University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1971 volume:
WISCONSIN STATE UNIVERSITY SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN VOLUME 73 1971 GITCHE GUMEETable of Contents
Student Life ..........18
Ads and Index■N
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Circulation Manager
Organizations Editor Faculty Section ....
Photographers Faculty Advisor . . .
......... Richard MacNeil
David Thomas, Scott Pittack ......Mrs. Linda Jarzynski
wr-----------I----------,—PEOPLEAn entire year cannot be restricted into a single, unified theme which a yearbook critic requires. Life just isn't that simple or neat. What is on these pages, rather, is an attempt to show the diversity of a university. And this diversity, in itself, forms a theme of sorts.Walk-in Registration, New Welcome Activities Mark Beginning of First Semester
As a part of the new-student welcome activities, WSU-S student organizations created a sidewalk market place, "Cobblestone Square" on Friday, September 14, in the Concourse of the Rothwell Student Center. Students were invited to test their skill at games, create pictures and posters, purchase craft items, and enjoy various foods. A roving guitarist and a lighted fountain added to the warm atmosphere of the Cobblestone Square.
New students arrived on the WSU-S campus Tuesday, September 8, for a week of pre-class activities. The students enjoyed a sing-a-long, movies, a folk singer and dances. They were also academically prepared for classes to begin on Monday, September 14.
As a finale for the Welcome Week Activities, the Yellow Jackets went against UMD at Memorial Field Saturday evening in the first football game of the season.
Terry Gockman reads instructions to get him th: smoothly.
Sociology instructor. Hank Frundt, finds registration calm enough to read.
Shelly Groves attempts to arrange her class schedule.—
Toppling Heating Plant Chimney and Bomb Scare Prove Points of Interest During Drab AutumnHomecoming Completes Successful Week's Run 'On Broadway'
Though Superior State may be nicknamed "Tundra Tech" with frozen popsicles for students, its spirit rose to the surface for Homecoming 1970. In keeping with the overall theme "On Broadway," festivities were launched with skits performed on Monday night. First place show stopper was earned by Alpha Xi Delta. Runner-up was Sigma Sigma Sigma. Third place was awarded to Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Since "the show must go on," activities progressed with displays exhibited in the concourse. Critics decided that Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity had created a work of art and thus was awarded first place. Alpha Xi Delta and
Zeta Beta Tau placed second and third respectively. Rave reviews were also extended to Paula Pollack of Sigma Sigma Sigma and Dick Butsack of Zeta Beta Tau for their outstanding performance in the banana eating contest. A special attraction throughout the week was the Spectrum coffee house, featuring "Beans."
The Friday night float competition and parade gave each king and queen candidate a place in the limelight before singling out the two who would reign as 1970's royalty. Credit goes to Sigma Tau Gamma for providing a first place float. Sigma Phi Epsilon captured second place and Theta Alpha Chi claimed third. The climax of the
night was coronation with Alpha Xi Delta's Carol Hubin and Sigma Tau Gamma's Jace Piotrowski reigning as Queen and King.
No show would be complete without a conflict, and WSU hosted one with Eau Claire on Saturday, in which the Yellow-jackets emerged victorious. The final score was 21 to 6.
Top billing was also given to the Homecoming dance in the evening Saturday, and to Sigma Tau Gamma for capturing the overall trophy.
Finally, the lights dimmed and the curtain lowered as a standing ovation was given to Homecoming 1970 "On Broadway."
Sigma Tau Gamma pulls in the first place float, helping the fraternity attain the overall trophy for the week's activities.
24Homecoming '70 Produces Happy Victors
Jim DiUlio of the Program Board present the first place skit trophy to Bonita Greener of Alpha Xi Delta.a
Beans Kick Off Spectrum Season
For six nights as a part of Homecoming Week activities. "The Beans" performed in their own distinctive style. The four members of the group have developed both a repertoire and a means of presenting it which depicts their reaction to boredom.
28Followed By Myra Hunter
Appearing as part of the Coffee House Circuit here at SSU this year, was the Myra Hunter duo — consisting of course of Myra and her husband, Charles Hunter. They have been performing together for the last year and a half
— she as the lead singer and he as her piano accompanist on an electric piano an occasional singer.
The Hunters use a powerfully unique technique of reading poetry — which often pertains to war or the black-white conflict which then leads them into a song expressing the same idea or feeling. They describe their music as not falling into any particular category but covering such varied types of music as "blues — old and new
— gospels and spirituals, rock, jazz and whatever expresses something we believe in and is rhythmic with loads of feeling."
The Hunters have performed successfully at many college coffee houses and various night clubs throughout the country.
The Coffee House, under the supervision of Gael Anderson, brought the unusual group, the "Beans" to WSU-Superior as an important sidelight in our Homecoming activities. The "Beans" consists of Courtney Colletti, Paul Levine, Luis Molina, and Skip Roberts.
The name of the group grew as a reaction to boredom with what they felt was rock's status quo. The main body of their music is made up of two or three acoustic guitars, congas, harmonicas, mar-acas, and one, two or three-part vocals. They also play blues and occasionally a sitar, melodica, kazoo, or other strange percussion instruments which find their way into the repertoire. They write and arrange all of their material, and most of their songs are about love, current events, refrigerators and life in general. They have no lead or back up instrument but instead work together as four equal parts which form a well-liked sound so different it could only be described as
Above and to the right Myra Hunter, her husband Charles and accompanist perform for Spectrum Coffee House.SSU Campus Enlightened by Both Renowned
The Program Board, aside from giving the campus movies, also brought WSU-S speakers and demonstrators. The lecture committee and the recreational committees, subcommittees of the Program Board were responsible for this.
Joe Killen, a former drug addict was the first to speak. Several other noted speakers followed him: Arthur C. Clarke, Michael Burke and Jorden Scher. The topics they spoke on varied from the business world to that of what the future will be like.
Other features which were brought to the campus included demonstrations in the sports of bowling, judo, weightlifting and pool.
ABOVE: Mi hjd Burke, former vice-president of the Yankees. poke to the faculty jrul student .
LEFT: Jimmy Carras and Mike Hodell pose before their pool demonstration
30Ninth Annual Ski for Cancer a Big Success for Sigma Tau Gamma
This year's Ski For Cancer came off as another big success for Sigma Tau Gamma. It was the ninth annual ski in at Mt. Ashwabay near Bay-field and was attended by about 750 skiers. Almost $1000 was raised by the fraternity as everybody joined in the skiing, snowmobiling, tobogganing and racing. Afterwards a big dance with Gusto Flash topped off the day. It was another Ski For Cancer made successful by the efforts of the Sig Taus.
Warren Mann proves that skiing with a wine skin can be fun. Groundwork is laid for Ski For CancerUniversity Theatre Opens With “The Changeling"
The University Theatre opened its 1970-71 season with a production of Middleton and Rowley's, "The Changeling." The play, directed by Dr. William Stock, was a good choice for the opening as it combined the elements of tragedy and comedy. The play was an Elizabethan tragedy having as its theme the corruption of innocence. The theme is carried out in the main plot and also in the comic subplot. The play was set in a
Tom Skore played the part of DeFlores who was a servant in the household. Dick Peterson and Donna Anderson played the characters of Alsemero and Beatrice. Other members of the cast were Steve Kasarsky as Jesperino, Candy Wiesner as Diaphanta, Jake Eckrick as Tomazo and Justine Little as Alomzo.
Additional members of the cast
were Jim Hubal as Antonio, Duane Koivisto as Loillia, R.A. Reitsen as Alibius, John Corbin as Franciscus, and Tony Latham as Pedro.
The set was designed by Dr. John Sollers. It was an abstraction of an Elizabethan Castle.
The play was presented very professionally and received warmly by those who viewed it, according to the Peptomist review.
Jake Eckrkh emphasize his point to Alice Healy, James Hubal and Tony Latham.
Fine performance, were put in by Duane Koivisto who played Loillia, James Hubal who played Antonio. Tony Latham who played Pedro and Richard Rei-ten who played Alibiu .
Dick Peterson (Alsemero) trie to influence Donna Anderson (Beatrice) as Candy Wiesner (Diaphanta)and Steve Kasarsky (Jesperino) look on.
$ amiUB 3tb 6ra3i
'Becket' a Tremendous Success
On March 25, 'Becket' was presented by the University Theater. Careful planning and hard work turned out a performance that was a credit to the cast, the director, and to the whole University community. Thomas A Becket was excellently portrayed by Tom Skore who lived the part with unusual understanding. A host of minor characters did a fine job, also. It is a great tribute to the University Theater to have taken such a challenging play as Becket' and have performed it so well.
Thomas A Becket (Tom Skore) and Gwendolen (Alice Healy) perform in their role of lovers.irfiw «nwii mOpen Mind Series a Rewarding Experience
Once again this year the Art Department sponsored the Open Mind series. Mr. William Finner-an member of the Art Department was the first speaker. Finneran presented "Art Work in Context ' and the accompanying work of sculpture displayed simultaneously with the lecture, "neon restraint."
Following Mr. Finneran's Oct. 6 presentation, Leo Hertzel was featured in the second Open Mind. Hertzel presented two of his own works to more than 100 listeners. The first selection was the second part of Northwoods which was about Northern Wisconsin written in a local color style. He then presented a reading entitled "A Construction for Stereo Speakers."
In the final Open Mind presentation of the first semester Dr.
William Stock lectured on "Actors, or How I was killed in the Third Reel while my Horse went on to Become a Star." Stock, a member of the University Drama Department, presented his lecture in two parts also. His program consisted of a discussion of the art of putting on plays and an audience participation group acting session.
The second semester open mind series began with a presentation by Mrs. Sandra Perlin of the Physical Education Department.
Following Mrs. Perlin's presentation, George Gott of the English Department presented a lecture on "The Question of Fiction." He made his presentation by reading some of the sources of his current poetry and then reading the finished pieces.
To complete the second semes-
ter Open Mind series. Dr. Fredrick Kaufman of the Music Department presented a concert demonstration. The demonstration was presented in three parts with the assistance of three people. Sister Mary Magdelene talked about her piano works she has written and then a UMD piano instructor played her works. In the second part a multimedia composition entitled "The Emperor of Ice Cream" was presented. In the finale, Kaufman gave the presentation of a multimedia ballet he wrote, "The Nothing Ballet" electronic music written for dance to be accompanied by visuals. Kaufman was assisted by Mrs. Sandra Perlin of the WSU-Superior Physical Education Department and George Montague of the Duluth Ballet Company.
George Golt prepare for his Open Mind Lecture entitled The Question of Fiction.'
WesternUnion Night Highlighted By Musical Entertainment
The annual Western Union Night was held once again on April 19. This year's event, unfortunately, was not as successful as those in the previous years.
Debra Hart was the chairman of the affair which included setup displays from 15 organizations. The participants included Arnold Air, fraternities, sororities, Angel Flight and certain residence halls. There was a 25c cover charge for admission.
For the 400 who attended there were games and food items to partake in. There also was a band in the ballroom for the listening and dancing pleasure for those who attended.
The whole event was once again sponsored by the Panhellenic Council.
A band provided entertainment for the 400 people who attended the Western Union Night.
Games of chance such as Splash for Cash were available to those who wished.Winter Carnival Takes on New Look for 1971
Change was the key word for the Winter Carnival '71 at WSU-S. The absence of king candidates was one of the first notable signs of change and the residence halls were finally included in all Winter Carnival competition. The Wess-man Arena also served as the new setting for presentation of queen candidates, a concert given by the rock group "Chase" from Chicago, an all school skating party, and coronation of the 1971 Sno-
Queen Paula Pollack sponsored by FEX fraternity.
Other activities centering around the theme "The Winter World of Disney" had rugged individuals braving sub-zero weather to complete snow sculptures, attend skit practice or campaign for their favorite queen candidate. Awards for the week's activities went to the Tri Sigma sorority for its winning performance in Winter Carnival skits with Arnold Air
and Angel Flight collecting second and Alpha Xi Sorority placing third. In snow sculpture competition Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight took first place while TKE fraternity and Art Students League took second and third place respectively.
Problems in the new approach naturally arose but for future Winter Carnivals they will serve to teach and guide.
ABOVE: Alpha Xi's perform on skit night for a capacity audience.
RIGHT: Sig Ep't Mike Maloy. Creg Willems and Gordy Be ch campaign with their candidate ‘Pig" at the We man Arena.RIGHT: Mic Orr works with shovel to carve in the snow a "World of Disney" sculpture.
BELOW: Art majors work toRcther to create their snowsculpturc which placed in competition.
BOTTOM: Members of "Chase” perform in a trumpet trio.'Chase' Concert Highlights Sno-Week Activities
Scott Bennett introduces queen candidates, Joey Ralph, Paula Pollack. Donna Ludlow, Debbie Bod-in, and Sally McGrath at intermission.
Arnold Air Society takes first place with "Mickey in Flight."
Chase performs at the Wessman Arena for WSU Superior students.—
Junior-Senior Day Attracts 400 High School Students
On Saturday, March 27, the Campus Ambassador Organization and High School Relations hosted over 400 high school juniors and seniors for the annual day on campus, "PREVIEW 71
Scheduled events of the day included tours of the campus, a jazz band concert, sports demonstration, modern dance presentation, banquet, and dance. Many of the academic departments and campus organizations provided displays for interested students. Faculty members were on hand to answer questions concerning career possibilities and academic programs at the University.
Highlighting the day was a sports presentation by the SCATS (Southern California Aero Team) featuring Miss Cathy Rigby, United States Olympic Silver Medalist.
Terry Stipetich. Lind Clirk and Debra Westcrhoff explain lo two Superior Hifch senior why they should attend WSU-S.SCATS Perform Before A Capacity Crowd At Gates
A dull and dreary winter spell was broken at Superior by the appearance of Cathy Rigby and the SCATS, the Southern California Aero Team on March 26 and 27. Miss Rigby, a holder of silver medal at the World Games put on a superb exibition before a packed house at the New Gates Physical Education Building. Along with Miss Rigby, the SCATS, who range in ages from nine to twenty put on a two-hour long demonstration for the public besides the clinic which was held in conjunction with their appearance in Superior.
A rare sight jt Superior; a capacity crowd viewing one of the Scats.
Pretty 19-year-old Cathy Righy gets ready for her exhibition in Cates Gym.
Three SCATS are shown performing on the balance beam.-...................
Rings 'n' Things, Morgan-Masondowns Highlight Spectrum Coffee Houses Second Semester
"Rings and Things," a coffeehouse circuit show, appeared in the Student Center Snack Bar Feb. 15-20. This was the first group to appear during the second semester. Russell Kelly, Mike Thompson, and Chris Rawlings played guitars and Sharon Ryan worked percussion.
Morganmasondowns "got it together" for the second performance at the Spectrum Coffeehouse. The performers were Cassandra Morgan, Joe Mason, and Steve Downs. They were at WSU-S March 15-20.
The Coffeehouse ended the year with a Mini Spectrum. The entertainers, all students at WSU-Superior, were Mark Porter, Peggy Green and Tom Modeen.
Musical groups "Morganmasondowns" and "Rings 'n' Things" perform during the second semester Spectrum coffeehouse.
Judi Schultz Crowned 23rd Mil Ball Queen
Arnold Air Society's 23rd Annual Military Ball was held May 15 in the Rothwell Student Center Ballroom and Hiawatha Room. The main attraction of this year's ball was two bands, a dance
band in the Ballroom — The Shades of Blue, and a rock band in the Hiawatha Room — Sound, Inc.
The queen candidates who walked the ball's "Long and
Winding Road'' were Tina Staab, Cecelia ''Cheech" Buragilo, Judi Schultz, and Carol Petz. Miss Schultz was crowned the 23rd queen.
Terry Noldcn talks with hi sister Theresa and her date Tom Nett.
Miss Judi Schultz — Queen of the Military Ball.
Capt. Richard Pittroff dance with daughter Robin who v»at the queen's flower bearer.
AT LEFT, Capt. James Rost and wife Natalie pote on flower covered bridge.£
Sculptures, Paintings Plentiful During Fine Arts Week N
Warm Weather Provides an Excellent
IShowcase for Festival's WaresThe Inter-Fraternity Council sponsored the annual Greek Week again. Bruce "Pancho" Gonzales was overall chairman and director for this year's activities.
This year saw some changes prior to the beginning of action. Water polo was omitted along with soccer while golf was added. Golf had been one of the yearly sports but was dropped in 1968 in order to facilitate the addition of swimming.
Both FEX fraternity and theTKEs ended their two week long bout with point totals of 92. The FEX ended its battle by finishing first in track, basketball, golf, and football while the TKE's came out on top in the three mile run, softball, volleyball and bowling. The Phi Sigs took first place in the tug-of-war.
The final score card ended up with 92 points for FEX and Tau Kappa Epsilon. Following the winners were the Phi Sigs — 64, Chi Eps — 56, Sig Eps — 44, Sig Taus — 26, and in last place were the ZBTs with no points. The ZBTs dropped out of competition before the activities were completed.
RICHT: Jerry Rovner and Kent Bowman seem to wonder if it's all worth it.
BELOW: Creek Week baseball game between the two teams which tied, FEX and TKE. for overall trophy.
FEX, TKE Tie for Greek Week Honors572 Graduate From SSU on May 29; Frederick Receives “Teacher of Year" Award
On May 29, a total of 572 degrees were awarded at the commencement exercises in Gates Physical Education Building. There were a total of 466 bachelors degrees and 103 masters degrees and three for the Specialist in Education degree.
Remarks were made by President Meyer along with former regent Siinto Wessman.
The graduating seniors, relatives and faculty members were invited to a continental breakfast in the Hiawatha Room of the Rothwell Student Center.
One of the highlights of the event was the awarding to Bruce Frederick, a physical education teacher the honor of “Teacher of the Year" along with a $500 check.
RIGHT AND BELOW: Student » well as faculty member prepare for the annual procession march which is a part of each graduation ceremony.
OPPOSITE PAGE: Bruce Frcdcrick get a handshake along with a check after receiving the prestigious 'Teacher of the Year" award.
