 Bleier. Carl J. 154 Blues For Mr. Charley 40.41 Boettcher, Eugene K. 87 Boettcher, James D. 158 Boettcher, Robert J. 58 Bolton, Christopher 98 Boonom, Richard L. 186 Boom, Catherine C. 191 Botkin, Ruth Ann 129 Boutin. Maureen A. 130,181 Bowman, Marilyn J. 157 80770. Terry 104.193 8race, Katharine 45,90 Bradford, Donald 193 Brandser, Karon A. 176 Brandt. James W. 46.58.59.165.194 Bratina, James R. 179 Bro70lton, Glenn A. 74,152.158.188 Breedlove, Rebecca A. 59,130, 190.191 Brieske, Phillip 118 Brooks, Denny 22 Brown, Jonathan T. 152,168 8rown, Lynn C. 130 Brown, Ralph C. 115 Brucggeman, Eugene C. 86 8runje, Arthur R. 155 8runner. Richard A. 171 Brycr, Steven J. 169 Buchholtz, Gale R. 174.175 Bucholdt, Dale 38,174.177 Bukoski, Anthony V. 183 Bumgardner, Arthur 38,68,76 8uran, Robert L. 130 Buran. Serena K. 153,167 Buran, Charles E. 171 Burfield, Thomas J. 62 Burnett, Robert C. 30 Bushman, Peter G. 162 Business 105 Butler, Oarleen J. 166 Butler. Olka S. 130 Byorni, John W. 115 Byrka. David S. 86,87 Cabana. William J. 130 Cage. Susan M. 166 Callahan, Theodore F. 130 Callen, Dick M. 193 Callen, Kenneth J. 152 Calvetti, Jeanno B. 170,173 Cameron, Richard E. 98 Campanario. David A. 175,177 Camponario. Ronald A. 126,130.174, 175,177 Campbell, Patrick J. 152.165 Canavera, James A. 159 Capclle, Linda M. 189 Caplan. Fred 74.188 Caputo, John T. 190 Carbajal. IsidorM. 112 Carl berg. Mona 193 Carlson, 8rucc 165 Carlson, Kristin E. 161 Carponter. Linda M. 195 Carr, Linda L. 167.173 Casady. Cleo 105 Casey, Karen 130 Casey, Lucille M. 130.160 Casper. Gloria J. 130 Ceywood. Jeffrey A. 52 Ceccom. Edward A. 131 Cerami. Charles M. 16.21 Cevasco, John P. 131,174 Chadwick, Tod S. 184,185 Chasanoff, Sandra 161 Cheerleaders 33 Chelik. Patricia A. 174.177 Chemistry 119 Chemistry Club 198 Chlcoine, Bruce 8. 52,131 Choffin.Glenn A. 60.162,163 Choir 174 Chowadthana. B. 176 Christensen. Norman 111 Christiansen, Kelvin 52,194 Christianson. Daniel J. 10.158.189 Christianson, David C. 126,129,131 Christianson. Sandra L. 156 Cilberto. Francis 152,163 Cirilli. Frank J. 174 Cohen, Alan 185.186 Cole. Nancy J. 33,56,78,153 Collins. Douglas F. 129.131.183 Collyard. Richard O. 171 Coluzzi. Richard J. 176 Community Concerts 39 Comstock. Robert 98 Conley, Michael J. 155 Conn, William A, 174 Cook, Diano M. 181 Cordell. Jeffroy B. 89.131.155 Cowan, Darlene A. 185.190 Coward. Nathan A. 119 Crist. Marsha A. 153.167 Crociato. Joseph A. 47,155 Crocker, Lyle S. 81.159 Cronk,John G.97 Cross Country 32 Cross Cut 183 Culbert, Thomas M. 158,172. 176.188. 190.194 Culler. K. 169 Cumming, John R. 98 Cywinski. Roderick 163 Dagen, Judith A. 161 Dahl. 8cverly C. 157 Cahlin. Carl H. 61 Dailey. Oonald 206 Dalton, R. 154 Danielson. Joan C. 59 Danielson, John O. 97 Darst. Susan E. 79.161 Darst. Mary G. 24,188 Dastolfo, Vincent S. 168 Davis, Michael 30 Davis, Ruthanna99 Dawn. Wesley L. 201 Debolt. Donna M. 66.67 Deeds. Dennis W. 131.172.174 Defranza, Lawrence A. 155 DeFrancesco O. 89 DcGraaf. John E. 188 Ochn, Susan 27,161 Peggy Killoron presents tho Greek Week trophy to Joyce Porter, vice president of Sigma Sigma Sigma. 202OeJung. A. Mordell 167.176,178 Oel Quadro, Ncljon 169 Delta Sigma 166.167 Dc Luca, Bonita M. 68 Oeluca, Ronald T. 30.154 Oelucia, Joseph J. 120 Domgen, Julie A. 161,190 Demonstrations 16.17 Depta, Maureon T. 167 Oeiris, Alona R. 131.167 Oettmann, William P. 82 Devinck, Mark J. 177 Devinck, Patricia J. 191 Diamon, Charles M. 126.131.188 Diamond, John P. 131 Dickas, Albert B. 199 Dickens, The 66.67 Dickrcll, Daniel 159 Dobbc, Michael A. 162 Dodge. Martha L. 192 Dodge, Denice D. 175 Dohm. James M. 131 Dolan. Patrick 16S Domer, Larry R. 193 Donnelly. Jacqueline 27 Doolittlo, Deborah B. 182 Dorian Quintet 39 Doskocil. William