University of Wisconsin Stout - Tower Yearbook (Menomonie, WI)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 292
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1967 volume:
iff jjg 1,7 ,fycjp 1 'P
V 1 W ' !
f f 47' -1' -L N.,-ff'
lj ,H wg, V I 1
, M ,..,
vp fa., III IIIIWl'fffl
O '42 t' 5 6 Q
00 Vg iz 9
Qxvv rf O
ffl: I A '51
E T, Q 'Q
4,1 T 9
STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY
Rf:-' -we , wt. if
j f' ! 1 J
I ' 1 .fy Q7
ff-ei M if
1 f . ' A .y,,4-l"-!- ' .
Robert Fuller . .
Dawn Voss ,...
Richard Dirks . 4 .
Jane Kramer ...,
Steven Krohn ,....
Dr. David Barnard
Mr. Robert Sather 4
Mr. Robert Hardman ,,.. .
. Associate Editor
. Literary Editor
. . Photo Editor
. . Photo Advisor
I - 4- -.. . .
m 5 ' --- -
,' I' ' -A '
Q' P1-1-,+A , '43
The dimensions of university life keep pace with
the activity of the student body. Here at Stout State
University, familiar faces, sights, and sounds create
an atmosphere for fun as well as for leeuning.
STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY
" -'shi P37i."::':"rrK.- . Y , . V ,.: g' ?"
T 'QT QI.
T ,s 'll--T
gg -um., --
. x V 4 V , . - - , -ff
1 - li? 1 ' ...... f fi wb., Isukgj . ,
S N , U15 : YQ A x -,l::"-pf -if I- wlanfa-Ly,
' V- 5..' V we '1 A? V' - , ....1f- . ' ' H
, r A -' fi-Mf i ---14241, 3,5 .Y
5' 7'3T"9:,' !. YQEF ' Z V ' iff 2" ' 5Q5f': :'L55:
H :shi -1 J ' v . '- .A - m u: .
.JO "": -- - P 1432 X
Dimensions of a university
produce rapid growth inwardly
as well as outwardly.
While the campus
the student unfolds
Whether it's a new building
an increase in faculty,
longer registration lines,
devoted to studying,
or the development of new organizations
the new dimensions
indicate the school's and student's
awareness of change.
fu "7 W
jx f M1
x ,f 'A X 3
pl 1 4
.-bB " ,WJ ,L-
.' Q . 2,
l v -'
. A .4 .yxhv .
-wwf V i , - 1
,Q " Us
1 A X
. 1' '
,,,. . ,,,, N
f w '- A LW,
4, if ' , ,r,- X W:-Q PM H-mf
152' -' ' '
U 4 1.4--""5?
WWW, , f
M M M
G ' MH v
wh W N '-
x W am
A Rf I imllw,
x ' w h' b
X - . X .
,J ry ,
. 7 fisiivw.
, af- xi -Q5 -. '
, s-f,4",,1 ,WP 0 .sr .'
, f .9 4 .
fffd -X -1 .
5 I QgaeQxx.9s., ',-MM
F 7 .1 9459 93 QW.-,W
f-- ,fy uv .9
Students are challenged
to think imaginatively,
to communicate ideas effectively,
and to choose objectives wisely.
may be reflected
in a moment of meditation
between two people
or in the evaluation of a class experiment
The search for knowledge
may be accomplished
by exposure to beauty,
the observation of emotions
of skills to tasks
and by reading books.
Only those who actively search
will obtain and achieve
the many dimensions
of thought and feeling in a university.
,xii ,WSW :Wg
an lftituv., w,,--g,,'-Www '
... J tx
. X 'Q
4 . A l ' 2
....,. t ' i
Y 'Q ,L X' lll' N' - Y ,W '
rm: or Q ,Q A '
M. UW-1 fliw 1 3 flwitl 'X
. Y l 1
There are more dimensions
to campus living
than that which
can be calculated
on a slide rule
under a microscope.
may be as full of vigor
as an afternoon
or as exciting as
a pie eating contest.
I t may be expressed
through emotions by returning alumni
to the expanding
or by the last minute
for references in the library
never standing still.
l , ,--. 'F'
- S J' 'W'
,W Efui N M' fl
Www, jg A ml X W WN.
-A-.. ..., T.. . gn.-:BJ
is a dimension
of the university.
has distinct abilities,
thoughts are shared
the characteristics that differentiate
one person from another
may be expressed
in a person's appearance,
F or some students
the dimensions of leadership
in a university
may be found
in performing with a band,
in competing with a football team
in participating in a school play,
or in guiding children.
the area of leadership,
in participation and cooperation.
Because of leaders,
answers are found,
are made possible.
W 1 M 1- rw- ww
- """'f x
, ,, .
If x lf!
: 'Q 'E'
p . .
it ffm ' of
is much more
than reading textbooks
or attending classes.
comes in many forms-
discussion periods with a grad student
and many times last minute
cram sessions in hallways.
are seen staring,
desiring to be useful
in a search for the real meaning
of all the dimensions
Lx 19: 1
,X J, V
' " ,wv'1 'Y' 1:4
, W .gm-+5 , P. ,
" A Q 15, THE '
El 'ff' ff?
, - 2' fsgifi ft- fi
it t ttfmwsf
K' ' Q? 'E ,Lia V. Kd
A t'9f?fmlH3i'f.1-'. '
IN 1 W L , A,, M .Y
ea. Priflcerr I P
Knewaldt E g
,, -:I + ' ' 'li'f'es4,
.,.wg"Z V K' rs. F
1 Rf but ' ' , sf' X
2 "HH , ,..-3 T W
'Mg " f a'
15153 H- A-,
-f t -- 4,-1
t i -' f' ggi, -
t . .. - ,. , I 1:-je: A
my e g ---- - ' i A.
'var A n I F
, J ' 'Z
4 it ,a ' iq
,Y L .1 i 1, ,A :sl-Www W
into distinct personalities,
amid this individuality
of friendship with others
that increase each passing year.
a canoe trip in the fall,
a pizza after a game,
shared together with college friends,
with the student for a lifetime
as a reminder
of the dimension
2 .5 A
I 1 ' A 1 '
.. N e I M
., . .V UN Yi :wig gp
N .E iw -1
. ii? , I ,
, - . , I
M, iff xref.. , ffglf
X Q W"
.Q 3 sz
ff -1 .5:.z-
X sf 3
X x J
as ' .fm --
'G ' ff' f
. ,v M'
.f ,sv W
Q wif? fl
A -'mffffi pf' li'
-. f'2,,1fr ,
N 1113 ' I
.. wg ,E
JN I V
f'. ,.. 174'
f ff -5
. S .
X Yrs! W
J w ..
,.., .,,,-W 1'
,X X1 ,S ' Q.
'P' , -
,hw 125 A cm,
M - ----
V, , W .
dyf353 2g' Q sw
I A ,,, V .
, 5152. , ' ,A
J i - v 4ji:3s!,ik.L'
1'. an 5
ffmgx- M " V .1
fm- ff q' fff f' ia' 'T 1' qw gfsff-if -'il 14. wp Q-f W3
E+ -Ha? 531 -'iLi'f -ff ff-+ifff f-4Jf Q4 CLf, f wQ -fwgawfn 'flair if-li' 15:1 E' W U D -'U
? ' dQQff'-5594 'kriiai',13gfJfq'l1'mpmq'ef-Qiiiwff 5rb1L'f D??fi 'f il'Q11'F1' 'TfcT E-TlT7fTi2'WT?CfZMln si' ki Lili . H ! Qgisvm
' ' -' , , . 9:i-,flf"".45gai 47 ui ., ilip+!,fu'.1'r-Q-,'+!'71' "EJ jg '4'f"" J- ff"gf-'ff -""- YTFWT-fu 1 F Ht' ' A' . H ' "N 1 L LII A,
a -U QP Q gfH f3kvH44eshf,'SfU -Qf9LiFL4H'f,fFH Mf1 +-hfmf f fH Q'1Fgfn+ Efl2fffiffbUf9r+i3f1 E am an w
'lf E 'ESU iJ f'.fL,-au-. -1+ l' z ' qw ? - QQ " "" 'Y f ul
' 'i 5 1-,Q , ww-2 'fa nm, fax H LD EQ 5.1 -Q, m,lgLiu ii1,1 . g,fLgl, 1,J' J.'J1g.+l' ,L-q,L4,f'f '-fr A-
EE-53252 -fipgggf-if gn, lzgx fLejjLL qtgyffqzi L Bri!-Q1 H5323 figrfipx L,Q,,.L,:lg11lT,,-51 X .f
' ' -- '-4 X -. ' ' - f ,- -f"i5'-- 1 .7341 ',.,' il "' 'I 'P"fwYVk" '77, VH' VB' "' VW 'T' YTD' 'J V5 .lf 'Gi TU, gg JU' '-"- EJ ' .