54£Jackets Win Second Straight Homecoming 21-6
Slfv Rut is caught in action at he loads the Jackets on to a Homecoming victory over Eau Claire.
The Superior State University football team, under the direction of new coach Monte Charles, finished the year with a 5-5 record, the first time in over five years that a Jacket football team has played .500 ball.
First year coach Monte Charles believes that strides were made in the right direction toward improving the Jackets this season. For the first time this year there was a high spirit of enthusiasm which followed the Jackets wherever they went. Both the student body and the faculty were behind the team all year in its drive for the championship and eventual second place finish. The Jackets are hoping to improve on their 5-3 conference record of last year. Coach Charles believes with the exciting talent we have at Superior, a good defensive ball club, and knowledge of the players themselves, Superior can improve on their conference finish.
Greg Amys was voted the outstanding player of the year by his teammates. Along with Amys those Jackets who were all conference honorable mentions were Jack Smultkus, George
LaValley, Ron Bleck, Todd Jarzyna, and Craig Kuntz.
The Jackets made a big improvement this year, and next year with a great returning team they are hoping to move one step up — the conference championship.
0 Scoreboard Univ. of Minn, at Duluth 20
C i 32 Stout State 20
C 26 River Falls State 12
m M 21 Eau Claire State 6
0 Whitewater State 35
22 Stevens Point State 7
O 6 Platteville State 28
12 LaCrosse State 6
12 Oshkosh State 20
18 Quantico Marines 28Monte Charles Completes First Season At SSU
In his first coaching year at WSU-Superior. head coach Monte Charles returns to the WSUC after a one year absence. Coach Charles spent last year as assistant coach with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers. Prior to that he was head coach of the Platteville University Pioneers, where in three years his team compiled a 17-9-2 record and the 1968 squad shared the conference title with an 8-1-0 mark.
While at Hillsdale College, he earned all-conference honors while playing linebacker on the football team. As a result of his successful collegiate career at Hillsdale. Monte was drafted by the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League.
The backficld prepares itself for another drive into opposition territory as Quarterback Steve Russ waits for Center Bob Sindric’s snap.
Jack Smulktis drives over his blockers for extra yardage against the Titans of Oshkosh.
S9Jackets Finish With Conference Mark 4-3
siSECOND ROW: Bob Young. Bill Hinw. Glen Choffin. Dave Halverson. Bruce Lanham. Mike Jarvis. Candy Kessey FRONT ROW: Bob Leu. Bill Blakeley. Coach. Frederick. Al Leistikow. Paul Drobol
WSU-S Gymnasts Move Into Old Gates Gym
Coach A. B. Frederick's gymnasts finished this past season with a 2-4 record in the WSU conference and an overall record of 2-7. The team has been improving and is starting to be more competitive in conference and non-conference meets, according to Coach Frederick.
Four seniors are graduating, but with over one-half of the team returning its future looks bright. Al Leisti-kow. Bill Blakeley, Glen Choffin and Bob Leu are the graduating seniors. Leu was the WSU-C Champion on the side horse and the team's most valuable gymnast. Blakeley was voted most improved gymnast. His specialty was the side horse. He was one of two co-captains along with Al Leistikow.
Mr. Frederick said that he was very pleased with the team's transfer of practices and meets to Old Gates Gym. This transfer allows practice sessions and meets under more favorable conditions.
Co ch Frederick spot fot one of his gymnasts.
Stodola Breaks Superior Course Record
WSU-Supcrior's young crosscountry team made great strides in improving its record this year. The Yellowjacket team, performing in the shadow of the football squad, made good use of the two-year-old course on Wisconsin Point, hosting several meets.
Coach Allan Rupnow's striders placed seventh in the WSU conference this year. Sophomore John Stodola, winner of the Outstanding Runner Trophy, was the first Yellowjacket runner ever to enter the NAIA Nationals meet, placing 158 out of 365.
Coach Rupnow felt the team did show marked improvement, with the scores being much higher. He pointed out he had a young team that should mature during the summer.
John Stodola » overjoy'd after breaking the course record.
Eau Claire Invitational River Falls 18 WSU-S 44
Eau Claire 23 WSU-S 36
Stout 23 WSU-S 34
WSU-S-UMD 32 24
WSU-S-St. Cloud 31 24
Stevens Point — Stout Meet
Stevens Point 26 Stout 29
Stevens Point 21 WSU-S 38
Stout 24 WSU-S 35
River Falls — LaCrosse Meet
River Falls 42 LaCrosse 18
LaCrosse 15 WSU-S 49
River Falls 24 WSU-S 33
Eau-Claire — Oshkosh Meet
Oshkosh 18 WSU-S 41
Oshkosh 15 Eau Claire 50
WSU-S 26 Eau Claire 32
FIRST ROW: J. Le Roux. K Pokela. J Stodola. T Nicholton BACK ROW: R Heilman, K. Johnson. R Ja»pcr on. J Bird. Coach A Rupnow.
Hockey Team Moves to New Wessman Arena
ABOVE: B«mid)i puckman get by Superior defensemen m he goes in for breakaway shot. OPPOSITE PACE: Superior puckmcn Hoiking and McLeod watch in diiguit a opponent scores Coaltender Lapenskie assumes prone position on ice.
5 4 2 2 1 2 3 0 0
University of Wisconsin .......13
Air Force Academy ..............4
Air Force Academy ..............9
Augsburg College ...............4
Augsburg College ...............9
Air Force Academy .............13
Air Force Academy ..............8
St. Mary's College .............5
St. Mary's College .............1
Lake Superior State ............8
Lake Superior State ............9
Lakehead University ............5
Lakehead University ............5
Bemidji State ..................9
Bemidji State .................10
St Cloud State .................2
St Cloud State .................5
Bemidji State .................16
Bemidji State .................11
Lake Superior State ............4
Lake Superior State ............8
Lakehead University ............5
Lakehead University ............8
The Wisconsin State University — Superior Hockey team completed another long season. Coach Wally Akerviks's Yellowjackets finished last in the four team International Collegiate Hockey Association standings with an 0-12-0 record and had a 2-21-0 season record. The two victories came over St. Mary's College and St. Cloud State. The team did travel to Colorado this year for a weekend series with the Air Force Academy.
The Yellowjacket squad did have one fine standout in senior goalie Garry Lapenskie. He ended the season with 349 stops which was tops in the league. The leading goal scorer was George Celinski with 4. He along with Don Palmgren and Rick Harris lead the team in total points with 5.
64as Matmen Win WSU Conference Easily
Coach Joe Dowler's Yellowjackets finished the 1970-71 wrestling season with a 15-4-0 record as they did not lose a conference match. To no one's surprise, they placed first in the WSU-Conference Tournament against eight other teams.
In the conference tournament, individual champions were Steve Zawacki at 158 lbs.. Dale Jensen at 177 lbs., and Bill Spieker at 190 lbs. Four others were also place winners. The team lost only two seniors, so things look good for next year. Dale Jensen, co-captain from Brainerd, Minnesota was voted the teams most valuable wrestler award. He was the Superior's only place winner at the N.A.I.A. Championship, placing 6th at 177 lbs..
FIRST ROW: Roy Zeisloft. Brent Martin. Ramon Andcr on. Te l Garceau. Don McUin SECOND ROW: jeff Byrd. Chuck StoffctKcn. Dan Urbaniak. Dale Jenven. Ron Bleck.Yellowjacket Cagers Take Mythical Twin Ports Crown But Unfortunately Not Much Else
Stout River Falls U.M.D.
South West Minnesota
91 77 77 81
The WSU-S basketball team finished another long season — last in the conference with a 1-15 record and a 3-18 record overall. The team was coached this year by Wendell L. Carr who was in his first year as coach.
The team's leading scorer for the year was Jim McCorison, who had a 10.8 season average. He was the only Superior player to make All-Conference honorable mention. Windy McGriff led the team in rebounding with over 10 a game. Superior's only conference win came over River Falls and its two non-conference wins were over U.M.D.
FIRST ROW: Cliff Main, mgr., Richard Olson. Jim McCorison, Bob Boetcher, Greg Vergamini, trainer. SECOND ROW: Dr. Roger Prescott, asst, coach, Terry Lichl. Bill Tarbox. Windy McGriff. John Prebie, Brad Kennedy, Alan Olson, Bill Chambliss. Wendell Carr, coach.wx
Senior Bob Boctchcr lets go with a jump shot.
Al Olvon goes up for the opening tap off.
Jim McCorison goes up for a layup against River Falls.FIRST ROW: R. Plencw, K. Erickscn. P. Johnson, M. Cooper, R. Schneider. SECOND ROW: Coach McCormick. J. Slovens. K. Schacht, R. Drylie, L. Francisco. J. Malkinski. J. Schmidt. THIRD ROW: D. Schollander. C. Dahlin. M. Malone. M Heeler. J. Young. R. Johnson, G. Lehman.
Swimmers Place 15th in NAIA Meet
This year's swimming team finished the season with a 11-5 record and placed a disappointing sixth in the conference. Both Jim Stevens and Jim Young set conference records, Stevens setting his in the 100 yard freestyle and Young setting three new records
in the 200 yard backstroke and the 200 and 400 individual medley.
Diver Bob Schneider took his third consecutive championship in the one and three meter competition.
Both Schneider and Young
competed in the N.A.I.A. meet at Clarion, Pennsylvania, running up a total of 20 points to put WSU-S fifteenth out of 60 schools competing, higher in the rankings than any other WSUC member.Bowlers Rank Second in Nation in NAIA Standings
The bowling team achieved something which is rather unusual for this school: it became a championship team. Unknown to the campus at first, as the season went on, the members became more and more prominent.
Bill King was named one of the
five most valuable players in the conference. He played an important role when the team went on to the National NAIA Championships in Kansas City. He placed fifth in all events in the tournament while he was second in the region eight area. He had an aver-
age of 186.11. The only team to beat Superior was Harding College.
Roger Nelson and Bill King were this year's co-captains. The team should be strong next year as only one member graduated.Golfers Take Fifth in Conference
WSU-Superiors golf team was coached by Dorn Moselle. The team consisted of six players: John Shober, Jim Anderson, Jim Schultz, Todd Severud, Gene
Bruggeman, and Dick Lundquist.
The Golf Team wound up their season with a fifth place standing in the WSU conference and many of the matches the team lost were
lost by only a few strokes. The team golfed in sets of six for each golf match as the best five scores are recorded and the highest one is dropped.
LEFT TO RIGHT: One Bruggerrun.Tom Lundqimt. John Shober. and Jim Anderton.Federle Named to All-Conference Team
WSU-Superior's baseball team had a winning year under first-year coach, Vince McMahon as the Yellow-jackets wound up 17-8 overall and 9-7 in the conference gaining the fourth place standing in the final scoring.
The Yellowjackets got off to a winning start with a good road trip but wound up splitting most of the conference doubleheaders. The co-captains of this years team were Brant Hannula and Tom Federle. Federle was named to the all-conference team and all so was one of the top pitchers of the WSUC. He was also one of the winningest pitchers of the conference by taking five contests. He also was the strikeout king with 48 strikeouts.
5-1 Mankato State JV 0-2
4-2 Mankato State JV 0-7
6-13 Lea College 4-0
8-5 Carelton College 4-4
2-0 Stevens Point 8-2
5-8 River Falls 3-5
1-8 UMD 0-5
7-2 Stout 2-5
4-1 LaCrosse 2-2
2-6 Platteville 4-4
2-0 Eau Claire 1-2
4-5 Whitewater 3-1
3-5 Oshkosh 2-14
2 UMD 4
74FIRST ROW: D. VVcllm.in, T. Dederlc. B. Hecimovich. R. Stoyanoff, T. Pcrfcovich. SECOND ROW: C. Ruska. M. Gaids. B. Dettman, B. Ilannula. C. Tinker. T. Culver. THIRD ROW: D. Hannula, R. Olson. J. Peck. O. Saari. S. Erickson. C. Solin. J. Bixby.
ABOVE: Jim Bixby throw batting practice. LEFT: Bill Hecimovich. Brant Hannula pose.FIRST ROW: T Hiuc rr. K. PokeU. J. Stodola. E Peter . B M rtin. SECOND ROW: Di R Prwcott. B Zahn. T. Llehl. B. T rbox. M. Mitchell, J. Tor- ew ki. A. Rupnow
SSU Thinclads Defeat UMD in Dual Meet
The Yellowjacket track team of WSU-Superior coached by Mr. Allan Rupnow along with his assistant Dr. Roger Prescott took part in several meets this spring.
While the team did not do well in conference standings, ending
up with a final standing of eighth out of nine. Coach Rupnow felt by the end of the season the team was much improved.
One highlight of the season was the defeat of UMD in a dual
meet. Bill Tarbo was outstanding by taking four firsts in that meet. Others who showed themselves during the season's course included Jeff Mohr, Mike Piercefield and George Lehman.
76FIRST ROW: J. Walclzko. J. Waletzko. C. Frostman, A. Ruderer. SECOND ROW: B. Dymcsicn, D. Rein. S. Squires. V. Budcwig.
FIRST ROW: K. Leu. A. Rcidcrer. SECOND ROW: K Kraezek. D. Re.n, B Johnson. THIRD ROW: B. Buchanan. B. Spillcr. B. Dymeskh. FOURTH ROW: S. Squires. V. Budcwig. C. Czaja.Women's Sports Teams Have Successful Season
The women's athletic teams enjoyed a relatively successful season. The girls participated in field hockey, badminton, volleyball, gymnastics and track and
field. Teams were sent to the state meets for all of these sports except field hockey, which doesn't compete on the state level, and volleyball, which was cancelled
due to bad weather.
All the girls who participated in these sports would like to thank the teachers who coached them without released time.
FIRST ROW: K Kracztk. B Luc it. B. Johnton SECOND ROW: B Buchanan. B Spillcr.S. Squitct. A Rcuicrcr. K. Leu.RIGHT: Homecoming King J ce Piotrowski is seen posing in front of the winning Sig Tau display.
FIRST ROW: T. Groves. B. Hecimovich, E. Lundholm. SECOND ROW: S. Hcintz. D. Knight. A. Shimkus, J. Morgan. THIRD ROW: N. Gengenback. T. Lundquist. B. Kamnetz.
Sig Taus Capture Homecoming Trophy
The men of Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity, under the leadership of President Don Becker and Vice Presidents Tom Lundquist, Dennis LeRoux, Mark Strozinsky and Doug Knight, spent a busy year working on the activities they sponsored. Along with their many great parties they also gave a White Rose Dinner Dance. Ski for Cancer, one of their biggest events, raised nearly a thousand dollars for the American Cancer Society. In Homecoming activities they won the overall trophy, best float and display, and their candidate was named Homecoming King.FIRST ROW: B Rjdoin, P Ko o«ki. B Sindric. S. BenncU. J. Kongcvick. A Bergeron, S. Tenp . J. Pioirowtki SECOND ROW: A. Fomin . J. O Keefe THIRD ROW: R Surk. M Beyer FOURTH ROW: B. Hrytens. D Hudrt.
FIRST ROW: R Clonck. B. Kewler. B Sjundm. J. Rothzmel SECOND ROW: M. Slrozinsky. D. LeRoux. M. Anderton. D Becker THIRD ROW: M Hrrlcvi. J. Torbick. B. Quinn. M. Kolznczyk. C. Schneeberger.—
Delta Sigma Holds Annual Carousel Dance
A Carousel dance, fall style show, senior banquet and progressive dinner were just a few of the social events sponsored by Delta Sigma Sorority. Each month the girls also took part in service project designed to aid the community.
Mary Jo Olsen was Delta Sigma's president. Other officers were Monica Bergsaard, vice president; Marcia Sutherland, secretary; Debbie Davidson, treasurer; Lynn Rieck, social chairman; Debbie Dahlin, historian; Nancy Pearson, pledge master; Janet Johnson, publicity; Linda Lindholm, panhel-lenic treasurer; and Sue Podvin, alumni coordinator.
RIGHT: M. Anderson, S. Nord, J. Johnson, C. Donahoc, C. Aro, L. Beecher, R. Morau. J. Mizinski.
BELOW: R, Erickson, L. Rieck. P. Moline, S. Parish. K. Campbell, D Dahlin, L. Kimmcs, M. Sutherland.L. Lindholm, J. Sev.ils. N. Pearson, C. Krocpel, M. Olson, N. Pederson, W. Cermond, L. Paquette.
BACK ROW: M. Bergsgaard, E. Swanson, D. Davidson, P. Wick, K. Renooi, D. Berger. FRONT: S. Podvin.Sig Eps Enter Pig As Carnival Candidate
The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity put much time and hard work into their annual canned food drive. The food they received was put to good use by a local charity. This year they also initiated the James Shaughnessy Scholarship Fund.
Officers of the fraternity were Tom Kuhn, president; Jerry Rovner, vice president; Tom Reichardt, treasurer; Kent Bowman, corresponding secretary and Cy Reed, recording secretary.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Sig Ep. C. Wymt», B. Cironimi. M. Maloy and B. Gehr ride the second-place Homecoming
The Sigma Phi Epsilon Winter Carnival Candidate. PIG!
J. Cusick. the Sig Ep Homecoming candidate, poses by his display.FIRST ROW: A. Balzano. B. Cchr. SECOND ROW: B. Cironomi. J. Christensen. K. Bowman. THIRD ROW: M. Hodell. D. Dudek,
FIRST ROW: W. Buch, J. Rovner, J. Cutfck, W. Anderson. T. Kuhn, C. Buron, B. Young. R. Zcisloft. SECOND ROW: C. Rccd, J. Craig. F. Ancello.f
Alpha Xis Win Fourth Consecutive Queen Title
Following their theme, "Hello, Carol", the Alpha Xi Delta sorority started out another year by winning Homecoming with their pretty senior candidate, Carol Hubin. Along with this victory came a first in skits and second in display.
November came and so did the Alpha Xi annual Bewitching Ball. Reigning as, "Miss Bewitching," was Marcia Wiesel.