R. 163 OotIich, Michael 132 Dotson. Cynthia J. 175 Douglas. David B. 30.165.194 Drenhouse, Dorian 28,96,157 Drinkwine. Edward A. 132 Drolson, David L. 171 Drolsum. Roger D. 132 Drum and Bugle Corps 174 Drylie, Russel L. 61 Dugent, Darlone 13 Dupoldt, Carl A. 132 Duret, Claudette L. 132 Dutton. Richard E. 97 Oulton, Lelond T. 154 Eagan, Ellon 75.191 Easton, James A. 152 Economics 105 Ecumenical Coordinating Council 200 Education 109 Eidnes, Lars K. 198 Ellenbecker, Carol J. 170 El wood, Barbara L. 173.181 Emrich, Robert P. 13 English 111 Ennis. Kathleen M. 191 Erickson. Donald R. 132 Erickson, Janet C. 12 Erickson, Lynne M. 132 Erickson, Ronald W. 132.158 Erickson, Stephen B. 82.163. 179,180 Erickson, Wendy J. 47 Erickson, Ronald M. 188 Erickson, Sherman W. 35 Esirow, Estelle R. 127.132,166.189 Evans, Andrew M. 12,178 Evans, Marilyn A. 196 Ewert, Heinz 165 Faculty 94.95 Fall 6 Falwell. Darla A. 132 Famiano, Anthony J. 47,133,155 Fandry, Ronald 45.82 Fawcett, Richard D. 171 Fechner. M. 154 Federlo, Thomas J. 82,155 Ferfon, William J. 133 FEX 164,165 Fine Arts Week 68,69,70,71 Finn. Jeffrey H. 30,82 Finsland. Robert P. 133 Finstad. Betty 133 Fishier, Barry 69.133 Flynn, 8ridget A. 133 Flynn. William J. 133 Foltz. Donald 52,174,177 Fondrk, Adam 59 Fonger, Cheryl M. 181 Football 30.31 Foreign Languages 112 Fortier, John D. 41 Forum 20,21 Possum. Jerry L. 152.163 Possum, Maynard K. 183 Fox, Gary L. 171 Frandy, R. 58.164 Frantz. 8cvorly L. 133.178.183.207 Frasier, David E. 133 Fredrickson. Scott W. 52 Frceberg, Joanne K. 175 Freshman Orientation 10,11 Friar. Teri W. 185.187.190 Frodcsen, Eric W. 27.46.133.135.164.188 Frodesen, Jan M. 166 Fruehauf, Richard Dr. 99 Furtado, Thomas J. 169 Fyc, Dorreen 193 Gafncr, Sandra J. 192 Gall. Mary M. 133 Gallagher. Francis X. 200 Gamma Delta 201 Gangnon, Patrick R. 27.133 Gannon, Carol A. 175 Gardarson. Sigurdur E. 175,176 Garfield, William E. 163 Gary, JoanS. 134 Gehr. William J. 176 Gengenbach, Edward C. 16.24,188 Geography 115 Geology 116 Gcrdes, Glenn R. 107 Gerdes. Larry J. 199 Gcrula, Joyce J. 134,150.153,188 Gorula, Thomas 163 Gcskc, Cynthia S. 181 Gibson, John A. 168 Gilhuly, Ellen 193 Gilson, Linda J. 156 Ginier, Karen L. 184 Gioino. Thomas V. 134.165 Gitche Gurnee 186,187 Glee Clubs 176 Glenn. James 30.163 Glidden, Douglas A. 168 Goffard. Christine L. 174.175 Goins. Daisy C. 188 Goldberg. Harvey T. 159.185,186.187 Golf 86 Gonzales. Bruce W. 87.152.165.194 Gonzales, Michael A. 51 Good. David 174 Goon, Henry J. 197 Gordon, Carolyn 176 Gorila, Magilla 117 Gotta. Gary J. 183 Gould. Neal 163 Grabowski. John F. 163 Graduation 90,91 Granlund, M. 58 Granquist, Jack R. 198,199 Granstrom, Linda H. 104 Gravesen, Gerald W. 186 Greek Weok 80.81 Greiner, Gary T. 134,152,163,195 Greiner. Patricia S. 160 Grindeland, Sherry L. 134,201 Gr.swold, L. 174 Grow, Jeffrey R. 163,188,192 Guckin, Mary J. 102 Guenard, Sharon E. 161 Gulan, Paulette M. 176 Gustafson, Diane 134 Gylland, Linda J. 134.174.175, 177 Gymnastics 60 Habeck, Richard M. 58.81 Hackctt. Alyce 8. 179,180 Hagen, Steven O. 134,193 Hahn. Oavid J. 176 Hallmann, Vance C. 197 Hommerbcck, David M. 201 Hommcrbcck, Paul R. 30.31 Hammersborgh, M. 201 Hannula, Brant W. 82,84 Hanson, Daniel P. 134 Hardy, Dennis 115,169 Harker. Gary R.S2 Harman, Joel L. 58,194 Harrington. Kathleen R. 134 Harris, Ray O. 134 Hart. Rebecca A. 134.90 Hart, Sharon L. 135 Hartlund. Donald R. 57.58.90.127 Hartman, Edward M. 188 Haugen. John D. 68.175.176 Haugland, John C. 97 Haus, Linda K. 135.193 Hautala, Barry G. 60 Hawthorne. Joseph 70 Healy, Alice 174.175,176 Healy. Maureen A. 170,173.175 Hecimovich, William B. 82 Heeter, Patricia L. 171 Hegdahl, Margaret E. 201 Hegge, Edward 52 Heikkanen, Gary 164 Heitman. Norman G. 30,60,82 