" Q :lil QA E YQ. WV-i -,U fE4'.xLfQigEiLJCfk.7+-211:ffl-fab'-'rlffflif'kJffL'Jrf'i'ify"Jf,4f.A lm-ffff"1 'rw 11 'YF ' ' Tj ffl? g ' . K, f -Q:
M. A--ry"-I-M , Y . 1- "'F- V ,, in :EL 51, - 5, --' .M-1 -- ",-1 'gyfw 21 I A V11 ,Vi XVLR. lx ,rg-fam Q11 4? 13-77 ,A-,Q 1i1,iLLQ, 6 Q 1 LV. 1-I I1 1 , 'V
m : 'D+ FB ff-'P 'JJ A-14, ff W a sw mf '11 . I
' C ii- 'A Q E Q- Er Ji-L1u?-LLLJ.:!1 g.L,Tf-:Af-44. U, '.i-pl-,-:i -f',L2111:19-'lflf-fJ, ,f59 if-'f -:Jay my rw'-1-+ .
"jf-j"' ' gf 135 434233 wig Q myfrlg 131.6 l JA l l:f mrfg1T,11..1f gg.,gi ,g1:A2Q M',1g,.-5'-11.11-2434?K2 f.Q L,U.JJ. U-wff 3'
,V f -J ' ' ' ,,,".3-L , , Juqijqif'1'iI'FJfi',f'qf'TY' f:1',.F'T'TTw ',nfjf-'WX L11 .lijgmj'fa-,g,,Q.:f-L,f? Xlzj QF ,GJ EQ, ' LJ, ,,
1: 'apr' E 13, fill -at-J,-CJ Qi' G33 f-133 1531-,LQ.J4,L-J1JwJ,.-.-AA?-w+':L",Jails,f flu'-2f"'f A-fyf'-ffm '1 " f1 V- f-N VH Pg F-1 Fj 3, 1' ,,,
a ' . 'Q Q 1' V, 'lm Qi it ILTl,wLQ'a '-WV.-,.igsj'-,L1,,A-.gl'EV-J, Lis' 5,,-L,,.5w'f1g'f'-,gulf-1aJ",,,'fl..."ff'.4Ff sri" Jr. '- ' A , M ' '
Y ., .,, , ' lf. f. --'i-41-f-ff-.fn '-- ,V-fm:-411.1-f-N H- .1 1- .V -- -1 1' wx , 1 11-N III 'T-W Ln U I . 'N
I , f- 1115 ,MTX 'iw-Lluxw-,.1' UM .1 ml 'fl KJ E1 YJ, 1,1 1 4 LJ .1 ifu .md LJ mr, ,:., .LJ , i - 1 A .-
'M' N 3 Jag 5' fi 1Q1fu: gfiwg2: rm ggw H - L N
', .',..,' " - 151 1 fQ5:'34!?Tf+aK4?':.3TTf:"F'yf5Af-1" FFT ',4ff3NlFi. g'w .wq"'z,.'I7f ffl, l,1j,'ljTj3 LJ '15, LJ J',,fl-gf:-'Y f "" ",, -YL-'.LjA" ,LQf-,,A,
55 Li 'LL ,!,s.!,T:E1,ik4,Igxrf:-S712-":N,,'rr 4-,wud-77"iv.w,,!'fE,l'mfl,,q1 .wf-1.11 111, If-.E fr5"lj.,L VJ 3:,J'X,l W lj ,573 A33 lil :Viv Q' ,
pu, m w as Q .1g 1Q-AM i-u1
u- ' ' 91 " u1'FW' !EU'iU' uLM' in7p-z 4,ff1:, f: 3mfqL-L:1,.1,'.v 'LVJQ yg eL,pA- L11 Q5 fwfr'1 J1:,-Q:, l'A.,y: A -v 'w-'L'-gf' . f v -
A-9 G wma. L ,N,..Q..:- fy- 11 f-F ,Tp ,V ,.grf- .ff,,-if 1, fn-1 f 3 WW W .FJ- -g,1, '.. ...W ,1 ri . 'MILL Alf, IQ,
es' m Q 1 E11 ,1Q+ E.f w,. f' '9gg 'J' :fQ': fr'f-ri-"iw+f25'wf 'fwwfxjg' "1 i1'fs ': 1 F I . 1
Q' QQ' -M Q "V 'WI 1-, igJ,5Lif?nH.A 1? l1gf"l:-'3Q:'LLiJ4ii'1?l24fjf.:L1.NiLf:Pf', ,f.'kLeS'4'f'l rf4::-F'4'L:-7Jf1f11i:Aif' 1.f'1ff Til-41' T? ' lfifg 'I"'iiT-uc 'Vx ' 2-ma
yi- Q Q in glggkizfj,434Hg5wi,, iQ.a -Ql l,3,Qf1 gg2if+gaiQJ5L2,i3T95g1-91 JJ14. ,4kNA. ,2T, :,tm s,F,mu,i?3LJJug'Hfi:,k,Aln,fi ,t ,,M . M54 Y. k - A I ,i
' , Y 7, .11-V ' ' f f"'- '7,,, 'QTY-Qf' ' ",:, if 9g,k' ,,'iY,'-.2 1m,JJg",,Y',V, 9.1 L--,gf 1554. 13,21 :Yi1,Ny',:Ag MX "!ff.."1 A f '-H--7" f"'v-Q ' '
'1bQ 639 m Q L 3svfiLi-Q1 L i11iii.1f5,,f ?ii if11 J 1,g14 r14u:4'1 f1 .. lf., wtffiw m'
Q Q - r 'a i"" -lf 'H FJ HJ-D' Lge-iS4'11'N ? i-iff. :Ly 4 UVQ: -L1,1,, L,v.f5?: -LQ' Q-: JF.,-Q1'QSfQ?,if A !i-f
- I f . -72'-iyf4zff+i,1i-frcm ffmTx.T," ' f:'fi'f ffl, QU 1:!Y,Ariif.U4p1zi j 2 ' cgi Q1,,,Q.m,gf- 4
N gf' :Q E E K wik? ffiif-infwgiffwffmL' Qf2Q.rK9CT1ifiTiff-w,.' 5' 'i:z'f:i i:m--f., ri 251 if MJ"-ffsfiw G1 51:91-.L-Q '1 lla .H U ! Y
'pmwawg fMfs5'4mf5f5'JF n'3lrf E'3'1 -fifrfrff7c'fi '1i'41'im- ffliq wllagwlf---F'U , I fi j B 5 Q f Y
