University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) - Class of 1970 Page 1 of 216
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Wisconsin State University
Co-Business Managers.....Doug Agar, Rich Bonnem
Circulation Manager....Rich Bonnem
Copy Editor.....Lynda LaPlante
Photographers.....Marc O’Brien, Bill Warshauer
Co-Advisors....Dr. Heber Taylor, Miss Linda BlattCONTENTS
Advertisements.............199SSU is athletics. Years of practice and playing made the athletes of SSU what they were when they arrived here. Months more of sweat, bruises and sometimes blood made them into SSU athletes. Basketball, football, track, tennis, gymnastics, baseball, swimming, cross country, wrestling, golf, volleyball, and hockey all combine to draw the school together. Participants and fans arc rewarded with a sense of accomplishment in any achievement, whether large or small.
Athletes Work For CharacterStudents Strive For Excellence
SSU is academics. The thrill of learning, the agony of studying, the frustration of exams, the hard work and research of term papers, the concentration on lectures, the scribbling and deciphering of notes and the repetition of practice combine to tunc the mind to the intricacies of learning. Education is not an easily noticed change. It comes subtly with hard work and dedication and sometimes may not be recognizable within the person, but it is a change that occurs daily at SSU. Education is the process; satisfaction is the result.
6Student Achievements Help World Progress
SSU is achievement. Students and professors both strive for advancements in many fields. Achievements in physics, advancements in the areas of social change, advancements in understanding the causes of war and the conditions to bring about peace, advancements in educational practices, and advancements in the world of business are some of the ways the community of SSU helps to further the limits of knowledge. For the student it is self advancement and achievement but in the overall picture, what he learns here helps the entire world progress.
0Expressions show different moods as winter approaches SSU. From left: Darlene Butler, Faye Modeen and Cathy Kuzminski.
Sombre Winter Overtakes Superior Campus
October, November, and then the winter months descended on the campus and students of SSU. The biting wind whipped across the grounds and sent students seeking shelter from the elements.
The snow and cold came, inevitably beautiful and troublesome, and with it the thought that it would influence the lives of everyone for the next five or six months. For some it meant stalled and stuck cars, flu and colds, and no sunbathing or other warm weather activities.
For other persons it had the opposite effect. The winter brought smiles to the faces of the snowmobilers, skiers and other winter sports enthusiasts.
No matter how the student reacted to the coming of winter, there was no doubting that it had arrived.
Lights from Gates Phy. Ed. Building filter through the snow fence to create an interesting pattern on the new snow.A Student’s Life Packed With Action
SSU is act: D.-.nccs, skiing, parties, formats,
dinners, spree .. loving, conversing, crying, rallies. dcinonsti..;: ns. plays, and musical productions arc all a rt of the social-academic climate that makes .■ cnind change on the students and staff of SSU. I'liis action is interbred into the other aspects of the advancement of excellence that the com: icy of higher learning is striving
for. ' hi; • •• : i vav of life, make the other
•i he effort and pain.
12SSU Is Diversified Activities
14Freshman Orientation Aids In Transition To College Life
Crcg Mcskill proves his luck to Marsha Waterhouse at Casino Night.
Of all the students at SSU during the 1969-70 school year, the most drastic change was faced by the incoming freshmen. Orientation Week served as a buffer from high school and sometimes military life, to the social and academic environment of university campus life.
Casino night . .. excursions .. . street dance . . . registration .. . bus trips... Campus-Community Day... cokes ... moving in ... dances . .. parents’ day . . . and many more events helped bring about the transition to university life.
Windy MeGriff deals out the cards to the Class of 1973Registration At SSU Proves Hectic
Memories of the school year would not be complete without the thoughts of registration. From the aggravating long lines of first semester's registration came looks of despair and frustration on the faces of students.
By second semester, the situation was improved consider ably because of the registration packets which were filled out by the students ahead of time. Another improvement that was initiated in order to speed up registration was the system of using credits earned and alphabetical arrangement as criteria for who could register first, rather than the walk-in registration system which was used first semester.
ttftv U.- '
Students wait anxiously to complete one of the many stages of registration.
Disgusted looks show the results of changing the registration process from previous years.Football Season Highlighted By Homecoming Win Over
A big point of the year was Superior’s 14-12 win over Stevens Point at Homecoming. October 11. It was a spirited afternoon for the students and the alumni who came bach to their alma mater. For the players it brought about a feeling of accomplishment.
There were other exciting games of the season but the one Coach Mortorclli looks back on was the 7-6 win over La Crosse, October 25. According to Coach Mortorclli, it was one of those games in which all the players performed better than average.
There were also some bad days in which nothing went right, such as when SSU lost a disheartening game 7-6 to River Falls on September 20. In the River Falls’ game Superior had the Falcons on their own one-yard line with less than a minute left, and were winning 6-0. It only took one play, a 99-yard bomb, to turn the tables on the Jackets.
After the 1969 football season, Mcrtz Mortorclli retired as head football coach assuming the duties of Athletic Director. Monte Charles, previously head coach at Plattcvillc State for three years, replaced Mcrtz Mortorclli as coach of the Superior State Jackets.
Todd Jarzyna led the team in tackles with 49 and also had 70 assists. Dennis VanMasscnhovc was the leading pass catcher with 23 for 390 yards. Leading the ground gainers with 286 yards was Tim Massey.
Doug Sutherland, the league’s leading punter, boots one out of the end zone in a 14-12 win over Stevens Point at Homecoming.■
a V TfStftmiu 3®
Todd Jarzyna (31) and Doug Sutherland halt a Stevens Point run.
Coach Mortorclli and quarterback John Rich plan game strategy during a time out.Little All-American Doug Sutherland leave Ycllowjackcts for pro try-our with the New Orleans Saint .
FRONT ROW: Mike Senter, Doug Plath, Walt Buch, John Rich, Paul Hammerbcck. Dennis Mertxig, Lloyd Williams, Jeff Mohr, Harry Madsen, Dennis VanMasscnhovc. SECOND ROW: Bob AUeva, Mike Martel), Pat Trokan, James Glenn, Al Soxman, Dave Pettit, Steve Wasserman (Co-Captain), Rick Juresak (Co-Captain) Doug Sutherland. Tom Sabcl. Tim Massey. THIRD ROW: Asst. Coach Mike Tucket, Asst. Coach Ken Cox, Asst. Coach Bob Waxlax, Bob Young. Dan Wied, John Smulktis. Doug Sorenson, Tim O'Day, Don Appling, Ron DcLuca, Dave Byrka, Bob Sindrk, Mike McCombs. Jim Cusic, Asst. Coach John Thompson. Head Coach Merit Mortorclli. BACK ROW: Dwight Johnson, Norm Heitman, Rick Zawacki, Todd Jarzyna, Mike Machoncs, Joe Weiss, Tony Kedrowski, Ron Blcck, Larry Silvey, John Shelley, LarTy Gill, Mike O’Day.
Superior 0 U.M.D. 36
Superior 7 Stout 14
Superior 6 River Falls 7
Superior 7 Eau Claire 41
Superior 0 Whitewater 35
Superior 14 Stevens Point 12
Superior 0 Platteville 62
Superior 7 La Crosse 6
Superior 0 Oshkosh 49
Superior 7 Ashland Coll, of Ohio 17
SSU defender prepare for River FaD Falcon ’ charge in a heartbreaking 7-6 low.
Senior Yellowjacket Sutherland Drafted By
The Yellowjacket offenje meet head-to-head with oppojition’ defense in college football’ centennial yc,rHomecoming Events Highlighted By Win Over Stevens
A week of extensive campaigning began as "Once Upon a Time” was announced as the theme for the 1969 Homecoming activities.
The activities included: skit night, the coronation, a pep rally and bonfire, the parade and game, and a dance which featured music by the Kingsmcn.
The parade brought out an array of floats, including a surprise ending, a decorated car driven by members of Ross Hall.
The winner of the float competition was Sigma Tau Gamma, with Sigma Phi Epsilon second, and Alpha Xi Delta third.
Jcno’s Pizza was named winner in the non-student float division.
First place in marching went to the Superior Senior High School Band, and SSU’s AFROTC Drum and Bugle Corp placed second.
Sigma Phi Epsilon took honors with their candidate display, and Tau Kappa Epsilon was winner of the overall trophy for the 1969 Homecoming activities.
Ann Lcnz of Alpha Xi Delta and TomGerula of Tau Kappa Epsilon were crowned Queen and King for this year’s Homecoming activities.
Other candidates for queen included Susan Darst, Sigma Sigma Sigma; and Karen Nord, Delta Sigma. Charles Buran, Vet’s Club; Warren Irlc, Fex; Tim Massey, Sigma Tau Gamma; Don Saltzburg, Zcta Beta Tau, and Don Sobcy, Sigma Phi Epsilon, were the king candidates.
SSU’s football team scored all its points in the first half, as the defense held in the second half for an exciting 14-12 victory over Stevens Point.
Despite ground tactics, Su
During half time of the Homecoming game. Queen Ann Lcnz and King Tom Gcrula were announced to the crowd.
Opposite page: Tom Gcrula and Ann Lcnz reigned over the 1969 Homecoming activities.
wins!.FEX fraternity members Jim Isaacson (center) and Rick Haybcck (right), watch as Jane Little admires their horses.
Blind-folded Mike Pawclczyk gives Glen Choffin a ride during Homecoming week.
Diverse Activities Characterize Homecoming
SSU students (backgound), enjoy the traditional Homecoming bonfire.World-Famous Temptations Perform In Concert Here
On October 14 at 8 p.m. in New Gates Arena, the RSC Program Board presented the first big name concert at SSU, the world famous recording group. ‘The Temptations.” Appearing on the bill with ‘The Temptations” were Blinky. a female vocalist, and Edwin Starr and the Stailitcs, a soul ensemble.
Angel Flight members assisted as ushers. Acting as body guards during the concert were members of the TKE fraternity. Larry Walsh and his committee provided the wide publicity for the concert.
The concert held the audience captivated in an all-encompassing mood of impression and sensation. It was an unforgettable happening topping off Homecoming 69.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Edwin Sun captivates the audience with his soul music.
BELOW: The sound of the Temptations speaks for itself.
Giant leaps bring crowds to the Temps concert.Author, Humorist Dick Gregory Pleases SSU Audience
An overflow audience gathered to hear Dick Gregory, noted humorist, author, and civil rights leader, when he spoke in Old Main Auditorium. Sept. 22.
Gregory spoke on many different subjects including race relations, the Vietnam war. the American Indian plight and the education system in the United States.
Concerning our present education system, Gregory said that schools should educate instead of indoctrinate. He stated that “education should bring out what nature has put in you.” Gregory condcmmcd the American capitalistic system “which places property rights over human rights." Gregory’s speech was interrupted by applause a number of times.
Gregory’s lecture was sponsored by the Student Center Program Board.
Diefc Gregory emphasizes a poinr degrading our present educational system during his talk here.
Gregory pauses while his speech is interrupted by applause.
30New CC Course Provides Impetus to SSU Harriers
CROSS COUNTRY This year marked the opening of the new cross country course at Wisconsin Point. All the teams that participated in the triangular meet that was held at Superior complimented the Jackets on the fine course layout.
It was still a disappointing season for the Jackets as they lost all their meets. According to Coach Rupnow it was a building year and with the fine high school talent that will be coming to Superior State next year the team should make a better showing.
Cross Country is only in its second year at Superior State and still twenty years behind the other schools but with returning lettermen like Russ Hollman, who was voted Superior's outstanding runner, the team should have depth for the first time next year.
SSU Cross Country attempts to bolster spirits in a prc-mcct hand clasp.
Coach Allan Rupnow. Bob Miller. Russ Hollman. Mike Russell. Tim Nicholson. Rick Olson. Tim Fisher.SSU Students Participate In Nationwide Moratorium For
The symbolic dove calls for peace during the promotion of the moratorium.
The Vietnam War raged on through 1969 and with it came the effort by young people to bring it to a halt.
On Nov. 15 there was a gigantic peace demonstration across the country known as the Vietnam Moratorium. SSU students participated in marches, speeches, and a forum in an attempt to influence the policy makers in government.
Lou Kraus, a volunteer for peace, listens to a moratorium day speech at the Douglas County Court House.Peace On October 15
The vibrating voice of Dick Nelson, campus minister, sounds pleas for the end of wars.
Flurried flags (lap ideals of the highest degree for the Moratorium activists in their march from SSU to the courthouse
With hands in pockets on a chilly day. Father Edward Beutner megaphones thoughts of peace.Spectrum I Features Andy Robinson
Andy Robinson, a 21-year-old singer and contemporary songwriter, was featured at the Rothwcll Student Center during the week of September 21.
Robinson came to SSU with a fine list of credentials: folk songs which include “Clouds,” “If I Were A Carpenter.” and “A Day In The Life."
He has performed with Judy Collins, Josh White, Steve Gillette, Spanky and Our Gang and Janis Ian.
His youthful, vibrant voice charmed the campus audience.
Andy Robinson pauses during his performance to introduce a song.
Mrs. Robinson accompanies her husband as his hand is caught in a blur of motion.
34‘Crosscut’ Publishes Two Issues
Two issues of "Crosscut” were published this year and presented to students, faculty, and alumni. SSU’s literary magazine has had contributors ranging from non-English majors to English professors and well-known poets.
"Crosscut” is managed by a faculty advisory board and an editorial board. The faculty advisory board is made up of Robert Crotty (chairman), George Gott, Janice Hartman, and Alice Fraser. The editorial board consists of Anthony Bukoski (chairman and editor), Wayne Vandcrplocg, Michael Longric, and George Gott as the faculty advisor.‘Peptomist’ Moves To New, Improved
From a cramped atmosphere of Old Main, the student newspaper, the "Peptomist.” moved to new facilities in the Rothwell Student Center.
Boasting a new and larger streamlined nameplate presenting the University Seal, the paper brought about impact and attention. Full-page and front page pictures for holiday issues as well as full-page photo layouts on inner pages were additions for interest.
Tcri Friar, editor, increased student and faculty participation through guest editorials and articles. The major content of the paper was contributed by the journalism class reporters with also a number of regular weekly student columnists who were not enrolled in any journalism courses.
All newsworthy campus activities were presented through the coverage of the events. A complete issue publicizing the NA1A Wrestling Tournament caught the highest degree of coverage.
Under Tcri Friar was her staff — Larry Walsh, business editor; Mike Dobbe, news editor; Rod Cywinski, sports editor; Lew Kubicck, Bob Nelson, Marc O'Brien, photographers. Dr. Heber Taylor was the staff’s advisor.
Sports Editor Rod Cywinski and Bill Banks leaf through files for final Pep.
Editor Tcri Friar and Rod Cywinski work on headlines for the largest Pep ever. The final paper of the year consisted of 16 pages.Facilities In Rothwell Student Center
Ten Friar and Mike Walkc. a eolumn writer during the year, take time out to relax from the rigor of deadline .
Business Manager Larry Walsh looks up from studying in the new Pep office.
Mike Dobbc, new editor, and Tung-chcc Chan laugh as they look over copy for the Pep. Tung chec was the typist for the Gitch and the Pep.
Howdoyoo feci about our society its politics, ; institute andartrGitch Adds Four-Color Pictures
The yearbook staff moved to new offices during the year. The new room is the addition to the RSC. The office proved to be more conducive to working except for the unsynchro-nized beat of the stereo rooms on both sides.
The 1970 Gitch added eight full color pages plus a four color picture on the cover. Senior pictures were made larger than in any of the previous books.
Dennis Scdcrholm was editor for the 1970 book. Rich Ronnem and Doug Agar worked as co-business managers. Photographers were Bill Warshaucr and Marc Obrien. Copy was handled by copy editor Lynda LaPlante. Dr. Heber Taylor and Linda Blatt were co-advisors for the staff.
Other members of the staff were: Bob Pristash, Steve Welch, Jim Hilbert, Brian Kamnetz, Teri Friar. Catherine Boortz. Debra Friedman, Torn Furtado, Dave Haugcrud. Pat Koval, John Hovey, Larry Silvcy, Stan Waruimbo. and Allen Smith.
Co-business managers Doug Agar and Rich Bonnem display all their talent.
Mare Obrien looks serious as he poses while taking his own picture.
Copy Editor Lynda LaPlante pauses to get an idea in writing copy.
Co advisors Dr. Hcbcr Taylor and Linda Blau gci ideas from yearbook textInexperienced Yellowjacket Basketball Squad
The 1969 basketball season for Superior State was one of uphill struggle throughout the season.
The Ycllowjackcts had a season record of 5-16 but three of Superior’s wins were taken away when it was discovered that the Ycllowjackcts were playing with an ineligible player.
This year’s basketball team was nude up mostly of freshmen and sophomores. Because of this fact, the Jackets were inexperienced and inconsistent. The story through the year was that the team’s shooting and rebounding could not be coordinated. It wasn't very often that the team could get the rebounds and be hitting for points at the same time.