Helgcstad, Sandra L. 135 Hemming, Alan 52.194 Hempcl, William R. 135 Hennekens, William D. 135.185,186 Herasuta, Max 49,155 Herlevi. Micahel D. 159 Herron. Scott A. 27.30,155 Hickon, Dennis E. 159 Hill, Charlos59 Hilt. Linda A. 44.135.167,176 Hintz, Roy D. 30.194 History 114 Hockey 52.53.54.55 Hodgson, Ronald R. 163 Hocsloy. Jack H. 68 Hofacre, Roberta 193 Hoffer, Edward J. 171 Hoffman. Gary A. 82.126,129.135,194 Hollinshed. Daryl A. 30 Hollister, Louis W. 135 Hollister. William D. 135 Holoubek, Regina R. 69 Homecoming 26,27.28,29 Hdmtey, Joyce 11 Horne, John M. 155 Horne, Michael G. 154 Horstmann. Arlono M. 136,181 Horton, Joseph W. 198 Hover, Charlotte A. 136.181 Howard, Dona L. 199 Howenstine, George R. 136,198.199 Hull. Susan M. 174 Hunker. James E. 169 Huset, William J. 158 Hynst. Russell J. 30 laconc. Anthony J. 46.136,155 Idziorek. Joe F. 30 Iglewski. Rudolph D. 100.164.165 llminen, Charles D. 192 Ingersoll, John R. 163 IntcrPratcrnity Council 152 International Relations Club 197 Intervarsity 201 Intramurals 59 Irlo, Nancy A. 136 Irlc. Warren 165 Isokrari, Ombo F. 197 James, Anthony L. 196 Jamjittrag, Chumpol 110 Janovick, Stanley J. 175,176 Jansen, Robert J. 100,178,179, 180.182 Jantzen, Charles P. 174 Jemiola, Nancy E. 126.129.136 Jensen, Dale O. 30.51 Jenson. Mary C. 160.188 Jentzsch, Samuel J, 46.155.188 Jilek, Mary A. Sr. 200 Johns, Charles W. 106 Johns. Harry L. 168 Johnson, Annette M. 167 Johnson, 8ruce C. 158 Johnson. Carol R. 105 Johnson, Charles 198 Johnson. Cheryl S. 170.175 Johnson, Christines. 136,160,174 Johnson, Elizabeth A. 105 Johnson, Howard P. 158 Johnson, J. R. 181 Johnson. James E. 175,176 Johnson. Karen A. 136 Johnson, Linda M. 136.167 Johnson. Mark V. 136 Johnson, Mary A. 176 Johnson. Rita M. 137 Johnson. Stanley C. 179 Johnston, Fred N. 97 Johnston, Linda J. 161 Jones, Ellon 69 Jones. Linda K. 182 Jordon, William 72 Julson, Charles K. 30 Jurcsak, Richard P. 30.154,194 Juza, Florence M. 181 Kadlecek. Kathleen A. 137 Kaelin, Edward V. 44,152.168 Kammorling. KayeO. 173 Koner, Elite R. 25,74,156.177,178 Kavinsky, Mary K. 173 Keating, Daniel R. 176 Kcdrowski. Anthony P. 30,194 Keilholtz, Rickey D. 174 Kelly. Carol R. 38.68.176 Kelly. Daniel W. 137,193 Kelly. Stoven B. 199 Kennedy, Edward F. 162.163 Kenney, Charles D. 113.206 Kent. Shirley M. 137 Keppen, Jay A. 137 Khalar. Beverly G. 189 Khalar. Richard A. 174 Kids Next Door 22 Kiley, Monica 200 Killoren, Peggy M. 167,202 Kimmcs. Mary B. 167 Kinzigcr, John H. 89,194 Kirk, Raymond L. 52,53,55.194 Kitter, Timothy M. 169 Klein. KathloonM. 176 Klingensmith, Sue C. 99 Klinzing, Candace L. 59 Knight. John 98.152.185 Knutson, Raymond D. 178 Knutson. Rona'd J. 172 Koerpcr, Amelia L. 137 Koerper, John H. 175 Koerper, Julia A. 176 Kohler, Daniel A. 163 Kongevick, Carole 13 Kongevick. James P. 10.73,159 Korhorhen, Mary L. 137 Kosloski. Dennis J. 51.175.194 Kososki, Bruce Allen 152,163,199 Kossak. Edward 72 Kostka, Fred J. 155 Koudsi. Moh Ali 197 Kovachevich, Leonard 193 Kraczek, Monica 176 Kramer, Allon R. 30 203Dan O'Hara it awarded the most valuable swimmer award. Kreel. Nicholas E. 30 Kramer, William J. 137 Krenz, James R. 88 Kromelow, Michael 8.168 Krubista, B. 176 Kruk. Arthur F. 70,101 Kucera, Robert W. 178 Kuether, MilenaS. 129,137 Kuhn, Thomas J. 168 Kukull. Kathleen J. 19,33,56, 137,205 Kuntz, Craig F. 30 Kuropatkin, Donna 161,191 Kusel, Jean A. 138 Kusera, Robert 25 Ladd, Genevieve G. 138 Lance. Gordon O. 58 Landphier, Linda S- 182 Lange. Richard D. 138 Lapenskie, Garry P. 52 Larkin, Marilyn 161 Larrabee. Janice K. 161,176 Larson, David W. 162 Larson. J. 193 Larson, Richard J. 138 Larson, Robert A. 138,158,176 Larson, Warren Dwight 174 Latham. Tony R. 40 Latvala, Marilynn F. 201 LaValley, James R. 155 Leafblad, Delores J. 201 Ledin, Barbara A. 29.170 Lefevre, Gerard P. 152.164,165 Legge. Felix C. 196.197 Lehrer. Mark 126.138.158.172 Lehto. Elaine A. 201 Lenz, Ann T. 157.174,175.177 Leoni, Terrence J. 138 Leppanen, Tuula A. 173 Lezcynski. Helen J. 156 Letham, Brad 52,194 Leu. Robert K. 60 Levitsky, Michael R. 24,172 Li ShukPingC. 