With the winter came the FEX formal and it was an Alpha Xi, Ann Lenz, that received the honor of, "FEX Sweetheart."
The bitter cold and snow of winter left and giving the first day of spring a boost was the Daffy Day sale.
The charity dance, Campus Clown, was a huge success with the proceeds going to the Cancer Fund. Honored as the 1971 "Campus Clown" was Cecelia Buraglio.
Announced at the Dinner Dance were the Alpha Xi Hero, Jerry Cinker, and the Sister of the Year, Wanda McNeil.
The sorority sadly ended their year by saying goodbye to their nine seniors at the Senior Banquet and happily looking forward to another great year.
S. Schultz. A. Hjagcnvon, M. Peterson. E. Tucker. D. Ester holm. R. Killing.
FIRST ROW: B. Greener. J. Hoffman. M. Radosevich, A. Lenz. SECOND ROW: T. Sanborn. M. McDonough. B. AbramowiU.C. Hubin, D. Johnson. B. Baresh. P. Abrahamzon. J Broad well.
M. Shovick, C. Thorcson. M. Goldman. T McLaughlin. K. Marenchin. S. Groves.
Dr. Livingston I presume!! This was the cry heard around the TEKE tribe, as they looked in vain for their Homecoming candidate. Dr. Livingston, was of course portrayed by none other than John Livingston.
The kids at St. Joseph's had a double treat this year. A dance was held for them at the home and a Superior State hockey game was once again on the agenda. Happy kids! Satisfied TEKEs! Community good will!
Tau Kappa Epsilon's "Goofy on A Taboggan" took second place honors during the Winter Carnival's snow sculpture contest.
Once again, out of the sewers, came the heavy beat of a rock band, the thunderous roar of costume clad couples as the TEKEs staged their annual "sewer party." For the second year in succession Mary Jo Olson and Neil Gould were given the esteemed title of Mr. Mrs. Sewer, much to the envy of everyone else around.
The Fraternity officers were: Al Lawrence, president; Mike Piercefield, vice-president; Paul Drobot, historian; Steve Wohlfeil, treasurer; Jeff Olson, secretary; Ralph Johnson, chaplain; Rich Galgan, sergeant-at-arms; and John Livingston, pledge trainer.
FIRST ROW: S. Haremza. C. Dahlin. C Rfitcn. R. Calgan. K Rahn. SECOND ROW: J. Tormki. T. Cr.d, P. Drobot. B. Pond. D. Kohl«. C. Richtw. J. Kriej. A. Drenglcr.
TEKES Again Complete an Active School Year
FIRST ROW: S. Haremza. B. Pond. C. Meskill. R Marencil SECOND ROW: K larive . B. Tomczak. J. Krie . B Mkr THIRD ROW: D. Glming. K. Pokcla. M Bcdnar ki.FIRST ROW: C. Choffin, M. Ettingcr. E Doyle. H. Crandig. J. Dejohn, S. Wohlfid. N. Fedoroff. H. Lawrence, M Anich. D. Reinario. L. Fisher. SEC OND ROW: D. Nelson. I. Edwards. B Feller. B. Tomc ak.
FIRST ROW: D. Clcssing. G. Meskill. F. Ciliberlo. SECOND ROW: R Marencil. M. Bednarski. K larivcss. THIRD ROW: B. Meir. J. Smultkis. B. Smith.FEX Ties for Greek Week Honors
FEX Fraternity, led by Gerard Lefevre, president; Ron Bleck, vice-president and Bruce Gonzales, secretary-treasurer; sponsored a Christmas Dance and participated in all Homecoming and Sno-Week activities. Paula Pollack, fraternity candidate, was chosen Sno-Queen.
Steve Russ acted as social chairman for the organization. FEX also sponsored WSU College Bowl.
FEX later went on to tie for Greek Week honors.
FIRST ROW: M. O'Brien. Chuck Raykovtch, C. lefevre. P. Hammcrbcck. J. McCarthy. C. Pearson SECOND ROW: P, Hoss, S. Pearson. G. Tinker. B Hannula. D. Johnson. T Burchart. THIRD ROW: G. Leszcynski, D. Oravcs. B Leach. T. Garso. M. Byrne. C Stelmaszewski FOURTH ROW: D. Douglas.
J. Coauelte. D. Hannula. S. Zawacki. M Mac hones. H. Ewert. FIFTH ROW: T. Rochon. J. Weiss. C- Amy . S Russ, P Conzalcs. J. Zweiglcr. SIXTH ROW: R. Schie . D. Mahaffey. B. Kennedy, R. Bleck. T. Kedrowski. D. VanMassenhove.mmtastm
Sigmas Active in All School Events
Activity was the keynote for the girls of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority. Among the numerous events they sponsored were 'Holly and Ivy', a shoe shine and a dinner dance. At Thanksgiving and Easter they gave a basket to some needy family in the Superior area.
This year's officers were Fran Godfrey, president; Peggy Arnold, vice president; Sandy Malos-ki, treasurer; Pat Devinck, correspondence secretary; Mary Tatge, recording secretary; Joan Danielson, grade keeper.
FIRST ROW: M. Ta ke. J. DanieUon. S. Chatanoff. SECOND ROW: S. D«ngen. J. Swanbwg. M. Flynn, J. Walctzko.FIRST ROW: P. DeVinck. S. Oliver. B. Brower SECOND ROW: M. Darst. J. Blcjn. F. Godfrey. L Dickerwon.
-FRONT ROW: R Blade. T. Fedcrlc. J. AmidSo, R. Drew. SECOND ROW: H. Jones. D Urbanik. T. Conley. N. Chrislis. H. Solomon. D. Grubc.
Phi Sigs Start Year With Big Rush Program
Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity began its year with a successful rush resulting in sixteen new members. The fraternity sponsored a Christmas tree sale and a Play Boy Dance at which Debbie Dahlin was chosen as the Phi Sigs' play girl by a representative from Play Boy Magazine of Chicago, Illinois.
On May 15 the organization held its dinner dance. This year two outstanding men, Joe Dowler and Monte Charles, served as fraternity advisors.
Officers were Hank Solomon, president; George White, vice-president; Howard Jones, treasurer; Clyde Mays, recording secretary; Balraj Singh Till, corresponding secretary.
RIGHT: Shown is the Phi Sigma Epsilon Homecoming display for its king candidate,"Rocky' Blcier.FIRST ROW: O. McGinnis, M. O'Day. J. Ravitr, D Byrka, B Gill. SECOND ROW: M. Greenwood, A. Cirilli, G. White, J. Shelly. C. Mays.
King candidate. Rocky Blcier. escort Sigma Sigma Sigma queen candidate Joan Danielson during the annual coronation march.Zeta Beta Tau Does Away With Pledging
Zeta Beta Tau, one of the newest fraternities on campus, completed an active year. It participated in the usual fraternity and sorority functions such as Homecoming and Winter Carnival. The members also acquired a house of their own. Much of the year was spent on fixing and remodeling it. Many social parties were given there.
One of the big contributions the fraternity made this year was the abolishment of the usual pledging program. It no longer has a “Hell Week." This could be the trend now being set for all fraternities and sororities to follow.
The new And remodeled ZBT House on Butler Avenue.FIRST ROW: L. Edwards. D. Murphy. M. Miller. S. Baum. SECOND ROW: R Anderson. J. ViRRiano. D. Budzak. R Rundio. T. Rookey. C. Sharpe.Chi Epsilon Phi Successful in First Year on Campus
SEATED: S. Bergqutst, B. Pcctz, B. Frcrkcr. C. McGarry, P. Patch, B. Cross. STANDING: G. Amundson, E. Snell, M. Schmitz. G. Hcisc. T. Krueger, J. Hublcr.
Chi Epsilon Phi, Superior's newest fraternity, has just completed its first year on campus. Members of the organization added much to the success of this first year by winning the Muscular Dystrophy Fund Drive.
Officers were Mike Schmitz, president; Ed Snell, vice-president; Bob Gross, secretary; and Phil Patch, treasurer.
FIRST ROW: D. McClain , G. Mudra. B. Crant. SECOND ROW: J. Amoroso, F. Alter-gott, G. Divis.
Ed Snell, member of ihcncwChi Epsilon Phi fraternity. model hi fraternity' newly «tyled jacket.
-------------------1. 11 ' t ■' WB'IABOVE: Tau Alpha Chi sorority members show the float which took third place honors in Homecoming competition BELOW: Sorority member Alice Rigglr and ABT Rusty Haugland walk down the aisle together at Homecoming coronation.
Tau Alpha Chi Again Wins Overall Grade Point
Tau Alpha Chi was active for a third year after their reorganization. In Homecoming activities TAX took third place in float competition. Again this year the sorority scheduled a hop, an alumni tea, a formal rusher, and served donuts and coffee to students and faculty at registration.
The sorority won the grade point trophy for the first semester with an overall average of 3.07. TAX has won the trophy for the
last three semesters.
Tau Alpha Chi officers for 1970-71 were Adona Holterman, president; Shirley Moe, vice-president; Cheryl Johnson, secretary-treasurer; and Linda Johnson, corresponding secretary and social chairman. Cheryl Johnson was also President of the Panhel-lenic Council. TAX advisors for the year were Mrs. Barbara Foley and Mrs. Agnes Brittain.
Panhellenic Council Sponsors Western Union, Greek Week
The Panhellenic Council which is made up of appointed members of the campus sororities carried out many successful activities throughout the year. Some of these projects were the sponsoring of Western Union Night in April, Greek Week, the Spring
and Fall rushing of new members and the picking up of foreign students upon their arrival in the Twin Ports.
The officers of the Panhellenic Council for 1970-71 included Cheryl Johnson, president; Shir-
ley Moe, vice-president; Wanda McNeil, secretary; Linda Lind-holm, treasurer; and Mary Glenn Darst, in charge of rushing; Miss Mary Alice Sullivan, Assistant Dean of Students, is the organizations advisor.
FIRST ROW: M Petwson. W McNeil. M Glenn Darst. P Arnold. SECOND ROW: T. MtClaughin. B Abramowiti. M Bergsgaard. D Hart. J. Swambetg.
103Restrictions Put on Campus Newspaper by Board of Regents
The Board of Regents and the Administration of Wisconsin State University-Superior have surpressed the Pep-tomist. The Board of Regents passed BR 3629 which gave the administration the authority and responsibility for all University publications paid for with state monies. Unfortunately the State Attorney General defines student activity funds as state funds once a student pays his fees.
The administration at Superior went even further so as to define the lines of responsibility. This was done so that the administration would have someone to blame if something went wrong. These directions of control and lines of responsibility are defined in the University Publication Code. The Code is enforced by the University Publications Committee. Some call this censoring; others call it good management.
The Peptomist staff was lead this year by editor Rod Cywinski. New features of the Pep were Pete Pantaleo's column "Meaningful Dialogue," where he wrote about Siinto Wessman, registration, the student center and the campus security program to mention a few items; and Gael Anderson's weekly column "Opinion Please," where students were asked such thought provoking questions as: what do you think of the parking situation on this campus, do you think the bookstore should be a profit making venture or should the University run it as a service, what do you think of Ace Foods, and what would you do if you were President of the University for a day?
The names of the staff and assistants of the Editor are included in the masthead:
The Peptoenlst If th official Wisconsin State UMvrrsltydiupcrlcr newspaper. published under authority (ranted to the Board of Re-cents of State Universities by Section J7.ll. Wisconsin Statute . Published each Wednesday during th academic year except holidays and exam weeks.
Editorial and business office located In Room It Rothwell Student Center. Telephone extension US. Printed at Th Evening Telegram Job Shop. Superior. Second clasa postage paid at Superior. Wisconsin stao.
Editor ___________________________________________Rod Cywtaakl
Assistant Editor _______________________________ Sheldon Bergen
News Editor ..................................... lias Olaon
Sports Editor ----------------------------------------- A1 Rajanei.
Business Manager - Doug Agar
Reporters__________________ Scott Bennett, Jim Brown. Boh Caroo.
Joe DeJoTuv Kathy Drinlrwtne. Urn Frederick. Della EacheoDaocfc. Pat Koval. BUI Meter, Jane Olson. Jeff Potta, Barbara Schaal. George White.
Publication Assistants .......... Gael Anderson. Ed Doyle. Debbie
Friedman, Neal Gould. Donna Holteeman, Sandra Kaner, Dee Kloe kn.T. Julie Lldberg, Mike Maioy. Darryl Pokela. Allen Smith. Bobbie Sunday.
Columnists------------------------------Jane Olson. Peter Pantaleo
Cartoonist ...................... «................ Paul K. Hal
Photographer Lew Kubkek, Mark O'Brien, Dave Thomas
Advisor___________________________________________Dr. Heber Taylor
--------------:--------------------------------------------------------a------------------------------------------------Special Effects Used in 1971 Gitche Gumee
The 1971 Gitch changed from Delmar to American Yearbook Publishing Company this year. The book also broke from tradition by using an extremely colorful cover with a special direct line effect both on the cover and division pages. The annual also included a total of eight pages for the use of color photographs.
Richard Bonnem edited the book. His staff included Richard MacNeil, business manager; photographers David Thomas and Scott Pittack as well as Deb Tucker, Ray Oakes, Kathy Drinkwine, Dena Neiderfer, Edna Wells, Ken Callen, Lynn Dalbec and Tom Furtado, Mrs. Linda Jarzynski served as advisor to the staff.
Editor's Note: As one can easily see, certain prominent organizations are missing from the annual. The fault for this does not lie with the staff but with those particular organizations. After repeated contact with no results, they were excluded from coverage.
ABOVE: Richard MacNeil. business manager for the Citch. also served as Director or the Writing Lab.
LEFT: Richard Bonnem, editor of the Gitch, seems to be thinking "does anybody really care."
Deb Tucket, Pat Wolfe and Scoll Pittack arc pictured in the Yearbook Journalism claw.
BELOW: Edna Wells, Kathy Drinkwine and Lynn Dalbec all converse on a certain cropping procedure. RIGHT: Dcna Ncidcrfcr is caught by Dave Thomas' camera through the crack of the door.SSA Officials' Minds Preoccupied By Beer, Beer, Beer!!
The beer referendum, refrigerators in the dorms, teacher evaluation, elimination of women's hours, extensions of visitation hours, and united councils took up much of the time of the officials of the Superior Student Association (SSA).
Senators were elected for the first time under the representation plan approved February 18, 1971. Senators are elected from the different colleges excluding freshmen who are elected by class. In addition, student involvement in campus governance was extended to include all of the curric-
ulum committees and the university senate. Superior is the only university in the State System to have student representation on its highest governing body.
The student senate underwent some restructuring with the creation of the Academic Affairs Committee and the Student Affairs Committee. These committees were set up to handle all the matters of the academic and student concerns in formulating SSA policy. The Academic Affairs Committee was chaired by Peggy Abrahamzon and the Student Af-fiars Committee by Tim Conley.
This year's executive board members were Jerry Warzyn, treasurer; Jan Pascale, secretary; Clyde Markon, vice-president; Michael Gonzales, president, and Mr. Joseph Moline, advisor. Outstanding Student Senator Awards for the year went to Rick Tuttle and Sandy Kaner.
The SSA Outstanding Campus Organization Award was given to Alpha Epsilon Rho. The SSA Outstanding Student Awards were presented to Jan Pascale, Gael Anderson, Robert Jansen and President Michael Gonzales.
FIRST ROW: J. Moline. C Markom. M. Gonzalcv J Pascale SECOND ROW: S. Kaner. J Christensen. B. Sunday. P. Abrahamzon. R. Tuttle. J. Zahn THIRD ROW: L. William . M DiFrancesco. N. Nicholson. T. Rookcy. F. Nelson. T. Walsdorf.
VOUKfi SMUTS '
SSA official and senate conduct a petition drive to get the question of whether or not 18-year-old should be enabled to drink in the city of Superior, placed on the ballot.
FIRST ROW: L. Rodman. S Hartman. M Porter. L. Goldman. C. Tom«tic. C. Barkoff. SECOND ROW: B Caron. S. Ka ar»ky. B. Adams. J Holden. J York.
Moratorium Committee Broadens Its Horizons
Seeking to increase student involvement at WSU-S, the Moratorium Committee divided into seven separate subcommittees, each with its own distinct purpose. The activities of each committee were supported and coordinated by the Moratorium Committee as a whole.
The first committee was the "Save Paap" Committee. This attempted to increase student voice in administrative affairs by seeking the rehiring of teachers who are being fired because they lack a Ph.D.
The Women's Dorm Committee consisted of people who concerned themselves with the condemnation of women's hours, 24 hour weekend visitation privileges, and weekday visitation privileges till 8.
The Union Committee concerned itself with the rules and regulations of the student center.
Other subcommittees included the ROTC Committee which has as its aim the stopping of construction of the planned new ROTC Building.
The Community Committee concerned itself with local affairs. Such items as lowering the drinking age and a bar on campus were its main topics.
The Draft Resistance and Counseling Committee had offices in the Newman Center and in Duluth. Its main goal was to raise funds to keep these offices running.
The Vietnam Wat Moratorium Committee raise the flag of peace.Black Student Union Takes Place of Afro-American Society
The Black Student Union, formerly known as the Afro-American Society, had another successful year. The union, organized by black students who wish to promote black culture on campus, serves as the voice piece for black people in need in Northern Wis-
consin and Minnesota.
The long-range plan of the group is to establish a separate room in the student union and designate it as a Black Culture Room. This would be open to all students in the university. It would show what black culture
The group met monthly in the student union. The officers were as follows: Lloyd Williams, president; Thomas Cross, vice-president; Tony Latham, treasurer; and Marilynne Evans, secretary.
FIRST ROW: C. Jarmon. E. Petm. M Evan . SECOND ROW: W McCriff.T. Crow. L William . T. Latham. B ChamW.
111Art Students League Brings Culture To SSU Campus
Art Student League is an organization composed of people interested in taking an active part in life at SSU.
In addition to sponsoring a Halloween and Christmas party and a candle sale. Art Student League entered a snow sculpture in the annual Sno-Week festivities.