F3 - B 9 giJqg:gj, ,cj3L, 1g3i,..nT,,5:1f g5Q:gfQg.lgr i111Q,?-,A-,glialWDM, , l' W g . - ! Q
,1 . I . , u rm r Q D
'M-Q Q Q, ,iI!'1 A, -If-:TT - A gq3s.1xr g1gW42MQ -4 1gfJ3 j5AL ,fg4L EL gf1q,f gS1'1,Y ,'g,Q 'MQ1 11l' 5f,.1,.4i,g:WiEQEWf1:g-Q iV1g. qI2f r4h'1E,D, - 1 V , W
Y F' ' . ' EI ' . 'Tr' 'Eli'H+-" Eixg.-"LLLU :lJ1fi-3LQQL1.. 1 "-ilH2. :e 14Ll'fs+' L- -9L!l2:41',-4QJ4 'L 'sf . 1 fr
5n aE 3 QU WE: , PL? Eftfjifaiiiiq''?tj3pEyfmEJl'tl'jiiqxbjffifi fi- . A W1
1 1 sg Q FI' W-'.fVTj"?1j'1.., V, C75 iff!.QE'fujxzg-Inf.,.,Lj JJ ':lL,,41EQg,5,,,Q'aLBJ Qi-7.15F-,5'---Qgxggf-lf,,4 ,1V-'QL,.f'Uq41.-fy-19,57-'7 -1,-H A - W, '
mg 3,955 ga, gg Q jgj35.,1g,sjy:Q aff-Ciga54:L g:j .:j ,LTVL .Lqif I ,V j, g3?,E?,lQ41u,i.'1HTYLQLWL1-4. " J,gf.1:LAIQ-in WI'
5, Q W G NQlhaflhtif-2-5ffqA9f11'5"'fi' -Ufffjl-Q4'fl4T i49Lff9i-JF? Jrlf4'mHf-Vf 332ffff'J'drMfrf'? sr'H'TF'E+Q ' U 15 Tp -
Q 5' QPF'Mmm fFujJ jf s+mf4f-1f'H 'ffjg-ff-f Q. ffmw :PE lb Q 1
nl? Q Q '53 E' ll Rav L- ag-A,.Lffffgiwfwl gi--if : f4.f4L1-af-' : ' f'fmf,1,-wj'i--Wf'A'-f-yi!T"Qiq 1 y q f.gif:-ik TI Q73 Q1 Q- Q Q in , ' r
U -E GU G F31 KU L3 fb Mffv'1l J.L:gf1':f ' -ns :f?:f"1' + '-' ww 'FT fill U C I '
XIII! H5 C34 ,CQ E3 GI- E3 ,gil 4141, 'rlgeljz fifll5gfA.L-ilff"-'E :fiflzlU?J-:Ji.finikfiv'Li"f4'LT1-5Yil?.'91'"f,"3,.'qgJfji:g"Tf1:'3' 'Q' , , A'
QA W Qt Q 0, cs, Q Q1 Lgijgg,AL.u..,1,-,Lg1 ,5',L+,,,ug A-4. ql. L,m.,1g, f4,J-:1JLP, 1Q4-f-ful2 + ,fr,x 1 -VQAf 1f?+pr:,, Q B Q I Q-A
P. f- -h Fr rn 'Cwy.,1.'1 rn, 1.. 1 N511 iw ir L m.,1, 13.L -'L,1l,J.3 L--1-..'A-.f.H.,uf i, ,.+.. , A ,
I . 9 L3 cm -Q U nf M1 Q. U .. W .
'fm 'QB 49 if! WJ 'fn fw in Q CJ H' T' Vr ffv-M1 w L F fl 15- rw: +4 - Q. ef l-lxwf w :A w'.f-1-1- 1-1 Q--ui Q :Q 5 9 U 5
' . -- "- lv Jmnnl-1,i--f .T -+1
FY ss E7 ea Q- .GJ fm Q .LgLl ig, JF.ifvfl-'.Vg5?1 '.f,TA75,QQ-QA".' f',' U-f ',,f"ajf3f,,mmgmfgmgm-Und
1 - - n 'rw wfi',f -fi .,.. 1 wezg-fr' AT' ww V '
Q ,B -Q' -mg L- J ,.i fa L'ff iwV"3g .ff r2 f -1'-,elff'fw?v Lg'+1f"f"'f'1"'I'gL' '1'1f.T 1? -nj .rg ,img L-Lg!f4,gL56B E G I D l ,
,Q. B Q GJ 12 CQ L1 'Cv IJ, W, Lg, Lf,,w,L..:WL,.,,,-..-1,v,',.4 ,-'f-,Q-1,.,-1--,fy '--' , .,, ,9,.,y.1 1-HL ,. .-. .. ,.., , ,
' , -- ff- ,- ' W- - ,-, Y: xt " -1' r-L - mu -- 2' -,ff ,. --- -M LJ, ,,.xL1.,QL,-Ik, L . V -
Elin m V: ca uk Lv IU fl V+ +'L h'T4r'Am,131-f .,4 L3 M1 J. J El 2' 'Wi' .,,W'l-l 1 LV 9 Q Q W 5 .
A , H- f ff-'1i f'yffwi-11fv '1m"Tf1i. V ig -Qu in AUQ LJ 13 EJ, B U E S 4
4:9 E BP 154 Cl, G3 Q W-1.14-If :mn my 4' ,- 12,1 pp 55, gy Q Q Q gy Q
'G 'Q E H 5 f ':'Lg YEY4ufHffL: IfL1':4'am '1f 1LJ' 'LJ SH '11-:H " 'T'iWf: 'f'L?H 121 QM KBX D 6+ '
ww f - - 5- -, -f ,gr 'K f w, :W , A,-11, 1,3 Q, -,jzgv -vb' L ' M-, .'..:'jZ..i Q-45.-.,,.,, --1-In --.. T,,,:,1k,. Wi . 1 I X! -
Au Q. m fg34 -,13A l1g, my-L,1q kL14 1L1i,,,fl.,,Ldr5T5,Nr,11 , 5,.Vf,.,1,f. H, M VI C, U- my -JAJ 1, 43 an B Q I
V- .Q Q . 'ffm my cue LQ QD M 'Ll 1,.Q.L, ,m 'W M ,W , - ,. - -F. f 5.