There were a few bright spots on the team, however. They were Windy MeGriff, who was leading the league in rebound-
ing until ineligibility forced him to sit part of the season out; Bob Boettcher, who was the Ycllowjackcts captain and leading scorer, and Hank Solomon who played outstanding defensive ball.
The outlook for next year appears very good for the Jackets. Superior State will not lose any players due to graduation; therefore, an at least partially seasoned team will return.
Ten players received letter awards this year for their services. They arc: Greg Amys, Bob Boettcher, Jim Brandt, Mike Granlund. Rod Hewitt, Brad Kennedy, Jim McCorison. John Priebe, Jerry Schmid, and Bill Tarbox.
Junior Jim Brandt (13) goes up for a layup as Bob Boetcher(33) and Hank Solomon ready themselves for a possible rebound.Struggles Through Long Season
RIGHT ROW FROM FRONT TO BACK: Mike Granlund, Jim McCorison, Jerry Schmid, John Pricbc. LEFT ROW: Bob Boctchcr, Greg Amy , Rod Hewitt, Brad Kennedy. Rick Habcck, Bill Tarbox. Student manager arc (left) Joel Harmon and (right) Cliff Mein.Bob Boccchcr let fly with one of hi patented twitted jump hot aj an opponent trie in vain to block the shot.
Superior 57 Scoreboard Bemidji 88
Superior 81 Whitewater 83
Superior 69 Plattcvillc 80
Superior 64 Stout 69
Superior 72 Oshkosh 113
Superior 53 Stevens Point 73
Superior 71 LaCrossc 83
Superior 88 Mayvillc 73
Superior 77 River Falls 69
Superior 71 Lakchcad 87
Superior 78 River Falls 71
Superior 60 Eau Claire 92
Superior 67 Stout 101
Superior 77 UMD 87
Superior 89 Oshkosh 80
Superior 71 Stevens Point 90
Superior 88 Whitewater 85
Superior 66 Plattcvillc 119
Superior 85 LaCrossc 117
Superior 56 Eau Claire 93
Superior 66 UMD 101
Jim Brandt and Mike GranJund box in Warhawks player in attempt to steal the ball.Some Of Season’s Bright Spots Captured Pictorially
Stout players stand flat footed as James Brandt gets way up for a rebound.
Don Bcctchcr get ready to open the switch and itart the turntable for the opening of hi how.
44WSSU Expands For ‘Outstanding’ Results
Warren Mann debates with himself over which wire belong in which position.
Jim Hubei adjusts his equipment in a classic encounter between man and machine.
Nagging noise, hidden dust that exploded, and rumbling movement of equipment necessitated a stalemate for radio and television studios in the former Curran Wing of Old Main on Feb. 9. 10.and 11.
After returning to the air, WSSU gleamed with the use of three new rooms, a transmitter room and increased space for production and office work. This means more time could be devoted to shows because production can be done while WSSU is on the air. Previously this was not possible because production and broadcasting were done in the same room, and while one was in operation the other had no choice but to remain silent.
Found at 91.3 on the FM radio dial. WSSU is the only stereo-equipped radio station in the Duluth-Superior area, and normally operates from 4 p.m. to 12:15 a.m. daily.
Included in the construction project was a large TV studio, a television control and film chain room, a film lab. offices for TV and a television graphics.
As a result of the rehabilitation, Dr. Donald R. Cain, director of TV-Radio-Film, believes. "WSSU offers outstanding possibilities for training in the area of the media.”
Paul Rending, director of closed circuit TV. and Bruce F. Elving, director of WSSU, worked with Dr. Cain for a better program.
T.V. Studio Facilities Enlarged
Cary DeNucci and Mardell Dcjung ponder over a script at Jim Hubal dollies in for a close-up.Alpha Epsilon Rho Receives National Award
Alpha Epsilon Rho, national honorary radio-tclcvision-iilm fraternity lor men and women, emphasizes superior scholarship and creative participation in broadcasting production activities.
The highlight of the year was when the SSU chapter won a plaque and recognition for the outstanding chapter in the nation.
One of the principal activities of the SSU Beta Xi chapter during the year was the publishing of a quarterly program booklet. The program contained complete program listing for WSSU FM, the University radio station.
Officers during the year were Stephen Erickson, president; Don Bcctchcr, vice president; Robert Jansen, secretary; Andy Bitsko, treasurer; Alycc Hackctt, historian. Faculty advisors were Dr. Donald Cain and Paul Kending,
FRONT ROW: Tom Kuhn, Steve Erickson. SECOND ROW: Andy bitsko. Alyec Hackctt. Jan Erickson. Bob Jansen. STANDING: Donald Cain, advisor, and Gary DcNucci.
47Folk-Rock Duo Performs At ‘Spectrum’ Here
Beginning October 27 and continuing through November 1, the Coffee House "Spectrum” presented the folk-rock duo of Estes and Moore.
Emerging as the most popular group from a recent audition for the Coffee House Circuit, Jerry Estes and Henry Moore began their performances with a style which has been influenced greatly by the country western type sound of their hometowns.
Before the talents of the duo were joined. Estes had
appeared mainly in the Southwest, where much of his present style was contributed by such early contemporary singers as Woody Guthrie and Jack Elliot.
Moore, with his mature style of a country western blues sound, has appeared on television and has made numerous public appearances in such places as the hungry i and the Troubador in Los Angeles, and the Ice House in Pasadena, while performing as a member of the group known as the Backporch Majority.
48Israeli Violinist Appears In Concert Here
Scgui Luca, 25 year-old Israeli violinist, appeared in concert of Isaac Stern, Luca graduated from Curtis Institute of Music. Sunday, December 14, in the Thorpe Langley Auditorium. His appearance was sponsored by the Arts Committee of RSC
Luca’s early training was with a Gypsy violinist. A protege Program Board.Tankers Finish Second In Conference
Mark Hcctcr, CaH Dahlin, Dan Ohara and Jim Young wait for a meet to begin.
FRONT ROW: Coach James McCormick. Mark Anderson. Bill Pond. Jim Young, Mark Heeler, Mike Cooper, Bob Schneider, John Hines, Phil Johnson, Dan Ohara. BACK ROW: Bill Wottock, Carl Dahlin, Mike Malone, Bill Conn, Russ Drylic.
The 1969-70 season for the Ycllowjackcts’ swimmers was s highly successful one as they finished second in the conference with a 10-2 record.
Coach McCormick was voted “Coach Of The Year” by the other conference coaches for his leadership in making the SSL team a conference contender this year.
There were a few individuals who stood out on the team. Jim Young took three firsts in the conference meet and wai voted the “Most Valuable Swimmer” in the conference thii year. Bob Schneider took two firsts in the diving portion ol the conference meet. Mark Heetcr, next year's captain, took i first in the 500-yard freestyle event.
Coach McCormick took five men to the NA1A tournament in La Crosse this year. Jim Young took a sixth in the 200-yard backstroke and Bob Schneider took an eighth and a tenth in the diving portion of the tournament.
A handsome 13 game schedule awaits next year's team with meets against teams from North Dakota and Minnesota to supplement the conference meets.Novices Make Up Gymnastics Team
SSU's gymnastics team lost all their meets this year, but to coach Bruce Frederick it was a fairly successful season.
This year's team was made up of novices: seven of the participants in the First meet had never seen a gymnastics meet before participating in one. All the members of the team except one have received all their training here at SSU.
The team potential was estimated at a 100 point maximum and the team this year scored in the 90’s in a few meets but normally ranged from 79-96.
There were a few individuals who stood out this year like Bob Leu, who was an all-around performer. He participated in all six events. The team had two seniors on the squad: Fred Kostka, another all-around performer, and Bob Alieva, who specialized on the parallel bars. By all gymnastic standards Alieva shouldn’t even have been out for the gymnastics team but his performances throughout the past year prove what a person can do when he makes his mind up to do it. Glen Chaffin was another member of the team who had no previous background in gymnastics but he placed sixth in the conference in his specialty, the side horse.
Bob Leu docs a handstand on the rings as the judges score.
Paul Drobot shows his gymnastic finesse on the horse.
‘Funny Thing’ Combines Comedy, Vaudeville
One of the delightfully entertaining productions of the University Theater and the Department of Music this year was “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum,” by Bert Shcdlovc and Stephen Sondheim.
The setting was 200 years before the Christian era and took place on a day in spring. From the temples of Dionysus thousands of years ago to the twentieth century, the play was a blend of the comedies of Plautus and the best of vaudeville. Under the direction of John Munsell, the large cast included Mike Levitsky, Ken Williams, Elysc Kaner, Lance Polcgc. Paul Young, Albert Katz, Tony Latham, Andy Bitsko, Nancy Cole, Mac Evers, Nancy Barnard, Susan Podvin, Jackie Donnelly, Linda Carpenter. Marsha Waterhouse, Robert Janson, Steven Bass, and Tom Skorc.
Tony I.atham (left) and Paul Young show brilliant facial expression! while dressed in authentic looking costumes.
Mike Levitski looks around the corner apprehensively as he is hidden by (from left) Jackie Donnelly, Sue Podvin, Linda Carpenter, Nancy Barnard. Nancy Cole and Mae Evers.Albert Katz and Elyse Kancr portray a realistic scene in the early comedy.
Wrestling Team Led By Jensen, Bleck, And
Combativcness, sweat, practice, alpine determination and a fiery coach (Dr. Ken Cox) helped the battling Dale Jensen (190) and Mike Garside (142) earn fourth and fifth place respectively and SSU 14th in the 13th and largest NAIA National Wrestling Tourament. The meet encompassed 10,800 fans, 97 schools and 353 participants.
Jensen, a junior from Brainerd, Minn., and Garside, a senior from Ithaca, N.Y., were chosen by their teammates as the "Most Valuable Wrestlers" as a result of their topflight achievements as champions of the WSUC and their performances in NAIA.
Garside placed in the NAIA for the third time (fifth, 1966; second, 1967; fifth. 1970) becoming SSU’s first wrestler to place in the NAIA three times. Wrcsding for 51 victories in 56 matches, Garside won his third WSUC ride and became only the third wrestler in SSU history to do so.
The “Inspirational Wrestler Award” went to a senior, 118-pound featherweight Rich Kuzminsky, from Dilltown, Pa., who returned to SSU after a military tour in Viet Nam to captain the Jackets. Kuzminskey completed the regular dual meet season with a 7-5 record, and led the Jackets to a respectable 8-4 season record.
Rich Zawacki, 158-pound junior from Foley, Minn., and Jensen were chosen co-captains for 1970-71. Zawacki grappled to a 16-4-1 mark while Jensen won 16 of 24.
A popular 295-pound heavyweight, Ron Bleck, from Phillips, attained the "Most Improved Wrestler Award.” Sophomore Bleck posted a 14-5-1 season record. He and Jensen became SSU’s first athletes to compete in the NCAA-Univer-sity division championships when they wresded at Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., in March.
Twenty-four seconds is all it took for junior Kosloski (134) to pin his Eau Claire opponent and earn him the second fastest fall in SSU mat history and the "Fastest Fall Award" for 1969-70.
Other helpers for the impressive season were: Jerry Kimball, Jcb Billet t. Bob Sindric, Dan Urbaniak, Bob Miller, and Joe Schuster.
Superior 40 Northland 0
Superior 22 Univ. of Wisconsin-Milwaukce 14
Superior 19 Marquette 14
Superior 2 University of Wisconsin 31
Superior 11 University of Minnesota 20
Superior 24 Stout 11
Superior 50 River Falls 0
Superior 24 Eau Claire 12
Superior 23 Michigan Tech 9
Superior 14 Moorhead 18
Superior 9 Bcmidji 25
Superior 33 268 Michigan Tech 5 159
(Dual Meet Record 8-4)
FRONT ROW: R. Zawaki. D. Urbaniak, M. Garside, D. Kosloski, J. Billet, J. Kimble, R. Kuzminsky. STANDING: Coach Cox, R. Bleck. F. Saracino. D. Jensen, B. Miller. Coach Ross.N.A.I.A. Championship Tourney Held Here
The 13th annual NAIA wrestling championship created a busy week on the SSU campus, March 12-14. An impressive total of 97 schools with 353 contestants from across the country entered the tourney.
According to tournament manager, Mertz Mortorclli of Superior, the NAIA tournament held in Superior was the largest athletic event the city ha ever accommodated. Over 10,800 fans poured in to see the three-day contest.
The University of Nebraska at Omaha took first place team honors. Second place team honors were grabbed by last year’s defending champions. Adams State College of Colorado. Winona State of Minnesota, Upper Iowa State of Iowa and Bcmidji
State of Minnesota took third, fourth, and fifth places respectively. Superior’s Ycllowjackcu did a fine job with great team effort and finished in 14th place.
The wrestling spectacular was held in the new Gates Physical Education Building. During the elimination bouts as many as six mats were in use.
Besides the excitement of the wrestling bouts, a dance was held in the Rothwcll Student Center. Jesse Owens, four time gold medalist at the Olympics, spoke at a banquet given for the wrestling contestants the night before the start of the elimination bouts.
Peppier, Rick Zawaki. finds himself in an awkward position
Four time gold medalist, Jesse Owens, guest speaker at the banquet, talks to Cornelia Jarmon after the ceremony.
SSU’s Mike Garside. (far left) accepts fifth place honors in his weight class.Campus Ambassadors Elect Executive Board
The SSU Campus Ambassadors organized during the year to help serve the University and the students from Wisconsin and other states. The function of the Ambassadors is to inform prospective students of the advantages of attending SSU. They also assist in showing the University to many of the groups that visit it during the year. During the past year they assisted many of the visitors to the N.A.I.A. Wrestling Tournament.
A Campus Ambassador Executive Board was elected this year to help in accomplishing the ambassadors' objectives in the future. Jim DiUlio was elected president and Mike Willis was elected vice president of this body.
There is much including art work for the ambassadors to show at SSU.
ADrum and Bugle Corps Wins Fourth Trophy
This year the Drum and Bugle Corps again established itself as an outstanding organization in musical and drill accomplishments. Although over half of the Corps is composed of new members, it managed to achieve a high level of excellence. Ever since the Corps was established in 1949 by ROTC cadets, it has undoubtedly been the most widely traveled and publicly acclaimed group on campus. This is exemplified by the Corps’ three National Championships from 1964, 1967, 1968. This year, as always, the members traveled thousands of miles performing in parades, winter carnivals, and Corps competitions.
Under the expert command of Cadet Captain Lonnie H. Bendixcn and the advisorship of TSgt. Al King, the Corps had a very busy year. They participated in the Bayfield Apple Festival, Christmas City of the North Parade, St. Paul Winter Carnival, Winter Frolics in Duluth Heights, and of course the National ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps Competition in New York.
The WSU Supcrior Drum and Bugle Corps hopes that through its continued excellence in showmanship and high standards of conduct that they will continue to bring honor and recognition to this university and the community.
Tech Sergeant Al King and Cadet Captain Lonnie Bendixcn kneel with the trophy brought home from New York. FIRST ROW: (on right) BUI Conn, Hank Crandys, Steve Munson, Rick Warwick. SECOND ROW: Eric Madson. Ed Pollasch, Steve Grcschncr, Ken Abrahamson. THIRD ROW: Les McCallcn, Skip Tenpas, John Lee, Dave Pakiz. FOURTH ROW: Tom Skorc, Tom Trewcek, Mark Wisner, Tom Nett. FIFTH ROW: Warren Larson, Gale Bucholtz, Mike Paremski.
59Angel Flight Wins Service Award
The Angels of SSU had another busy and exciting year. Along with sponsoring many cheerful and helpful projects for the children at St. Joseph’s Children's Home, and the Day Care Center, the Angels were involved in such community services as washing windows at Parkland Hospital, giving baskets of food to needy families at Thanksgiving and sponsoring a UNICEF drive in the fall.
Not only did the Angels spend their time helping the needy: but they also sponsored many activities for their members. This year two young ladies were honored: Jody Langseth was chosen Miss AFROTC and also “Little Colonel” from Area F-l. Carol Schultz, after participating in the Drum and Bug)c Corps Queen contest, was chosen queen and later competed in the national contest in New York.
Angel Flight also co-sponsored the Military Ball; won the 1970 Service Award at SSU, and named Barbara Elwood Angel of the Year.
Miss AFROTC. Jody Langseth. poses in the cockpit of a F-106.
FRONT ROW: Karen Schmidt. Donna Ludlow, Mary Ann White, Judy Isaacson. BACK ROW: Linda Carr, Joey Ralph, Cecelia Buraglio, Jody Langseth.FRONT ROW: Sandy Glockzin, Debbie Mcskill, Barbara Elwood, Jolaync Lindberg. Carol Schuliz. BACK ROW: Evelyn Aho, Barbara Richter, Roseanna McDonald, Cindy Pojtik.