Spring found Art Student League members busy preparing for the Fine Arts Festival activities including the sidewalk art fair. Beaux Arts Ball, and the 15th annual High School Art Conference. Money raised throughout the year was awarded to a deserving freshman planning to major in art at SSU.
Advisor for the Art Student league was Mr. William P. Morgan.
FIRST ROW: O. Johnson. T. Nelson. J. Dieter. R Scolmen. P. CUrk. A. Vaxalstein. B Bales. L. Coldstien. T. Modern. SECOND ROW: M. Kingsley. D. Butler. M. Gritlner. L. Vallem. C. Bcazck.
Distinguished members of the ASL executive board. Scot Raymond, vice-president. Sue Wiesner, president.
FIRST ROW: P. Pajac. SECOND ROW: D Dolittle. J Maki, J. Maki. M. Otr. K Pryanauski THIRD ROW: C. Dopp. S. Wiesner. S. Raymond. J. Hoesley. M. Grossman. C. Steen. C. Larsen. B. Leith.
Back view same."Go International" With The International Club
TOP AND LEFT: Enlwuinmcnt and displays are provided for interested students at the International Club Banquet.
The International Relations Club is open to all students and faculty members of the University. Here, students from different parts of the world get together and talk about their countries. Among the club's numerous activities were included an annual "Feast of Nations" between W.S.U., U.M.D., and St. Scholastica; an annual spring picnic, parties on different occasions, and participation in the Annual Spring Embassy held at U.M.D. The club also participated in campus activities such as the Christmas Tree Competition this year.
Members of the club often get together and play soccer, table tennis and other foreign sports activities. The club made use of musicians as Simon Dabydeen (conga drums) from Guyana, Mohammad Sidky (guitar and piano) from Afghanistan, and Leon Rodney (vocal) from Jamaica. The club is adding more to its activities every semester.
Leslie Irwin from Ghana is president and Dr. Fred Clemente from the Phillipines is faculty advisor.STANDING: G. leibel. A. Opoku. B. Koudsi, H. El-Abed. A. Koudsi. SEATED: C. Alaspa, R. Karagu. L. Irwin.
STANDING: F. Clemente, advisor; L. Irwin. R. Karugu. M. O'Brien. SEATED: H. El-Abed. D. Jacobs. M. Sidky.
The International Club enjoys a spring outing.
Facujlty advisor Fred Clemente is caught playing the guitar at the Mattress Company.
Women's Hours Eliminated Via AWS Proposal
The Association of Women Students is the organization that gears itself to the total woman of today. Its membership is made up of all women students as WSU-S and interested women faculty members. The social aspect of the organization scheduled monthly programs of varied interests. Included were: Recreation Night, guest speakers from W.I.T.C.H. (a Women's Lib. movement), judo demonstration, Christmas party, horseback riding, fashion shows, dorm movies, ice cream sundae social and an all women dinner.
Highlight of the year was the passage of the A.W.S. proposal to eliminate all hours for women in dormitories, with the option of the sign-out procedure. From its formulation in 1968, A.W.S. has worked for this goal and was very pleased to have realized within three years.
At the A.W.S. Annual Spring Banquet, emcee Sheila Anderson announced Gael "Ralph” Anderson as the Outstanding Woman for 1971. Also cited was Mary Alice Sullivan, the advisor for
A.W.S. from its start.
The 1970-71 officers were Gael Anderson, president; Jan Pascale, vice-president; Sue Squires, treasurer; and Betsy Spiller, secretary; with Miss Mary A. Sullivan as advisor and coordinator.
The new officers elected at the May meeting are Mary G. Darst, Jean Pavlik, Judy Mlejnik, Jan Hoffman, and Juanita Wurtz. Their first program is the coordination of the Big Sister Little Sister program for all new women students.
FIRST ROW: M. Darst. S. Squires. J Mleinik, S. Anderson. B. Pinkus. M. Gerber. SECOND ROW: B. Spiller. P. Vacca. G. Anderson. H Brancel. J. Aho. J. Pascale, P. Ladron.
Sociology Club Formed on Campus
The Sociology Club, formed this year, was organized for the purpose of promoting interest in the field of Sociology and to provide opportunities to develop a working relationship among interested students. In conjunction with this the club took part in several projects in the community. The first project was making decorations and decorating Parkland Hospital at Christmas time. The members also worked in co-operation with the Catlin Courts Tenant Committee to provide a Christmas party for the children.
The club also provided several socializing gatherings for the members and took part in a book sale. Greg Fox served as president, along with Vice-president Karla Braski and Secretary-Treasurer Wilma Witney. Steve Japuntich offered his services as advisor.
FIRST ROW: S. Japuntich, D Tucker. M Boyle. SECOND ROW: S. Johnson. K Braski, L. Brehmei THIRD ROW: C. Fox.J. Walctiko. C. Petcrton, B. Luca . B. Dymmch, B. Spillw. S. Squire . V. Budtwig. B. Buchanan. J. Waletzko. B. Johnton. D. Rein.
WS Club Seniors Honored at May Banquet
The Women's Sports Club was organized for the purpose of promoting interest in athletics. The WS Club is an organization of female sport enthusiasts, in which each girl participates in one or more teams which compete inter-scholastically or intramurally.
The Club holds meetings each month as well as sponsors a sport activity per month. The month of May is highlighted by the Annual Banquet which honors seniors and presents awards to the various sport participants.
The advisor for the past year
was Mrs. Joan Hedrick. The officers for the club were Betty Lucas, president; Sue Squires, vice-president; Betsy Spiller, secretary; Carol Peterson, corresponding secretary; Carol Pedersen, treasurer; Bonnie Dymesich, historian.
118Chemistry Club Open to All Students
The Chemistry Club is an organization not only for chemistry majors and minors, but also for anyone interested in the field of chemistry.
Group activities include everything from lectures on weather patterns and mass spectrographs, to crystal-growing contests and catching up on unopened mail. The club has sponsored field trips through the National Water Quality Laboratory in Duluth, down the Brule River by canoe, and around St. Louis Bay on the S. S. Gull. One of the goals of the club is to acquaint college-bound high school students with the chemistry department at WSU-Superior. The campus ambassadors' Overnight Program and Preview '71 have provided good opportunities to accomplish this.
Officers for 1971 were: Cheryl Anderson, president; Peter Schmidlkoffer, vice-president; and Terry Rasmussen, secretary-treasurer. Co-advisors are Dr. Ronald Roubal and Dr. Donald Bahnick.
BACK ROW: T. Trcwcek. G Schacnzer. N. Anderson. C. Sqivan. SECOND ROW: B. Tom. K. Petersen, T. Rasmussen FIRST ROW: P. Schmidlfoffcr. P. Wong.C. Anderson. J. Ellis. Dr. D. Bahnick.Sigma Pi Sigma Membership Grows
The Greek chapter. Sigma Pi Sigma is a national honor physics society. It requires of its members to attain high standards of scholarship, professional merit and academic destinction. The four
main objectives are to serve, to encourage interest, to promote interest and to stimulate interest.
Besides taking an active part in the visiting high school seniors who came for a physics lecture
and demonstration the society had planned outings. Trips to the Brule River to canoe and an outing at a ski hill were part of the 1970-71 year.
FIRST ROW (SITTING): D Mitchell. V. Johnson. G Dailey. L Whitney. O. Elseth. C. Neocleous. D. Typpo. SECOND ROW (STANDINC): Dr. K Hershman. R. Lane. B. Die »lin. R Miller. Prof F. Meyer. P. Nordgren. J. Doughty. D. Keech. J. Scholten. R Weber. P. Hughey. A Anderson. Dr. A. Anway. D. Schroeder. C. Willi . R. McDermott. E. Ryan. D. Rivord. R. Michalkek. G. Deslich. S. Fogdall. J. Mcnmc. Dr. J. Smith, C. Martin.
B. Lindgrcn, J. Lee, E. Tucker, D Newman, K. Plumcr. P, Lyden. D. Dodge, K. Taylor. D. Campanario, B Scott.
M.E.N.C. Puts on Local Variety Shows
The Music Educators National Conference at WSU-S, is a musical organization made up of music education majors. Activities this year included presenting a small variety show at St. Mary's Hospital and Southdale Nursing Home. The M.E.N.C. also provided ushers for the Community Concert Series and all music department recitals. The group provided transportation to local concerts and held bake sales for scholarships.
Officers were: Dave Campanario, president; Bill Scott, vice-president; Kathy Taylor, secretary; and Denise Dodge, treasurer.
RIGHT: Dave Campanario and Bill Scott arc caught clowning around during one of the M.E.N.C. meeting .Alpha Psi Omega Sponsors Play Discussions
Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dramatics fraternity, again went through an eventful year. Its main function was the organization of University Theatre productions. After each one of the plays, the group sponsored discussions of the performance. It
also hosted coffee hours and receptions after the completion of the plays.
All the members of the fraternity took part in the plays as well as working back stage. Much time was also devoted to the Alpha Psi Omega Scholarship Fund.
Kimon Friar, a translator of a novel, came to campus to see that novel being used in a concert drama produced by Dr. Katz. The group members held a reception for Mr. Friar afterwards.
Mr. Pacey Beers served as advisor for the group.
FIRST ROW: S. Erickson. Mr P. Beers. C. Wurtx. SECOND ROW: B. Starks. A Evans. A. Mealy. B Jansen. THIRD ROW: W Hicks. D. Salt .burg. J. Hubal.Careers Conference Hosted by Phi Beta Lambda
The Iota Alpha Chapter of the Phi Beta Lambda business fraternity once again staged a successful year. Two of its members won first place at the state convention held in Madison. Those receiving the honors were Marilyn Weire and Gilbert Leibel. Charlotte Hill is the State Secretary.
In addition to the convention. Phi Beta Lambda hosted the Careers Conference to bring the students closer to the actual business world. Also included in their yearly calendar were the birthday cake project, tours, parties, and the fall and spring banquet.
FRONT ROW: J. Larsen. J. Swanson. J. Kongenick. R. Ouellette. J. Luoma SECOND ROW: L. Cranstrom. S. Swanson. M. Shovkick. M. Peterson. D. KckuU, M. Radosevich THIRD ROW: T. Aratari. P Pearson. M. Petz, C. Hill, B. Lanctot. S. Lundquist.-
nuinumi .im.-— : - ....--
Vets Club Ends Active Year With Smelt (Beer) Fry
FIRST ROW: ). Hongan. D. Kelly. T. Walley. SECOND ROW: B. Cassidy. R Payne. M. Hoover. D. Tvicl. J. Hoover. D. Ronning. D. Larson THIRD ROW: J. Brown. A. Schimkel. D. Lundqurst. R Koivoisto. D. Parenteau FOURTH ROW: L. Savage. F. Drenhouse. W. Byrne. D Larson. M. Boyle. J. Slaby, B. Nicoski, D. Sembroski, J. Koker, C. Peleski, J. Deroisicr, B. Maryol.
This year the Vets Club participated in Homecoming and Sno-Week by serving as the disinterested third party judges for the inter-organization games. They sponsored the Annual Vets Club Raffle from which one student on campus won the Round Trip Ticket for Two. Proceeds from the raffle were one $100 scholarship presented to the SSU Foundation and one $100 scholarship presented to Larry Savage as the most deserving Vet of the year.
On Veterans Day a booth was set up in the concourse and donations were collected for the Veterans Hospital in Madison, Wisconsin. During the blizzard, members of the organization provided rides to and from the isolated dorms. They took part in the Big Brother Program, hosted an annual dinner dance for all campus veterans and sponsored the Veterans Benefit Seminar on February 18.
The Vets wound up a busy year with the Annual Smelt Fry on April 23. By using proper sanction through the Superior City Council, the student body had its first legal smelt fry where beer was served.
Ray Payne and Fred Drenhouse sell tickets for the annual Vets Club Smelt
Sitzmarkers Active in All Types of Weather
FIRST ROW: J. Luann. C. McGarry. G. Mudra. A. Zimmerman. SECOND ROW: S. Schneewei . J. Hoffman, J. Rajeck, J. Amirmo. THIRD ROW: J. Sutherland. M. Kinney. P. Thorjsen. S. Anderson. K. Erickson. J. Schropp.
President James Sutherland practices for the next ski trip at the expense of some of the other members.
Sitzmarker Ski Club started the year by participating in Freshman Orientation Week. It took its annual fall canoe trip down the Brule River and shortly after started to work on their float for Homecoming. After Homecoming was out of the way the Sitzmarkers held an initiation party at Manitou Valley, a local ski hill. They then sat back and waited for the snow to fall.
On Dec. 4 they travelled to Mt. Telemark, followed by a trip to Indianhead on Dec. 20. During semester break they travelled to Porcupine Mt. in northern Michigan.
The Sitzmarkers then started work on Winter Carnival by substituting their annual Rathskellar Dance for the traditional Sno-Ball. After this they rewarded themselves by having a ski party at Manitou Valley. Another trip was taken to Giants Ridge in northern Minnesota and then followed by a third ski party at Manitou Valley.
The skiing season ended before another trip could be planned but the Sitzmarkers did not die. They were waiting for warmer weather. While waiting they participated in Junior Senior Day and Western Union Night. The year was capped off by another canoe trip down the Brule. Officers for the year were Jim Sutherland, president; Jim Schroff, vice-president; Mary Kinney, secretary; and Sue Hoxie, treasurer.Med Tech Students Active in Alpha Delta Theta
In 1970-71 Alpha Delta Theta continued to promote social and intellectual cooperation and fellowship among medical technology students.
Events such as a Halloween party, a games night, the Christmas tree decorating contest, and several informal gatherings served
to unite the members socially and to raise the prestige of Medical Technologists on campus. Trips to study the operation and facilities of the St. Paul War Memorial Blood Bank and St. Lukes' hospital lab provided professional inspiration to all those who
The sorority once again undertook money raising projects such as bake sales and a car wash to provide financial aid to MEDICO so that needed medical assistance can be offered to countries abroad.
FIRST ROW: B O’Brien. 5. Wdtcr. Df. J. McLaughlin. M. Paavola. C. Weed. S. Dr. D. Kaufmann, C Petrov SECOND ROW: A Arncson. B. Sc-craw. B. Bart h.
126FIRST ROW: J. Schmidt. N. Spick. J. Takoubek. J. Fisher. L. Hous. SECOND ROW: B. Lonmor. T. Anderson. R.Jacobson. J. Maxin, R Werner.
Interest Increases in Geology and Earth Science
Because of an awakening interest in geology and earth sciences membership of Sigma Gamma Epsilon (Earth Society) has tripled over that of last year. Members participated in many local and national activities and also aided the Geology Department in some of its programs and projects.
In September several represent-
atives were sent to the second annual Wisconsin State University Geological Field Conference at Platteville for a three-day convention. The organization also sponsored tours to local areas and industries in the area which are of geological interest. The group also heard several speakers from local
schools and firms.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon also held numerous social events including a Halloween party, Christmas party, two initiation parties, two open parties, a ski fest, a bowling night, a smelting party, and a canoe trip and "field” party along the $outh shore of Lake Superior.
127FIRST ROW: S. Bergen. M Winner. J. Hocfferlc. B. Tomczak, M. Radoscvich. J. Wartgow. SECOND ROW: P. Novack. R. Oak«, S. Sward. B. Nicholas, E. Colvcr. T. Rasmuwon. D. Wile . T. Creenwaldl. G. Hunter. J. Van Winkle. P. Nordgrcn. F. Altergott. K. Kraczek. P. DeMaster.
Campus Ambassadors Promote Goodwill
WSU play host to high chool student on Junior Senior Day.
The SSU Campus Ambassadors work through the Office of Student Affairs to promote interest in the university. Organized under a new Executive Board, the group sponsored ,28 a series of "overnights" where high school students from throughout northern Wisconsin
spent a weekend on campus.
A great deal of planning went into the main project for second semester — Junior Senior Day. Entitled "Preview '71", hundreds of high school students toured the campus, viewed a SCATS presentation, and attended a special banquet and dance, all under the leadership of the Campus Ambassadors.
A special feature of the group is that active members learn more about their university and have a greater pride in it. This is demonstrated when the Ambassadors visit their hometown high schools during Christmas, semester break, and Easter to speak to those students who have indicated an interest in attending WSU-Superior.
The Executive Board consisted of Bill Tom-czak, president; Mark Wisner, vice-president; Barb Schaal, secretary; Dana Bushong, treasurer; Jeff Wartgow and Randy Westberg, orientation chairmen; Pete Nordgren, tour; Pete De-Master, faculty-academic; and Brenda Nicholas and Jan Hoefferle, publicity.Cheerleaders Attempt To Inspire School Spirit In Crowds!
LEFT SIDE: M. Charbonneau. J. S himcnck, B. Moran. RIGHT SIDE: S.Colc, M. Miletich, M. Smith.
FIRST ROW: G. Smith. J. Schimenek. I. Danielson. SECOND ROW: D. Tuliberg. K. Sutton. TOP: S. Culhane.
Cheerleader Marcia Waterhouse lead cheering at the football games.
J. Mizinski. S. Podvin. B. Maki.Alpha Epsilon Rho Receives Outstanding Organization
The Beta Xi Chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Rho Fraternity had an active year, first sponsoring the Annual Speech Banquet where Bob Jansen received the Outstanding Radio Student Award.
Also on Alpha Epsilon Rho's agenda was the Summer Cain's Film Festival, a Paint Party, formation of the High School Broadcast Institute and the newly formed WSSU "Stero Stars" football team, who challenged and defeated the WDIO-TV football team in a rousing 7-0 score.
Outstanding programs presented during the year were the children's series "Buddy Bear," "Country Wife," "War of the Worlds," "The Shadow," "Lives of Harry Lime," and Black Museum."
Highlighting the year for the Alpha Epsilon Rho Fraternity was the presentation of the Outstanding Campus Organization Award to them at the Annual Alumni Banquet.