Hp' G nm ' ?E21 mv nw- M. vi: F1 "1 Arr :I L L KCI D I 11-W-'Lf' LJ .A-Q-71:24-l?'+ ff' .Q W ef B
fe 'GJ Q rw: m'm."m. 'f1. iihfl'?f""V3' 'r'F' 'E kT'1iifFF VTaT Cl. -1i'f U -4: A Q-V"iTl1 'il'-FP'+fi3"'l-22,45 ML '3 U3 Q m 'D Q
V , 3' -1-H: fn: Y 51.4-'-: 2:?r"'q"xf"L-w 3-f3f""M1"'f'T'I' "may - 1, V.-fm il. F, 471 Izji' 'lfl'H'17J f: -l VL Q U'
' E! E3 Q E' CJ E vii lvl .!:I,L..D-v-L51 XJ14' -'L-. L-4-JHJH .'H"'. "QW 4: A ,, " -"-5 M.. K: '32, 'n"'-a"W- f- '2 N 1 '
.,. 5 ,. 1 , . ,,W-,,, ,, ,.. ., ,h .1..,y. , , , ,, , 1 x 1, Sl Q Q
n - .f 1: V lx '.-1 N ff, 1 ,. Pg ur ,N p lv .L-1 M A L: .53 ,QR .fl 'Uh Lf, nhl eg 15 Li 56 --- A
l al is EV 'J Ll-D,Y,lg11l,',f,,,:L'1,QJ! f,,j: Lzfirr-'-,-" 'X-J-'Je--'-1 -:1,"',,, W L, ." ' ,, 'J ., :Y ' rf Y ,311 FI we"-2 f" gn' '-"' 'fr' "1 - f
h Q 'm E1 U1 'D F1 Nl l' ' 'V "7 '41 ' f fm' V-P L. U ,nu I L1 Lf. 'LJ fm m.::1,J-- .J-4.al L.1' E' U '73 'il QGHW Q 1
-' ' ' : L"-1 " K'flk-Q-vf-.Fffff"1-:?'k'-'T1-f'Hi:ff-fmix'"Tr 1.1 ' v' fm, :.'."f'f'f.?vfh' 'U -lV:l'.'.fNQ",V-'. 'Lag El IW' E, B lil Q QI
5 Q , ffm- 51 pg C3 fNLuL.Lf.j vi Lu 1 V--my 11,7 -LJ .J ,ul -J- .1 U 2 -f v fJ-AJK,,,,u.,A-,L 1 f- , ,
,L Y , ' , w ' gf' if ,-,lif 54, JH,,W-f'.,,f1-3'-51f.sT ,ftiq ,fl 54' 5, I -iq fy ,ri '-fp F" 'fx'-fi 2'JA L,. 'liLj' K7 Fw IB B, D ,'
fb Q fb J E lil PD L-J. H-JJ L -1. -N N-J. Q ,Qi K' -ali' '11...'-'-1 'Li' 3 . - - ' " '- "' :,.' , 'Fw-1"!'-'T'-, """-"rw LL' "' V.: . . Y
df ' -- V if ' , fffwffv--7- Hvf-4'fg 'f,r- , 1f ,'f-:r'i"-P.-gW. -H' ' 1..m m :FT Cy, owugzv 5 1.y,l'. Vu: ml.-if 'fm-EN ssl fi-r 9 9 WW
"E 9 H51 . Jw 93,53 .51 I-.LU L1 ,px ew- uv,.lH.:'-LWLL,-1 lj,g,,,L,f+4,fFr.'TL,,,.-,- ,,..-,. ,., ,-,.-15, -, '--4 -1 FT 5. ,DI Q5 Q B 'aw
Vu Ea - Jil-4 -- Q cv. Fl -rw fin F3 Q 1 2 -MJ wi' ig' ww U 'J .WJJJf:LJL1.V-14' : H .-Jin -wg . ,Q
U- . , qi f- t .,'1 f' H H1 J"jv5':k,?VT-7"--wilful' .fl 'mf '1 if .x Y win' 'UPG Q '1 n L uAuL LL ,fb U. D3 -F35 5 li' . U
. 9 . my cy CT Fl, IJ .LW WV 1- W1 .1 , L! ,Mn LJ, ,... ,, 4 ,. .. ,A , ,-V-.w-,VH - , - A , , ,-
qffe W ,Jim if Q, ,1wimA Fw-1'-n T rqw w EV fin' wig f 1fg -3?l :w -12fA.2'i?6QgQmQU.QW-U Q
., . -,' , , - fa , X 7-'T ?.-j-5-'L:,gf'i'f-1fi'- jwff-1'-f-1'-vfrf"'pi'f',','f""1Ti1, .'fi 'Q he xfh , fihvzf U Y 1 K Q41 YY Li wj 1:
'N I Q W L'1i" l3Q ,gl 1Ll'g'i,.,!,'i,,4.L:Wl'lfsj-'wiv' ,QQQ-fJ,.L'll",,J"lixii! .kf:x!1J."h'+,'L' .ff'Lj5'.L'.-1, "fp ,, f '1,:.1:. ' ,N 'Te ..'..' " 1
ri ,ga .a 1 ri I'pf:,LE EU ir g.g ,QQ- riJ! 'fL'fJ,,Ei, Eff M L. Yl,Jf ?'l. A-4.14,2-12,1225'2s'A :f .,fl!:H1Q?f3, -,f"qQ1,6,gQE5,gmgmm an
,- X . f- '- A 3- P: 'Ep -.-frkfl " 11' -an '-'A L U 'ij Qi Llj inn-fill 'J ',..J,,,.Jg,11.41,.".3,t,,2f 5,42 Q4 iv Y, -- V' - --
.QI E ,, I.'l1.,, 1,1 ,.,.-u.,L1 L wi, , in , , ,, . . , . ,. , . .-. .,
5' '- ' 'V V 1,2151 if,fme-ff?-2Q'ir f''fn f:w: gf1 'l f1' f1 V1 .M aw umm LJ' ffL,u2.'-L.. L15 K-1 U 'Y 9' U-15' G'
G 9 4.ljEEf2Q"gf:5,1Z-fiilkff-f'qf'fZ 'bfi-afds'-,v'Qw-fffvfjh"'ff'T'.If.r'.ff',1".f,'."ff'f',T.'p,"ffFpf'F?.,'f',gf'gg:a'.'i"' 'rjiew fig Uv QB Q 49 U Q: GE
1 iw 49' Q 1 4-1f,,L1L4-if-L-Jelgig-HELD ff-if 'Ll 1 f-V:-'f-iq Jr 5 ,gf 9 Q Q Q
km ,Q Q ',m Hmq J -1 .Lim MQ my gn LJ Us uw. u, AV3 -' J,f'A--A-1'-L-Mae! 3 .1- f1.4+ - -,
!.1- - ' ' E-x9',"'f:fQFLLf'41'F'cP"1"'V"'-1 WF' "T 7 "-PM-"ful"--'Q T F1 ' 'HVLVT FT VI' Lf 'fg1'h'7"-11,9 1,3 1 uk' ,U El, U' Q W - ll 'Qi
.U is 13- J 1-l i'If i Jw. f-1-I -L ,Lf UI-, 'Q AQ A ,- H.: ,, .
gifs' as QF? i'5lb'FI'f1m-'rx ' 2'F'WFf1'7 'UT f"r.fA n.'m .Im E1 1 V11 ,uf alfirf- pl, W1 1 Q7 Q3 Q -Q 9 -,
'1'!!F1c5 ml 415' 'i'?7l3+1i:TfQi'1Q.L?i f3!: f: WiT1'fj'7ftfT 1GiHW77'75 Ql7U-ff lm T 131- 'il if illf flfflllh F 'U' W U. T3 Q A73 'Q 9 G
1 ' . W-i'7-!"'.i'2fw'5"'73"f-f -QL'-'WF'-r'?fT"' gffrf' 'fix fin- LW gf. 'Ts F" i. 'I EW 'VT 1-'A II' 'ij' -Ll' ull" 1111 FE- E' EJ EB
I E Q g2IYL:h,,j1L:' .. 1nL,1,-,yl-1-!,1:.l:,JVAY,Lgu.'14g15, U,,'-,fA.,-'4,-. 5,- .,.x-In -. WJ hr xg:-E ,YI -V Y -, f-lr VV H. I I L --Wulh ,rv im. Y. A. ,
Q- Qf Q 9-17.311-,23:f'mr11F3,Q',1 'w,A'Fp ,fP,- -P :'g mi Q ,gpm vi .mu f-1, : m Q: csfg.f:, 1g1, ,Ll .1154 -'11, Lzl 1?I'-All' 51 H Wil
54 'H Q Am 5-3 c,'f'f?5'r ii6:a'fifjI?,F'if"f1"if' ATi?" f 'fTT5i1Maw 551 ' 7315.1 1f jifQ1 f,4'jfM AAAA HU-.. f3 H-WEN: v1'1.'-iftfijf F 53 iv E4 5? Sw U
f is G' Q -p Q 'Jim lfxfvfffw'1m'.f" w'11 ,Lt-ff T3 'JJ ii: 115' if 114- 'J fl 6A 'fi' W- 'Q U' QA
UPN 'ef 39' 022 Q 'D .if'm iiVjrJlj1:7fli"F'fTFT?Vif 1 '1T5'j'-615.0 'JDE -iijifaff '-VVF3 fifTfF1 U' fiEY1'f l3''Q-f3 .lAJ "ff U U C5 if fl' 5 Q 1
MQ Q' Q Q Q 51 if,gf.1::-'z'?1g5f 1Fm.fTq ifETfi12'iffQT 511.61 . A1 .ill Eigf L CLEL 3 ,in l4,gLLW1g.'3 Qf'yQ- U F 'H Q H 49 If JU
Q I A - f - in in fn,'HQWA,- ff'T'H'1vf f1'1f1ffii-fm fj V1, ij.- 'X 4 Ii W ii -1'.154' .tmijf 1 fl-'JA 111 :B E! TU B, B
QU? swag'JQQMLE''G'3 fiI'3T f??'yVTl ff f'f'f Jiff3"Ar?ii 'Ti? f1L FTM".Ff 1 TV Vf7L7 1'Tf U-f?.'T 'f 7CfViV74T5 W 'fi ff' Q ' 5' U'
ik. og? 6 Q' U ' J' fa- as'aENyFVi 'fH''iw'1a'?5Tnif i"zi1fm"' 'i'5' Lf -:2.""f'f'f1 f1f'i"5 :'T Q.'QfiF'?-U'C2 4171 'Y' if ffl H f". S 'f
A-B" Q mi iw fn e iv"'m .,FT,TW"T?1 '7i f'i'l'1C1'ffE ' !f',If'g'l .f 1J4 11 El :ffLf CiLJQ'L3I lQUA if? Wi, U U 'li' G' 9 .W 'E F ff
pr 'Q Q Q A 19 cn WWTF FZf'lI7E 1'fIQ'I-f1E2 ' U iEg 1F?L C Ti FF 'ffF" if! . fl. J l -5'3lJ7e-1 93 3 Ur. E5 w 'P 'B W
ref Q Q Q 5 ev' Q, 'Gf?i'TVf1'If?f 'VT' f1f' "qTjf,':Z7',f,"'1"V l U ,Q 'Eg,i iL,1,.JguL..,1gm 431 aj IE, -L7 EB EJ MQAQ A :Q
V"jf,, gf' Q ' U if Q " L5'4T'75ffl7"-'TT f1-if'.fj4.i! '-aff-iffifwf1.iQ,if1, i TJ V!7b"'U, E315 Qljvglfli-JJ I1f'mfI1 gl, '55 ID 15
D. is Qi GJ 5 63 Q f.iI'1f.lfIjQIQQEj, .UQ,Lrf ,413gli1 i jL-gil f5 WLQv ,4if L,fF gI1Li,lLQ, lffEgQf,:',l. q -0 ,Q- 1 QL Um 9 G' 3' U
V343 Q .m Q 'Q Eb of ff .eu 655111, in 1 .1 lffn f 1-:1 LL TALKJ-'11j,,i3J1gi,ii,J U uJg-1,L1fJ U id U U H 0 'Q' 9' .