197 Library 123 Licht. Terrence 58.87 Licker, Donald J. 155 Lind. Merlin G. 171 Lmdberg, Barbara J. 138 Lindbcrg. Jolayne K. 76,77,173 Lindelof. Roger H. 138 Lindgrcn. Oavid 60,194 Lmdholm, Linda M. 166 Lindquist, Larry E. 138 Lindquist, Maureen J. 176 Lindquist, Virginia A. 166,176 Lindquist, Tanya R. 190 Lindstrom, Elizabeth M. 138 Lindstrom. William L. 72 Litersky, Bernadette M. 138 Little. Raymond D. 139 Little. Donald W. 198 Litz, Carol Y. 139 Litz, Terry A. 139.159 LO. William S. 197 Lofkvist. Nancy M. 139.174.179 Long, Brian A. 158 Loterbauer, Sherry L. 153,191 Love man. Michael B. 174 Lubas. Thomas J. 139 Lucas. 8etty J. 59 Lucrezi. John M. 30 Lund, Bert E. 139 Lundbcrg, Susan C. 139 Lundeen, Shirley L. 139,173 Lunder, Robert O. 98 Lundquitt, Karen P. 139 Lyon, Jerry D. 120 Maccia, Ronald F. 154 Mach. Michael J. 158 Mack, Isabel M. 33 Mader. Al 99 Madrigals 177 Madsen, Judy 139 Madson, Eric L. 174 Mahaffey. Charles G. 127.165 Mahoney, Dennis C. 52,55 Main, Clifford L. 58 Main W. 168 Mains, Linda D. 174 Malach, Susan M. 126,140.181.193 Malone. Micahcl J. 61 Manion, Marcia A. 175.176 Manion, O. Gayle 103 Martm, Janice 140 Martinson, Catherine E. 166 Masansky. John 106 Mascari, Maurice C. 51 Massey, Tim 158 Malar, Malik 197 Math 121 Mattis, Allen F. 74.127.140,149 Mattson, Robert L. 178,181. 200,201 Maunula, Francis A. 200,201 Maury, Virginia A, 140 McAbeo, Bradford 140 McCarthy, Jerry 165 McCarthy, Kelly 52 McCaskill ■ 108 McClame, Gregory 193 McCleave. Paul 200 McCombs. Michael 30 McConnell. Michael 171 McConnell. Patricia A. 140 McCormick. James 61 McCurdy. 8arry 52 McDonald. Keith 140.163 McDonald. Robert 159,172,174 McDonald, Rosanne 173 McDonald, Thomas 158 McElmurry, Gretchen 106 McGinmss. Ronald 47,155 McGriff, Wmthrop 56,58.174 McKendree. Spring 21 McKercher, Gail 201 McKinnon, William 52,194 McLeod, David 52,54 McMahon, Nancy 59 McMullen, Michael 182 McNeil. Kay 13 McPherson, Mary 166 McVicker, Velna 10,29.74.160. 188,191 Meachem, Lynne 14 Meadows. Dee 77 Meadows. Paul E. 77,97,99 Medium, The 68 Meidt, Joseph A. 175 Meiby. Paul 152 Melquist. Wayne 140,198 M.E.N.C. 177 Mengal, Joseph T. 199 Meredith. Dale 140 Merrihew, Kathleen 126.135,140. 156.186 Mershart, Ronald V. Mertzig, Dennis 30 Meschiovitz, Stanley 159 Mesko. Marilyn 10.140.157.174,177 Messiah 38 Meyer. Frank H. 199 Meyer, Karl 28.77.96.196.206 Meyers. Gloria 27 Military Bell 76.77 Miller. Russell 140 Mills. Donald 155 Mizinski. Walter 165 Misna, Kathleen 68,174,175,177 Modeon. Faye 167 Modeen. Pamela 74.167.190 Moe. Shirley 170 Moen, David 141,193 Mohr. Clinton 158.176 Mohr. Jeffrey 52.87 Mom. Kathleen 176 Moline, Joseph H. 97 Moline. Patricia 75,166 Moravek. William 141 Moravek, Karl 73,98 Moravek, Vernctte 141 Morgenstein, Lawrence 169 Morgenthaler. Wayne 193 Moritz. Thomas 30,31,194 Morman, Patricia 156 Morris, Thomas 141,174,175.176 Morrison, Fletcher 176 Mortorelli, Americo J. 51 Mujwid, Dianne 141 Mulligan, Gerry 165 Munsell. John 0. 