The WSSU Stero Sure pose before entering action. ROW: Df ° Cain' S E,icklon- B S,fin'1 HuM- Hc ly. B. J,n,en. W. M,
Mr. R. DcFore. M. Si. George. D. Bollen, D. SchjuU. B Jjrvicn. P. Snyder. S. Bergen. R. Oikes. J. Brjtinj. A. Heily, J. Brown. M. Midbon, J. Hubal.
Rock Music Finally Comes to WSSU-FM Radio
The year of 1970-71 proved to be one of big changes for the school's radio station WSSU-FM. The station has gone through a brand new look both in its facilities and its programing.
The first major noticable change was in the actual station itself. The space provided it tripled. In this new area an additional control and transmitor room were added.
A great change, appreciated by many students, was the adding of rock music on a show called "After Midnight."
The staff consisted of Bob Jansen and James Hubal serving as operations managers; Harvy Goldberg and Dale Botten as program directors; Bill Doskocil and Don Saltzberg as news directors; Tom Kuhn as the chief announcer; Dale Schauls as the sports director; Paul Guello as the technological director; Rich Coluzzi as the record librarian and Marge DeNucci as the traffic director. Mr. Richard DeFore of the Speech Department served as the Director of the radio station.
Chief Announcer Tom Kuhn ind Warren E. Minn Upe one of ihe Inlernalionil Pe ce Problem Solving leclurcv--———----------1——i:v.
Angel Flight Has Total New Look
Mtmkx-rs of Angd Flight poic for photo in an unfamiliar stance of inactivity. Usually member are busy with various community service projects.
Angel Flight, an auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society, spelled SERVICE in capital letters all year. By working with Superior Sheltered Industries and the Day Care Center, and by donating blood at St. Mary's Angel Flight fulfilled its community service objective. The Flight also collected for UNICEF, donated a food basket to a needy family at Thanksgiving, cleaned at Parkland Hospital, and won the Campus Clown contest by collecting the most money for the cancer fund.
The Flight was given a totally new look when the uniforms were changed to fashionable jumpers with matching slacks.
Members of the Flight participated in both the Area Conclave in Minneapolis, Minnesota in February, and the National Conclave in Miami, Florida during April.BB
Arnold Air Does Well in Winter Carnival
This year as in past years, Arnold Air Society's main project was the Military Ball. Even though this took much time and effort, the Arnies had time to participate in many other campus activities. Homecoming, Winter Carnival, and POW petitions are only a few of these. Base tours. National Conclave, and "Trick or Treat" for Uni-cef are but a few of the off-campus activities.
The Arnies were very successful in each activity in which they participated. Winter Carnival was their peak of success. Their sno-sculpture "Mickey in Flight" took the first place trophy, while their skit captured second place.
All-in-all the 1970-71 academic year has been a very busy and extremely successful one the Arnold Air Society.
BACK ROW: A Ronn. W. Stcrzinger. P. Schmidlkofer. T. Frederick. G Buchhollz. T. Rasmussen. J. Grek. FIRST ROW: J. Tytor. C. Cam. R. Tom. J. Carroll. BACK ROW: S Schneeweis . M. VVisner. K. Johnson. C. Jackson. G. Sterzinger
Program Board Brings Multitude of Events to Campus
The Rothwell Student Center Program Board is responsible for all major university programming. It is composed of six committees: recreation, social, special activities, fine arts, lectures and publicity.
During the 1970-71 academic year, the Recreation Committee managed bowling tournaments, judo and weight-lifting demonstrations, horsebacking riding and canoe trips. It was through the efforts of the Social Committee
that the SPECTRUM COFFEE HOUSE performance came direct from New York to WSU-S.
Homecoming and Winter Carnival activities were directed by the Special Activities Committee. “CHASE" was presented "on ice" at the Wessman Arena during Winter Carnival.
The students on the Fine Arts Committee acquired art exhibits and scheduled movies throughout the year in the Student Center.
This committee also brought the "Brave New Workshop" on campus and brought the WSU-S students to “HAIR" in Minneapolis. Several noted speakers, including Arthur C. Clarke, Michael Burke, and Jordan Scher, spoke on campus through the work of the Lectures Committee. The students on the Program Board combines their interests throughout the year to bring contemporary programs to Superior.
REAR; G. Anderson. R. Johnson. B. Sunday. F. Cil-iberto. P. Vacca, M Darst, J. DiUlio. LEFT SIDE FRONT TO REAR: B. Reynolds, G. Niesel, C. Besch. RIGHT SIDE. FRONT TO REAR: L. Val-lem. J. Hennekens, D. Friedman, J. Rainaldo.
The offering of tickets by the Program Board to see "Hair" in Minneapolis caused long lines.
RSC Policy Board Wants Student Utilization of Center
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 formulating policy for the Rothwell Student Center in all
areas except operational budget and personnel are the 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
Members of the Board were Fran Ciliberto, Pat Vacca, Mary Glenn Darst, Bobbye Sunday, Barb Toresco, Dr. Joseph Hampton, Mr. Mel Olson, Mr. Robert Comstock and Mr. James Rainal-do, chairman.
SEATED: F.Ciliberlo. P. Vacca. B. Sunday. M. Darst. STANDINC: M Olsen. J. Ra.naldo, R Comstock.
135Crownhart Hall Council Becomes Official Organization
Crownhart Hall, the oldest of the two female dormitories on theSSU campus, is pictured.Ross Hall Leads Dorms in Campus Participation
Ross Hall is the most progressive residence hall at WSU-S with a wide variety of social and educational programs. The residents of Ross Hall actively participate in all University events. "Las Ross"
Casino Night, held every November, has progressed from a small affair in 1969 to one of our major residence hall events.
Its film and lecture series is just
getting off the ground and when all the pieces fall into place the goal of a residence hall as a livinglearning center will be closer to realization.
FIRST ROW: s. Ro meno ki.T. AraUri, A. Block. P. Patch. J. Lai n. D. Schroeder. SECOND ROW: E. Snell. B Zahn. D. TomDr. Karl W. Meyer. WSU-S President. pose for his annual, informal yearbook portrait.Dr. JohnC. Haugland
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Make A Well-Rounded University
Dr. John O. Danielson Executive Vice President
Vice Presidents Make Plans,
Dr. Paul E. Meadows
Vice President for Student AffairsAdministrators Combine Resources
BELOW: Harry W. Anderson, registrar.
RIGHT: Harold Larsen, director of security.
ABOVE: Robert F. Comstock, director of financial aids. RIGHT: Dr. Paul Kending. director of instructional media.mm
While Directing Respective Departments
TOP LEFT: John Knight, public relations director.
MIDDLE LEFT: Timothy T. Roberts, director of campus planning. BOTTOM LEFT: Cary L. Pothast, director of computer center.
ABOVE: Karl T. A. Moravck, director of placement and alumni affairs. BELOW: Keith Benoit, director of university bookstore.Student Affairs Directors
Joseph H. Moline, dean of students, director of housing.
Terrance J. Nolden. director of high school relations.
FAR LEFT: Errol Nundahl. counselor.
NEAR LEFT: Grace Quinn, university nurse.Encourage,
TOP: Josephine McGowan, hcjd resident — Crownhatl.
BOTTOM: Charles E. Buran. assistant director of high school relations.
TOP: David Tom. head resident of Ross Hall.
MIDDLE: Mary Alice Sulli-van. associate dean of students.
BOTTOM: Marshall D. Frilli-ci, head resident of Ostrander Curran. MacNeil halls.
■■Year of Operation
Library Completes Third
Once again the Jim Dan Hill Library was one of the busiest places on campus. Students, faculty, and non-university people alike, used the library as a place to read, study and do research. The special features of the library are listening rooms for tapes and records, an educational materials center, individual study carrels, conference rooms, browsing reading rooms, microfilms library, and photocopying machines.
In it's third year of operation, the Jim Dan Hill Library has nearly 150,000 volumes, 75% of its total capacity.
A familiar scene in the library — students working on the library staff.
Dr. Carl C. Johnson. Head Librarian.
Checking out books is one of the main duties of students working in the library.
James Rainaldo. director of the Rothwell Student Center.
RSC Is Focal Point Of Campus Activity
The Rothwell Student Center has become a "second home" to many of the University's students. Not only does it provide a place to relax and study between classes, but it provides many after class activities. It has become the focal point for organizational meetings, dances, art displays, speakers, demonstrations, entertainers, the "Spectrum" coffeehouse, and even some informal night classes.
The Student Center houses the offices of the Program Board, the Peptomist, the Superior Student Association, and the Gitche Gurnee, as well as the cafeteria, the snack bar, the bookstore and the games room.
The Rothwell Student Center is directed by Mr. James Rainaldo. His assistants are Mrs. Janet Hennekins, program director; and Mr. William Reynolds, recreation director.
The Concourse entrance to the Student Center makes a beautiful outdoor scene in the middle of winter.Music Department Takes Part In Many Activities
The music department has been busy all year long. The marching band started early in the year to provide entertainment at the football games and in the Homecoming parade. At Christmas time the 31st Annual Oratorio was presented. The orchestra and jazz band presented concerts. Students gave individual recitals.
The music department is headed by Dr. John E. Webb. His staff includes Dr. Harris Balko, Dr. Thomas Bumgardner, Dr. Frederick Kaufman, Dr. Carol Kelly, Melford Mann, Dr. Joseph Meidt, Anita Nash-lund. Dr. Harold Rutan, and Dr. Diane Spognardi.
Dr. John E. Webb. Dnn of the School of Fine Arit. Chairman of the Music Department.
The WSU-Superior" Yellowjacket Marching Band" — an important part of the Music department.Art Department Participates in Fine Arts Festival
Along with the music department the WSU-S art department presented the 1971 Fine Arts Festival during the month of May. Exhibits of all types of art work were shown in the Rothwell Student Center and outside on the campus lawns. The pottery and ceramics sale attracted the attention of many students.
Dr. Arthur Kruk is the department chairman. Also on the staff are Dr. Robert W. Brooks, Kathleen Finneran, William J. Finneran, Dr. John Freeman, Dr. James R. Grittner, Dr. William P. Morgan, Dr. Melvin E. Olsen, and Dr. Leonard Petersen.
LEFT: Dr. Arthur F. Kruk, Department Chairman.
BELOW: A scene from the pottery and ceramics sale during the Fine Arts Festival.Speech-Drama-Radio-TV Utilizes, Combines, Student Talent and Skills
The Speech-Drama-Radio-TV department is unique among academic departments because students interested and involved in many different skills are brought together to produce television, radio, and dramatic presentations. The most obvious of these skills are the speaking and acting talents. Forensics, plays, WSSU-FM radio, and closed circuit television offer the best opportunity to display these talents. This year the University theatre presented several plays, "The Changling" and "Becket" were among these.
Artistic, electronic, and musical abilities are also very importantly involved in most of this department's activities.
Under the direction of Dr. O. Gayle Manion are Dr. Pacey Beers, Dr. Donald R. Cain, Barbara Ann Erickson, Stanley C. Johnson, Dr. Albert M. Katz, Dr. Paul J. Kending, Dr. John M. Samples, Dr. William Stock, Richard A. Defore, Dr. Roger Howe, and Dr. John Sobers.
Dr. O. Gayle Manion, Department Chairman.
A Scene from ' Becket" or "The Honour of CodHarold K. Friwon, Buiinm Instructor.
School of Business,
Business Department Offers Data Processing Major
The School of Business and Economics is designed for those students who wish to advance more rapidly to positions of responsibility and leadership in business life and desire a solid foundation in business practices and policies. The school also provides prospective business teachers with a background on which to base their own techniques.
The School of Business and Economics at WSU-Superior is the only school in the Mid-West offering a degree in data-pro-cessing and has been rated as the best in Wisconsin. Among its many projects is the publication of the Superior Economic Indicators in cooperation with the State Employment Office. This paper is distributed to all area businessmen, aiding them in forecasting local economic trends.
This year the school has added a new course. Business Simulation, which is a study of managerial decision making.
Affiliated with the school is Phi Beta Lambda, the business club which sponsors speakers to our campus. Opportunities are provided for acquiring necessary skills in the broad fields of business, economics and business education.History Department Sets Up "Dr. Day Memorial
Dr. Wyatt Belcher, department chairman
The chairman of the History-Philosophy Department is Dr. Wyatt W. Belcher. Other staff members are M. Dennis Anderson, Dr. Thomas A. Brown, Dr. Egal Feldman, Dr. Anthony H. Forbes, Dr. Thomas C. Hartman, Dr. William B. Hughes, Mr. William H. McGee, Dr. Ronald V. Mer-shart, Mr. Donald A. Mitton, Mr. Donald E. Pfeffer and Father William Wenninger.
The History-Philosophy Department offers a broad area major — Social Sciences. A major and minor in history is offered and also a minor in History-Social Science (Liberal Arts) is offered.
Dr. Daniel S. Day was chosen Teacher of the Year last year. Dr. Day died on April 26, 1971, and those who knew him as a teacher and a friend mourned his passing. A scholarship is being set up as a memorial to him and is to be presented to a deserving graduate student in the field of history, since Dr. Day often spoke of the great financial difficulty which he himself encountered while seeking his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees.
All History-Philosophy departmental meetings are open to the students.Sociology-Anthropology Adds New Major
Dr. Milton R. Charles heads the Sociology-Anthropology department. His fellow faculty members consist of Mr. James B. Cowie, Mr. James S. Durfee, Dr. Noel Francisco, Mr. Henry J. Frundt, Mr. Stephen J. Japuntich, Mr. Howard D. Paap and Anita J. Kahn, a new staff member who was a social worker at the Hull House in Chicago.
The courses are taught in cooperation with other departments. The course Linguistics-471 is taught by Karen Bahnick of the Foreign Language Department and the Evolution-305 course is taught by Dr. Dennery of the Biology Department.
A major in Social Welfare has been added to the departmental courses.
A course offered to graduate students is taught by James Cowie. It is a project funded by a federal grant and is connected with the Institute on Narcotics and Drug Abuse. This is a night class and is taught throughout the year. Its purpose is to provide education on drugs and narcotics for counseling problems that teachers may be confronted with.
Cowie, sociology JeacherMathematics Department Covers Elementary to Complex Math
Dr. Carroll Rusch is department chairman for Mathematics. His department covers elementary math theory, intermediate algebra, calculus, and many other complex mathematical theories and practices.
The instructors for the math department are Fred Belay, Dr. William Coulson, Dr. Robert Dahlin, Dr. Francis Florey, Dr. Margaret Marchand, Dr. Gloria Olive, Dr. John Tomcyzk and Dr. Donald Weyers.
LEFT: Dr. Carroll Rusch. department chairman. BELOW: Dr. Florey in a Math 110class.The Physics department appointed Dr. Gordon O. Besch department chairman at the start of September, 1970. Dr. Besch joined the staff of WSU-Superior in 1969. He received bachelor degrees from the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy and WSU-La Crosse, a master's in education from Harvard University and his Ph.D. from Ohio State University.
Dr. Besch is joined in the Physics department by Dr. Allan R. Anway, Dr. Phillip R. Brieske, Dr. Donald M. Dailey, Dr. Frank H. Meyer, Dr. Myron O. Schneiderwent, Dr. John R. Smith and Kenneth E. Hershman.
AT RICHT: Dr. Cordon O. C. 8«ch. Phystci department chairman BELOW; Dr Myron O- Schneiderwent.
Physics Department Appoints New Department ChairmanGeology Department Adds Four New Environmental Studies Courses
Dr. Paul C. Tychsen is the chairman of the Geology Department. Dr. Albert Dickas, Dr. Michael Frimpter, Mr. William L. Harris and Dr. Joseph Mengel comprise the rest of the faculty of the department.
There were four new courses added this year because of the added interest in the environment and what affects it. The new courses are Environmental Geology, Earth Science, Gems Gem Material and Ground Water.
The Geology Department is in charge of employment at Milwaukee for the Geological Society of America.
All of the staff members of this department are currently doing research. Dr. Joseph Mengel wrote the “Field Geology Guide to the Lake Superior Area." Dr. Dickas is in charge of the Center For Lake Superior Environmental Studies. He also wrote “The Importance of the Bois Brule River to Recent Sedimentation History of
Dr. Joseph Mengel. geology assistant professor
Western Lake Superior."
The geology department annually takes a field trip to the Grand Canyon with a small group of students. They usually come back tanned and tired. This year was no exception. The group, along with a guide to make sure
that they didn't prospect too many rocks, took rafts down the swiftly flowing Colorado River and then climbed a mile high cliff to get out of the Grand Canyon.
There were many other field trips taken by the classes to local places such as Amnicon Falls.
Dr. Paul Tychsen. department chairmanI
Dr. Rjlph Brown, drptnmmt chairman
Dr. Ralph C. Brown is the department chairman. Other faculty members include Mr. Mark P. Mensheha, Mr. Adolph Kryger and Mr. Artimus Millet.
A new course called Advanced Soviet Union was offered this
The department is hoping to get audio-visual equipment, equipment for cartography and air photo interpretation courses. They also want to place their cartographic tables in Barstow 211 instead of at the desk. They are asking for funds from the Nation-
al Science Foundation.
Gamma Theta Upsilon, an honorary geography fraternity, was organized last year and had about eighteen active members this year. It was formed to promote learning of advanced geography. Field trips are a major portion of its activities.
Dr. Ralph Brown visited Africa during the summer. Ghana and Nigeria were his main stops. He studied the rural settlements and plans to do a paper on his findings.
Mr. Artimus Millet spent the summer in Guatamala. He traveled down by car and studied the agricultural cooperatives. He collected material for a doctoral thesis on the changing government and the possibility of violence in the area. He plans to return this coming year.
Mr. Mark Mensheha is continuing his research on the agricultural production in Russia.
Mr. Adolph Kryger wrote a paper on glacial beach ridges in the Lake Superior area.
Artimut Millet, geography tc.ichri
Geography Instructors Active With Personal ResearchForeign Languages Offer First Semester Classes in Second Semester
Dr. Leonard E. Slevcn . Department Chairman. Barbara J. Barnaby. Ccrman instructor with one of her student .