mg! fm Q Q1 Qi -lv 11 13 Q RL, w3' F 'f f1? 'Vi'1TF f T'r .JD .E 'v' 21'i'uyiUJ. L 1w,L i,Z, Q1 AEQQ-W1 fl 13 , '21 R l' , F ,
5'- 'ii A Q f, rl Gi 111, 'if T. 1FfT'T:i1T'ULEMfm U .wfgr 1-Mil, 'min tj 1: 4.1 Z9 cf. fa' S+ 12:15-:P+
433 M Q J u f'1"f- m'niu -J. 1Zf'A'11i -41 U. .'i, 1,,:,L IE1Q4g.1' 3gg 10 In an ff 'D F-,123-'J-,E
Q. , 0 Q EF fa gmt QIVW 1i.Jsj" wj 'zjw 'fjmjy V511 TT rv rf 'EJ F3 U f.'!3"1?,fQ-, ,T'!'1,.
es' 'uf Q B Q . G', fvlfF1- Q .1+ff+E'17D in U Ei' ii? Y gM3 v i ,1g,-J,1L 431 1'-.P LU '32 F92 P9'
QQ' Q Q5 A f. Q A F3 Q1 -fx 13 gg LQ,.,gg3,W153 .'Q' 'qjlfl j,Q1 I-uf- ,-Q 'f r,1,,4Q j?..1,gJ, G QQ Ev Fw Q fl-, .H'QA,,
Q Ya 'Q' 11 0 9 Q- gg cz Qg, ILTlQ 'fj3 'U' 5 1'?ff,34JQ 'gf3 .Z-F3,, Lg,E'1af .IQQLLUJ.ra !L5Q1ggL-Xa LJIEL 2' 15 '93 iff' Q EP 'iz-!H,,!-.. Q',2
'Q We 'Qi E1 iv .6 M137-1 g 1 QfV LV.ELQ 'Lf77QgLg gLf.5' -U, L "Fai .-E' f3,.F:Q7.1'5 3il1,fl-:Q f"Q"1L-Q-HL-752'.1 GY U C' W' B ff-
Ev B U 4 U 19 W wi L lfgliQwlWfL4ii1 , 'LLL ff.i.,lV' f3.. ,UJ' 3f:-2-L 7- -Mi " 0'
W -A Q 0 wil EJ 14,1 if-Lf1,L 1.,6,'T-,"w f'ui1.J? ,ily 1,31 'a,111.,LQgQL 'Luh!X,.L,a ,Q'.4 Lk. ,L f.,,f1iJ,L54Qfg ,Lf3, i1195Q jn.L+9', '9'J'!'L
an -1 Q Q F1- l'figfg -Jug'1' s-Q11 ':E7 Jfk' f1'1 1f 'Hui 'Fyli -U . It lr,-' ::i ,J ,Q, v ifglzj x:IgwfL,1i !T ,sQ'-lf! LQIXN
,l ., -,,,, , --Y ,Mm , , - . ,.l.. ,,g,,v, ,- I N 6,1 , --:A I . . ,, .
G 20 f' ' EJ. U LHSJ, 'Uf7EQi95121- -W Ll- +9243 '1lQ'iLf'-J-ffJ'-1'3p:fii QM3'2f4f4-l - -IQ'-'94 52.-'3'
F V 'GI' Up 'ELQEL 'L I' '-m,l' -LLL .Lm: ?LF. f'f Jf7-Q59. if-1'.Q.-Q!,:iVU.+L. QHJ5Lf' '3U3.I1glz22-'WV 'E' f." '4. " "
W G1 my ILE' '1jU.1U. '11 W3 'fT31f'UJll' ',i3"-JSE,-.LLQE1 uUQ?55'LH'iU 4- Eff- F, rgi- f f"
4 Iii 'ESU tif LQl5 11 lLLl,11i32 E1 IJ' 3 LlW2!f15U 'W-13f'!JLLt.W- L-'!J,Lf'f3-QM' AFSL S-?-.5. f Q'!7'l593E -'IA
P511:m5F1131- w3- rQl1i:JJ--Q' ijt. U- .LQL-iii Jil 515, i1J.B3g!',sg1'lQ1fQi25'2' 'f ' '4' . f3.!fi'!Q?..-P' .W
mg ,Qi gflQ 'F!..'.Q. N.. l'Ii1Jg,mCL.I4'J-fl3' ,igaf,.F. l:-..!Q'-eQiQ. .1!. If?Z!4f 'G "V " '
, ,QM 3,5
N , U
-ik,-SA. fu Uv: 4,39 -2 A M
..,, .W at ,. - Y
'3 . .
X s. Q
" sin, w
.um 1 .
as - W- ww ,v
1 A, , my
, Q. ,, -Legg: W
X . I" ' ff ' -
4 su .--i 1,
5,f.rQxH?ff J -' ,
31. any fs xi.,
"Sf ffm Q-
. " . 5 ' . . ' in '. if ,
vim. mf, :mai w- mn ,, .
.i U1 ws Mit.. U, ,w
From freshman orientation to graduation, enthusiasm was a part
of university events. Early in October, Stout students began to pre-
pare for Homecoming activities with the Brandeywine Singers. Sim-
ilar programs throughout the year enabled the student body to take
part in a variety of events, learn to be cooperative, and appreciate
the ideas of others. Everyone looked forward to SSA elections. Candi-
dates, as well as the students, eagerly anticipated the results. As
February arrived, everyone on campus became involved in Winter
Carnival "Snow-flake Forest" activities. The large crowds signified
the interest and importance of university events to the individuals
on the campus and in the community.