FRONT ROW: Pauline Bicncr, Wanda Shipley, Carol Podrez. BACK ROW: Maxine Olcszak, Mary Knutson, Pamela Mcskill, Kaye Kacmmcrling.
Revolutionist Hoffman Attracts A Capacity Crowd
on SSU Campus
Abbic Hoffman, author, revolutionist and defendant with seven others in the Chicago conspiracy trial, spoke in Thorpe Langley Auditorium Nov. 17.
Author of the book. "Revolution for the Hell of It." the wire-haired "non-leader” of the Yippics shocked some people with his unsophisticated language. Most of the students and other persons in the audience saw relevancy in his statements to the situation in the country and the world.
The SSU Program Board sponsored Hoffman’s appearance which attracted a capacity audience.
Chicago Seven Defendant Abbic Hoffman signs a release so that his speech can be aired on WSSU.
Yippy non-leader Hoffman lectures to a capacity audience at SSU.Hayden’s ‘Creation’ Is 30th Oratorio
The 30th annual Oratorio presented was "The Creation” by Joseph Hayden, on December 7.
Carol Kelly, soprano, was faculty soloist. The student soloists included sophomores Patricia Chclik, soprano, and Dan Newman, tenor. David Astor, tenor, and Dale Gilbert, bass, were the guest soloists.
The University orchestra was directed by Dr. Harold Rutan. Harris Balko, assisted by Ruth Lindheimer and John Rindo, directed the chorus.
Thomas Mann served as harpsichordist.
Dale Gilbert, U. of Wis. bass soloist.
David Astor, I), of Wis. tenor.
Patricia Chclik, a sophomore, singing Carol Kelly, a faculty soloist,
The University Choir performs the annual Oratorio.
RSC Addition Adds New Stereo Rooms, Larger Sky
Comfortable armchair , wall to wall carpeting, and a combination AM FM radio and stereo player make up a relaxing atmosphere. As a new addition to the Rothwcll Student Center, two new stereo rooms were provided to fulfill more student interests this year. SSU students were free to use both rooms to listen to their favorite music during regular RSC hours.
On the top floor of the Rothwcll Student Center is the new Sky Lounge, which has been enlarged this year for the convenience of the students. The Sky Lounge provides a carpeted area for quiet study, discussion or resting; as well as a wide open area for dances, movies, lectures, or assemblies. A step-up platform precedes the open area which is used for the lecturer or entertainers. Just off the main portion arc meeting rooms open to both students and faculty.
Students enjoy the enlarged Sky Lounge, (above) and one of the two new stereo rooms (below).
64New Rooms In Snack Bar Designed To Fit Student Moods
Two excitingly decorated rooms were completed this year as an extension of the snack bar setting. For practical purposes these rooms were designed for extra seating capacity. At the same time they provide an atmosphere different from the ordinary snack bar.
In one room, often referred to as the “Wood Room, ’ students can enjoy the heavy rustic Rathskcllar atmosphere. However, for a psychedelic atmosphere one may choose to sit in the black and white room with its mirrored walls and unique light Fixtures.
The complete contrast between the two new rooms offers students a totally different setting to suit their mood.
The empty chairs give the psychedelic room an eric look.
Bobbi Hess and Bill Buchlcr relax in the rustic atmosphere of the new Student Center Woodroom.Cafeteria, Snack Bar Revise Menus, Charge Tax
New management brought about a change in the approach of food service this year. Blake Hcrlick replaced Al Madcr as Director of Food Services for Ace Foods serving SSU.
The menu was revised for the addition of more popular items. One change was the addition of a wider choice of foods at the dessert and salad tables. Special themes were presented throughout the year by the Dinner-Food Service such as a Christmas buffet, a Chinese New Year, and a Mardi Gras.
Previously, the same set of books were used for the meal plan service and the snack bar. By the beginning of the second semester, separate books were compiled for each of the functions. A four per cent sales tax was placed on food served in the Roth well Student Center, due to the rise in the cost ot living.
This part of the Student center served as a meeting center for students between classes as well as a snack bar.
Unidentified girl passes through the serving line of the cafeteria.
The snack bar serves as an eating place and a social gathering spot for many of the students. Two new rooms were added this year for more space.
66New Bookstore Covers 9000 Square Feet
View of the interior of the new bookstore shows how spacious the facility is.
The windows from the bookstore to the concourse arc utilised to display such things as art and items from the University Archives.
Those of us that were here last year can thoroughly enjoy and appreciate the new bookstore. Those that weren't here have undoubtedly heard of the advantages.
The bookstore was moved last year from the basement of the Rothwcll Student Center, where the small games room is now located, to its new location off the main concourse in the RSC. The new bookstore covers an area of 6000 square feet of selling space, compared with only 500 square feet in the old store. Including the bookstore offices, check-out counters, and storage areas, the bookstore covers over 9000 square feet.
Besides selling textbooks, the store included a sundry section which sold cosmetics, toiletries, aspirin and other medical supplies. The paperback section was enlarged to give students a wider selection in reading for enjoyment. The art supply center was increased and a post office was also provided.Intramural Program Has Many Activities
The intramural; program here at SSU gave students a well-rounded series of activities.
Men's intramurals included touch football, basketball, volleyball, softball and baseball. In touch football, 143 students participated in 104 games with 14 teams. Basketball was the largest program with 286 participants that made up 32 teams with 195 games being played between them. Eighteen teams with 128 students made up the volleyball program. A total of 94 games were played. Softball saw 24 teams, 238 participants and 78 games played.
Each activity champion received a plaque for his efforts.
Girls’ intramurals were equally as successful. Their programs consisted of singles and doubles badminton in which 40 participated, volleyball in which 35 participated and basketball in which 80 participated. Awards were given to Nikki Wachm-ann, Vincy Fon, Pat Yost, Cathy Warnack, Katlii Madsen, and Sue Squires in badminton.
Mr. Carl Vergamini and Mrs. Lydia Bingcr directed the programs.
Betty Lucas goes in for a layup as Candy Klinring follows for rebound.
Girl gets way up for the tip in an intramural basketball gameA change . . . four new leaders, revised modernized cheers, hockey and wrestling cheerleaders, support from the student body.
Selected in the fall to support the Jackets were Jackie Donnelly, Chris Carlson, Lynda LaPlantc, Marsha Waterhouse, and Nancy Cole, captain. Mrs. Lydia Bingcr served as advisor for the squad.
The SSU cheerleaders selected the McCaskill .cheerleaders after days spent teaching the students the basic qualities needed.
Besides football and basketball, the SSU cheerleaders attended hockey and wrestling games leading the sport action. Outside hours were spent practicing to inspire school spirit.
FRONT ROW: Marcia Waterhouse. Lynda LaPlantc. Kris Carlson. Jackie Donnelly. BACK ROW: Melissa Anderson. Nancy Cole. Sally Whaley.
Jackie cheers the Jackets on to victory.Back from Christmas vacation, students reminisce about more leisurely
A coed, chilled by the -20‘temperatures, hurriedly docs a bit of research for a paper which is soon due.
Exam Week Followed By Refreshing Pause-Semester Break;
Mike Krueger grab a few minutes’ sleep before the start of his next test.
Semester break turns SSU into a virtually deserted "institution,” proving that a university is nothing without its students.
71Ski For Cancer Outing Earns ‘Crusade’ Award For Sigma Tau Gamma
Mounting Mt. Ashwabay, an estimated 850 skiers and slushers tracked the white fluff at Sigma Tau Gamma’s eighth annual Ski for Cancer, Feb. 7.
Skiing, racing, tobogganning and chalct-cntcrtainment provided daytime frenzy and the shadows of dark quivered with the music of the “Grassfirc” at a dance at the Bohemian Club in Ashland.
The service success snowballed $1,219 after expenses, climbing above 1969’s $1,175 (for which The American Cancer Society awarded Sigma Tau Gamma the “Crusade” Award), and has been a growth from the $60 netted by the first Ski for Cancer. Douglas County receives a blizzard of two-thirds and Bayfield County one-third of the profit.
RIGHT: Hundreds of students enjoy the beautiful weather and skiing at Mount Ashwabay.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Jack Adams finds that once in the morning does it. BELOW: An abundant snowfall is just in time for Ski For Cancer.I
Sno-Week Features Frozen Funnies As Theme
Sno-wcck 1970 Dickered throughout campus in activity. A torchlight parade set off Sno-Wcck Monday, Feb. 16. The parade was followed by a skating party on the same day.
"Frozen Funnies” the 1970 theme was portrayed through the ice models sculptured by the Greeks. Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity took first place with their snow sculpture of "Laurel and Hardy." Sigma Tau Gamma took second and FEX third place, respectively.
Entertaining skits were presented and judged. First place went to Sigma Phi Epsilon for their skit featuring a home movie of Laurel and Hardy. Alpha Xi Delta placed second, Delta Sigma, third.
An egg eating contest carried on the whirl of activity. Paula Pollack. Sigma Sigma Sigma, won the women’s division and Don Mills, Phi Sigma Epsilon, won the men’s division.
Broombal! provided action over the week as campus organizations competed for the win. Attaining victory was A.W.S. for the women.
The 1970 overall trophy went to Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Highlighting the Sno-Week activities was the crowning of Sigma Sigma Sigma’s Kristin Carlson as queen and Sigma Tau Gamma’s Larry Westbcrg as king on Friday evening in the RSC ballroom.
Roy Sehocnfetd and R»ck Bonnern pause while working on the first place sculpture.Sigma's Judy Dagcn and Mary Glen Dam ham
up while nurse Joyce Porter takes notes in their presentation during skit night.
Have another one." Vince Dcstallo feeds Roy Schoenfeld during the egg eating contest
itGirls’ Basketball Team Is Successful
Swoosh! in went the basketball and SSU won. Our great YeUowjackets brought home another victory, but this time it was the female five. The girls basketball team was organized last December and since then chalked up an impressive 6 - 2 record.
The pretty Superior team rallied victories from River Falls. UMD and two from Lakehcad University in regular season. In the state meet Superior won games from Oshkosh and Stevens
Point. The team also traveled across the bridge to take the UMD Girls’ Invitational Basketball Tournament.
Miss Suzanne Moyer coached the team and Pat Yost was the manager.
Members of the basketball team were: Marie Baldovin, Mary Hagen, Barb Johnson, Candy Klinzing, Betty Lucas, Carol Pederson, Pat Rigoni, Sue Squires, Pat Waite, Kathy Botten, Chris Czajz, Cindy Datson, and Candy Kcsscy.
FRONT ROW: Barb Johnson. Suxanne Moyer, coach; Candy Kcsscy. StCOND ROW: Pat Rigoni. Betty Lucas. Mary Hagen. Beth Buchanan. Carol Pederson. THIRD ROW: Candy Klinzing. Sue Squires. Marie Baldovin. Cindy Datson. Chris Czaja. Pat Yost, manager.Girls’ Volleyball Surges To Victory
The girls volleyball team had a highly successful season as it won games with Stout and Hibbing and lost two games to UMD.
At the state meet in Eau Claire, SSU spiked out victories over the University of Wisconsin. Carthage, Stevens Point, Oshkosh and La Crosse to win the event. The "B" team beat
Stout, Eau Claire, Whitewater and Plattcvillc but lost to La Crosse. The teams were coached by Sandy Walctzko.
Other sports the girls were involved in were Held hockey (four wins, two tics, two losses) and badminton in which Pat Greiner and Kathy Paul won first place in the doubles competition at Eau Claire.
FRONT ROW: Sue Squires, Carol Pederson. Barb Johnson. Judy Stulen. Cindy Daison. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Dymesiek, Candy Klinzing, Cris Czaja. Mary Hagen. Betty Spillcr, Pat Yost.Hockey Team Finishes Season On Losing Note
The year 1970 was one of chose years where the score didn’t indicate the caliber of play. The caliber of play by the SSU hockey team was outstanding but a small let-down at times made the games lopsided even though the play was usually very even. The cancellation of four games with River Falls hurt the Superior State hockey team, in that they had a month layoff when most of the players were reaching a fine edge in their play.
Next year marks the start of the second phase of hockey here at SSU with the opening of the new arena. At this moment the Superior hockey team is a recognized hockey school in the country and is only three or four players away from being a top contender.
The schedule for next year is one of the most attractive schedules a hockey team could want. There will be 16 home games and only eight away games. The new arena will be initiated with a weekend scries against the University of Wisconsin. Other teams coming to Superior this year will be the Air Force Academy. Augsburg College. St. Mary’s College. St. Cloud and the other regular league members.
With a few additional key personnel the 1970 hockey season could be one of the greatest yet.
Superior 4 Michigan Tech J.V. 3
Superior 3 Michigan Tech J.V. 6
Superior 2 Lake Superior State 4
Superior 4 Lake Superior State 7
Superior 5 St. Cloud 3
Superior 7 St. Cloud 5
Superior 3 Lakehead 5
Superior 3 Lakchcad 11
Superior 1 Bcmidji 16
Superior 1 Bcmidji 16
Superior 4 St. Cloud 0
Superior 10 St. Cloud 2
Superior 1 Bcmidji 9
Superior 0 Bcmidji 11
Superior 2 Lake Superior State 15
Superior 2 Lake Superior State 7
Superior 6 Lakchcad 7 i
George Celinski maneuvers past John Wcllar of Bcinidji State.LEFT TO RIGHT: Jeffery Schumann, Ed Gengcnbach, Sue Olcjnaczik, Kathy Spencer, Doug Pcicrs, and Donald Scibncr.
Two Productions Enliven Late Winter Season
“Slow Dance on the Killing Ground,” a contemporary drama by William Hanley, was presented by the University Theater Feb. 18 through 21 under the direction of William Stock. Included in the cast were Kenneth Williams as Glas, Tony Latham as Randall, and Candice Wiesner as Rosie.
The action took place on the night of June 1, 1962, in a small store in a poor district of Brooklyn. The play was an emotional ballet in which the characters were slowly compelled by the relentless movement of the dance to reveal their inner selves. Each of the characters underwent this revelation and each emerged from the dance able to accept what he is and what he must become.
After weeks of preparation and dedication to their work. The University Theatre presented the play. In White America. Presented on March 11 — 13, in the RSC Ballroom, the play expressed a Black’s life in the American White society.
The objective of the drama was to reveal the white man’s guilt toward the treatment he has shown his black brother. The drama dealt with both historical and contemporary standpoints.
The cast included, Edward Gengcnbach, Jeffery Schumann, Susan Olejnaczik. Douglas Peters, Donald Scibncr, and Kathleen Spencer. Raymond D. Knutscn directed the play and designed the stage setting and costuming.
This documentary drama was written by Martin Duberman.
80TOP: Glas remains sileni while Randall throws questions at him. (Glas was played by Ken Williams and Randall was played by Tony Latham).
BOTTOM: Glas and Rosie listen as Randall relates his past. (Left to Right: Ken Williams, Candy Wiesner, and Tony Latham.)
Bill Russell Calls For Togetherness
Bill Russell, former basketball star tor the Boston Celtics, spoke to a large audience in the Thorpe Langley Auditorium, May 6.
Russell urged students to become involved in life and people because "if you’re concerned, we can work it out. but if you’re just playing a game, we could be in a bunch of trouble.” Russell also said he doesn't think we have to love
each other to solve the problems of the world, but we do have to have respect for each other.
He reminded his audience that “we arc all here together and we don’t need a bloody revolution, but it could happen if we don't get ourselves together in a hurry.”
Russell’s appearance was sponsored by the RSC Program Board.FRONT ROW: Marilyn Evans, Cornelia Jarmon. Carolyn Jordan. SECOND ROW: Scanlcy Waruimba, James Glenn. Nuniri Kacugu. Tom Jenkins. Ephrim Nyaige. Bill Chambliss. THIRD ROW: Enoch Peters. Windy MeGriff,Tony Latham.
Afro-American Society ‘Tells It Like It Is’
The Afro-American Society was organized at WSU-Superior by black students who wish to promote Black culture on campus. They also act as a power source for all Black people in need in northern Wisconsin and Minnesota.
Members of the Society meet monthly in the Student Center. Eventually they hope to have a permanent Black culture room for their regular meetings.
One of the highlights of the organization’s year was its Black Culture Week in which Black history was portrayed for the public. Officers of the Society were president, Carolyn Jordan; secretary, Marilynn Evans; treasurer, William Chambliss; and public relations, Sheila Robinson.
83McKendree Spring And Silver Brothers
Appearing in concert March 4 in the Thorpe Langley Auditorium were two rocking groups - The McKendree Spring and The Silver Brothers. Captured were about 200 students in a creative sound world for 3% hours.
The McKendree Spring, composed of four men, sang arrangements from their two albums. The unique sounds were a blend of the four, forming a new idea in popular music.
The Silver Brothers, a folk duo from Philadelphia, sang arrangements that would appear on their first album which was in the process of being released.