100.196 Murphy, Dennis 169 Murphy. Paul 87 Music 102 Muttonen, Robert W. 141 Nania, John 87 Nashlund. Anna 102.176 Ndcgwa. Nerry 197 Nedland, Daniel 141.144.154 Neiderer, Diane 59.80.141 Neiderfer. Dena 196 Nelson, Bradley 89 Nelson, Charles 194 Nelson. Fredric 141 Nelson. Michael 27 Nelson, Rev. 200 Nelson, Robert 141 Nelson, Teresa 157 Nelson, Wendy 191 Nemcek. Michael 182 Nemec. Marie 142 Ncsladck. Robert 142 Nett. Thomas 158,175.176 Nettleton, Raymond 142 Newman, Daniel 174,175 Nichols. Jerokf 29,152,158 Nicholson, T. 61.104 Nielson, Dorothy 142 Niemi. Kathleen 142 Niskanen, Lenore 173 Nolden. Teresa 166 Nolden, Terrence J. 72,99 Nor berg. M. 169 Nord, Karen 167,181 Nordstrom, Earl 142,182 Norfolk, Rebecca 142 Norrgron, Rev. B. 200,201 Nourse, Robbye 182 Novak, Dorothy 175 Nugent, Charles 142,193 Nundahl, Errol N. 99 Nussberger, Daniel F. 162,188 Nyagah. Ephraim N. 197 Nyberg, Vera J. 142 Nystrum, Walter L. 188 O'Day, Michael P. 30 Obenhein, Everett C. 142 O'Brien, Janice R. 142,181,193 204O'Brien, Thomas 165 Obrodovich, Michael 99 O'Connell, John J. 143 Oexemann, Stanley W. 117 O'Halloran. Terrence R 14.43,143 O'Hara, Daniel W. 61,204 Ohm, Gregory G. 182 O'Konek, Lort M. 161 Olejniczak, Susan J. 179 Olscth, Thomas 62 Olson, Donald L. 26 Olson, Janet J. 175 Olson, Jeffrey D. 74 Olson, Lorraine A. 74,166 Olson. Mark R. 1S8 Olson, Marleen R. 143 Olson, Mary J. 166 Olson, Russell P. 158 Olson, Richard C. 87 Olson, Sharon L. 126,129.143 Olson, Susan M. 33 Ondracek, Jane A. 33.56.143.160, 195 Organizations 150 Orgeman, Nancy 200 Orr. Mick 70 Orsoni, Lucien J. 10 Osborn. Barbara 176 Osik, Oennis S. 69 Osmund son, Roger 169 Osterlund, Hartley V. 143 Osterlund. Priscilla E. 143,174. 177,201 Ouellette. Robin D. 175 Owl Serpent 129 Pacak, Paul J. 143,187 Pago, Ruth, International Ballet 39 Pair Extraordinaire 23 Pakiz, David M. 172,174 Panhellenic Council 153 Panula, Timothy 175,176 Paremski. Michael J. 174,175 Parenteau. David P. 171 Pansi, Susan G. 142 Park, Chang J. 197 Parker, John D. 176 Pass. June E. 191 Paton. Gayle 8. 143 Paton, Melvin R. 143 Patrick. Kenneth E. 143.163 Pearson. Donald W. 174 Pearson, L. 201 Pearson, Steve 201 Peck. Gerald F . 83.84.182 Peck, Robert J. 30.31.72.73.144 Pellzer. Lloyd L. 72 Peptomist 184,185 Pestel, Jon R. 186 Peters, Douglas A. 152,179 Peters, Joyce D. 144 Peters, Enoch N. 32,196 Peters, Marian L. 166 Petersen, Bruce S. 158 Peterson. Delane 104 Peterson, James M. 87 Peterson. Joann 181 Peterson. Rhonda 176 Petinga, Charles M. 74,135,144 162.189 Pettit. David B. 30 Phi Beta Lambda 193 Phi Sigma Epsilon 154.155 Physical Education 107 Physics 118 Pi Kappa Delta 179 Pierce. Thomas J. 158 Piercefield. Michael T. 80.162 Pinnoy, Richard C. 20 Piper, Donald R. 152,159 Piper, Jody F. 186 Plasch, Carol J. 176 Plattetcr, Mary J. 176 Pocrnich, Joseph P. 144 Polacek, Thomas J. 144 Political Science 113 Pollack, Paula 161 Pollasch, Edward A 174 Pomeroy. Reed L. 200 Pond. William J. 162 Pontinen, Lee E. 52,55 Porcaro, Elaine R. 144,191 Porter. D. 74,154.160 Porter. Joyce A. 161.188.202 Porter, Paul D. 153 Potter. Oonald L. 197 Powell, Richard 175 Prescott. Roger L. 87 Price. Bobby G. 29.41.144.155 Prochazka. Arnold 73 Psychology 120 Pukema, Heidi A. 188 Queen and the Rebels. The 24 Quinn, Groce H. 99 Quinn, William P. 158 Raaflaub, Peter W. 144 Rago. JohnW. 122 Rainaldo. James R. 98,152 Ramsey, Julianne K. 145 Rantala, Steven H. 73 Rapaport. Darlene L. 145 Raskie. Martin D. 176 Rautenberg, Eric J. 145 Reasons. Arna L. 145 Reid, Thomas C. 52.53.114.194 Reitz, Dale W. 52 Retch. P. 175 Retzer, John 193 Rich, John R. 30 Richardson, Smith 97,123 Rickman, Paul A. 163 Rieck, Lynnettc K. 75,166 Riggle. Alice L. 38,170.174.175. 177,192 Rigoni. David P. 110.127.14S.183 Rigoni, Patricia M. 59 Rigoni. Sandra C. 145 Rikkola, Rosalie E. 173 Ritchie. Richard 8. 