Events such as Talent Night and Stunt Nite gave students and
faculty the opportunity to see skits and pantomines and hear modern
and folk songs by talented Stout students. Convocations, lyceums,
and plays, held throughout the year, stimulated some individuals into
action and culturally and intellectually improved the minds of others.
"Oh, l've moved a foot in the last half hour,"
mumbled one of the students standing in Stout's registra-
tion line first semester of the 1966-67 school year. An-
other student complained 'Tve stood in line for about
two hours and just got to the l.B.M. room when the
door was shut in my face!" The freshmen discovered a
new experience, and the meaning of stories told to them
by upperclassmen seemed to be true.
During registration students received identification
cards, permits to register, activity cards, class cards, and
a variety of miscellaneous materials.
The confusion of first semester was somewhat im-
proved by a new system of registration second semester.
The lines no longer appeared in the Harvey Hall base-
ment, instead, students stood in zero degree weather out-
side the Central Elementary school gym. Classes were
dismissed on Tuesday, December 13th so the students
didn't have to register early in the morning. The new
method of registration was devised so that students could
pick up their class cards for each course from the de-
partment where faculty members assisted the students.
There was frustration when classes were closed, but
a feeling of accomplishment when all materials were
accepted and the words "O.K., all finished" were finally
heard from their faculty advisors.
"I, hope my chemistry class isn't.closed" says Dick Nelson to
Riclr Martmson as they stand in line to receive their class cards
during pre-registration in December.
Aiding a freshman student, Judy Moberg, with her registration
and class scheduling in September is Robert Sather of the
university English faculty.
A disgusted look on Chris Mjaanes' face shows that one of the
classes she was going to register for has just been filled to
capacity, and has closed, giving her an added problem.
Practicing and learning the words of the Stout
Alma Mater are two of the areas. covered dur-
ing the freshman orientation sessions.
Roommates, Mark Tierney and Mark Somers, stop to ask Merle
Price, Dean of Men, some questions concerning campus activities
during a coffee hour held after the freshman convocation.
Plogued by Iniuries
The Bluedevils head football coach, Max Sparger,
began preparing his team for the 1966 gridiron season
with twenty seven returning lettermen from the preceding
year's undefeated conference championship squad. Thus,
this experienced squad was picked by conference coaches
in pre-season polls to repeat as WSU champions.
However, after winning two of the first three con-
ference games, the Bluedevils, plagued by injuries and
bad luck, went on to lose the remaining five games and
end the season with a dismal conference record of two
wins and six losses, and a seventh place in the conference
standings. With the Bluedevils winning their only non-
conference contest their over-all season record was three
wins and six losses.
The squad, which loses nine seniors through gradua-
tion, will still have twenty one lettermen returning to
bolster Coach Sparger's 1967 gridiron squad. This ex-
perience, plus revenge for this seasons losses, will be
factors in the Bluedevils outlook for the 1967 season.
V ,sf iz
' ' 7'e: W, 5. Y,,,- -, . J. ..
'K 1' ' a :EJ
While the offense is on the field. defensive guard John Schrum
discusses a problem with line coach, Sten Pierce, about defensive
pass protection during the Whitewater game at Nelson Field.
Q. it- i -' fiffttf et .Fill
if ' f,,:t:f' vvwkiir,-iv. ,,.-Agfa am.-,,13,5,,- ge-6
.4-: .v'+,u.,.rxtl-- ww- -,.-.- .-4 ' ' , .mx
r . ,l.,lw,. W
f f ., - - x as '
V .T . : Y 9'
ills' M ilsglv " ,
Stout's quarterback, Mike Dunford, utilized his pass protection to
toss a long bomb during the La Crosse game where Stout lost in
the closing minutes of the game I6-7.
Backfield coach Dennis Rarrup relates information from first
half action as well as briefing the Stout backfield. on second half
strategy during the halftime rest period of the River Falls game.
3 erm .. ' ' '
, ' . .. .. . .,.,., , . ..
rf," " 'a lll eitjhi -Qay V J, 1' " f x
F - 'QSEQQLM 'fm fiitfaslsiastf!sii r 'w w f 'i' .
Observing that his pass receiver was covered, quarterback Mike
Dunford sidesteps two opponents in an attempt to follow his
defense as he runs for needed yardage.
i E Pd LE ,,
"The Trojans," a group of night club entertainers
from Milwaukee, and "The Lincoln Singers,', a folk trio,
provided added attractions to the eighth annual Phi Sigma
Epsilon Talent Night. The program in which talented
Stout students compete for trophies and a S25 first prize,
was held in December in Harvey Hall auditorium. The
acts were judged on originality, poise, and showmanship.
A quartet of folksingers which included Kathy Hollo-
way, Paulette Owmans, Georgia Hoeser and Janet Echles
won first place. With a selection of folk songs, Claire
Borer and Jo Sinkular won second place. Third place was
awarded to Bill Rohde who entertained on the piano and
organ, the selection being "Body and Soul." Esther Fong,
Hawaii's Junior Miss, and several Tainter Hula Maidens
captivated the audience with modern and ancient Hula.
A modern dance interpretation of 'Slaughter on Tenth
Avenue" was done by Linda Dilmes. Three other acts
completed the evenings' presentation.
Between-the-act entertainment which kept the capac-
ity-filled crowd laughing was provided by the masters of
ceremonies, Mike Coomer, Dick Adams, and Gordon
Amhaus. At the conclusion of the show, Phi Sig President
Wayne Foster presented President Micheels a S100 check
for the National Defense Student loan program.
"The answer my friend is blowin' in the wind" sings Pat
Larson and Bev Altwies as they entertain the audience
with their act the "Hoot'n Annie" during the Phi Sig
Talent Night, one of the many fall Greek activities.
Crooning his impersonation of Sam Cooke, Willie White keeps
the audience in the mood for further entertainment during a
special intermission at the annual Talent Night.
.X X' ' af 'Q
fi ,. V, .4
The slapstick comedy of Talent Night Masters of Ceremonies, Mike
Coomer, Gordy Amhaus, and Dick Adams keep the capacity-filled audience
in stitches between acts.
Campus Talent Viewed
As the curtains parted on March 9, 10, and 11, the
Phi Omega Beta fraternity entertained the audience as
the emcees, Chuck Krueger, Jeff Nelson, Gary Kiel, and
Mike Shell, introduced the twentieth annual Stunt Nite
and provided between-the-act entertainment.
Trophies and cash prizes were given to the first
three winners in each of the most humorous and most
beautiful categories. Sigma Pi fraternity swept honors in
the most humorous division with its slow-motion basket-
ball game of "When the Pros Meet the Poles." Second
prize was awarded to Delta Zeta's L'Mother Goose Lets
Loose" and third place went to the AOPi's "Rinse the
Blood Off My Toga". Audie Berkholts's characterization
of "Mother Goose" won her first prize as most humorous
Mickey Fallon, portraying a rejected Negro, sang
two solos in Alpha Sigma Alpha's "What Color is Love."
The presentation received first prize in the most beautiful
categoiy Alpha Phiis "Spectrum of Song' was awarded
second place. Chi Lambda's presentation of "The Shack
Behind Our Housel' took third place honors. Jo Sinkular
won best individual performer in the most beautiful
division of the Stunt Nite categories.
With a goose under her arm. Audrey Berkholtz, Mother Goose,
reads her nursery rhymes to the audience during the Delta Zeta
Stunt Nite skit, "Mother Goose Lets Loose."
K tx, l N
A tit.. Ptlrilli lui
A A ..,, f ni .... iiix SXNQ
Kaaren Hansen, a detective, questions Jan Strom, the local bar-
tender, about the mysterious death of Julius Caesar during the
Alpha Omicron Pi skit, "Rinse the Blood Off My Togaf'
Two members of the Phi Omega Beta fraternity, Al Ellingham
and Charlie Krueger, mimicking Frank Fontaine and Jackie
Gleason, provide entertainment between skits during Stunt Nite.