Both returned to the campus after appearing the previous year at separate Spectrum coffee house performances.Bring Rock To Old Main
Undocking their talents from Central Park. The Silver Brothers center attention to SSU.
85Student Government Title Changed
Tom Culbcrt, SSA president, presents awards during the banquet.
President Karl Meyer signs the new Superior Student Association constitution.To Superior Student Association
The Student Senate body was headed this year by Tom Culbcrt, President; Jeff Grow, vice president; Stu Kraft, treasurer; Gloria Wahl, secretary; Mr. Joseph Moline, advisor. The organization actively represented the student's voice on campus.
One of the major changes took place on March 4 when President Karl Meyer signed a new finalized proposed constitution. The title of Student Government was changed to the Superior Student Association also, for the senate sought to be the voice of the students rather than governing nothing.
The SSA took steps to make it known their support of Bill 1159 which stated exempting the four per cent state sales tax on contract meal plans, as well as supporting the extension of
library hours. Both were carried out.
The United Council Bill of Rights was adopted by the SSA. acknowledged by the Board of Regents, and accepted as a binding document of SSU. In the spring Stu Kraft, one of Superior's representatives to United Council, was elected by them to take over the position of executive vice-president. Following the newly elected president's resignation, Stu moved up into president of United Council.
Teacher evaluation was conducted this year, data compiled and publication worked on. Efforts were made for student voting rights on University Senate Committees.
SEATED: Jim Barnas, Jerry Warzyn, Mike Gonzales, Gloria Wahl, Clyde Markon. Jan Pascale, Tom Culbert. Peggy Abrahamzon. Kathy Sweeney. STANDING: Tim Nicholson. Dennis Kosloski. Mark Corcn. Steve Brown. Mark DiFranccsco. Jerry Hoover. Norm Barber. Chuck O'Neill, Edward Boyle, Jeff Grow.
Alpha Psi Omega Sponsors Readers’ Theatre
Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatics fraternity, was again very active on campus this year. One of the functions of the organization was to assist the University Theatre in its productions. This year the group sponsored a dramatic Reader's Theatre, “In While America,” under the direction of Ray Knutsen; this company toured various parts of Wisconsin and Minnesota, performing at high schools and colleges.
Alpha Psi Omega offered an annua) scholarship to a freshman who qualified in the dramatic arts. Awards and recognition were also presented to outstanding actors and actresses for their performances during the year.
Officers of the organization were Bob Jansen, president; Ray Knutsen, vice president: Alycc Hackctt, recording secretary; Mardcll De Jung, corresponding secretary; and Bob Mattson, treasurer.
LEFT TO RIGHT: James Hubal. Andy Moffat, Jan Erickson. Sieve Erickson. Julie Barrows. Andy Bitsko. Robert Jansen.Pi Kappa Delta Hosts, Attends Tournaments
Pi Kappa Delta, the national honorary debate and forensic organization, played an active part in tournament competition this year. Besides assisting in the hosting of the Seaway Classic Debate Tournament for high school students, the organization also co-sponsored the Northwest Novice Debate and Forensic Tournament for college competition. In addition, members of the organization participated in tournaments in Minnesota, Indiana, South Dakota, Iowa, and various Wisconsin State University tournaments.
This year Pi Kappa Delta organized a Speaker's Bureau which will provide speakers for various organization's meetings and banquets.
Recognitions and awards were presented to outstanding speakers at the annual Speech Department banquet.
Officers of the organization for this year were Cathy Boortz. president; Doug Peters, vice president; Sue Olejniczak, secretary; and Kathy Sweeny, historian.
FRONT ROW: Alycc Hacked. Andy Bitsko, Cachy Boom, Bob Jansen. BACK ROW: Barbara Erickson, advisor; Sue Olcjnicizak. Steve Erickson. Maureen Healey, James Bratina.
89Karen Schmidt Reigns At 1970 Military Ball
The Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight, two organizations affiliated with the AFROTC program, jointly sponsored the 22nd annual Military Ball, April 18.
Tom Skorc and his committee chairmen selected "Summer Place” as the theme for this year’s ball. The ball was held in RSC Ballroom which was handsomely decorated.
As in past years the Military Ball was “the formal" of the year. In addition to students, many Superior residents attended.
Queen candidates were Barbara Richter, Almcna, Wis.; Karen Schmidt. Superior: Carol Podrez, Butternut, Wis.: Evelyn Aho, Wakefield, Mich.; and Pam Mcskill. Karen Schmidt reigned as queen of the event.
Jerry Werner, Linda Mozinski, Donna Ludlow and Rick Warwick relax with refreshments during the ball.
Couples relax with conversation and rest during an intermission.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Radiant Karen Schmidt poses for her picture. She was chosen Queen of the 1970 Military Ball.Arnold Air Society Holds ‘Dining In’
The Arnold Air Society had as one of its special activities this year its First Annual Fathcr-Son-Dining-ln for the 930th AFROTC Detachment.
In March, and again in May, Service Projects were held by the Society at Parkland Hospital and Sanitorium.
Other activities participated in were the Area F-l of Arnold Air Society Olympics which consisted of competition in bowling, free throws, and rifle marksmanship; the Christmas
tree decoration sponsored by the RSC Program Board; the annual Memorial Hospital Charity Ball; and the Arnold Air Society National Conclave at Anaheim, California.
The annual Military Ball, sponsored jointly by the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight in April, was an all school and community function, which was beautifully decorated in a beach atmosphere for the theme, “Summer Place."
FRONT ROW FROM LEFT: Bob Miller, Bill Dettman. Jiin O’Keefe. Wayne Stcrzingcr. Randy Lund. STANDING: John Grek. Mike Ruucll, Tim Frederick. Bill Tomczak. Peter Schmidlkofer.Little Gallery Gets New Location And Look
John Freeman, left, supervisor of the Little Gallery, assists Dan Christianson in arranging an exhibit in the Gallery.
Lynda Clarlc and lla Mae look at the art objects and paintings in the newly moved and decorated Little Gallery.
The Little Gallery had a new look this year. It moved to a new location in Room 140 in the McCaskill art wing. Wall to wall carpeting was installed and the walls were covered with weathered wood and birch paneling.
The Little Gallery was operated by students instead of faculty. Students served as curator, assistant curator, secretary, treasurer, public relations man, exhibition director, as well as advertising director. The Little Gallery is one of the only student-oriented galleries of this type in the WSU system.
The objective of the gallery was to supply an outlet for student art works and for exhibitions.Alpha Delta Theta Active In Fund Raising
FRONT ROW: Dr. Johnson. Cheryl Johnson, Dr. Kaufmann. SECOND ROW: Ruth Staupe, Georgia Nevers, Bev Sccraw, Sandy Welter. Pat Doherty. Bev O'Brien. Mary Molaski. Maxine Sobolcwski, Karen Nord, Arlene Krieps.
Fund raising projects for Medico were services that started the year’s activity for Alpha Delta Theta in 1969-70.
A Medical Technologist Day was held to interest high school students in this profession.
At the Christmas Tree Contest, it was the Alpha Delta
Thetas who took first prize, decorating their tree with equipment used by medical technologists.
Officers for the year were Arlanc Krieps, president; Karen Nord, vice president; Roth Starpe, secretary: Cheryl Johnson, historian.
1970 Track Team
FRONT ROW: Enoch Peters. John St.idol . Tim Nicholson. Mike Picrccficld. SECOND ROW: Terry Liehc. Jeff Mohr. Rick Murto. Dive McGinnis. Moyd Williams. THIRD ROW: Cliff Main (manager). Doug Sutherland. Mike Greenwood. Bill Tarbox, Keith Rademachcr, Coach Roger Prescott.
Senior Doug Sutherland led the 1970 track team as they finished the season with one triangular win and two second place finishes. In the Wisconsin State University Conference track meet SSU finished seventh indoors and sixth outdoors.
Sutherland took first place honors in both the indoor and outdoor conference meets in the shot put event with tosses of over 53 feet. He also competed in the NA1A tournaments placing third in both of them. Doug also won the discus throwing event in the Wisconsin State University Conference meet with a toss of 160 feet. 6 inches. He was named most valuable player on the track team.
Mike Greenwood placed third in the conference meet in the high hurdles with a time of 15.1 seconds for a new school record. Another school record was set by Rick Murto when he placed third in the pole vault competition at the conference meet. He cleared 14 feet even.
Track stcr Bill Tarbox seems to be trying to fly as he dears the hurdles inside Gates Gym.ECC Active In Various Projects
Combining the facilities and resources of the various campus ministries, the Ecumenical Coordinating Council completed its second year as an active campus organization.
Highlights of the year included the presentation of a folk festival during freshman orientation, multi-media presentation, an all night vigil and various films and contributions to the Vietnam Moratorium, and participation in a Resource Action Project at Winton. Minn. The Resource Action Project consisted of a weekend in October exploring the issues of civil disobedience, dissent and violence.
The ECC also sponsored a visit of Victor Nazzario from South America. He spoke on his philosophy and long experience with revolution. Also on the list of new things on campus was the beginnings of a continuing series on power, with sessions on red power.
The ECC went on its annual trip to the Guthrie Theater in Minneapolis. They sponsored a spring concert with guitarist-folk singer Ray Repp. Coffee and discussions were held after each Program Board movie. The ECC gave a scholarship for a student to attend a conference on the Middle East over Christmas vacation.
The group held many socials, coffees, dinners, canoe trips and other social events over the year.
It was a year of change for the ECC. They attempted to have people and resources available to fulfill needs in crises and other times of stress.
The ECC took part in the morning sunrise activities held in observance of environmental day at SSU.
ON FLOOR: Reed Pomeroy. Lee Aurncr, Dave Thomas. IN CHAIRS: Gloria Wahl. Dick Nelson. Bruce Norrgren, Bob Mattson.Phi Beta Lambda Wins Honors
Phi Beta Lambda, the honorary business fraternity, honored five students with the Ray Russell Award for their participation and contribution to the business and economics field. The students were Roberta Lindemann, Dave Mocn. John Retzer. Judy Ziegler and Roxanne Wcstphall.
Six members of the fraternity won first place honors at the state convention held in Stevens Point. Taking the honors were: Pat Pearson, state vice president: Vicki Bodeen, Charlotte Hill, Jim Kongcvick, Jim Glenn and Eva Rybarezyk. Jim Glenn was also named as State Mr. Future Business Executive.
Mrs. Linda Granstrom and Douglas Heeler were advisors for the fraternity.
FRONT ROW FROM LEFT: Linda Crantitrom. Roberta Lindeman, Sally Swanson. Mary Schovic. Pat Pierce. Tony Travers. Tom Aratari. SECOND ROW: Jim Glenn. Eva Rybarcryk. Doreen Fye. Donna Ludlow. Sandy Lundquist. Mark Hein©. Jim Kongevick. BACK ROW: Walter Anderson. Charlotte Hill. Myra Radosavich. Sandy Ledin, Mary Kay Maurin, Vicki Bodeen. Carol Johnson. Greg McClainc. Marilyn Pet?.OPPOSITE PAGE: Ronnie Mason. SSU senior dressed in mod clothes, admires a costume from the Virgin Islands. ABOVE: College of St. Scholastics student Masumi Gotch fits nicely with the exotic decor.
IRC Sponsors ‘Feast’ for 532 in April
An international atmosphere combined with a variety of international foods was the base for the annual “Feast of Nations" at the RSC April 26.
The International Relations Club of UMD, St. Scholastica, and SSU hosted 535 persons for dinner. The foods varied from Beef Wellington, which comes from Austria, to Chicken Adobo from the Philippines, to Seafood cn Papillotc from France.
The people were entertained during their meal by three mellow-voiced folk singers known as the “Chance Gathering."
After the people were Finished with their meal, they were invited up to the Sky Lounge to enjoy the exhibits from over 20 different countries.
The colorful displays had many different types of items from weapons to jewelry.
Master of ceremonies was Pablo Murillo, who goes to UMD and hails from Bolivia.
The program had a variety of talented foreign students who did everything from memorization and Chinese poetry to the soft oriental music of Masumi Gotch doing "Sukiyaki."
Chumpol Jamjitrong, Thailand, Francis Li, Hong Kong, and Felix Legge display their native costumes at the Feast of Nations Dinner. Felix is from Ghana.RSC Program Board And Policy
PROCRAM BOARD, FRONT ROW: Jeff Crow. Julie Demgen, Brent Steele. SECOND ROW: lla Mac Wethren, Roger Nelson. Larry Walsh. Greg Sauers. John Livingston. Mary Glenn Darst. THIRD ROW: Peggy Burch. Chuck Buran, James Rainaldo. On top of cabinet is Bobby Hess.Board Present Contemporary Activities
In its first year of operation, the Rothwcll Student Center Program Board committees responded individually and collectively to the challenge of programming on the WSU campus.
Responsible for Social and Recreational activities as well as the Arts, Lectures, and Special Activities. 1969-70 program highlights included “Here Come the Temps," the Spectrum. Dick Gregory, W. C. Fields Flicks, Frozen Funnies and Jimmy Caras, billiards champion.
Striving for diversity in contemporary programming, the Program Board will plan, budget for and promote the University Student Activity program of 1970-71.
The Rothwell Student Center Policy Board, a student-faculty committee responsible to the Student Affairs Council, serves varied functions. Ratifying Program Board programs and expenditures and creating and reviewing student center use policy are major responsibilities of the Board. Concerned with the role of the student center within the university community. the Policy Board examines and suggests methods for increased student center potential.
SEATED: Dr. Ronald Mershart, Dr. Karen Bahnick. James Rainaldo. Jeff Crow. Julie Dcinjen. STANDING: Brent Steele and Ed Kaolin.Tree Decorating Contest Held In R.S.C.
The RSC Concourse portrayed the coming holiday on December 4 when the Old Time Christmas Tree Decoration Contest was held. Fifteen organizations from dorms, social organizations, and faculty departments participated. All handmade decorations were required and various creations were displayed.
Alpha Delta Thet took first, their tree decorated with medical ornaments such as test tubes, cotton balls, Filter paper. Sigma Phi Epsilon took second, their tree characterized by different colored branches. Tau Alpha Chi took third, their tree carrying out the theme, The Twelve Days of Christmas. Judging for the event were Dr. Olive, Dr. Hale, and Dr. Waxlax.
Christmas music held the atmosphere. Highlighting the spirit was the opportunity for a picture pose with Santa Claus, Dr. Hale.
RIGHT: Ruth Staupc and Georgia Ncvcrs kneel in front of the tree decorated by Alpha Delta Theta. It took first place in the contest.
BELOW: Santa (Dr. Hale) gets a look of bewilderment as he asks a coed what she wants for Christmas.
Unidentified girl improvises for want of a ladder to reach the top.
102Art Student’s League Brings Culture To SSU
The Art Students’ League, an organization for those interested in bringing art and culture to the campus and community, had a membership of 40 during the year. Mr. William Morgan was the League’s advisor.
The A.S.L. took an active part in the Fine Arts Week by sponsoring the sidewalk art fair and the annual Beaux Arts Ball.
The League also sponsored numerous bank shows, a high school conference and trips to Minneapolis.
Each year the A.S.L. awards a scholarship to a deserving freshman planning to major in art.
James Grittncr. SSU art instructor, and a student look at a senior's work.
FRONT ROW FROM LEFT: Greg Wcstncdgc, Mary Yager, Larry Vallim. Paul Pagac. BACK ROW: Ceorgc Bishop. Greg Ohms. Dan Grolick. Scott Raymond. lla.Mac Wcthern. Conrad Razor.A.W.S. Sponsors Varied Events
The Association of Women Students provided various activities for its members again this year. These activities included sponsoring a cosmetic show; decorating the entrance of Old Main for Christmas; and sponsoring speakers from the Vets Club and the moratorium group to present issues and opinions on the Moratorium.
The A.W.S. was also active in promoting changes in the
proposal for lengthened sophomore hours for next year.
This spring, the second annual “Springtime Melody,” a semi-formal dinner-dance, was held at the new Holiday Inn, with music by "We Three Plus."
Officers for the organization were Ellen Eagen, president; Barbara Bond, vice president; Kathy Page, secretary; and Carol Pederson, secretary.
FIRST ROW FROM LEFT: Jan Pascalc. Barb Bond. Ellen Eagen. SECOND ROW: Karhy Madsen. Sheila Anderson. Phyllis Setter. THIRD ROW: Mabel Chu, Tilly Lau, Sue Squires. Mama Gerber.Big Names Presented By Social Committee
An organization dedicated to service for our campus is the Social Committee. This is the first year it was in operation in its present form as part of the Program Board.
Many activities were sponsored by them such as the Trim Tree Contest, Wig Bonanza, Slave Sale, Coffee Houses, and Concerts. This year will long be remembered because the social committee brought the Temptation Concert to campus as well as the Silver Brothers, and the Mckcndrcc Spring concert.
Bobbie Hess, chaired over all. Lynda Capclla, coffeehouse chairman, and Bill Gchr, the concerts chairman, headed these two different areas of social campus life.