The biggest change in the Foreign Language department was the addition of first semester French and Spanish classes to the second semester class schedule. The main reason behind this change was to avoid overcrowding in the actual first semester classrooms because of students repeating the course and students just starting school in the second semester.
Department chairman for Foreign Languages is Dr. Leonard Stevens. Faculty members include Dr. Karen Bahnick, Barbara J. Barnaby, Dr. Robert J. Donn, and Robert L. Bennett.Leo Hertzel, (FAR RICHT) director of the 1971 English summer workshop. "Cult and Occult: a Consideration of the Search for Mystical Experience in Recent Literature." searches the class for reactions. The Two speakers are Anthony Forbes (FAR LEFT) VVSU-S dean of the School of Letters and Sciences, and Jaroslave Pelican, professor of religious studies at Yale University and expert in the field under discussion. Mr. Hartzcl's workshops have become a yearly tradition on campus.
English Professor Conducts Summer Workshop
Under the direction of Dr. Norman Christensen is the staff of the English department. This consists of Julianna Allt, Calvin Benson, Linda Jarzynski, Dr. Phillip Bottman, Dr. Mattie Casey, Dr. Roger Forseth, Dr. George Gott, Dr. David Light, David Maas, Deane Minahan, Paul Ramsey, Dr. Thomas Sheehan, Dr. Anne Taylor, Dr. A. Heber Taylor, Dr. Leo Hertzel, Rosalie Henley, and Dr. Allan R. Bishop.
Leo Hertzel has been one of the most active faculty members in writing and publishing articles. This year alone he had four published, three in The North American Review and one in Contemporary Novelists. Dr. Hertzel, along with his writing and teaching duties, conducts English research workshops during the summer sessions._____I
Dr. Stanley Ocxcmann, department chairman
Donald Davidion avtociate profmor. biology
Biology Department Adds New Courses, Equipment
Dr. Stanley Oexemann, department chairman, along with Phil Arlausky, Gerald Christie, Donald Davidson, Edmond Dennery, Rudy Koch, Paul Lukens, Kenneth Kochsiek, James McLaughlin, and Paul Vanderschaaf, make up the staff of the Biology department.
Although the department stayed the same as last year in number of majors and minors (196 and 175 respectively) many things have been added or are in the process of being added to the department. These are three new courses, one in environmental education, another call Man and His Environment, and the third called Man and His Heredity. New models for human anatomy courses were added this year and plans for a green house have been started.
The annual Biological Conference was held September 25, 26, and 27.
Chemistry Department Staff Advises Chemistry Club
The Chemistry department chairman for 1970-71 was Dr. Howard Thomas. His staff included Dr. Donald Bahnick, Dr. Nathan Coward, Dr. Joseph Horton, and Dr. Ronald Roubal.
The Chemistry department has classes which teach elementary to complex chemistry, and every thing in between. Located in Barstow Hall, the Chemistry faculty advises the Chemistry club, an organization made up of students majoring in this subject.
ABOVE: Barstow Hall, home of the Chemistry and other science departments. LEFT: Dr. Howard Thomas, Department chairman.
LEFT: Dr. Robert G. Traubj, Dean of the school of Education, Education department chairman.
BELOW: This little guy represents what the education department is all about.
Education Department Adds New Research, Study Facilities
The School of Education has been designed to reinforce the idea that discovering and learning never cease and that there are some things relevant for man's continuing education. Special emphasis is placed on the student who shows interest in intellectual inquiry and in developing the ability for inspiring this in others.
New facilities instituted this year are the Elementary Education Research workroom in Erlanson 101A which serves as a work area for students majoring in this field and working on various projects in connection with their preparation programs. The Education Research center was also established under the charge of Dr. Richard Gilberts in McCaskill.
In all areas of this school, self discovery within the individual is encouraged.Capt. James A, Ross, Jr. ASlOO Instructor.
Li. Col John W. Rjgo, Professor of Aerospace Studies.
Something New in AFROTC — Girls
F cmale Cadets are shown presenting the colors at the winter change of command ceremony.
Of all the departments on campus, the AFROTC detachment at WSU-S has come up with the most drastic change in curriculum seen on this campus in many years. The change is allowing female students to become cadets.
WSU-Superior is not the only school affected by this change. The admittance of female cadets to ROTC was first approved by Air University, the national command for all AFROTC units. It then had to be approved by the local Professor of Aerospace Studies, Lt. Col. John W. Rago, and the President of the University, Dr. Karl W. Meyer.
The feeling of the Air Force personnel assigned to SSU toward girls in ROTC is best typified by a statement by Capt. James A. Ross, Jr., freshman instructor: "I've worked with women in the military before and find them capable and creative in all jobs to which they are assigned and 1 see the same potential for women now enrolled in AFROTC."
The AFROTC staff consists of Lt. Col. John W. Rago, Major Donald D. Hockman, Capt. Richard G. Pittroff, Capt. James A. Ross, Sgt. Major Albert J. King, S Sgt. Kenneth C. Smart, and S Sgt. William J. Wheeler.Dr. Joseph DcLucia. psychology dcpjrimcnt chairman.
Over 800 Students Enroll in Psych Classes
This year the psychology department consisted of Dr. Joseph J. DeLucia, Dr. Rhea S. Das, Dr. Janice E. Kuldau, Dr. Nancy M. Minihan, and Vernon C. Nordmark.
The psychology department has added two new courses this year. They are "Applied Psychology" and "Psychology of Learning."
At present there are 94 majors and 145 minors in Psychology. 794 undergraduate students and 24 graduate students were enrolled in the 24 classes offered.
164Political Science Dept. OffersU.S.S.R. Study Trip
The Political Science Department is headed by Dr. Charles D. Kenney. Other staff members are Wilfre-do A. Clemente, Steven Gould, Dr. Joseph Hampton, and Gloria Oberstar. Although no new courses are offered this year, there is a two-credit course called "U.S.S.R." which is a two-week study abroad in the Soviet Union. Students from all the state universities are free to take this course.
Mr. Gould has been featured because of his recently completed study of the political attitude of the Superior area.
All departmental meetings are open to all students.
Dr. Charles D. Kenney, department chairman
Stephen Gould, political science instructorPhysical Education Department Has Winning Coach, 'Teacher of the Year'
Again this year. Dr. Glenn Gerdes was] the Physical Education department chairman. His staff included Wally Ak-ervik. Dr. Lydia Binger, Dr. Monte B. I Charles, Dr. Bruce Frederick, Dr. Joan C. I Hedrick, Dr. James McCormick, Dr. I Americo Mortorelli, Dr. Dom Moselle, I Dr. Roger L. Prescott, Dr. Allan A. Rup- I now. Dr. Carl Vergamini, Dr. Wendell L. I Carr, Joseph R. Dowler, Anita Lang, and | S. Stewart.
Monte Charles, along with his teaching duties, was head football coach. He | became a very familiar name to students j and area residents when he coached the j 1970 Yellowjackets to a 5 win season, | something WSU-S hasn't seen in a long | time.
Bruce Frederick was chosen "Teacher of the Year," an honor which needs no explanation.
RIGHT: Dr. Clenn R. Gerdts. Department Gioiinun. BELOW: Monte B. Charles.Dr. John Cronk, Dean of the Graduate School.
McCaskill Drops Junior High Grades; Grad School Completes Another Year
This year the McCaskill Laboratory School decreased in size. The junior high school grades were dropped due to financial difficulties. This change made the school the same as the rest of the city elementary schools, kindergarten through sixth grade.
McCaskill is directed by Dr. John Cumming. Those on the teaching staff were Agnes M. Brittan, Gladys M. Fideldy, Dr. Gustav W. Frye, Adeen C. Johnson, Johanna Kool, June M. Lindstrom, Anita Nashlund, Dr. Bernice Paulhe, Dr. Hildur L. West-lund, and Marjorie Whitsitt.
The graduate school is comprised of those students who have received their bachelor's degree and are working toward their master's degree. Dr. John G. Cronk is the dean of the Graduate school. An unfamiliar scene — a descried library.
John D. Adams
Bridgeton, New Jersey Business Education
Robert F. Adolfson
Shell Lake. Wisconsin Management
Douglas C. Agar
Fort Francis. Ontario History
Gail V. Allen
Ramsey. Michigan Elementary Education
April S. Anderson
Superior. Wisconsin Art
Betty E. Anderson
Frederick, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Superior, Wisconsin Business Management
Gael M. Anderson
Thorp, Wisconsin History
— An End Or a Beginning?Shrila P. Anderson
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Speech
Mary E. Bachand
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Lonnie H. Bendixon
Clear Lake. Wisconsin Business
Katherine L. Berndt
Superior. Wisconsin Sociology
Thomas L. Aratari
Rochester, New York Marketing
William A. Bates
Chetek. Wisconsin History
Kathy L. Benninger
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
John E. Billet IV
Carlisle. Pennsylvania Physical Education
Tat N. Au Yeung
Pence. Wisconsin Biology
Bonnie L. Berg
Barron. Wisconsin Elementary Education
William L. Blakeley
Williams Bay. Wisconsin Physical Education
Dennis W. Bablick
Park Falls. Wisconsin Ceography
Donald J. Becker
Turtle Lake. Wisconsin Mathematics
Candace M. Bernal
Reading. Massachusetts Art A French
Eileen E. Bleskacek
Superior. Wisconsin Mathematics
Superior, Wisconsin Geography
David A. Bloomquist
Ashland, Wisconsin Elementary Education Psychology
Richard L. Bonnem
Elkins Park, Pennsylvania History Sociology
Martlynn J. Bowman
Grantsburg, Wisconsin Elementary Education
James W. Brandt
Westmilton, Ohio Physical Education
Barbara A. Buch
Superior. Wisconsin History
David I. Canavera
Superior, Wisconsin Business Management
Gerard A. Caouette
Superior. Wisconsin Biology
Gary C. Carlsness Duluth. Minnesotta Sociology
Newark, New Jersey Physical Education
Evangclyn B. Chido Spooner. Wisconsin Art
Woodlyn. Pennsylvania Psychology
Seniors Take Final Final Exams
Mr, Florey explains a problem in Math 110.Elected to "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges" arc, BACK ROW: Dennis Babtick. Dennis Kosloski. Leslie Ison; FRONT ROW: Robert jansen. Nancy Cole, Nancy Saari, Cornelia Jarmon, Jim Kongevick.
Timothy C. Conley
Superior. Wisconsin Accounting
Marsha A. Crist
Chester. Pennsylvania Psychology
Lyle S. Crocker
Crantsburg. Wisconsin Math (!c Chemistry
Nancy J. Cole
Loyal. Wisconsin Physical Education
Roderick P. Cywinski
Superior, Wisconsin Business EducationLinda L. Dale Judy K. DeBrock Elizabeth J. Denocenti Jacqueline M. Donnelly Edward T. Doyle
Grantsburg. Wisconsin Superior, Wisconsin Ironwood, Michigan Thunderbay, Wisconsin Chester, Pennsylvania
Elementary Education Elementary Education English Physical Education History
Harlo Sires relaxes in the student center music room.Seniors Reminisce, Evaluate Past Four Years
Beverly A. Dvorak
Superior, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Gail C. Erickson
Ironwood, Michigan Math
Douglas G. Finn
Superior, Wisconsin History
Perry L. Flemmen
Psychology Business Administration
Superior, Wisconsin Sociology
Chatham, New York History
Joanne K. Freeberg
Lewis, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Woburn, Massachusetts Geography Geology
Doreen R. Fye
Trego, Wisconsin Business Education
Sigurdur E. Cardarsson
Superior, Wisconsin Music Education
John A. Gibson
Merchantville, New Jersey Marketing
Georgia E. Gillette
Brule, Wisconsin Math
177Nancy L. Gillette
Springbrook, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Robert). Gironimi Rhinelander. Wisconsin Psychology
Pauline A. Giudici Superior, Wisconsin Elementary' Education
James H. Glenn
Chicago. Illinois Business Management
Neal E. Gould
Oak Creek, Wisconsin History
Nancy M. Gunderson Duluth. Minnesota Elementary Education
Elizabeth A. Gustafson
Cloquet, Minnesota Elementary Education
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Sue Hembree relaxes while using a crownhart phone.
178Seniors Order Traditional Caps and Gowns
Mary E. Hadley
Superior. Wisconsin English St Psychology
Mary R. Hagen Hayward. Wisconsin Physical Education
Caledonia. Wisconsin Biology
Norman C. Heilman
Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin Physical Education
Michael D. Herlevi
Grandview, Wisconsin Physical Education
Dorothy L. Hilfiker Rice Lake, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Rice Lake, Wisconsin Counseling
Russell L. Hollman Wausau, Wisconsin Biology
Leslie O. Ison
Crandon, Wisconsin Social Science
Grace M. Janke
Poplar, Wisconsin Physical Education
Milwaukee, Wisconsin Psychology St Elementary Ed.
Todd R. Jarzyna
Milwaukee. Wisconsin Physical Education
Mary Ann Jilek
Milwaukee. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Roger Jobin Duluth. Minnesota Sociology St Business Admin.
Dwight L. Johnson
Superior. Wisconsin Chemistry
Barbara J. Karlin
Wentworth, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Sandra Z. Kanet
Superior. Wisconsin Math
Eagle River, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Lake Nebagamon, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Paul B. Kelly
Duluth. Minnesota Physical Education
Raymond W. Koivisto
Superior, Wisconsin Math
Elected to "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges" are, BACK ROW: Don Becker. Bill Scott. THIRD ROW: Ann Lenz. John Koch, Carol Hubin. SECOND ROW: Cathy Sullivan, Ann Rock, Dwight Johnson. FIRST ROW: Norman Heilman, Barbara Anderson.Seniors Seek Jobs, Draft Deferments
Dennis J. Kosloski
Rhinelander. Wisconsin Physical Education
Mohammed Ali Koudsi
Damascus. Syria Business Education
Richard E. Kraus
York, Pennsylvania Psychology
Donald F. Krenz Jr. Fall Creek, Wisconsin Math
Carry P. Lapenskie
Geraldtown. Ontario Physical Education
David W. Larson South Range. Wisconsin History
Diane K. Larson
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Jimmie L. Larson
Marketing Business Administration
Ann T. Lenz
Colby. Wisconsin Music Education
John M. Lerza
Hurley. Wisconsin History
Donna C. Ludlow
Ironwood. Michigan Business Education
Jean D. Luoma
Maple. Wisconsin English GermanMary P. Macneil
Superior, Wisconsin English
Michael J. Malone
Barrington, Illinois Business Administration
Mary A. Matesevac
Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania Elementary Education
Bruce R. Matson
Centuria, Wisconsin Accounting
Dennis J. Maxinoski
Montreal. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Thomas J. McDonald
Marketing Business Administration
George R. McDowell
Duluth, Minnesota History
Patricia E. McLaughlin
Williamsville. New York Elementary Education
Michael D. McMullen
Minach, Pennsylvania Math
Mary E. McPherson
Superior, Wisconsin History
William J. Meier
Superior. Wisconsin History
Clifford A. Mertz
Crivitz, Wisconsin Math
Donna J. Meyer
Waunakee, Wisconsin Social Science
Donald R. Miller
Superior, Wisconsin History
Walter Miz inski
Superior, Wisconsin Physical Education and BusinessJeffrey C. Mohr
Superior, Wisconsin Physical Education
Teresa A. Nelson
San Francisco, California Art
Patricia L. Moline
Superior Wisconsin Elementary Education
Thomas J. Nett
Superior Wisconsin Music Education
Bonnie K. Mork
Rice Lake, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Gregory L. Nowicki Jr.
Racine, Wisconsin Speech
Bencdikt A. Nadig
Ephraim N. Nyaga
Kikuyu, Kenya Marketing
Nancy L. Nelson
Superior, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Williamsville. New York Physical Education
Seniors Look to Life — Challenges Ahead
The Bookstore — a place where much time and very much money is spent.Seniors Receive Honors (See Above Photo)
Jjm« M. Okcefe
Superior. Wisconsin Math
Mark R. Olson
Superior. Wisconsin Business Administration and Data Processing
Cheryl A. Pankow
Superior. Wisconsin Business Administration
David P. Parenteau
Superior. Wisconsin History
James W. Peters
Superior. Wisconsin Business Management
Carol A. Peterson
Ironwood, Michigan Physical Education
Susan M. Prentice
Ashland, Wisconsin Art
Bernard A. Proft
Bessemer, Michigan Sociology and Business Administration
Elected to "Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges" are, BACK ROW: Gerald Werner, Gael Anderson, Marilyn Bowman, Ron Scolman FRONT ROW: Donna Ludlow, William Flynn, Betty Denoccnti, John Van Guilder.Linda M. Pusakulkh
Ramsey. Michigan Elementary Education
Douglas A. Rivord
Superior. Wisconsin Math t Physks
Peter L. Sanzcn
Fort Plain. New York Politkal Science
Carole L. Simonsen Crantsburg. Wisconsin English
William P. Quinn
Superior. Wisconsin Accounting
Ann M. Rock
Superior. Wisconsin Biology
Lawrence L. Savage
Superior. Wisconsin Business Management
Allen L. Smith
Elkhorn. Wisconsin History
Superior. Wisconsin Biology
Nancy L. Saari
South Range. Wisconsin
David A. Sedin
Poplar. Wisconsin English
Robert L. Smith
Superior. Wisconsin Physical Education
Paul A. Rkkman
Spcncerporl, New York Geography
Shirley R. and
Phillips. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Christie L. Shriver Crystal Lake. Illinois Psychology
Dennis W. Soercns
Hingham. Wisconsin Math
18SJoAnne F. Solin
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
John J. Sparapani
Superior. Wisconsin Sociology
Charlene R. Steams Rice Lake, Wisconsin Geography
Stephen F. Steckbauer
Harshaw. Wisconsin Chemistry
Mark A. Strozinsky Tomah. Wisconsin Biology
Kristin E. Sutherland
Superior. Wisconsin Physical Education
Dave W. Swanson
Superior, Wisconsin Business Management
Randall L. Thomas
Appleton, Wisconsin Education
Aniwa, Wisconsin Art
Patricia A. Vacca Stoncham, Massachusetts Business Administration Data Processing
Lawrence L. Vallem
Trego. Wisconsin Education
John H. VanCildcr
Superior, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Marcia Pekkala. a lady with a very familiar voice, does her job at the main switchboard.