159 Ritzman, Dorothy H. 145 Roberts. Timothy Robinson, Sheila 196 Roesch. Susan K. 167 Rogers, William P. 14 Ronchak. Ronald D. 145 Ronn. Alan E. 174 Ronn, David L. 145,172,174 Roohr, Fran M. 186 Roseleip, Gordon 190 Rosen, Phillip R. 171 Roskie, F. 188 ROTC 122 Rotter, Kenneth 29 Rovner. Jerry H. 168 Roy, Judith A. 166 Ruckstein, Peter W. 20 Ruenzel. Judy A. 198 Rundio. Richard W. 169 Rusch, Carroll E. 121 Ruska, Calvin D. 82 Russell, Michael J. 32,87 Ruth Page Ballet 39 Rydburg, Muriel H. 176 Saari, Nancy L. 161 Saari, Ronald W. 145,201 Sabol, Thomas R. 30,155 Sacks. Paul L. 145 Sager. Elizabeth I. 78 Saltzburg, Donald 152,169 Salzyn, Gary S. 145 Samohs, Michael D. 103 Sand, Shirley R. 175 Sands, Sally S. 146 Saracmo. Frederick L. 162,163 Sarzyna, T. 30 Sather. Karen K. 146 Sauers, Gregory O. 152 Savage. Lawrence L. 171 Savage, Lynda F. 191 Schafter, Gloria J. 25.178 Scharenbrock, Thomas M. 76,77,127, 146.172 Schiestl, Andrew J. 158 Schilke. David O. 146 Schlcmmer, Kenneth R. 195 Schlough. William G. 159 SClub 194 Schmelxer, Fred G. 171 Schmid, Jerry O. 58 Schmidt, Cynthia M 182 Schmit. Katherme M. 33.56,107 Schneebcrger, Glenn F. 159 Schneider. Kathleen M. 27.127,129. 146.181,200,201 Schneider, Robert A. 61 Schnepf, Ronald C. 146 Schocnfield. Roy J. 152.168 School of Business 104 School of Education 106 School of Fine Arts 100 School of Letters and Sciences 110 Schraufnagel, Daniel D. 171 Schroeder. Gary J. 126.129.146.198 Schropp. Gunther 171 Schultz, P. 175 Schulz, John W. 177 Schulz. Sandra K. 68.174.177 Schuman, Ardiss F. 69 Schuster, Joseph J. 51 Schwartz, Linda M. 176 Schwcderske, Kathleen A. 146 Schwob. Timothy J. 199 Scolman, Ronald R. 182 Scott, Janet E. 174 Scott. Paulette 40.176 Scott, Venion H. 179 Seder holm, Dennis A. 186 Sedcrholm, Pauline W. 146 Seniors 124 Senter, Kenneth M. 30 Sevals, Steven B. 82 Sevcrud, Todd J. 88 Sharpe. Linda R. 161 Stveedy, John 16 Sheldon. Sheri L. 29.79.156.188 Sherman, H. Donald 154 Shipley and Brewer 20 Shipman. David D. 189 Shober, John C. 88 Shumate, Ann W. 156 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 199 Sigma Pi Sigma 199 Sigma Sigma Sigma 160,161 Sigma Tau Gamma 158.159 Silver Brothers 67 Silvey. Larry K. 30 Simenson, John A. 60 Simmons, Elbert 196 Simons, Karen L. 146 Sindric. Donald 194 Smdric. Robert J. 30 Smgh, Satmder 119.197 Sister Fidelis 146 Sister Mary Ronalds 199 Sitko. Valene J. 127,146.181.193 Skerhutt. Dale 0. 174.175.176 Ski Club 195 Ski for Cancer 42.43 Slade. D. 192.193 Slecman, Linda J. 157 205 Kathie Kukull cheers the basketball team to a victory.Slew. Judith L. 127,147.193 Sloan. Stephen G. 60 Smedberg. Susan E. 198 Smet, Dennis F. 147 Smith. Allen L. 163 Smulktis, John B. 30.162 Snarski, Virginia M. 198 Snodgrass. John R. 103 Sno Week 44.45.46.47 Sobey. Donald 0. 30 Social Committee 189 Sociology 113 Soderlund, Thomas R. 61 Sohday. Gary C. 163 Solin, Joann F. 175 Solomon. Henry E. 56.58 Sorensen, Dale C. 82 Sorenson. Douglas C. 176.201 Sorenson. Shirley L. 147 Soss. Marshall 147 Soxman. Albert C. 30.47.155 Spears. Glenna E. 176 Spectrum 20.21,66,67 Speech 103 Spencer, James C. 188 Spiak. Diane E. 147 Spring 62 Squires. Susan L. 59 Srur, Jerry £. 82 St. John, Oavid C. 32 Stair. C. 201 Standcn. Linda H. 181 Stark, Thomas C. 60 Steele. Brenton H. 98.190 Stem, Linda C. 181 Stevens. Leonard E. 112 Stojevich. Steve J. 88 Stokes, Judith E. 147 Stone. Kurt A. 175 Stoppeilo. William P. 154 Strabel. David R. 179 Stralka. James P. 155 Strasburg. Kathy A. 79 Stubbms. Arthur E. 197 Student Government 74.188 Student NEA 181 Stuper. Andrew J. 198 Sukow.Tim J. 152.155.189 Sullivan. Mary A. 97.153.191 Sullivan. Paul L. 129.147 Sundquist, Charles 158.199 Surowiec, Brent 195 Sutherland. Douglas A. 30,87, 86.155 Sutherland. Larry B 29.171 Sutton. Sheila R. 33 Swanson. Susan K. 147,157 Swanson. Janet M. 174 Swant. Gary E. 147 Sweeney. Kathleen A. 179 Sweethearts 78.79 Swenson. Mary A. 10,160 Swimming 61 Tacke. Mary A. 161.186 Taste of Honey. A 25,178 Tate. Bernice R, Tau Alpha Chi 170 Tau Kappa Epsilon 162.163 Telephone, The 68 Tempelis. Laurence D. 198 Tendrup. Barbara A. 178 Tennis 89 Theta Alpha Chi 169 Titering. Lydia C. Thomas, Randall L. 87 Thompson. John D. 82.83,194 Thompson, Merrill 73 Thoreson. Christine A. 80 Thurber, Mari L. 189 Tim. Beverly A. 156 Tikkanen, Rudolph I. 27 Timmerman. James L. 147,172 Tinker, James G. 174 Toback. Adam S. 87 Tomcek. Janet C. 153,157 Tomczak. Robert J. 172 Track 86.87 Trauba. Robert G. 109 Tressler, Linda M. 14 Tressler, Roy R. 15,50,51,48. 