SEATED: Judy Schoenbach. Bobbie Hess. STANDING: Bill Gchr. Charlainc Rausch, Peggy Burch.Fine Arts Festival Held During May
The 1970 Fine Art Festival was held from May 2-22.
The festival opened with the 14th annual Northern High School Art Conference. Over 500 high school students from 50 Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota high schools took part in the conference.
The University Faculty Art Exhibit was held in Duluth May 11-22. The exhibit featured recent works from each faculty member in his or her field of specialization.
On May 10, Leo Hcrtzel. assistant professor of English, gave an oral reading entitled “Hot, Cold, and Cool."
Hertzel's readings consisted of three different selections, all of which he has written and had published.
The fourth annual Sidewalk Art Fair was held on Tower Avenue on Friday, May 15.
The Beaux Arts Costume Ball was held at the Moose Club on May 16. The theme for the ball was 'The Cat and the Hat,” a fanciful fairy tale. The “Bone” provided the musical entertainment for the ball.
Pottery and ocher things were on display during the Sidewalk Art Fair. Leo Hertzel goes over his readings of "Hot, Cold, and Cool."
106Participant in the Sidewalk Art Fair partakes in a piece of something.Yellowjacket Nine Finishes Poor
SSU’s baseball team compiled a record of six wins and nine losses in a season of cold and wet weather. Cold weather cancelled three conference games and rain forced four more to be called off. The spring trip was abbreviated when seven of nine scheduled games were cancelled because of snow.
Bill Hccimovich and Brant Hannula, next years co-captains, were leading hitters along with Sherman Erickson. Tom Fed-eric compiled a pitching record of five wins and three losses. Cal Ruska was another mainstay on the pitching staff.
The team played good defensive ball but lack of pitching and timely hitting led to the losing season.
Jerry Peck was the captain of the team. The team presented an appreciation plaque to coach John Thompson for his devotion to the team.
Captain Jerry Peck shows his fust base stretch.
Jerry Gerber smiles as he gets ready to let the ball fly.
William Penn 7
William Penn 0
River Falls 1
Stevens Point 10
Stevens Point 1
Eau Claire 1
Eau Claire 2Season With Strong Pitching
Highlight Is Double Win Over Northland
FRONT ROW: Daryl Barndt, Bill Denman. Brant Hanmila, Bill Hecimovieh. Cal Ruska, Frank Olson. SECOND ROW: John Thompson (coach), Mike Gaidis, Steve Harenza. Dan Hannula, Sherman Erickson. Obic Saari. Jerry Peek. Jerry Gerber. Dave Haidet. Mike Hcrlcui.
109Kinziger Named Outstanding in Tennis
The 1970 tennis team compiled a winning record for the season. The record was five wins and four losses in dual meet competition.
The conference meet was held in Oshkosh with SSU finishing in seventh place. John Kinziger was named the outstanding tennis player of the year for the team. The highlight of the year was a double win over UMD by 5-4.
Four new tennis courts were added in the spring to give the players better practice and playing facilities along with recreation areas for other students. The surface is all-weather and can be used for both tennis and basketball.
Don Blancy looks pleased as he gets ready to smash it back.
KNEELING: Bob Feller. Don Blaney. STANDING: Jim McCormick (coach), John Kinziger. Bob Stecno, Marlin Nelson.
noLEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Allan Rupnow, Jim Anderson, Todd Severud, Mike Cooper, John Shober. Eugene Brucggcinan, Jim Schulz.
Young Golfers Finish Sixth In Conference
Todd Severud shows good form and follow through with a practice shot.
The Superior State golf team had to play both against the weather and the courses this year but still managed to finish sixth in the conference with their fairly young team.
Because of the bad weather conditions the Ycllowjackct golf team wasn’t able to get on the links until May. According to Coach Rupnow a spring trip would make the Wisconsin State University golf team one of the tops in the state.
This year’s team was composed of almost all underclassmen. Todd Severud, who was co-captain along with John Shober, was given Superior State’s MVP award. Todd was a medalist twice this year. John Shober scored a 68 which was the lowest score carded in the conference this year.
Coach Rupnow has extremely high hopes for next season. With the full squad returning and the possibilities of a spring trip, the Superior State team should have an outstanding spring.FEX Takes Greek Week Honors
Joe Tomaselli lew go with a pats against the charging TKE rush
For the second year in a row the Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority won the girls' Greek Week activities. The FEX fraternity won the men's division of the athletic competition. The activities were held throughout campus and city sites from May 4 to May 15.
The fraternities took part in football, basketball, softball, relays, 8-milc run, tug-of-war, soccer, water polo, and volleyball.
The sororities competed against each other in softball, swimming, volleyball, tug-of-war, and bicycle races.
Warren Irlc connects with a base hit in softball Greek Week competition.Delta Sigma Adds New Outfits During Year
FRONT ROW: Sue Podvin, Janet Johnson, Sue Rovshe, Debbie Davidson. Jane Sevils. Sue Parish. Beth Buchanan. BACK ROW: Bev Saracino. Kookic Johnson, Pain Johnson, Darlene Butler, Linda Carr, Ruth Erickson, Lulu Paquette.
FROM LEFT: Barb Lawson, Nancy Pederson, Carol Schulta, Kathy Campbell. Monica Bergsgaard, Linda Lindholm. Judy BuBrock, Mary MePhearson, Laura Kimmes, Debbie Dahlin, Kathy Plumber, Cathy Donahue.
114FROM LEFT: Pegs Killorcn, Lorric Olson. Marsha Sutherland. Serena Buran. Susie Olson, Faye Modeen, Sharon Nord.
The Delta Sigmas initiated a new annual event this year with the distribution of Christmas cookies to all girls in the dorm.
On September 22. they presented their annual style show. "Fashions Around the Clock.” December 2 was the date for their annual Progressive Dinner. They held their annual spring semi-formal. "Carousel." on March 21.
Besides their own activities, they were kept busy during the year with campus events. They took an active part in Greek Week and Panhcllcnic Council activities. Their Homecoming Queen candidate was Karen Nord. Pam Modeen was their Sno-Wcek Queen candidate. The Dramas placed third in skits for both events.
Officers during the year were Karen Nord. president: Marcia Crist, vice-president: Faye Modeen. secretary: Laurel Johnson, treasurer: Serena Buran. social chairman; and Darlene Butler, historian.
They pledged and initiated twenty-two new members and also added new outfits of black and white herringbone jumpers with black sweaters and tarns.
FRONT TO BACK FROM LEFT: Karen Nord. Theresa Noldcn. Sherry Hagen. Debbie Hart. Wendy Maas, Pam Moline, Judy Roy.Sig Taus Revamp House For Fraternity Use
The Sig Taus now have the first official fraternity house in the history of SSU. The fraternity has been hard at work remodeling the three level, thirty-room house at 1424 Weeks Avenue into their new “home.”
Mt. Ashwabay in Bayfield was the scene for the frat’s eighth annual Ski For Cancer. This year $1,200 was donated to the American Cancer Society.
SigTaus took first place with their Homecoming float "Eat 'Em Alive.” Their candidate was Tim Massey.
Sno-Wcek saw the SigTau candidate Larcy Westberg crowned king. Their sculpture “Yogi and Bobo” placed second.
The Sig Taus traveled to Eau Claire to attend the Province Conclave on April 11 and 12. Chapter Sweetheart was Bcrnic Tate Erickson.
The fraternity was the winner of the National Chapter Efficiency Award. They had eight pledges in the fall of 1969 and 11 in the spring of 1970.
Officers arc president, Don Pipcr;Glcnn Schnecbergcr; vice-president executive, Michael Mach; vice-president membership, Paul Melby; vice-president education, Perry Flcmmcn; vice-president management, Bruce Johnson; Bill Quinn.
FRONT ROW FROM LEFT: James Torbiek, Jerry Warzyn, Alien Forsting, Dennis Lcroux. Scott Bennett, Animal Peterson. Ron Glonek. Larry Benson, Bob Callcry. Peter Kososki, Bob Sindric. ROW TWO: Daniel Christianson, Harvy Goldberg, Thomas McDonald, Mark Olson, Rich Richrc. ROW THREE: Stu Kraft, Jace Piotrowski, Dale Toltzman, James Goetlare. Roger Westlund, Tim Massey, Mark Strozinsky. Bill Kessler.FRONT FROM LEFT: Lyle Crocker, Glenn Brazclton, Clay Wallin. BACK FROM LEFT: William Quinn, Jerry Nichols, Timlin Groves, Dennis Hickcn.
FRONT FROM LEFT: Don Becker, Glenn Schnecbcrgcr. BACK FROM LEFT: Russ Olson, Doug Knight, Jim Canavera, Clint Mohr, Mike Mach, Tom Lundquist. Perry Flcmmcn.2
Vets Club Sponsors Christmas Seal Drive
The Vets Club, an organization for students who haw served at least 180 days in any branch of the armed forces and have separated under honorable conditions, continued to promote the social, educational and personal welfare of the veterans.
During December the Vets sponsored a Christmas Seal drive in Superior. Owr $350 was collected for the Tuberculosis Society. Half of the money was given to the Superior chapter and half went to the state chapter.
Two scholarship drives were sponsored by the Vets. One of the prizes was a round trip ticket for two to anywhere in the continental United States. The trip was won by Bill Teske. a cook for Ace Foods. In the other scholarship money drive, a raffle was used to determine the winner of a color television set.
Charles Buran was the Vets Club's candidate for Homecoming.
Other activities that the club participated in were the clean-up of Moccasin Mike Road and a city bowling league.
Parties were sponsored each month with sororities and other organizations as guests. The club put on a program called “Vietnam Through a G.I.’s Camera" that ran for 1 5 showings. It consisted of slides and pictures that tried to show the humanities side of Vietnam.
Vets Guentcr Schropp and Richard Wcubrot collect money from pasting cars in the Christmas seal drive.
FRONT ROW: John Jakoubek (sec.). John Kokwr. Charles Buran (v.p.). Randy Rosen (treat.). Bill Reynolds (pres.). SECOND ROW: Mike McConnell. Dan Schraufnagcl. Jerry Hoover. Chuck lltnincn. Chet Saylcr. Tom Waslcy. Dave Parenteau. Bob Tribbey. THIRD ROW: Ray Korvisto. D»ck Lundquist. Fred Schmelzcr. Richard Weisbrot. Darrell Granquist. John DeRosier. John Irwin. Fred Smith. Gary Schultz. BACK ROW: Drck Larson. Dale Bottcn. Tim Nicholson.Panhellenic Council Has Happening
The Panhellenic Council began the year by picking up foreign students at the airport. During Freshmen Orientation Week, they sponsored "Meet the Greeks."
A Panhellenic Tea in Fall and a Panhellenic Happening in Spring kicked off the Spring and Fall Rushes. Five changes were initiated in the Spring Rush, adding two new aspects — the rush booth and the rush counselors in the dorms. Other changes included a shortened rush period, the Panhcll Happening rather than tea, and a re-evaluation of the rush rules.
FRONT ROW: Patricia McLoughlin. Wanda McNeil, Linda Lmdholm.
They are also making an attempt to improve IFC-Panhcllcnic relations.
Officers during the year were Pat Greiner, president: Julie Demgen, vice-president: Cheryl Johnson, secretary; Bev Tietz, treasurer: Peg Killorcn. rush chairman.
Other activities during the year included a Pot Luck Supper for the sorority advisors and the President's Tea to honor the four sorority presidents. Each semester the Council gives a grade point trophy to the sorority with the highest G.P.A.
Shirley Moe. Cheryl Johnson. SECOND ROW: Carol Hubin. Alice Ri gl - MarV Clcnn Darst.V
Phi Sigma Epsilon
Readmitted To Campus,
FRONT ROW: Boji Gill. Urry GUI. TimConley. Mike Conley. Mike Horne. Bob Lapp. SECOND ROW: Joe Ravil .Ceorge White. Larry Walsh. Paul Porter. John Shelly. Howard Jones. Tom Sabcl. THIRD ROW: Larry Dcfranza. Scott MacIntyre.Holds Formal Dinner Dance, Rush
The Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was admitted on campus for the second semester after being off the first term. During the semester they held a dinner dance at the London House in Duluth and a rush for new members.
The Phi Sigs finished second in Greek Week competition held in May. Tom Sabcl was the fraternity's candidate for Sno-Wcck king. The Phi Sig sweetheart for the year was Joan Danielson.
Doug Sutherland, a member of the Superior Chapter of the Phi Sigma Epsilon and star track and football player, signed a professional contract with the New Orleans Saints of The National Football League.
Mike Conley was president during the year.
Doug Sutherland, Phi Sig and athlete, shows his championship form.
FRONT ROW: Scott MacIntyre. Mark Zuber, Abel Galaviz. Tim Sperling, Clyde Mays. Ron MeGinniss. SECOND ROW: Mike Greenwood. Don Best, "Buckles," Dave McGinnis, Doug Sutherland, Hank Solomon. Jack Amadio. Ray Dalton. THIRD ROW: Tom Sabel. Larry Defranza.Tau Kappa Epsilon Names Mr. And Mrs.
Fellow TKE wheels Glenn Choffin to the pile.
TKE Sweetheart Mary Jo Olsen.
FIRST ROW: Allen Smith. Bill Wortock, Mike Dobbc. Dan O'Hara. Glenn Choffin, Bob Smith. SECOND ROW: Bill Meier, Ed Milner, Joe Dejohn, Jeff Grow. Dan Rencrio, Rod Cywinski, Ed Doyle. THIRD ROW: Ralph Johnson. Tom Gerula, Nick Fcdoroff, Lee Fisher, Bill Blakeley.I
FRONT ROW: Dan O'Hara, John Livingston, Gary Rciicn, Ed Doyle. SECOND ROW: Greg Sauer . Dod Larten. Brian Beatty, Al Smith.
Out of the "roaring" 20 s machine gunned "Untouchable” Tom Gcrula to bootleg aj King gangster for SSU’s 1969 homecoming.
"Unde Snuffy." Allen Smith drifted in as Sno-Wcck candidate for Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Most important ethically, was when TKE took 20 underprivileged Superior children to an SSU Hockey game- just a bunch of kids having a good time; a successful public service project.
The smell of Neil Gould and Mary Jo Olson were seated as "Mr. and Mrs. Sewer ’69” at the annual "Sewer” party which is the big fraternity date party.
Mary Jo Olson was also chosen as the TKE Sweetheart of the year.
Of the national fraternity, offices arc held by: Allen Smith, president; Greg Sauers, vice-president; Paul Rickman, secretary; John Kock, treasurer; Bob Smith, historian; Brian Beatty, chaplain; Ed Doyle, sergeant-at-arms; and Bill Blakely, pledge trainer.
FRONT ROW: B ll Anderson. Terry Townc, Dick Nelson, Tom Gcrula. Mike Picrecficld. Nick Fedoroff. Fran Ciliberto. Al Lawrence. Ed Doyle. SECOND ROW: Steve Stawicki, Mike Dobbe, John Livingston. Glenn Choffin. Frank Perion.
FRONT ROW: Dan Rencrio, Bill Blakely, Lee Fisher. SECOND ROW: Jcb Billet. Paul Drobot, Bob Smith. THIRD ROW: Greg Mcsktll. Bruce Kososki.
Sigma’s Capture Greek Week Trophy
Greek Week proved victorious for this sorority as they won each event, capturing the overall trophy for 1970.
Sigma Sigma Sigma presented Sue Darst as their Homecoming candidate. For Sno-Wcck, their queen candidate, Kristin Carlson, was crowned the 1970 Sno-Wcck queen.
The special event sponsored by the Sigmas was the annual Christmas formal-Holly and Ivy. Mary Glenn Darst was their candidate competing for campus clown.
The sorority supported the Robbie Page Memorial. The girls raised money and contributed their services for crippled children.
Officers for 1970 were Betsy Bachand, president; Fran Godfrey, vice president; Jackie Donnelly, recording secretary; Sallic McGrath, treasurer; Nancy Saari, corresponding secretary; and Gloria Meyers, keeper of grades.
FRONT ROW: Paula Pollack, Sandy Maloski. Mary Polzin. SECOND ROW: Joan Danielson, Betsy Bauchand, Nancy Cole, Sandy Chasanoff. THIRD ROW: Sally Cole, Fran Godfrey, Kristin Carlson.FRONT ROW: Mary Tatgc. Nancy Saari. SECOND ROW: Manlyn Larkin. Sue Dam. Sally McGrath. THIRD ROW: Sally Erickson, Sandy Oliver, Pat Greiner, Kathy Paul, Judy Demgen.
FRONT ROW: Peggy Arnold. Kim Lawer, Pat De Vinck. Joyce Porter, Polly Trauba. BACK ROW FROM LEFT: Jackie Donnelly, Mary Ann Tacke, Judy Dagen, Mary Glenn Darst.I
Earth Society Conducts Field Conference
Signu Gamma Epsilon is the national earth sciences honor society encompassing the fields of geology, geography, and related earth sciences.