CET? ee '
4. , if
' " Jef
. .513 ,
-as L .-.,
. f gag. 'E
R LM 3-1
, 1' 1 .tx .:- if t.. ' 3
I1 ' WE 7151.
With the opening jump between Stout and Oshkosh, Jim Conley
leaps high into the air to give Stout initial control of the ball.
Mike Thompson blocks an opponent to receive the tip-off.
Title Hopes Defeated
After the Bluedevils opened the season with two
straight victories, Oshkosh nipped the team 66-62 in the
third game. Stout's Devils failed to repeat as the Wisconsin
State University Conference Champions, but won second
place with an ll-5 conference record and I3-8 overall.
Four of the five conference defeats were dealt by the
Oshkosh Titans and Eau Claire Bluegolds. In the Devils'
second bout with Oshkosh, the cages were setback 51-50
to nearly eliminate them from title hopes. ln overall play,
the team whipped Bethel College and brushed past Augs-
burg for the two non-conference wins and lost to Indiana
State, Ball State, and St. Mary's.
Playing with the team for the last year were three
seniors, Jerry Kissman, Mike Thompson, and Bryan
Humphrey. Kissman finished first in scoring, rebounding,
field goals made, and shots blocked. Thompson, captain
of this year's team, was second in scoring and one of the
best free throwers on the squad. Humphrey had the best
eye on the foul line, and as a team, coach Dwain Mintz's
Bluedevils led their opponents in all categories.
With determination, Jerry Kissman fights off three Oshkosh cagers
to recover a loose ball during the Stout-Oshkosh clash. Mike
Thompson and Mel Coleman come up from behind to even up
the odds for the Stout team.
, A-...V 1
X x W
,Ira 'PT H 2, W "AQ ., rg, P",
. " J 2 '-
' Ql.qff"'a ,Q ' f ly' V 'f L 5
x ' i
D r M
. dy- : ,
, -n .
J : '... ,
v- s '
is 7 ' i"'f5-
-4 . . n
A. ,Y .asf
JPY' , wi' 1
uwgg .. I'
1' 5 I .X
X N 7 .
. , - 3.5
xl'-K 1 s'
'L F- ' i1..
,I I KA' Q X,
.- . ,Q
, .f+9g:zQ55jf'. w f'
fs V' .
, ,-, 4
Entertainment, serenades, group activities, and tal-
ent contests began the week of February 5th and the
annual ice races on Sunday, February 12th finished the
activities. This year due to weather conditions the races
were held in Hudson on the St. Croix River. Stout's
Snow-flake Forest Winter Carnival was officially opened
with a Queen's Dinner in honor of the previous queens
and the seven candidates for the 1967 title. A jam session,
held on Monday, included the unusual events of pipe
smoking for girls, a hairdo contest, a "tall-tales" event
and a banana eating contest.
The Kids Next Door, a nationally known singing
group, speeded up the week's activities with a concert.
On Wednesday, the Snow-flake tea gave Stout students
the chance to meet their queen candidates for 1967. "Cube
and Flake Day" including tricycle races, broom races,
a snowman contest, and snow shoe games provided an
opportunity for students to have fun and relieve tensions.
Ice carvings scattered throughout Menomonie invited in-
quiring glances from weekend visitors, Stout students, and
city residents and faculty members.
Thursday night after the queen's talent convocation,
voting started and continued until Friday night. Excite-
ment was heightened at Wilson Park when Cindy Olson
was crowned queen for the 1967 Winter Carnival activi-
ties, Judy Starck was chosen as Princess and Miss Con-
geniality and Sherrie Whyte was named Miss Talent.
Enjoying the cold weather while struggling hard to win the sorori-
ty tug-of-war, Jackie Foley, Darlene Scheider, a.nd Linda Lorenz
try their best to capture the 1967 title for the Delta Zetas.
Smiling radiantly, Cindy Olson is crowned the 1967 Winter
Carnival Queen by Joan Severson, retiring queen, during the
Friday evening coronation ceremonies held at Wilson Park.
1 - Ea
- 4 . a
Smoking up' a storm. Peggy Webb and Judy Moberg compete
during the girls' corn cob pipe smoking contest, which was one of
many activities added to this year's Winter Carnival schedule.
ga A .NXIE .K ?
N. 3 L..
vw, 4 Qc
4- , .,..
D ' -1
Q' - .
Sfiihsi 'M' 3
w Lx' Q
Original Ploys Produced
An imaginary trip on a floating house, Romeo Mul-
ler's comedy, "The Great Git-Away,', opened the university
theatre season. Performances of the central characters. by
Mark Olson and Judy Thorpe portrayed man's human
qualities. An exciting new theatrical experience was shared
with Stout audiences in the quarter square theatre per-
formance of J.C., an original play written by faculty
member, Richard Friedrich. The production, subtitled
"A Short Easter Play About the Longest Easter Dayi'
was a thesis play with a social message.
Opening the winter season, the quarter square thea-
tre presented two short plays, "If a Four Letter Man
Marries a Five Letter Woman", written by Michael Fedo
and directed by Karen Falkofske, members of the speech
department, and "The Long Stay Cut Short or The Un-
satisfactory Supperl' by Tennessee Williams. In February,
the University group and Alpha Psi Omega presented
"A Hatful of Rain", the struggle of a young husband to
overcome drug addiction.
Jerry Pusch, Shirley Sobczak, and Mary Jo Martin earnestly
portray characters in the quarter-square theatre production of
"The Long Stay Cut Short or The Unsatisfactory Supper."
l A... Ni. 'flifi 3
Siiiiilfwif 2 ii
.ii 'lean--.mf Q- may . .. A-:ga-rf.-1 Neem
W . i 'Q fe- ' .-
Between acts of a play being presented in the quarter scluare
theatre, Jerry Pusch dramatically emphasizes an effect which
the actors will employ during the next scene.
The Stout baseball squad finished the 1966 season
with a winning record of eight wins and seven losses.
However, in conference play the Bluedevils were some-
what less fortunate and fell short of a winning season
with four wins and seven losses.
Under the direction of coach Dwain Mintz, Stout
opened the season by winning both, games of a double
header from Gshkosh. Stout next met River Falls in a
double header and lost the first game but came back to
win the nightcap. Traveling to Stevens Point for another
double header, the Bluedevils split the two games and
returned home with four wins and two losses. After split-
ting a non-conference double header, Stout hosted the
Superior Yellowjackets in a twin bill and lost both games,
but the Bluedevils came back strong to win two games
from Northland, a non-conference opponent. The Blue-
devils concluded the season with a loss at the hands of
LaCrosse and a fourth place finish in the WSU conference.
Bad weather does not stop batters, Roger Schroeder and Terry
Thomas, from getting into the swing of the baseball season while
Gay Herbst and Bob Lawrence call signals behind the plate.
- I . .
, J ,
1 ' 5-"lf,
x -, -5
. , .
,T i . .
After checking the field, senior .pitcher
the sign from the catcher and winds up
in the center of the strike zone to put
ff V. ,r
Mike Thompson receives
to throw a hard fast ball
out another player.
The eighth season of track and field events for the
Stout State University Bluedevils was filled with both vic-
tory and defeat. Under head coach Max Sparger, the fast
paced cindermen again set new school and conference
records during the 1966 season.
The highlight of the season was the W.S.U. con-
ference Track Meet. Six Bluedevils qualified for the final
meet of the season. The Bluedevils fought hard to set
one new conference record and six new Stout records.
Lee Kornely set the conference record in the 440 yard
dash with a time of 49.4 seconds. Charles Busateri jumped
to a first place in the long jump with a leap of 21' HM".
In the high jump Dick Dibelka jumped 6, 6W" to break
his own record set at the Northland meet. Milt Lenz set
a record in the mile run in a time of 4127.7 seconds. Two
more Stout records were set by Bryan Humphrey in the
triple jump and Tom Strede ran to a new Stout record
in the 880. Stout finished sixth in the conference meet.
i With an' all out effort, Dick Dibelka, who set the school
record in the high jump, displays excellent form in
trying to better his own feat.