For Some Graduation Means Unemployment
Seniors graduate and leave behind them an empty campus.
Thomas G. Wasley
Ironwood. Michigan Business Marketing
Gerald J. Werner
Dorchester, Wisconsin Psychology it Sociology
QamaeK. Wet hern
Art 4c Elementary Education
Kaye D. Van CUder
Superior, Wisconsin Elementary Education
Nicola Wachmann Toronto, Canada Physical Education
Mark A. Veneziano
Superior. Wisconsin Elementary Education
Cathy J. Warnack
Superior. Wisconsin Physical EducationFAGERLIN FUEL COMPANY
Top Quality Coal Shell Fuel Oils
Pittsburgh Paints Offices and Yards — 1124 N. 6th Street Superior, Wisconsin Phone 394-5561
Are the finest in the Twin Ports Area — Enjoy one with your favorite beverage.
Bring the whole family to the
5825 Tower Ave. - 394-9913 Superior, Wis. — 394-9321
1214 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
enouijl lo irri'e you J»»i« enomjl In Itnow ijnil.
Chop Sueif tHmiAs
CHINESE and AMERICAN FOOD
394-7272 1307 Tower Ave.
NICKELSON'S MUSIC, INC.
1412 Tower Ave.
Band Instruments Guitars Accessories
Flowers for all occasions
We Wire Flowers Anywhere
2419 Elmira Avenue 1424 Tower Avenue
Congratulations to the Class of '70
KELLY FURNITURE CO.
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS 1713 Belknap St. Phone 394-413;
Superior, Wis. 54880THE QUICKPRINT, INC.
Clyde B. Thomas Kcrmit Thomas
Wedding Invitations Commercial Printing
Dial 394-7241 1908 Tower Ave.
Motorola Quasar J ARVELA TV
"With the 1419 Belknap St.
works in a Superior, Wisconsin
DRYSDALE - PERRY STUDIO
1408 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
7 c aati j,
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
1711 Belknap Street Superior, Wis.
A Good education opens the doors to great opportunities . . . BUT when MONEY matters — think
"FIRST" NATIONAL BANK
NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE.
To be instructed in the field of Finances — so that you can intelligently solve and cope with all your Money Problems ... feel free to call on us. Here a Friendly, Full Service Bank will be eager to help
Mtmbtr F. O. I. C.THE
for art supplies, textbooks, notebooks, paper, sweatshirts, sundries, and greeting cardsELBO ROOM
Visit Superior's newest and finest entertainment spot, the Elbo Room and Liquor Store.
1510 Tower Avenue 394-9905
HOUSE OF CHARM
BEAUTY SALON . GIFT SHOP 1307 Tower Avenue
Hungry ? Take in a delicious Sammy's Pizza — 14 varieties baked in just 15 minutes.
1512 Tower Avenue 392-3829
O' HHtU T Ut. @6.
1610 Broadway Superior, Wisconsin
HAMM'S, BLATZ, OLD STYLE Special Export, Rite Time, Colt 45
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.
SHOPfTg AND IRE SAVE
Louisville Victoriaville Hockey Sticks Cooper Weeks Hockey Equipment Fishing Equipment
Everything for the Sporting Enthusiast
TRAVEL SPORTS and CAMPING CENTER Locally Owned
1404 Tower Avenue
Headquarters for the many looks of
VAN VLECK I CLEMENS J
Serving Superior Since 1898 COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL - INDUSTRIAL
Real Estate Sales Real Estate Appraisers Real Estate Management Apartment Rental
1509 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
The Twin Ports' Leading Traditional Shop for College Men
Eleventh and Tower Superior
The Complete Camera Store
1310 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
:-T - miikzmm
Wishing Won't Do It Saving Will
THE WORKERS' MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
Local St Long-distance Moving Dependable service since 1912
ROOKEY TRANSFER CO.
1417 Banks 394-6609
1612 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin
Member F.D.I.C.' " |IM —r.,..
iw) Q Reddy says, I p) yJ Congratulations BENSON ELECTRIC COMPANY
i our Igraduates Everything Electrical 1102 N. 3rd Street Superior, Wisconsin Dial 394-5548
Registered and Insured Diamond Rings
_rc V Reddy says, BETTER LIGHT li fT EQUALS BETTER SIGHT Be sure you have adequate lighting in V It the study area of Cv your home! Watches — Some that hum and some that tick Genuine and Synthetic Birthstone Rings Custom Jewelry Manufacturing Watch Repair Jewelry Repair
Engraving 1320 Tower Avenue Phone Superior, Wis. 54880 715-394-5452
INDEPENDENT DRY CLEANERS YOUR PRESCRIPTION
Dry Clean and Press
Free Pick-up and Delivery Service
Specializing in All Alterations
1314 Tower Avenue 394-9S13 DAY OR NITE SERVICE -FAST DELIVERY-"Know Your Pharmacist As Well As Your Doctor" Hallmark Cards — Baby Need Popular Cosmetics — Sick Room Supplies Photo Supplies — Gift Items
Congratulations Class of 1971 THE NEW PEOPLES DRUG STORE
BUILDER'S SUPPLY CO. Robert Cleary
For Lumber Call Our Number 394-7765
619 Tower Avenue 394-7718 Roy Eliason 1124 Belknap St.Member F.D.I.C. Superior's Largest Bank "Your Time and Temperature Bank
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
394-5531 1117 Tower Avenue Superior, Wisconsin
SWEENEY FUEL AND MATERIALS COMPANY
Ready-Mixed Concrete Delivered Anywhere Quality Controlled Heated in winter
"Tell it to Sweeney"
Watches Diamonds Gift Ware Superior State Emblem Jewelry Trophies
1120 Belknap Street Superior, Wisconsin
Class of 1971COMPLIMENTS OF
Northwest's Finest Milk and Ice Cream
RUSSELL CREAMERY CO.
Superior and Ashland, Wis.
Writes Best of All! Because It's Built Best of All! Two Year Guarantee
School Supplies — College Outline Series
OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
1306 Tower Avenue Superior, Wis.
for a complete line of pharmaceutical needs and greeting cards see us at
NORTH STAR DRUG
Phone 392-2959 Superior, Wis.
In the Belknap Plaza
HOSTS OF WISCONSIN INC.
School College Dining Service Management
PLAZA QUICK CLEAN
Dry Cleaning and Self Service Laundry
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Home financing headquarters 1130 Tower Avenue 394-7778
TTrrr-1010 Tower Ave.
Tom Wright and Ray Dalton are ready ,0 wt you a, the Sport Page Bar
Fred Berthiaumc zeros in on the latest European Cut at
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '71
from theGITCH staff
"Fast Food and Beer" Catering to the College Crowd
1217 Tower Ave.
Superior's Finest Downtown Restaurant Serving Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner with a full menu
Now Completely Redecorated
1410 Tower Ave.
Abrahamson. Peggy L. 9. ios
Abumowii . Bryn R. 88, 103
Adams, John D. 172
Adams, Robert 110
Adolfson. Robert F. 172
Agar. Douglas C. 172
Aho, Jeanette E. 116
Aiaspa, C. US
Allen, Cail V. 172
Allergott, Fred J. 100,128
Amadio. John L. 96
Amidon. Craig A. 87
Amoroso, James A. 100,125
Amy s. Gregory 92
Ancello. Alfred S. 87
Andersen. Ramon R. 67
Anderson. AprilS. 172
Anderson. Arthur R. 120
Anderson. Barbara 180
Anderson, Betty E. 172
Anderson, CraigS. 119
Anderson. Donna C. 35
Anderson, Erling 172
Anderson. Gael M. 220.127.116.11
Anderson, Harry 142
Anderson, James 73
Anderson. Mark J. 83
Anderson. Mary A. 84
Anderson, Neil G. 119
Anderson. Sheila P. 116.125,173
Anderson, Thomas W. 127
Anderson, Wallace 87
Anich, Matthew F. 91
Anway, Dr. Allen R. 120
Aratari. Thomas L. 123,137,173
Arneson, Arlene K. 126
Arnold. Peggy S. 94.103
Aro, Carol J. 84
Au Yeung. Tat N. 173
Bablick, Dennis VV. 173 Bachand, Mary E. 173 Bahnkk, Dr. Donald 119 Balzano, Anthony P. 87 Barcsh, Barbara J. 89,12o Barkoff. Steve L. 110 Barnaby, Barbara 158 Bate ?William A. 112,173 Battisti, Rosanne 173 Baum. Stuart D. 99 Bcazck. Conrad 112 Becker. Donald J. 83,173,180 Bednarski. Michael 90,91 Beecher, Linda R. 84 Beets. Pxcy 122 Belcher, Dr. Wyatt 152 Bendixon. Lonnie H. 173 Bennett. Scott A. 43.83 Benninger, Kathy 173 Benoit, Keith 143 Berg. Bonnie L. 173 Bergen, Sheldon L. 104,128,131 Berger, Diane C. 85 Bergeron, Allen L. 83 Berquist, Steven A. 100 Bergsgaard. Monica R. 25,84. 03 'J Bernal. Candace M. 173 Berndt. Katherine L 173 Besch. Dr. Gordon O. 41,134, 155
Beyer. Michael J. 83 Billet. John E. 173 Bird, Jeffery J.63.67 Bixby, James R. 75 Blade, Randy L 96 Blakeley. William L. 62.173 Blean. Janis E. 95 Blcck, Ronald H. 67.92 Bleier.CarlJ.96.97 Blcskacek. Eileen E. 173 Bleskacek. Michael J. 174 Block, Allen L. 137 Bodin, Deborah L. 43 Boettcher. Robert J. 68,69 Bonncm. Richard L. 106. 174 Botten. Dale R. 131 Bowman, Kent B. 52. 53, 87 Bowman. Marilynn J. 174.184 Boyle, Michael P. 117,124 Brancd. Helen J. 116 Brandt. James W. 174 Braski. Karla M. 117 Bratina, James R. 131 Brehmcr. Linda S. 117 Broad well, Jan C. 89 Brower. Bonnie L. 95 Brooks. Dr. Robert W. 149 Brown. Jeffrey M. 124 Brown. Dr. Ralph 157 Brueggcman, Eugene C. 73 Buch. Barbara A. 174 Buck Walter H. 87 Buchanan. M. Beth 78.79.118 Buchholtz, Gale R. 133 Budewig. Victoria E. 78,118 Budzak. Richard J. 99 Buran. Charles E. 87.145 Burkhart. Terry 0.91,93 Butler. Darleen J. 112 Byrka. David 97 Byrne. Walter 92
Cain. Dr. Donald 130 Callcn. Kenneth J. 99 Campanario. David A. 121 Campbell, Kathleen N. 84 Canavera. David L. 174 Caouette. Gerard A. 174 Carlsness. Gary C. 174 Caron. Robert). 110 Carr, Wkndril 68 Carroll, Jerry L. 133 Casady. Dr. Cleo P 151 Cassidy, Robert J. 124 Celentano. Susen K 36 Chambliss. William68, 111. 174 Charbonneau. Mary T. 129 Charles. Dr. Milton R. 153 Charles. Dr. Monte B. 166 Chasanoff. Sandra L. 94 Chido, Lv ndyit0U7-I Choffjp, Glenn A. 62.
C uMtensen. Gerald A. 87. 108 stensen. Dr Norman F. 159 , Denis C 13 "Chr-tb, PhilipP. 96 Cilihfllto. Francis 91.134 135. 174 Cirjjfa. Alan K 97 , Linda K. 44 Clark. Susan I 12
Clemente. Wilfred - U5 Cole. Nancy j. 175 Colver. Earl A 128 Comstock Robert F. 142 Comstock. Robert F. Jr 135 Conley. Timothy G. 96. 175 Cooper, Michael J. 70 Coward. Dr Nathan A lol Cowic. James B. 153 .
Craig. Jeffrey W. 87 Criel, Theodore A. 90 Crist. Marsha A. 175 Crocket, Lyle S. 175 Cronk. Dr. John C. 167 Cross. Thomas R. 111 Culhane. SaraJ. 129 Culver. Thomas W. 75 Cumming. Dr John R. 167 Cuskk. James 86.87 Cywinski. Roderick P. 104.175 Czaja, ChristineS. 78
rich. Jake 37 ards, Jeffrey L 72 bed. HassanH. US James A. 119 ■th. Orville A. 120 H ksen. Keith A. 70 Eric I -on. Cail C. 177 A| kson. Kristine D. 125 JBkson. Ruth M. 84 Ln kson. Stephen B. 122. 130 xsterholm. Deborah A. 88 Ettmgcr. Myron L. 91 Evans. Andrew M. 122 Evans, Marilynn A. Ill Ewert. Heinz R. 92
Dahlin. Carl H. 70.90 Dahlin. Deborah M. 84 Dailey. CeraldT. 120 Dalbec. Lynn C. 107 Dale. Linda L. 176 Danielson, Joan C. 94.95.97 Danielson, Dr. JohnO. 141 Danielson. Lind J. 129 Darsl. Maryglcnn A 95,103, 116.
134,135 Das, Dr. RheaS. 164 Dastalfo. Vince 21 Davidson. Deborah J. 85 Davidson. Dr Donald W. 160 Day. Dr. Daniel S. 208 Debrock. Judy K. 176 Defore, Richard A. 130,131 Dejohn. Joseph P. 91 Dcluci . Dr. Joseph J. 164 Demaster. Peter A. 128 Demgen. Sara 94 Denocenti. Elizabeth h 176, 184 Dcrosier, John B il |
Deslich. Glen F. 120 Dettmann, William P. 75 y Devinek. Patricia J.9S DiUljt James It 27.134 DickMMV Untf M. 95 DicmIIa. BbuwK 120
rTDenkcD 121 soe, Catherine A 54 O nelly, Jacqueline M. 176 little. Deborah B 113 »pp. Gayle R 113 tity. Jon A 120 Douglas. David B 92 Doyle, Edward T. 91,176 Drengler. Andrew D.90 Dren house. Frederick C. 124 Drew. Richard B 96 Drinkwine. Kathleen 107 Drobot. PaulS. 62.90 S-TIe. KuSell L.