This year the society conducted the first annual Wisconsin State University Geological Field Conference. Over 100 students from all nine state university campuses and U.M.D. attended. The conference included a field trip to Engcr Tower, Wisconsin Point. Amnicon Falls. Jay Cooke Park, and Skyline Drive.
The society also sponsored a toboggan party on Nemadji Hill in March and a student-faculty bowling tournament in February.
Some of the society's members attended the 17th annual institute on Lake Superior Geology in Thunder Bay. Canada, in May. Some members also went on a geological field trip through the Grand Canyon on the Colorado River during Easter vacation.
FRONT ROW: Norman Barber. Sue Hendrickson. John Jakoubck. Jr. SECOND ROW: Ronald Hendrickson. Tom Van Landsehoot. Scot! Sarcrnba. Joe Muxin.
Chemistry Club Sets Up Experiments
This year's newly reorganized Chemistry Club carried on various activities, as they brought enlightenment to many.
The events included setting up demonstrations for high school seniors to view on Senior Day, as well as organizing another group of experiments for the Junior Academy of Science.
This years officers were: Cathy Sullivan, president; Neil Anderson, vice president; and Cheryl Anderson, secretary-treasurer.
Next year the Chemistry Club plans to participate in more school activities as enthusiasm grows in the field of chemistry at SSU.
FRONT ROW: Jo Ann Rajek. Ruth Staupe, John Albers. Cathy Sullivan, Cheryl Anderson. SECOND ROW: Ken Haiti, Don Little. Mike Cadottc. Ned Anderson. Robin Oulettc. THIRD ROW: Tung-Chec Chan, Clement Ng, Steve Stcckbaucr, Fred Johnson. Bryon Grover.UPPER LEFT: Randy Johnson connects for a base hit. UPPER RIGHT: Bill Gchr, Mike Maloy, Cameron and Brent Steele, Doug Dudek and Bob Gixonomi enjoy the IFC picnic. LOWER LEFT: Mike Maloy and Jerry Rovner dress up for Homecoming skits. LOWER RIGHT: Doug Dudek and Tom Reichardt pose for a IFC picnic photo. OPPOSITE PAGE LEFT: Serena Buran, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart.
128Sigma Phi Epsilon Captures Sno-Week Trophy
One of the highlights of the year for the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was the winning of the overall trophy for Sno-Week. They placed first in both the sculpture contests.
Other activities included Homecoming, in which they won the candidate display, and placed second in the float contest. The fraternity also participated in Greek Week.
The fraternity sponsored many service activities such as
collecting money for UNICEF during Halloween, sponsoring a canned food drive for the welfare department during Thanksgiving, and holding a party for children at the St. Joseph Children’s Home at Christmas.
Officers for the year were John Gibson, president; Vincic Dastolfo, vice president; Roy Shocnfcld, controller; Tom Kuhn, secretary; and Bill Gchr, recording secretary.
EXTREME LEFT ROW. BOTTOM TO TOP: George Wymcr. Kent Bowman. Al Remit , Gordy Bosch. ROW 2: Tom Rcichardt. Mike Hodcll. John Gibson, Jerry Rovner. ROW 3: Bill Gehr. Randy Jonson, Scott Walter. Brent Steele. ROW 4: Warren Mann. Doug Dudek. Jim Cusiek, Jim Shaughnessy. ROW 5: Vinee Dastolfo.Rich Bonncm. Tom Kuhn. ROW 6: Wayne Anderson. Bob Young, Dale Schauls, Bob Cirinomi.Alpha Xi Delta Wins Queen Crowns
Homecoming found 40 active Alpha Xis participating in all event and contests. This headway enthusiasm was renewed when Ann Lena, junior from Colby, Wis., reigned as the third consecutive Alpha Xi Homecoming Queen. In addition, the sorority's float entry received a third place trophy.
To help commemorate the hundredth year of college football, all organizations were asked to sponsor a queen candidate for Centennial Queen. This honor went to Bev Tietz, senior from Frederic, Wis.
At the annual Bewitching Ball, Carol Schultz was crowned Miss Bewitching 1970.
Renamed FEX Sweetheart was Sheri Sheldon.
At the Alpha Xi’s charity dance, Linda Lindholm was honored as the 1970 “Campus Clown.” Proceeds went to the Heart Fund.
April found another Alpha Xi queen, as Karen Schmidt, sophomore from Superior, handled the throne as Military Ball Queen.
Officers included: president, Sheri Sheldon; vice-president, Dorian Drcnhousc; secretary, Patty Mor-man; treasurer, Sandy Christianson.
FRONT ROW: Sheri Sheldon. Barb Jorgenson. Diane Johnson. BACK ROW: Lynn Bocton, Jan Pascal, Trish McLaughlin, Bryna Abramowitz.
FRONT ROW: Wanda McNeil. Diane Braron. Sandy Christanson. Mary Knutson. BACK ROW: Judy DcBrock, Carol Plasch, Marcella Goldman, Bonnie Greener. Ann Lenz.Ij
FRONT TO BACK: Chris Thorson, Sheila Groves, Mary Shovick, Carol Hubin, Karen Schmidt, Linda Dale, Sandy Lcdin, Jan Broadwcll, Dorian Drenhousc, Terry Sanborn, Kathy Marcnchin, Marilyn Bowman.
Tau Alpha Chi Has High Grade Point
Tau Alpha Chi was active for the second year after re-organizing last year. The sorority participated in Homecoming and Sno-Week events. Cheryl Johnson was their candidate for Sno-Week queen.
During the Christmas break the sorority sponsored a party for head-start children and during Easter they held an Easter Bonnet Parade at Middle River Sanitorium. They also brought Easter baskets to the patients. On May 30. they held a mothers
The sorority won the grade point trophy for the first semester with an over-all average of 3.12. They also participated in the clean-up of Moccasin Mike Road. They held their dinner-dance in May at the Highland Supper Club. Tau Alpha Chi helped make the registration mess more bearable by serving donuts and coffee to the registrants.
SITTING: Cheryl Johnson. Pamela Gronsky. Shirley Moc, Alice Healy. STANDING: Roscann McDonald. Maureen Healy, Adona Hoiterman. Alice Riggle.
132ZBT Increases Membership 80 Per Cent
ZBT was active in Homecoming, Sno-Week, Greek Week, NAIA Wrestling Tournament and Pennies on Parade.
With a size increase of 80 per cent the fraternity lists its officers as President, Frcdd Schiller; Vice President, Dennis Hardy; Recording Secretary, Tom Furtado; Corresponding Secretary, Larry Morgcnstcin; Treasurer, Rich Rundio; and Scrgcant-at-Arms, Terry Tollers.
FRONT ROW: Dennis Hardy. Thomas Furtado, Jeff Brown. Dennis Murphy. Mike Duffy. Jay Viggiano, Dick Budzak. BACK ROW: Sam Robertson, Chuck Rainey, Tod Schultz, Ken Callcn, Ted Fonfara, Roger Osmundson, Russ Hoglund, Tim Kilter, Mel Slaughter, Larry Morgcnstcin.
A project labeled "Pennies on Parade” to raise money for the needed equipment at Saint Joseph's Children’s Home, headlined Zcta Beta Tau's service movements. The project was ZBT’s major service for the year.
Some NAIA wrestling tournament glory was grabbed by the fraternity when their sponsored candidate for queen of the tournament, Jackie Mortorclli, tied for the reigning honor.FEX Bring Packers
To Town For Game
By the largest margin in recent times the FEX fraternity won the Greek Week competition held in May. Their margin over the nearest challenger was 24 points.
As .1 public service project the fraternity painted two rooms j '
in the St. Stanislaus Church. ' !
As in past years the FEX held a dinner-dance, this year at '
Dreamland Supper Club. The fraternity also sponsored a I
mini skirt dance in the RSC. Prices were given to the three girk
with the shortest skirts. I „ • j
May 16 was the date lor the FEX alumni stag held at the Andrew Hotel. Highlights ot the 1970 Minnesota Viking football season were shown. :
Warren Irle ssas the Homecoming King candidate ami Jen y , . ' «s", "'•’.‘A
McCarthy was the SnoAVeek King candidate foi the fraternitv.
Sheri Sheldon was the FEX Sweetheart. I V
The FEX promoted a basketball game between the Green '
Bay Packers and the Superior All Stars at the Senior High gym. Ron Blcck and Green Bay f
The game raised S500 which the fraternity donated to the smile after benefit basketball;
FEX cheering section looks glum during Greek Week softball game.
Ron Blcck and Green Bay Packer all-time great Ray Nitschi arc all smiles after benefit basketball game sponsored by the FEX.Packers Bob Wcatherwax (left foreground), Zeke Brat-kowski, (Back to him), and Bill Lueck, (towel on neck) don't seem to have any smiles for Tony Ked-rowski (right).
Gary Heikkenin seems to be thinking, "Who are you taking my picture when I look like this?" during a softball game. Gary Carlson doesn't seem to care whats going on.
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ARE: Dennis VanMassen-hovc, Bruce Gonxolas. Tony Kedrowski, Mike Mac-hones, Greg Amys, and Greg Leszynski. They are all living it up with king Kingsbury at a preparty before the Christmas Formal.WS Club’s Constitution Accepted
FRONT ROW: Linda Lombard. Judy Stulcn. Wendy Maas. Ellen Eagen. Pam Smith. Kathy Matson. Betty Lucas. Carol Peterson. Barb Johnson. MIDDLE ROW: Linda Dickenson. Kathy Warnack. Candy Khngzmg. Nan Letsen. Kathy Barton. Mary Hagen. Sue Squires, Betsy Sptllcr. Bonnie Dcntcsich. BACK ROW: Sarah Carlson. Vicky Budwig. Rose Higgent, Kriss Carlson. Marie Baldowin. Pat Yost. Candy Kessy, Sue Podvin, Debbi Ricn.
The Women's Sport Club was organized last year, but the constitution was not accepted until this year. The WS club is an organization of female sport enthusiasts, most of whom participate in one or more of the teams that participate with other schools or intramurally.
The advisor for the past year was Suzanne Moyer. The officers for the club were: Pat Rizoni. president: Candy Klinzing. vice president; Vi Pauls, secretary: Kathy Batten, treasurer: Betsy Spillcr. historian.
136Sigma Pi Sigma Has ‘Science Day’
Thii Greek chapter is a national Physics honor society that requires members to attain high standards of scholarship, professional merit, and academic distinction. Their four main objectives arc to serve, to encourage interest, to promote interest and stimulate interest.
In March, new members were installed into the honorary iff for the society of Physics students.
A “science in-service" day for Superior Public Schools was an event they sponsored this year. At this time Dr. DeMarquis D. Wyatt, NASA scientist, was installed as a professional member.
FRONT ROW: Dr. John Smith. Myra Ragle. Sister Mary Riney. Ruth Sutton. Rosa Chen. Elizabeth Chao. SECOND ROW: Stanton Sanderson, George Carlson, Matthew Breaker, Rolland Rowe. Henry Hale, Ron Montgomery. James McGrath. Dennis Hall.
mDr. Karl W. Meyer. President. Wisconsin State University, Superior
Dr. Meyer Performs Various Jobs As Head Of SSU
140Harry Anderson, Registrar Richard Carter. Assistant Registrar
John Danielson, Executive vice-president Dr. John Haugland, Vice-president, Dean of Richard Moline. Dean of Students Faculty
Mary Alice Sullivan, Associate Dean of Students
Dr. Paul Meadows, Vice-president, Student Affairs
Richard Comstock, Director of Financial Affairs.
President, Administrators Favor Progressive Change
“Wc arc in the midst of one of the most promising revolutions in history. Millions of people arc throwing off the shackles of the old slaveries in ignorance,poverty, disease, and discrimination. Such change docs not come about without crises and disruption. The old order docs not fold its tent quietly and steal away. I sense that our students do not sit on the mourner’s bench bemoaning the passing of the old order. Rather, they arc assisting in the birth of the new and better life, based more firmly on reason and justice." President Karl
Meyer made this statement concerning our changing system. Change has been evident throughout SSU. Dr. John Cronk, dean of the graduate school, stated that there was a significant increase in graduate school enrollment, comparing the 1961 summer session to the 1969 summer session. There has also been an increase during the regular school session. “In the past 10 years the student population has changed from a small number of students, a minority of Wisconsin counties and practically no foreign students to a cosmopolitan student body.”John Cronk, Dean of Graduate School
Administrators Advocate Change
Representing almost all of the states of the United States and a substantial number of foreign countries,” stated J. O. Danielson, executive vice-president. Dr. Paul Meadows, vice-president for student affairs, said, “Our students arc becoming increasingly concerned about the learning process and techniques in facilitating this learning process.” Consistently, as our society changes, the university must change in order to fulfill its role of preparation of young people for the modern world. The university is one speaking member in the voice of change.
Cumming, Director of Campus School
James Kainaldo. Director, Roth well Student Center
Margaret Burch, Program Director. Rothwcll Student Center
Brenton Steele, Associate Director, Rothwcll Student Center
Timothy Roberts, Director, Campus Planning
Gary Pothajt, Director. Computer Center
Richard Cameron, Director, Admissions
Terrence Noldcn, Director, High School Relations
Errol Nundahl, Counselor
Blake Hurlick Director, Food ServiceDr. Arthur Kruk. Chairman. Art Department
Art Department Initiates Master Of Arts Program
On September 1, a new M.A. program was adopted for the art department.
SSU’s art department was the first in the state school system to receive this program, and at the present time, is the only school who offers it.
This year, the art department saw newly remodeled facilities and equipment. There arc new studios for sculptors in the main building, a gas kiln outdoors, and a dark room in the process of being built for the photography department.
The art faculty includes: Dr. Arthur Kruk. chairman, painting and photography; Robert Brooks, art education and photography; William Finncran, design and sculpture; John Freeman, exhibitional design director and metal work; Mary Ganlcy, printmaking, painting and weaving; James Grittncr, ceramics; Daniel Larrick, painting and art history; William Morgan, art history and anatomy; Leonard Peterson, painting and drawing; Marjory Whitsitt, art education, and painting; Timothy Roberts, architect and campus planner.
School Of Fine Arts Expands, Exhibits Creativity
One of the important goals of the School of Fine Arts is to provide a variety of activities in the Fine Arts, not only for those connected with University, but for townspeople, residents of the northern region of Wisconsin and Minnesota, and visitors. Available to these individuals arc recitals, concerts, operas, musical shows, theatre productions, lectures, art films, exhibitions, and gallery talks. The inevitable effect is to increase awareness of the meaningful experiences that result from the cultivation of the Fine Arts.
A second goal is to have well-qualified faculty and excellent curricula to provide students with opportunities to develop their potential to the highest degree. Among the many changes and additions to the Fine Arts offerings is the development of Master of Arts programs in the Speech and Art Departments.
A stimulus to the efforts of the School of Fine Arts faculty is the approval for the construction of a building for the School of Fine Arts.
Ncar-perfcction is required of art students in execution of their individual projects.Music Department Gathers Many Honors
The music department’s enrollment this year was up 12 per cent above that of 1968-69.
Among new courses added were two in music composition, giving a total of 24 credits offered in composition. Two new vocal ensemble courses were approved for the 1970-71 offerings; "University Oratorio Chorus" and "Opera Workshop.” A new course, “History of Jazz,” was offered for the first time in the 1970 summer school.
Frederick Kaufman, a well-known composer, wrote several compositions for SSU organizations. His violin sonata was premiered by Diane Spognardi, violinist, and Tom Mann, pianist, at Mcsabi Junior College last November. The Concert Choir also performed one of his selections last March.
"Young Audiences," a concert organization that sponsors artist caliber organizations to perform for elementary and secondary schools, approved a University Brass Quintet. Performers were Frederick Kaufman, Allen Butcher, James Stell-maker, Harold Rutan, and Dale Buchholdt.
Harold Rutan of the music faculty was one of the 12 young conductors selected throughout the United States to be given _ an opportunity to conduct a professional orchestra during a
three-week period last summer.
Frequent and prolonged practice sessions ate necessary (right and below) to ensure success in any musical field.Fine Arts Stresses Traditional,
New Courses Added In Speech - Drama - Radio - TV
The Speech Department introduced a number of changes to the students of SSU for academic year 1969-70.
S80.000 of Title VI CCTV equipment was installed. Completion of this equipment included both exterior and interior CCTV cable installation.
New courses offered included Television Direction, Broadcast Program Production. Theatre Production, Rhetorical Criticism and a graduate study course in Speech Communciation and Drama.
There arc 16 teachers on the Speech Department staff. Dr. O. Gayle Manion served as chairman. Others arc Paccy Beers, Donald R. Cain, Donald M. Daily, John P. Guckin, Stanley C. Johnson, Albert M. Katz, Paul J. Rending, John D. Munscll, Vcnton H. Scott, and Barbara A. Erickson. Teachers added this year arc Bruce F. Elvin, John M. Samples, Dr. William H. Stocks, Miss Janet C. Erickson and Miss Mary C. Foley, graduate assistant.