72.147 Tricomi, Robert P. 152,155 Trinidad. Eufardita E. 197 Trokan, Patrick A. 30,82 Turbeville. Gut 113 Tuttle, Lynne D. 91.148 Tychsen. Paul C. 116.200.201 Typle, Lynn 32 Uebelacker. Gary S. 52 Uecke. Ronald 155 Uhlig. Maynard M. 174 Linder Milkwood 69 Union Program Board 190 Vanderhoof. Bruce 0. 32 VanHornweder. Beverly M. 29.162.163. 167.189 VanMassenhove, Oavid L. 57,127.148. 165 VanMassenhove. Dennis 30.58.165 Vend, Joseph 154 Venz. Marshall R. 148 Verbose. Frank H. 30.194 Vets Club 171 Viggiano. Jay V. 152.169 Visger, Harriet M. 176 Vollmcr, Ronald L. 32.82.83 Waechter. Katherine A. 182.190.191 Wagner, Todd F. 148 Wagner. Rochelle Y. 174 Wahl, Gloria R. 21.200 Wahlfiel, Steven 89 Waiyaki, Edward M. 197 Walasek.Constance M. Ill Waletzko, James E. 198 Wall. Gordon R. 148 Wallin, Clayton A. 159 Walrath. Albert T. 158 Walsh, Lawrence R. 152,155,185 Wangen. Scott L. 174 Ward, Ruth Ann 74.127.135.148. 157.188 Warshaver. William A. 185,187 Waruimbo. Stanley W. 197 Warwick. Richard C. 172 Washkuhn, Oonna M. 195 Wasley, Thomas G. 192.193 Wesserman, Steven E. 14.30 Watterman, Kathleen G. 15,148 Waxlax, Robert G. 87 Webb. JohnE. 102 Weir. David R. 104,148 Weire. Marilyn J. 167 Weller, AnnM. 148.160 Welshinger, Ann 98 President Karl Meyer congratulates Donald Dailey, physics instructor, and Or. Charles Kenney of the political science department for being redpients of the Outstanding Teacher of the Year Award. 206Werner, Gerald J. 174 West, Judith P. 148,160 West. Paul J. 89 West, Ruth E. 136,149.160 Westberg, Larry A. 10.159 Western Union 75 Westlund, Roger L. 158 Westphal. Roxanne K. 149.193 White. Alan R. 174 White, Dennis R. 10.110.121.126 White. Mary Anne 173 White, Mary Jo 149 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 126,127 Wick. Arthur L. 149.174 Wick, Sharon 156 Wied, Oaniel A. 45.194 Weisner. Candace 182 Willems. Gregory R. 152.168 Williams. Lloyd D. 196 Wilson. Patricia A. 108,149,172 Winter 34 Witzany, Richard J. 158 Wolosin, Carl A. 149,163.199 Wong, Debbie S. 197 Woodard. Thomas M. 182 Woods, Richard J. 28.96.149,163 Wortock. William J. 61 Wrestling 48.49,50.51 WSSU180 Yablin, Bruce E. 149,182 Yager. Mary 8. 182 Yale, William P. 162 YGOP 192 Yim.Eva 197 Yost. Patricia A. 59 Young Democrats 192 Zahn. Carolyn L. 157,176,181 Zalewski, Edwin J. 149 Zamboni. Gerald A. 32,60 Zawacki, Richard J. 30.51 Zclner, Beverly J. 74.99,149,153. 157.191 Zeigler, Oonna J. 149,193 Zink, Constance A. 149 Beverly Frantz uses the facilities of the new Jim Dan Hill Library. 207A 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. _ _ M»mb«r F. D. I. C. sw % rare Bill Ferfon Larry Springer Ready to serve you NUMMI JEWELERS Watches Diamonds Gift Ware Trophies 1118 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin 208 Community Bank Fagerlin Fuel Company Top Qooiity Cool Shell Fuel Oils and Pittsburgh Paints Offices ond Yards Trust Company 1124 N. 6th Street Superior, Wisconsin Phone 394-5561 1214 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Mather Pharmacy, Inc. i3i j cnmujh lo itrvt you PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Sin off enouyl lo Inou you. Hollmork Cords, Contemporory, Curriculo Prints Board of Trade Building 1509 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Superior NORTHWEST OUTLET Associated Travel Sports and Camping Center