Dvorak. Wverly A. 177
Rch. Bonnie L 78, 118
Federle. Thomas J. 75.96 Fedoroff, Nicholas M. 91 Feller. Robert R 91 Finn, Douglas G. 177 Fisher. James E. 127 Fisher. Lee C. 91 Flemmen. Perry L. 177 Florey. Dr. Francis C. 154.174 Flynn, DelphineC. 177 Flynn. Mary E. 94 Flynn. Michael W. 184 Fogdall. Stephen P. 120 Forbes. Dr. Anthony H. 152 Foster, Kenneth 177 Forsting. Alan J. 83 Fox. Gregory G. 117 Francisco. Lee B. 70 Frederkk. Dr Bruce 55.62 Frederkk. Timothy J. 133 Freeberg. Joanne K. 177 Fterder. Robert H. 100 Friedman, Debra L. 134 i rieson. 151 Frillki. Marshall D 145 Froctman.Carolyn M. 78 Frundt Henry J. 20 Vf Furta«k . Thomas 177 Fv . Dorrren K 177
CalgarfKichjrd hi. 90 L - Gant. Galen D. 1|3 f Garceau, Ted W 7. 92
■V Gardarsson. Sigurdur E. 177
» Gerdes. Dr. Glenn 166 illiam J. 86.87 h.Edwajd C. 36,37.82 irna
Gibson. John A. 177 Gill. Balraj S. 97 Gillette. Georgia E. 177 Gillette. NancvL. 178 Girwumi. Robert J. 86.87.178 C.udici. Pauline 178 electing. Rkhard D. 90.91 Glenn. )ames It 178 Glonek. Ronald B 83 Cock man, Terrence J 20 I Frances K 95Goldman. Marcella S 89 Golds'jn. Linda E. 110. 112 Gonzales. Bruce W.92 Gonzales. Michael A. 108. 109 Cott, Dr. Ccorgc 38 Could. Neal E. 178 Gould. Stephen 165 Crandys, Henry S. 91 Granstrom. Linda J 123 Grant, Robert W. 100 Greener. Bonita J. 27.88 Crcenwaldt. Thomas R. 128 Greenwood. Michael P. 97 Grek. John E. 133 Grittner. Dr. James R. 112 Gross. Robert C. 100 Grossman. Mark S. 113 Groves. Shelley A. 20,89 Groves. Timlin S 82 Grube. Dean L. 96 Gunderson. Nancy M. 178 Gustafson. Elizabeth A. 178
Haddck. Tern M 178
Haagensen. Arlene N. 88
Hadley. Mary E. 179
Hagen, Mary R. 179
Haidet, David C. 83
Halverson. David E. 62
Hammerberk. Paul R. 92
Hannula. Brant W. 75, 92
Hannula. Daniel H. 75, 92
Hardy. Dennis 179
Haremza. Steve P. 90
Hart. Deborah L. 103
Hartman. Steven A. 110
Haugland. Dr. John Ml
Healy, Lorraine A. 34,122, 130,131
Hccimovich, William B. 75.82
Heeter. Mark H. 70
Heintz. Steven T. 82
Hetse, Gaylon L. 100
Heilman, Norman G. 179, 180
Hembree. Suzanne L. 178
Hennekmds. Janet 134
Herlcvi. Michael D. 83.179
Hershman. Kenneth 120
Hertzel. Dr. Leo 159
Hey tens. Wilted R 83
Hicks. Wayne L 122
Hilfiker. Dorothy L. 179
Hill. Charlotte B. 123
Hilfiker. Ray 179
Hines. William B e2
Hodell, Michael E. 87
Hoefferle, Janice A. 128
Hoesley. Jack H. 113
Hoffman. Janice K. 88.125
Hoglund, Russell W. 102
Holden. Jeffrey D. 110
Hoilman, Russell L. 63.179
Hoover. Gerald T. 124
Hoover. Michael A. 124
Morgan. John 82
Hosking. James 65
Hoss. Philip L 92
Hubal, James R. 18.104.22.168.131 Hubin. Carol K. 26. 89. 180 Hubler. John R. 100 Hughey. Philip C. 120 Hui, Kuen-wai 104 Hunter. Guyan J. 128
Irwin. Leslie H. 115 Ison. Leslie 0.179
Jackson. Carey L. 133 Jacobs. Diane). 115 Jacobson. Ronald L 127 Jakoubek. John R. 127 Janke. Grace M. 179 Jansen. Robert J. 122.130.131 Jarmon. Corneila 111. 117 Jarvis. Michael J. 62 Jarzyna. Todd R. 179 Jasperson. Ron E 63 Jensen. Dale 0.67 Jilek. Mary Ann 179 Jobin. Roger 179 Johnson, Barbara L 78.79. 118 Johnson. Carl C. 14o Johnson. Carl K. 63.133 Johnson. David E. 91 Johnson. Dianne W. 89 Johnson. Dwight 160 Johnson. Donald 0.112 Johnson, Janet L. 84 Johnson. Peter W. 70 Johnson. Sharon L. 117 Johnson. Virgil D. 120 Jones. Howard K 9o
Kaelm. Barbara J. 180 Kaner. Sandra Z. 108. 180 Karling. Rita K. 88 Karugu Richard M 115 Kasarsky. Steve H. 35.110 Katz. Dr. Albert M 150 Kaufman. Dr. Darol L. 12o Kaufman. Frederick 51 Kauzlaric. Kristianne 180 Kcdrowski, Anthony P 92, 93 Kcech. David A. 120 Kekuia. Donna M. 123 Kelly. Dr. Carol R. 148 Kelly. Linda J. 180 Kelly. Paul B. 180 Kending. Dr. Paul J. 142 Kennedy, Brad A. 68.92 Kenney. Dr. Charles 165 Kessey. Candis J. 62 Kessler. William C. 83 Kimmes. Laura L. 84 King. William D. 72 Kingsley. Mark E. 112 Kinney, Mary A 125 Kleckner. Andrea L. 21 Knight. Douglas W. 82 Knight. Dr. John 143 Koch. John F. 180 Kohler. Don M. 90 Koivisto, Duane O. 35.124 Koivisto. Raymond W. 180 Kolanczyk. Michael C. 63 Kongcvick, James P. 88, 123 Kosloski, Dennis J. 181 Kososki. Peter K. 82 Koudsi. Bareh 115 Koudsi. Moh A 115, 181 Kraczek. Kathleen M. 78.79.128 Kraus, Richard E. 181 Krenz. Donald F. 181 Krieg, Joseph A. 90 Kroepel. Cynthia A. 85 Krueger. Tracey L. 76,100 Kuhn. Thomas J. 87.131
Ladron, Margret E. 116
Lanctot. Barbara J. 123 Lane. Richard H. 120 Lanham. Bruce H. 62 Lapenskic. Carry P. 65. 181 Larivee. Keith W 90.91 Larkin. Marilyn 94 Larsen. Harold L. 142 Larson. Christine L 113 Larson, David W. 181 Larson. Diane K 181 Larson. Jimmie L. 123.181 Larson. Richard D. 124 Larson. Richard E. 124 Latham. Tony R. 34. 35. Ill Lawrence, Alan J. 33, 91 Leach. Robert S. 92 Lee, John B. 121 Lefevrc. Gerard P. 92 Lehman. George A. 70. 77 Leibel. Gilbert 115 Leistikow. Alfred W. o2 Leith. Robert T. 113 Lenz. Ann T. 88.180. 181 Leroux, Dents F. 83 Leroux, Jim L. 63 Lerza. John M. 181 Leszcynski. Greg H. 91 Leu. Kathryn N. 78. 79 Leu. Robert K. 62 Licht. Terrance L. 68,76 Lindren. Bonnie R. 121 Lindholm, Linda M. 85 Lorencis. Rita V. 13c Lorimor, Bruce E. 127 Lucas. Betty J. 79.118 Ludlow, Donna C. 43.181.184 Lukaszewicz. Frank J. 72 Lundquist. Richard E. 124 Lundquist. Sandra A 123 Lungquist. Thomas G. 72.82 Luoma. James A. 123 Luoma. Jean D. 181 Lydcn. Paul J. 121
Mac hones. Michael A. 92 Mackyol. Brian K 124 MacNcil, Mary P. 182 MacNetl, Mary P. 182 Mac Neil. Richard D. 10c Mahaffey. Douglas N. «2.93 Main, Clifford L. 68 Maki Barbara K. 129 Maki. Joseph W. 113 Maki. Judy A. 113 Malkinski, Joseph J. 70 Malone. Michael J. 70,182 Maloy. Michael K. 25. 41.66 Manion. Dr. O. Gayle 150 Mann. Warren E. 32.130,131 Marenchin, Kathy A. 89 Marincel, Richard D. 90.91 Markon. Clyde E. 108, 109 Marlin. Brent 67,76 Martin, Gerald C. 120 Matesevac, Mary A. 182 Matson. Bruce R. 182 Maxinoski, Dennis J. 182 Mays. Clyde A. 97 McCarthy, Gerard M. 92.93 McClaine, Donald L. 100 McConson. James B, 68.69 McDermott, Robert J. 120 McDonald. Thomas J. 182 McDonough. Maureen A 88 McDowell. George R 182 McCarry, Gregory 100. 125 McCowan, Josephine A. 145 McGrath. Sarah E. 43
McGriff. Wmthrop F. 68,111 Mclain, Donald o7 Mclaughlin. Dr. James L. 126 McLaughlin. Patricia E. 89.130. 182 McLeod. David S. 65 McMullen. Michael D. 182 McNeil. Wanda M. 103 Meadows. Dr. Paul E. 141 McPherson, Mary E. 182 Meier. William J. 90.91. 182 Mcngcl, Dr. Joseph 156 Mennie, Janet R. 120 Mertz. Clifford A. 152 Meskill. Gregory W. 90.91 Meyer. Donna J. 182 Meyer. Dr. Frank H. 120 Meyer. Dr. Karl W. 140. 208 Michalicek. Roberts. 120 Midbon, Mark A. 131 Miletich. Mary C. 129 Miller. Donald R. 182 Miller, Michael Francis 99 Miller. Richard O. 120 Millet. Artimu 157 Mills. Susan L 126 Mitchell. Donald G. 120 Mi2inski. Joan K. 84,129 Mizmski. Walter 182 Mlejnek. Judith M 116.136 Modeen. Thomas W. 112 Mohr. Jeffrey G. 183 Moline. Dr. Joseph H. 108.144 Moline. PatriciaL 84. 183 Moran. Roberta A. 84,129 Moravek. Karl T. A. 143, 189 Mork, Bonnie K 183 Mudra, Cary E. 100.125 Murphy. Dennis G. 99
Nadig. Benedikt A. 183 Neiderfer. Dena R. 107 Nelson. Alan J 183 Nelson. Donald D. 91 Nelson. Nancy L. 183 Nelson. Roger H. 72 Nelson. Teresa A. 112,183 Neocleous. Christos N 120 Nett, Thomas J. 47, 183 Newman. Daniel R. 121 Nicholas, Brenda A 128 Nicholson. Timothy C 63 Nicoski, William M. 124 Neisel. Cary P 72.134 Nolden, Teresa A. 47 Nolden. Terrence J. 47.144 Nord. Sherry A. 84 Nordgren. Peter D. 120,128 Novack. Penny A. 128 Nowicki. Gregory L. 183 Nundahl, Errol 144 Nyaga. Ephraim N. 183
O'Day, Michael P. 97 O’Day, Tim J. 183 Oakes. Ray F. 128.131 O'Brien. Beverly J. 126 O'Brien. Macgrcgor US O'Brien. Michael V. 92 Oexemann, Dr. Stanley loO O'Keefe, James M. 83. 184 Oliver, Sandra Kay 95 Olsen, Mel 135 Olson. Alan K. 68. 69 Olson. Deborah L. 136 Olson, JaneE. 104Rein. Debra A. 78, 118 Reinerio. Darnel M. 91
Reiten. Cary L 90 Rtf ten. Richard A. 35,37 Retuxw, Karen L. 85 Reynolds. William 134 Reynolds. William 72,185 igjchier. Cuy E. 90 Rickman, Paul A. 185 Rieek. Lynnette K. 84 fiicdercr. Ann E. 78.79 Riggle. Alice L. 102 Rivord. Douglas A. 120. lo5
(ton, M. Donald 85 •Ison, Mark R. 184 68
•poku, Aniankwa lli' rr. Michatf J.42,113 Mellette, Robin D. 123
agac, Paul F. 113 ’ankojv. CheeyVA. 184 ‘aquette. Mary t 85
Roberts, Timothy 143 Rochon. Thomas R 92 Rock Ann M 180. 185 Rodman, Lawrence P. 110
Root. Alan E 133 £
Running. Richard L. 124' Rookey. Timothy P 99, 101 Rot . James A. 47 j
Rotlume). John A.83 Rovner. JerArH. 2.37 Rozmcnoskl Stephen E. 13 Rundio. Richard W. 99 j Rupnow, Dr Allan A. 63 % Rutch, Dr Carroll E. 1S4 Rutka. Calvin D. 75 Russ, Steven W. 58. 59. 60, Ryan. Enda Ll20
Pascafe. Janetft 103. 109. llo Patcji. Philip H. 100.137 P tr, Raymond L. 124 Purlin. Robert 37 __
Bfarson, Calvin P.91 r Jrearson. Nancy J. 85 VPearson, Patricia A. 123 B earson. Steven D. 91
PtfsLJaaes A. 75
PcdersomhJancy J. 85 Poet . Brule B. 100 Pekala, Mlrcia 186 PerkovichlThoma J. 75 ■JT1 Perros, Georgia C. 126 Peters, Enoch N. 76.111 Peters. James Petersen, Karen E. 119 Peterson. Carol A. 118,184 Peterson, Marvin 123 Peterson. Mary L. 88. 103 Peterson, Richard 35 Petz, -Manlynn J. 123 Philip. Annette M. 136 Pinkus. BarbaraL. 116 PiOtrowski. Jame C. 26 53. 32 Plitack. Scott D. 107 PiUroff. Richard rfc Plcncner; Robert R. 70.
Pleski Chari J. 124 Plumper. Kaihle ff 21 Pocfvin. Susan J. 25, 85,129 Pokda. Darryl C J(f gp| Pokcia. Kevin W. 63. 90 Pollack, Paula M. 43.94 Pond. William J. 90 Porter. MarkJ. 110 Pothast, Cary 143 Priebe, John H. 68 Prentice, Susan M. 184 Prescott, Dr Roger 68.7o Proft. Bernard A. 184 Pujanauski. Karen A 113 Pusakulich, Linda M. 185
Quinn. Brian J. 83 Quinn, Grace 144 Quinn. William P. 185
Kaboin. Robert A 83 Radotevich, Myra A 88,123. 128 Rahn, Kevin M. 90 Rjinaldo, James 134, 135. 147 Rajek. Joanne M. 125,136 Rasmussen, Terry R. 119,128,133 Ravitz. Joseph H. 97 Raykovtck, Charles J. 92 Raymond. Scott E. 112, 113 Reed, Cary W. 87
ari, Nancy L. 75,94, 185 Saltzburg, Donald 122 1
i Sanborn. Terry L. 86 and, Shirley R 185 -iiuen. Peter L 185 Saunders, Robert D. 83 Savage. Lawrence L. 124.185 Schacht. Kerry W. 70 Schaen er. George J. 119 Schauls, Dale M 53.131 Schies, Ronald J. 92 Schimcntk, Janette R. 129 Schnidlkofer. Peter G. 119.133 Schmidt. John L 127
schorl J. 100 ;er. ClcnF.
' Steven R. 125,133 . Robert A 70 let went. Dr Myron O. 153 Schroeder. David P. 120.137 Schropp, Gunter J. 125 Schultz. Judith C 47 Schultz. Michael 37 Schultz, Sara 88 Scolman. Ronald R 100,184 Scott, Bill R. 121, 1«0 Secraw, Beverly A 126 Sedin. David A. 185 Scmborski, Danid J. 124 Sevals, JaneM.85 Sharpe, ClarenceT. 99 Shelley. John C. 97 Shimkus. August T. 82 Shober, John C. 73 Shovick. Mary J. 89,125 Shriver, Christie L. 185 Sidky, Mohammad H 115 Simonsen. Carole L. 185 Sindric, Robert J. 59. 83 Stres. Harlow H. 176 Skore, Tom T 36.37 Slaby, Joseph J. 124 Smith. Allen L. 185 Smith. Gwendolyn M. 129 Smith, Dr John R. 120 Smith, Robert L. 91.185 Smulklis, John B. 59,91
Snell. Edward M. 100.101.137 Snyder, Philip J. 131 Sowers. Dennis W. 185 Solln. Glenn R. 75 Solin, Joann F. 186 Solomon. Henry E 96 Sparapani, John J. 13o Spillrr, Elizabeth A. 78,79,116, 118 Squires, Susan L.22.214.171.124 St. George. Marie E. 131 Stark. Roy S. 83 Starks. Bonita J. 122 Stearns.Charlene R 186 StcckbatMf, Stephen F. 186 Steen. Charles R 113 Stein. Robert 130 Stelmasznvski, Curtis J. 92 Sterzingcr, Cary G. 133 Sterzinger. Wayne H. 133 Steven . James L. 70 Stevens. Dr. Leonard E. 158 Stipetkh, Theresa A 44 Stodola. John D o3.76 Stoffrtgen, Charles A 67 Stoyanoff, Ricky N. 75 Strozmsky. Mark A 83.186 Sullivan. Catherine A 119,180 Sullivan. Maty Alice 145 Sunday, Roberta Jane 108, 134, 135 Sutherland, James R 125 Sutherland, Kristin E. 180 Sutherland. Marcia K. 84 Sutton, Kathy L. 129 Swanberg. Julie A. 94,103 Swanson, Dave W. 186 Swanaon. Enid G. 85 Swanson, JeromqO. 123 -Sward, Shirley A. 123.128
T acke. Mary A. 94 Tarbox. William R. 08,76 Tatge. MaryS. 94
Taylor. Dr. A. Hcbcr 104 Taylor, Kathryn E;|21 J Tenpas. Howard R. 83 B Thomas. Dr Howard 161 Thoma . Randall 1.186 Thoreson, Christine A,'.. Thorssen, Patricia C J25 Tinker, Gregory J. 75. 91 Tom. David 137.145 Tom. Robert C. 119. 133 Tomcek. Janet C. 186 Tomczak. Bruce E. 90, Tomczak, William J. 91 Tomestic, Gregory S. Torbick. James K.83 Torzew»ki, John K. 76, 90 Trauba. Dr. Robert G. 165 Treweek, Thomas W. 119 Tucker. Debra K 107,117 Tucker, Emalyn M. 88.121 Tuttle. Richard W. 108 Tveit, Donald J. 124 Tychsen. Dr. Paul 156 Typpo, David A. 120 Tytor, Joseph M. 133
Urbamak, Daniel R. o7.96
Vacca. Patricia A 116.134. 135, Vallem, Lawrence 112, 134. 186
Van Alstine, Andress B 112 VanGilJer. John H 184.186 VanGilder, Kaye I). 187 Vanmassenhove, Dennis M 92 VanWinkle, James R. 128 Veneziano. Mark A 187 Vergamini. Gregory S. 68 Viggiano. Jay V. 99 W
w - 4 •
Wachmann. Micola 187 Waletzko. Jane A. 78.94. 118 Walctzko, Jean A. 78. 94, 118 Walsdorf. Thomas M. 103 Warnack. Cathy J. 187 Wartgow. Jeffrey G. 128 Wasiey. Thomas C. 124 187 Webb, Dr. John E. 148 Weber. Roger K. 120 Weed, Caryl A. 12o Wets . Joseph B. 92 Wellman. Dean W. 75 Well . EdnaM. 107 Weller. Sandra A. 126 Werner. Gerald J. 184.187 Werner. Russell J 127 Westerhoff. Debra 44 Wethttn, ilamae K. 187 White. George E. 97 Whitney. Leland R. 120 Whitsitt, Marjorie 165 Wick. Patricia A 85 Wiesner. Candy 35 Wienser. Pamela S 112,113 Wiles, Duwayne W 128 Williams. Gene E- 41 Williams. Lloyd 111 Willis, Courtney W. 120 Wisner, Mark E. 128,133 Wohlfeil, Steve R. 91 Wolfe. Patricia A. 21.107 Worg. po H. 119 Wurz. Gregory E 122 Wymer. George R. 8c
York.JeffreyW.110 Young. James F. 70 Young. Robert J. 62.87
Zahn. Barbara J. 137
27.61 92 67.87 Anne C. 125 N 92
Dr. Daniel Day, 1970 Teacher of Year, Dies; A Frient Is Missed
Dedicating yearbooks, as well as yi books themselves, has gone out of st But this year is an exception at WSU-S. this year the university — students, fa ty, and administration alike — has lo great friend and teacher, Dr. Daniel S. C It is to Dr. Day and to his quest and att; ment of excellence that this book dedicated.
Dr. Day, 54, died on April 26. He 1 been a professor of history at WSU-S sii 1967. He advised the FEX fraternity here
Dr. Day was born in Mishawaka, In ana, on January 10, 1917. He earned bachelor of arts degree in history at Obei College, Oberlin, Ohio, in 1948; a mas of arts degree in history at UCLA in 19: and his Ph.D., also in history, in 1958.
He had been a member and officer many professional organizations. Two ters and several nieces and nephews s vive him.
A memorial scholarship for a gradu student in history has been established Dr. Day's name here: a small token for who did so much for so many.
ABOVE: Dr. Day accepts the 1970 Teacher of the Year award from President Karl Meyer. BELOW: A typical smile.0022bU3l
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Superior - Gitche Gumee Yearbook (Superior, WI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.