The “Outstanding Speech Graduate” award went to Nancy Loftvist, an SSU alumnus.
Dr. O. Gayle Manion, department chairman. In March the University Theatre presented "In White America”.School Of Education Prepares
McCaskill Serves As Research Center
Kool, Fourth Grade; Hilda Wcstlund, Fifth Grade; Gustav Frye. Sixth Grade: and Agnes Brittan, Jr. High Math.
Marjory Whitsitt, Art: George Hutchison, Social Studies: Bernice Paulhe. Language Arts: Bess Nelson, Science; Sidney Wright. Industrial Arts: Luisc Mcngel. German; Joyce Barnes, Library: Allen Butcher, Music: Mary Foley, Speech; Suzanne Meyer, Girls P.E.: and Allen Rupnow, Boys P.E.
McCaskill serves as a research center where educational innovations of all types can be tested and highlighted. The true intent is that the lab school will serve as an educational laboratory for the children of Wisconsin.
McCaskill has an enrollment of 284 students.
The teachers included: John R. Cumming, director; Dorothy Tucker. Kindergarten; Gladys Findcldy, First Grade: Marilyn Santin. Second Grade; Noel Jones, Third Grade: Johanna
An observer from Teacher Education looks through the one-way mirror of an observation booth. Here the observer can hear as well as sec the teacher and the class without notice of the children. The observation devices arc used by student teachers, teachers from other schools, parents and observers from University departments.Tomorrow’s Leaders Today
Education Department Adds Relevant Courses
The education department has added two new courses to the education curriculum: Teaching the Culturally Disadvantaged and Professional Teacher Negotiations.
Teaching the Culturally Disadvantaged Child is an introduction to the problems of the culturally different child and the methods and techniques which help to alleviate these problems.
There arc 26 teachers in the education department. They include: Dr. Paul Ambrose, Lowell Banks. Robert Buclkc, Dr. Galen Cheuvront. John Cumming, Dr. George DeWoody, Richard Dutton, Joy Finkbeiner, Dr. Elvira Gcllcnthicn, Richard Gilberts, Dr. John Grabow, Dr. John Guckin, Dr. Samuel Guello, and Dr. Delores Harms.
Other Staff members include: Gorden Holmgren, Dr. Bernard Hughes, Leonard Kavajecz, Robert Krey. Donald Leeds, Velma MacMillan, John Tomezyk, Dr. Robert Trauba, Dr. Elma Trcbilcock, Dr. James Vance, Ruth Vaughn, and Kenneth Wald.
Dr. Robed Trauba. department chairman.Business, Physical Education Stress Many
Business Department Honors Students
The Business Department was again the largest department at SSU in 1969. with an enrollment of 499 students.
Added to the department this year was an accounting course which will qualify students for certification by the Wisconsin Accounting Society. Added equipment included five electronic calculators and several overhead projectors.
Phi Beta Lambda, the honorary business fraternity, honored five students with the Ray Russell Award for their participation and contribution to the business and economics field. The students were Roberta Lindemann, Dave Mocn, John Rctzcr. Judy Ziegler, and Roxanne Wcstphall.
Richard Schocnbcrgcr, business faculty member, conducted research in economic -indicators in Superior and Douglas County. Dr. Clco Casady and Mrs. Mona Casady continued their research in high school typewriting and shorthand.
Members of the Business Department faculty included: Dr. Casady, Mrs. Casady. Schocnbcrgcr, Michael Bchr. Dr. Royal Briggs, Larry Domcr, James Graham, Linda Granstrom, Douglas Hcctcr, Arnold Hofstad, David Hunt, Laura Lapcnskic, Dr. Edwin Nash. Eric Paddcrud, John Rothamcl, and Bong-Gon Shin.
Dr. Clco Casady. department head.
A business student practices for a course.
Different Kinds of Competition
Girls show coordinated skill in (he precision of modern d.incc.
Physical Education Department Adds New Courses
With one of the newest structures on campus, the Physical Educational Department remained one of the largest. 325 men and women majors were enrolled.
Underneath Dr. Glenn Gcrdcs, chairman. Mrs. Lydia Binger was the director of women and Mr. Carl Vergamini was the director of men. The Athletic Director. Mr. Amcrico Mortorclli. served on the Olympic Wrestling Committee of the NIAA. Another member of the department faculty, Mr. Bernard Fredericks, served on the Women's Gymnastic Committee of the NIAA.
On the job training type of work was used in 1969-70 consisting of teaching and organizing activities for junior and senior majors.
New in the department was a dance minor. New instruction in hurdling, water polo, scuba diving, fencing, and judo was offered also.
Coeducational badminton was one of the extramural sports sponsored in 1969-70. This was the first year other schools were invited to participate.
The Physical Education Department chairman commented about the 1969-70 year. “1 am very optimistic about our growth, though our program is relatively new. The rapid growth really speaks well for what the staff has generated in students."
Dr. Glenn Gcrdci. department chairman.Both English, Foreign Language
Old English, Chaucer, Dryden Part Of Offerings
As was true with most other departments, the English Department increased in faculty size, but had fewer students than in the previous year.
Faculty strength reached 21 — one more than in 1968-69. New faculty members were Juliannc Allt, Calvin Benson, Kay Cain, Mattie Casey, David Maas, and Dr. Hcbcr Taylor.
Other teachers in the department were Dr. Norman Christensen, chairman; Dr. Philip Bottman; Robert Crotty; Dr. Roger Forseth; Alice Fraser; George Gott; Janet Hartman; Leo Hertzel; David Light; Dr. James Mehokc; Bernice Paulhc; Paul Ramsey; Dr. Thomas Sheehan; Dr. Ann Taylor; and Patricia Tobin.
English students, though fewer in number, had five new courses to consider among catalog offerings: The American Novel, Old English, Studies in Romanticism, Shakespeare Studies, and Dryden.
Students from all departments were invited to work on three student publications sponsored by the English Department: Cross Cut, Gitchc Gurnee, and Pcptomist.
All SSU students were also encouraged to seek help from the department’s writing lab. Linda Blatt, graduate assistant, directed the lab; tutors were Jeanne Anderson, Tony Bukoski, Bonnie Johnson, Nancy Jemiola, Roy Rubin, Ted Sandler, Carole Simonscn, Karen Richardson, and Ingrid Bclloni.
RIGHT: Tom McKeniie, Superior policeman and SSU student, explains drug control to journalism students Carole Simonsen and Gary Gravcsen. Dr. Norman Christensen. Department chairman.
Departments Add New Courses
Expanded Curriculum Includes Study Of Goethe
The Department of Foreign Languages, under the direction of Dr. Leonard Stevens, expanded its program in French and Cerman during the 1969-70 academic year.
New undergraduate courses in French were Eighteenth Century French Literature, Masterpieces of French Literature, French Pronunciation and Diction, and Elements of Linguistics. New graduate courses in French were Independent Study and French Seminar.
In German, the new undergraduate courses were German Culture, Goethe, German Phonology, and Elements of Linguistics. The new German courses introduced to graduate students were Independent Study and German Seminar.
In its second year, the department had six faculty members.
In addition to Dr. Stevens, the chairman who taught French and Spanish, the department had these professors: Dr. Karen Bahnich, German; Mrs. Barbara Barnaby, French and German; Robert Donn, French; Mrs. Luisc Mcngcl, who served as faculty assistant and taught German; and Manuel Rodas, who taught Spanish.History, Political Science Involved
Dr. Wyatt Bclchcr, department chairman.
Girls look at class closings in history before making out their programs.
Added As Major
The History Department rolled through the year as one of the big student-enrollment departments. Its 11 member staff emphasized teaching and advising students, but also found time to devote to publications.
Biggest development in the department was the addition of American Studies as a major field of study. The program began in September, with Dr. Egal Feldman in charge.
Purpose of the program was to enable students to view American civilization from a multi-disciplined angle. According to Dr. Feldman, the program “enables the student to study the total culture of the United States in historical perspective; to view it as a pattern of related experiences. It is an attempt to escape from the rigid compart men talization and departmentalization which arc becoming increasingly evident in the social sciences and humanities."
Dr. Wyatt Bclchcr was chairman of the History Department. Other members were Dennis Anderson. Dr. Daniel Day, Dr. Feldman, Dennis Donnelly, Dr. Thomas Hartman, Dr. Willis Hughes, William McGee, Dr. Ronald Mershart, Donald Mitton, and Alice Rotzcl.
Anderson joined the staff in the fall, and Dr. Mershart received his Ph.D. then.
¥In Contemporary Problems
Political Science Lectures Aired On WSSU
Two educational FM broadcasting stations presented several classroom lectures of Dr. Charles Kenney, political science professor at SSU- The lectures were part of a course on United States Foreign Relations. Classroom discussions of the lectures by students enrolled in the course were also broadcast. The presentations were aired over SSU’s radio station, and over WHSA, part of the Wise. State FM network.
The number of department majors increased five times over its first year enrollment, three years ago.
The department opened its faculty meetings to include any political science major who wished to attend. In this way, students were given the chance to express their opinions on department policies.
An international studies major was in the stage of development this year. A multi-disciplinary course in the study of war and peace was instituted during the second semester.
Faculty include: Dr. Joseph Hampton, Stephen Gould, Winston Borden, and Dr. Kammana Shyamala. Dr. Charles Kenney was the department chairman.
Students voice their opinions during the class in the study of war and peace.
Dr. Charles Kenney, department chairman
Psychology Department Trains Grad Students
The Psychology Department was more active than ever this year with the added responsibility of the school psychology program. This program was designed for professional training for the graduate students.
Also, there was a program leading to the certification of future psychologists.
There was a major change in departmental offerings. Before, the requirements were heavily oriented toward the physical sciences. During the year, the program was expanded to other areas such as business, arts and physical education, so students could work toward specialized areas in various fields.
There arc four full time professors. They arc: Dr. DcLucia, head professor; Dr. Hafe, associate professor; Mr. Nordmark, test and measurements; and Janice Kuldau, developmental. The four part time professors arc: Mr. Ballou, director of services of Superior public school system; Mr. Murray, political sociologist of Ashland mental health systems: Dr. Lalibertc, director of aerial research center; and Dr. Grabow, associate professor of education.
Psychology Club. FRONT ROW: Ellen Cohen, Chris Shriver, Kim Lowry, Jan Peters. SECOND ROW: A1 Bergjon, Lou Krause, Ed Wright. Dr. Hale, advisor.Dr. Milton Charles, department chairman.
LEFT: Students Mabel Chu. Hong Kong; Felix I.cgge. Ghana: Faith Trinidad. Philippines; Tillic Lau. Hong Kong; and Leslie Irwin. Ghana, represent some of the cultures studied by students of anthropology.
1 B I
Departments Grow In Physical, Class ‘Space’
Sociology Department Offers Anthropology Courses
Using their own free expressions in art, members of the Sociology department and course majors repainted the basement of house 49 in a variety of colors and designs. The basement was used as a typing room for department workers. Various other alterations to the main floor created an office for the secretary as well as two additional offices for department instructors.
The department was in the process of expanding its curriculum to include a teaching minor for secondary education and a separate academic minor for anthropology and social welfare.
This year. Dr. Howard Paap was the only instructor teaching courses in Anthropology. Courses offered this year in that field included: Introduction to Anthropology, Cultural Anthropology, Natives of North America, Natives of Meso and South America. New and Old World Archaeology, Elements of Linguistics, Evolution, Anthropolitical Theory, and Applications of Anthropology.
Dr. Milton Charles was the Sociology - Anthropology department head. Other members include: Dr. Noel Francisco, Gail Nichols. Dr. Howard Paap, James Cowie, James Durfec, Henry Frundt, and Stephen Japuntich.New Equipment Added To Physics Department
Dr. Phillip Bricskc, department head.
The Physics Department had another good year.
Three new faculty members joined the staff in the fall. They were Dr. Allen Anway. Dr. Gordon Besch, and Dr. John Smith.
Two studcnts-Dana Howard and Bob Nelson-spent the spring semester in the honors program at Argonnc National Laboratory in Illinois.
The department helped to establish CASE-thc Center for the Advancement of Science Education. Other science departments and the math faculty at SSU also participated in the program, which is unique in Wisconsin.
Through money received from grants the department added electronics equipment worth $10,000. a multi-channel pulse-height analyzer (an instrument used in nuclear physics), and machine shop equipment worth $2,000.
Through National Science Foundation grants, the department continued its program of in-service institutes for high school teachers.
In addition to the new professors, other departmental faculty members were Dr. Phillip Bricskc. chairman; Donald Dailey; Sheng-Hcng Fang: Frank H. Meyer: and Albin Rhom-berg.
These girls seem too pretty to be studying physics but perhaps the discipline requires a combination of brains and beauty.
158Chemistry Department Increases
Enrollment During 1969-70
Depite an overall decrease in enrollment at SSU this last year, the Chemistry Department succeeded in gaining a slight increase in the number of its majors and minors. This year there were 53 majors in chemistry and 69 minors in the subject.
Dr. Howard Thomas, department chairman, returned in September of 1969 to Superior after serving a year as a Fulbright Lecturer in Physical Chemistry at the University of Cape Coast, in Ghana, Africa. Dr. Thomas has also had two publications in the field of Chemistry this year.
Three students received assistantships in graduate teaching. Miss Julie Anderson and Miss Chung Hoi Kuo received their assistantships from the State University of Iowa. Mr. Robert Olsen received his from the University of Nebraska.
A new course, Special Laboratory Problems for Freshman Chemistry, was introduced this year.
The Chemistry Department consisted of: Dr. Thomas, professor and chairman; Dr. Nathan Coward, professor; Dr. Joseph Horton, associate professor; Dr. Ronald Roubal, associate professor; Dr. Donald Bahnick, assistant professor; and Mr. Robert McElmurry, graduate assistant.
Lyle Crocker works with equipment in the Chemistry lab.
Dr. H. Thomas, head of the chemistry department.Biology And Mathematics Departments
Mathematics Department Adds Elementary Classes
Mathematics for elementary school teachers and an elementary school program course were added this year to the Mathematics Department.
The annual Carlton Smith Scholarship was awarded to Stanley Carlson, first semester, and Frank Lukaszcnicz, second semester.
Earlier this year, Dr. Olive and Dr. Bahauddin traveled to San Antonio, Texas, for the National Mathematics Society.
In August, Dr. Rusch, Chairman of the Math Department, spoke at Milwaukee at the National Council of Mathematics Teachers.
Besides the faculty members mentioned, the following compose the SSU Math Department: Mr. Belay, Mr. Beran, Mr. Dahlin, Mr. Evans, Mr. Florey, Dr. Marchand, Dr. Namboodiri, and Mr. Wcyers.
Dr. Carroll Rusch, department head.
Donald Dailey ties math in with physics in an explanation to a student.
160Add To Their Curricula
Biology Department Adds Advanced Courses
There were several new courses added to the Biology Department this year. Courses include: Advanced Ecology, Advanced Parasitology. Advanced Cytology, Advanced Plant Pathology. Advanced Entomology. Advanced Ichtnyology, Independent Study, and a Seminar in Biology. All the courses have been approved for the next catalog.
Instructors for the Biology Department include: Phil Arlau-sky. Gerald Christie, Donald Davidson, Edmond Dcnncry, Ronald Johnson. Darol Kaufmann, Rudy Kach, Kenneth
BIOLOGY CLUB. FRONT ROW: Paul Lima. Sue Hendrickson. Mark Schultz.
Kochsick, Paul Lukcns, and Stanley Ocxcmann.
New equipment consisted mainly of new microscopes and other apparatuses used for the Medical Technology Program.
The Biology Department offers three organizations. The organizations include the Biology Club, Dr. Paul Lukcns, advisor; Pre Medical Club, Dr. Paul Lukcns, advisor; and the Alpha Delta Theta (sorority for women in Medical Technology), Drs. Ronald Johnson and Darol Kaufmann, advisors.
Strozinski. BACK ROW: Mark Anderson. Lars Eidnes. Dalemr
Geology, Geography Departments
Geology Students Take Grand Canyon Trip
This year, the Geology Department could be characterized as a department on the go.
It continued a trend of a decade with an increased enrollment. With only upperclassmen considered, there were about 20 majors and 34 minors.
The four-man departmental staff was active in area research. Dr. A. B. Dickas. chairman of the Lake Superior Environmental Studies Group, was engaged in research on the Poplar River drainage basin. He also continued research on Lake Superior.
Dr. J. T. Mengcl continued research concerned with geologic mapping and seismic investigations south of Superior. The field work involved several students.
The department, which also included Dr. Paul Tychsen and Michael Frimptcr. held summer institutes in earth science in 1969 and 1970. Sponsored by the National Science Foundation, the 1970 Institute was attended by approximately 35 teachers.