Pharmacists 1814 Belknap Locally owned 392-1122 | Congratulates Benson Electric Company k the Everything Electrical N Class of 1969 1102 N. 3rd Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394-5548 209ROTHWELL STUDENT CENTER BOOKSTORE School Supplies Study Guides Workbooks and Sundries Flowers for oil occasions McKEE SON 392 2045 We Wire Flowers Anywhere 2419 Elmire Avenue 1424 Tower Avenue Sweeney Fuel and Materials Company Reody-Mixed Concrete Delivered Anywhere Quality Controlled Heofed in winter "Tell it to Sweeney" Drysdale-Perry Studio . Portroits . Weddings . Commerciol . Legal Dial 392-8523 1408 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Compliments of m HOSTS OF WISCONSIN, INC. School College Dining Service Management Wishing Won't Do It Saving Will The Workers’ Mutual Savings Bank 1612 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin Member F.D.I.C. 210CHEF’S RESTAURANT Superior's Finest Downtown 1410 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. PLAZA QUICK CLEAN 110 Belknap Dry Cleaning and Self Service Laundry NICKELSON’S MUSIC, INC. 1412 Tower Ave. Band Instruments Guitars Accessories Local Long distance Moving Dependable service since 1912 ROOKEY TRANSFER CO. 1417 Banks 394-6609 The Quickprint, Inc. Clyde B. Thomas Kermit Thomas Wedding Invitations Commercial Printing Dial 394-7241 1908 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis. uperior x and Loan Association avings Home financing headquarters 1130 Tower Avenue 394-778 Ekstroms Lamplighter Shop ro WOMEN RIV1MM AJO The Twin Port's Leading Traditional Shops for College Men ond Women Eleventh and Tower Superior ENGRAVING WATCH REPAIR Keepsake and Feature Lock Diamonds Bui ova, Elgin Croton Watchos Complete Selection of Rings, Charms and Earrings PETER'S JEWELRY 1220 Tower Ave. SALINE’S CARD § PARTY SHOP BELKNAP PLAZA 392-1920 BOOKS FOR THE COLLEGE STUDENT The Complete Camera Store Millard Berg’s 1310 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin I SETCHELL I CARLSON 0QDQDO0BE JARVELA T V 1419 Belknap St. Superior, Wisconsin 392-1909 Member F.D.I.C. Superior's Largest Bank Your Time and Temperature Bank National Bank of Commerce 394-5531 1117 Tower Avenue Superior, WisconsinAlice 8019 BOBBIE BROOKS 16th Tower, Superior BENSON’S PHOTOGRAPHY 213 Northern Wisconsin's Finest Studio and Equipment All Photographs In Natural Color 1312 Belknap Superior, WisconsinOUT IN LEFT FIELD MOST OF THE ACTION IS SOME PLACE ELSE DO YOU MISS ALL THE GOOD IDEAS . . . ALL THE GRANDSTAND PLAYS THAT EXCITE THE FANS? CHECK WITH DELMAR PRINTING FOR REASSIGNMENT TO A WHOLE NEW BALL GAME . .. NOW. Bill Stiedemann Delmar Printing Company Wisconsin Office 634 E. Keefe Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phone 414-962-8631 214TRAVEL SERVICE, INC. 1213 TOWER AVE. RESERVATIONS . . . TICKETS - SCHEDULE INFORMATION -STOP IN OR CALL 394-5541 Northwest's Finest Milk ond Ice Cream RUSSELL CREAMERY CO. Superior and Ashland, Wis.Thanks to Paul for writing the majority of the copy plus division page copy ... Sharon and Doug for proof reading ... Bill and Harvey, photographers without pay ... Mrs. Roohr who advised and listened to complaints... Tod who kept me giggling... organizations, Greek, and faculty cooperation... PR office ... Business Office ... the five teases on the sports' section ... and even those people and groups who caused me to lose sleep in May ... My thoughts are reflected in the photo above as I drop the last pages of the Gitche Gurnee in the mailbox and walk away from a most memorable year ... Kathy -i — • I 


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

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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