The Easter vacation was used to take approximately 15 students on a field trip to the Grand Canyon.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, honorary earth science fraternity, met often during the year to hear speakers and enjoy social occasions.
Bruce Kososld, senior, was offered an assistantship at Michigan State University for 1970-71.
Dr. Paul Tychsen, department head.
SSU Ccology students get set to push off on a field trip down the Grand Canyon.
Study Earth And Environment
Geography Club Organized During Year
The Geography Department increased its enrollment to approximately 50 majors and 85 minors in spite of an overall decrease in enrollment at the University.
The department acquired several hundred dollars worth of equipment for use in cartography, air photo interpretation, and in the field methods courses.
Through National Science Foundation funds the department also acquired a 3-M Thermo-Fax duplicating machine plus copy-maker.
Geography students organized a geography club, with Michael Bleskacck as president. The club was designed to give the students a more active part in the preparation of departmental activities.
A chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, honorary professional geography fraternity, was chartered.
Three 1969 graduates — John Byorni, James Horn, and Charles Mahaffcy — received graduate teaching assistants. Mahaffey also received a distinguished student award from the National Council for Geographic Education.
Faculty members were Dr. Ralph Brown, chairman; Adolph Kryger (on leave): Robert Larsen; Mark Mensheha; Art Millet; Rahim Oghalai: Richard Rcwalt; and Dcana Bcran.
Dr. Ralph Brown, department head.Jim Dan Hill Library
When the Jim Dan Hill Library was completed in the summer of 1968, both students and faculty gained immeasurably from it. It was built at a cost of SI.9 million dollars. The library contained over 135.000 volumes last year. Subscriptions to over 1,200 general and professional periodicals were also housed in the library.
Jim Dan Hill Library was open 77 hours a week, during the regular school term last year. Special features of the library included: listening rooms for tapes and records, an educational materials center, individual study carrels, a complete public address system throughout the building, conference rooms, browsing rooms, a microfilm library, and photocopying machines.
SSU’s library has grown each year in regard to books and library materials. The University spent $104,300 for the fiscal year 1968-69 on library materials. It planned to spend SI 17,000 for the fiscal year 1969-70.
The library staff included: Mr. Carl C. Johnson, Acting Head Librarian; Mr. Richard Heim, Acquisitions Librarian: Miss Catherine Bowser, Cataloging; Mr. Eugene Lundholm, Cataloging; Mr. Charles Spain, Circulation and Periodicals; Mr. Joseph Pritchard, Educational Materials Center; Miss Joyce Barnes, McCaskill Library; and Mr. Edward Greve, Reference and Documents.
Carl Johnson, head librarian.
Book stacks show part of the 135.000 volumes housed in the library.
164Adds To Academic Life
165Spring Exams show
Student’s Potential For Academic Excellence
Final exam week for the first semester started Jan. 9, four days after the Christmas vacation ended. There was plenty of time during the vacation to study but as usual, not many hit the books until they were back in school.
Final exam week was cramming notes and texts, staying up all night trying to learn what you were supposed to have all semester, and trying to finish that term paper before its absence resulted in a grade of incomplete.
When it was over there were sighs of relief and happiness along with looks of gloom. Most students made it through well enough to face the same rigors at the end of the spring semester.
Lorraine Olson marks her book while Patty DcVinck takes notes during session before testing.
Andy Evans gets set to bang out some work in preparation for finals week.Coming of Summer Vacation Breeds Talents Unfamiliar To The Academic Field
1681970 Seniors’ Future Unsure (See Bottom Photo)
Anderson, Mark Superior Biology
Alieva, John Superior Education
Geske, Cynthia Superior Medical Technology
Anderson, Ward Johnson, Annette Superior Asbury, Christine Superior
Geology Education English
Somd person's cement etching displays the attitude of the students.Belleville, Jerry Manistique, Mich. Geology
Bergstrom. Tim Superior Biology
Bissonnette, Robert Superior Business Management
Bailey, Susan Port Wing Physical Education
Bjorkman, Sharon Superior English
Baker, Nick Lake Nebagamon History
Blaney, Don Nccnah Sociology
Baldovan, Marie Hurley Physical Education
Bodeen, Mike Superior Business AdministrationBodccn, Viki Port Wing Boortz. Catherine Rice Lake Botten, Kathy South Range
Bus. Ed. English Physical Education
Calvctti. Jean English
Carr. Linda Bruce Soc. and History
Ccascr, Gary Business Management
Christianson. Sandy Superior Conley. Mike Superior Culbcrt. Tom Eau Claire
El-Ed. Marketing Management Political Science
172Dawn, Wesley Biology
Culbcrt, Margaret Eau Claire Sociology
Donald Sindric scratches his head trying to figure out the an object.
Darst, Susan E. Superior El. EducationDcmgcn, Julie Superior English
DcNucci, Gary Cumberland Speech
DcRosicr, John Superior History
Drcnhousc, Dorian Sinking Spring, Pa. Duffy, Mike Superior Elwood, Barbara Amcry
Art Business Elementary Education
Erickson, Steve Superior Speech
Erickson, Jan Duluth Speech
Forslund, Paul Ironwood, Mich.Friar, Ten English
Gale, Tommie English
Gilligan, Charlc History
Senior Max Hcrasuta lias a go at the weights as junior Fran Ciliberto assists.Seniors Order Caps, Gowns For Graduation
Gustafson, Marlene El. Education
Haffenbrcdlc, Carol El. Education
Hakkila, Bonita Physical Education
Hansen, Darrell Accounting
Harmon, Joel Stamford, Conn Phys. Education
Hcgdahl, Margaret El. Education
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Someone expresses hit thoughts in writing as the teletype bangs out the future fatet of many seniors.
Heino, Mark Accounting
Howard, Dana Glen Flora Physics Mathematics
Hudacck, Sue Superior K.P.Ed.
Johnson. Howard Ashland Business Management
Johnson, Lourcl Wentworth English
Johnson, Carol Chippewa Falls Bus. Ed.
1; lKillorcn, Elizebcth Brule Speech
Klinzing. Candy Solon Springs Phy. Education
Kocrpcr, John Webster English
Johnston, Linda Superior
Kubista, Betty Sarona El. Education
Juresak, Richard Scotia, New York Phy. Education
Kostka, Fred Bronx, N. Y. History
Kraezek, Marcia Canton El. Education
Kellcrman, Marvin Hurley El. EducationSenior Mike Rodin worked at Eckstrorns clothing store to gain experience and earn money for expenses.
Krumbein, Robert Superior Speech
Laguc, Eileen Superior El. Education
Senior Jeanne Anderson helps freshman Ed Gallager with his English term paper.
Lange, Raymond Kenosha Data Proc.Seniors Enter Various Occupations
Lcsrcynski. Helen Jane Superior Psychology
Lindberg. Jolaync Superior El. Education
Lindquist, Maureen Superior El. Education
Lindquist, Virginia Superior Lorcti, Pat
Lundberg, Terry Poplar
180Martcll. Mike Somerset Maas, Wendy Superior McClaine, Greg Wit. Rapids
Phy. Education Bus. Management
McDonald, Elizabeth Superior McGinnis, Ron Montouksville, Pa. McKerchcr, Gail Solon Springs
Psychology Art K-P Education
Meyers, Sandra Fificld Miksa, Tom Freemont Bay. Mich. Moen, Harreitt Mcquon
El. Education Education El. Education
181Four Years’ (Or More) Study Pays Off
Moller, Susan Poplar El. Education
Morman, Pat Nccnah German
Modecn, Pam Superior History
Napolconc, John Rochester, N. Y.
Nejol, Andrea Cable German
Nelson, Robert Frederic Physics
182Niskanen, Lcnorc El. Education
O’Konck, Lois Superior El. Education
Passcro, Vincent Superior Business
State College, Pa
Rochester. N. Y.
Porter, Joyce German
Podrez, Phyllis Sociology
Porter, Dave Bus. Adm.
Rigglc, Alice History
Retzer, John Accounting
Ralph, William Art
DuluthRikkola, Rowlic Highbridgc KP Education
Seniors Look For Jobs And Draft Deferments
Dorm life ii a part of mo itudcnli college education, complete with the thing! lilted here.
Monday IS Dec. 69
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Rosen, Phillip Superior Accounting
Schraufnagcl, Dan Superior Business
Schulz, John Butternut History
Schoen. Earl Philadelphia, Pa. History
Schocnfeld, Roy Superior Business
Rybaraezyk, Eva Hawkins Management
Saracino, Fred Superior Geography
Saremba, Scott Superior MathStein. Linda Duluth, Minn. Swanson, Cheryle Superior Templis, Larry Superior
Education Education Chemistry
Thicn, Herbert Solon Springs
Tibsldo, Lanny History
Tietz, Beverly El. Education
FredericInterviews And Resumes Take Time And Effort
Tomassoni, John Chisolm, Minn. El. Education
The war in Vietnam was a source of discussion and controversy all over campus.
Trcsslcr, Linda Superior Geology
Typpo, Carol Superior
187Van Horn wedcr. Beverly South Range English
VanLandschoot, Tom Superior Geology
Vollmcr, Ronald Phy. Educ.
Wahl, Silvia Frederic El. Education
Walke, Mike Political Sc.
Walsh, Mike Accounting
Weisbrot, Larry Bus. Education
Elkins Park. Pa.
Westberg, Larry Pol. Science
White, Mary Ann El. Education
SuperiorWright, Edward Psychology
Hamburg, N. Y.
Chairs represent some of (he art work done by students at SSU
Wright, Kathy Superior El. Education
Yale, William Superior Pol. Science190NICKELSON’S MUSIC, INC.
1412 Tower Ave.
Band Instruments Guitars Accessories
Congratulations to the Class of '70
KELLY FURNITURE CO.
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 1713 Belknap St. Phone 394-4133
Superior, Wis. 54880
Tom Wright, Tom O'Brien, Don Hartlund, Gary Kelly.
Motorola Quasar JARVELA T V
"With the 1419 Belknap St.
works in a Superior, Wisconsin
Congratulations Class of 1970
BUILDER'S SUPPLY CO.
For Lumber Call Our Number
619 Tower Ave
Larry Springer and Richard Drew are ready lo serve you.
FAGERLIN FUEL COMPANY
Top Quality Coal
Shell Fuel Oils
Offices and Yards
1124 N. 6th Street Superior, Wisconsin Phone 394 5561
Are the finest in the Twin
Travel Sports and Camping Center
Ports Area - Enjoy one with your favorite beverage Bring the whole family to the
1814 Belknap Locally owned 392-1122
5825 Tower Ave. - 394-9913 Superior. Wise. - 394-9321
Wishing Won't Do It Saving Will
THE WORKERS' MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
1612 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin
Chop uuy Koumi
CHINESE and AMERICAN FOOD
VAN VLECK CLEMENS t
SERVING SUPERIOR SINCE 1898
COMMERCIAL • RESDEMTIAL - MDUSTOAL
UAL CTATE SALO UAL ISTATI ANftAISMS UAL ISTATI MAMAGtMINT ATAKTMINT UNTAL
• WUCOMVN UAiTOO ASSOCIATION m
• KATIONAL ASSOCIATION or UA1 1ST ATT (OAUS --------Benson Electric Company
1102 N. 3rd Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394 5548
Registered and Insured Diamond Rings Watches - Some that hum and some that tick Genuine and Synthetic Birthstone Rings Custom Jewelry Manufacturing
1320 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis. 54880
The Complete Comero Store
1310 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
Local Long-distance Moving Dependable service since 1912
ROOKEY TRANSFER CO.
THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
for art supplies, text books, notebooks, sundries, sweatshirts, paper, and greeting cardsFlowers for all occasions
392-2045 We Wire Flowers Anywhere 2419 Elmire Avenue 1424 Tower Avenue
HOUSE OF CHARM
Beauty Salon Gift Shop
The Quickprint, Inc.
Superior's Finest Downtown
1410 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Clyde B. Thomas Kermit Thomas
Wedding Invitations Commercial Printing
Dial 394-7241 1908 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
Superior's Largest Bank "Your Time and Temperature Bank"
National Bank of Commerce
394-5531 1117 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
202INDEPENDENT DRY CLEANERS
Dry Clean and Press Free Pick-Up and Delivery Service Specializing in All Alterations
1314 Tower Ave.
The Twin Ports' Leading Traditional Shop for College Men
Know Vour Pharmacist Aa Wall Aa Your Doctor” o Hallmark CarSa • Baby Noo4a a Popular Coamotias a Sick Room Supplioa a Photo Supplioa a Qift I torn
PEOPLES DRUG STORE
A Good education opens the doors to great opportunities . . . BUT when MONEY matters-think "FIRST" NATIONAL BANK
To be instructed in the field of Financcs-so that you can intelligently solve and cope with all your Money Problems . . . feel free to call co us. Here a Friendly, Full Service Bank will be eager to help you.
NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE.
Mtmbtr F. 0.1. C.
Congratulations Graduates of 1970 Drysdale-Perry Studio
. Portraits . Weddings . Commercial . Legal
I© JjtiLy Dial 392-8523
V T fJ 1408 Tower Avenue
PROPER LIGHTING ... Superior, Wisconsin
in the study area of your home protects Sweeney
your eyesight eases eye strain. Fuel and Materials Company
Better Light Equals Ready-Mixed Concrete
Better Sight! Delivered Anywhere
Quality Controlled Heated in winter
“Tell it to Sweeney"
TREASURES OF BEAUTY 1212 Tower Ave. For the latest look in wigs and hairpieces, jewelry. Vivian Woodard Cosmetics, and accessories. Superior
For the Gentleman: Associated
moustaches, goatees, sideburns and toupees. Pharmacists
392 3638 - Congratulates
NUMMI JEWELERS Watches Diamonds Gift Ware Superior State Emblem Jewelry Trophies 1120 Belknap Street Superior. Wisconsin Class of 1970 MurnitureCo.
for a complete line Community Bank
of furniture and appliances and
You Can Always Do Better at Lurye's 1208 Tower Avenue 394-4040 Trust Company
1214 Tower Avenue
Mather Pharmacy, Inc. PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Superior, Wisconsin
Hollmork Cards, Contemporary, y manjl In J rrrr ijnli
Curricula Prints Board of Trodc Building 1509 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin into (( ennutjl In l nnw tjnu.
TOWER SPORTING GOODS
1608 Tower Ave. 394-3651 %cluAlut 0% mc»uuU @ dlt
Cooper Weeks Hockey Equipment Fishing Equipment Everything for the Sporting Enthusiast 1328 Tower Avenue 394-9654 Superior, Wis. 54880
Compliments of 7 =7. z aau c tuutance
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
1610 Broadway Superior, Wisconsin PHONE PHONE 392- 2275 392- 2276
Hamm's, Blatz Old Style Special Export - Colt 45 1711 Belknap Street • Superior, WisconsinI
Writes Best of All Because It's Built Best of All! Two Year Guarantee
School Supplies — College Outline Series
WISCONSIN TYPEWRITER OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
Phone 392-2239 1306 Tower Ave. Superior, Wis.
for a complete line of pharmaceutical needs and greeting cards see us at
NORTH STAR DRUG
Northwesf's Finest Milk and Ice Cream
RUSSELL CREAMERY CO.
Phone EX 2-2959 Superior, Wis. In the Belknap Plaza
v and Loan Association avings
Home financing headquarters 1130 Tower Avenue
Superior and Ashland, Wis.
HOSTS OF WISCONSIN, INC.
School College Dining Service Management
PLAZA QUICK CLEAN
Dry Cleaning and Self Service LaundryROTH'S
headquarters for the many looks of
SALINE’S CARD § PARTY SHOP
BELKNAP PLAZA 392-1920
BOOKS FOR THE COLLEGE STUDENT
'Home of Miracle Prices"
For quiet conversation with your friends enjoy Dominic's Lounge or if you're having a get-together at home visit Dominic's Liquor Store -both in the Belknap Plaza
1512 Tower Ave. 392 3829
Hungry? Take in a delicious Sammy's Pizza - 14 varieties baked in just 15 minutes
1510 Tower Ave. 394-9905
Visit Superior's Newest and Finest Entertainment spot, the Elbo Roorp and Liquor Stbre
• y:»! s t ■
So the years go on without end. The
school year ‘69-70‘ witnessed many events? of historical consequence . . . the moratorium . . . the advent of ecological awareness .. . the winning of a home coming game. . . the Cambodian invasion . . . the Kent State killings ... the use of the draft lottery . . . the Chicago Eight minus one
CH ■ ■
You know what happened . . . otfab you? For some of us at SSU life is here and now; we live and breathe and tfy to determine what is wrong, evil, and destructive and then set out to make a change lor the better. Others of us at SSU eat. drink, and breathe . . . but do we live?
■ v ' v v. EU3 1U3 q022Q7M5b”
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