With both feet in the air, Stout's 440 man Lee Kornely
leaves his opponents in the dust to score extra points for
Stout's track team. Kornely set a new record for the 440.
Combining both the ability of running and jumping, senior Bryan
Humphrey shows the correct form needed to keep in step and
just clear the low hurdles with a minimum amount of effort.
A Stout. coed with the form of a pro throws a pie and tries a
direct hit at a booth sponsored by a school organization during
Spring Camival activities.
"If we make it up this hill, we'll need this bed ourselves," says
Jim Youderiam to teammates Denny Belec and Bob Le Febvre
as they put their brawn to use in the bed races to Wakanda park.
Bed Rcice Was Highlight
To complete this school year's social calendar at
Stout, the Inter-Fraternity council, Panhellenic council,
and Alfresco Outing club sponsored the spectacular sec-
ond annual Spring Carnival. The weekend's festivities
began with campus organizations competing in bed races
which were routed from Tainter Hall to Wakanda park
Wakanda was also the site of the carnival booths
managed by campus clubs. Proceeds from the various
booths were given to the Campus Development fund.
An unusual event during Saturday aftemoon activities
featured Chuck Yost, a past Paratrooper who has made
over 550 jumps. He went through a free fall descent from
ten. thousand feet to eighteen hundred feet in his sky
Water activities highlighted the second day of the
carnival. While competing for trophies, Stout students
participated in a marathon canoe race and in men's and
women's canoe racing, swamping, and jousting. Other
funfilled events were a hand-paddling six person canoe
race and an inter-fraternity inner tube race. Carnival
goers were urged to water ski by the Alfresco Outing club.
Finale of the annual event was a canoe race through the
rapids below Tainter dam to Riverside park.
Realizing that his college days are completed, a graduating senior
accepts his diploma from Registrar Samuel Wood, while Dwight
Agnew, Dean of Liberal Studies watches intently.
College Life Finished
As dawn breaks on graduation morning, the senior
awakes with mixed emotions as he reflects on the joys
and sorrows, the failures and achievements of the past
four years. He has awaited this day throughout his college
life and now that the day is upon him, he hesitates.
With the start of the processional he slowly moves
down the aisle to the front of the auditorium. As the
commencement speaker begins delivering his address, the
graduatets mind wanders as he realizes that he has come
to the end of a beginning. He begins to doubtg was the
major he selected best for him? What happens if he doesn't
like his work? Is he really prepared for his job? Now he
wishes that he had spent more hours in study.
As he glances about seeing his classmates for per-
haps the last time, he reminisces on many of the activities
and experiences shared with his friends.
He is called to come forth and to receive his diploma.
This is an official end, but because of the education be-
hind his degree, it is also the very beginning of the
realization of all of his hopes and dreams.
The solemn but happy graduation exercises held
on January 20th complete the formal education
of one hundred students at Stout State.
iam Su- i-iw! M-U.,ls.! 'I
'j:.E--gear, HFS? V.. 4 .V ,V f .. CL' -.Vg-vi fe.. S.. E, E. ,gn 6. .W-,V ., V
- - - - - --' - - '." . ' .ffl " ". .----x-"--Mf-----a 1.3 G.,-. .---1... -V -- - -.', 3- ' . .. fx- ' -- --- -H.-...Ea-,V.- V
4' "' -" "1 ' """'- ' 'IJ TW UT -""f -""""'k-" " 9- -- '- -. .--1 --1 V, H .- V ,, -Sl' '-: .'
'I 1!Q H -M L J C1 LJ U f U Q QV Vg. GVVV VVVV VVEVVVVV .V..-...V
KEV ,-V!4VA'f2V I V.. V .vuigii V V-. QV! VEVL F VJVVVV V VSV--VJT VVVtiVV VL VLVVVU VVV c VVV DVV QVVV V LJ
,, ., I. v " - -H J,-,l .r-t .--- .J- ',5-.- f,--. -Q-.-M -.--H LLP-. .- , - 1 - -,' - --'
,Q -iq 1' -. -'gt' '.1 . 'Sq' Q' w-."'9JDQ':' '1:.7"-7-1fe,'jj,QL -221 .Q E MJ f- -Lal If WI- -5 -7- my ' fl -. - - ' ' -'- '-
V- -Vf-fV.1.s-.a?"' V 'gli Q' 3:1 7':"""j""'-- ' ---VMV ' ',V " " "" 'W L 431 3' O' .li-.
U,-Vitffif -Lu' - 'D ' 'fp '11,-"Wi" f'4,-.f-rf' -'-ff? f :-- -'.,,-U7-r:.,'L' ,' 3- DJJ L' - -' -1 .ff-. 'F ---
V ,, V Vl,.4.VV .LVVI VEI., - 4. i 'wi .1 AVLJ Q, lj? JV ,TV VV V Val, :VV Q 4-' VV '3VVrJV,V,T1VVJ U. Vw.
,+--,.-,- :-Vg.-Q. , ,p --lg, '-3 Y .--T ,. .l, -T. S. --- - 3---'. U F- -ff - -.
+- ill.,---Qffi 5 V.G.i1.f-ifhr.-F-Vw.'fV.5 5fJUV.'7 L. g,f-gf,-'.i'!.-f':1- 1 J H W
N' - iigi-f--4 -Vj3':'1'L--if '----C L, - - - -I LD -VT -1 T VF V ll El L. r - 1' I '
W , '- .513 T '- 'UUE Z-.1--:TT TKT,-, 7T"t"--.'f?- 5' R' my-1-'iL. .'-gV,V-ff' 'jJF","1f,L f-.... Q:---.sg1'.L1,x CV :'g - 1775- -QE ff-
- -1 f-. -- '- QU-----.-.F---5--. -L-'AMW 'J --- P' - .1-UK?--U C -V-U -Q VI- -'1-.--- eil... V-df-.---?3.-'.1.-1-5.3.3-.ffwgf
-' 1 w wif:-:A-i? .9 ,' -4-L.-,.--- - ' T:-U H 'T'V" 'T . 'f ,.-' - . - ,-
ll- .- - 94- L91-g.L'5f-.L Vi- "V"--1-3-fgwu.-1F11 5- - -L .- -1-:ff-.'-ff--,'..-gf -mg.'L:-5.-.a.-J:L1:- ' -411 --Qu -ET .121 -'MU -V.-3
l'1Q.' ,'. "If-Elf?-jg'JFTEMTWTT-Fifglz "1-E'-.'QR'-3,3-'1-'Q--," 1Ui'.1illCP-.5-1525 E751 'Wil' 'EU cz LQ.
Vi V-3 -1- - ' -1 --- - - fJ-f '-- - - - -G .. -.J in -.-1 .fl 1-H V . J Vr -,.- -D F --,,--,,V-fV-.: , -- .
..- V H-1-1-f1.Vy ,-5LV.- WW, VV,VVVV,V,VV .L V:-1VfVV1.U. .3
. 'V " Q-. .if.fq'-ji Q-5-4+-. -"fi Q'
,. 'V f -VV. ,VF .. :'-- ' -HV.--T---.V4--V .'-T 2, ,Ja ,. V?-f-.yi 911,-11, .LQ LL- f.-J
.Half -,'5'!71--'L3-fi--JP.--.1-.-Q I----Fi'-I3-T'L LJ -U -LJ--m-,fri-1 .fr -.
311 ' ' H5-fl-f?5iii"'-II?-5"f:--iii '4?ig'L-- :F -iii--'QE-4" 2-.3-"wif
'H .CT is D
. 1- fl J .50 'i f
1' -. r.
l.. V5 wil fb Q
. -It BTP n V:-I, X 1. Ar
V jgf-A3 , -f . -1 f,- , . - --.. .-a-. -... .--V, ,. Y , .
-I 1' 1. -LN 591-14 QJL'-5. .fi-'-,':r 'EIL QU' xi- '.'53"f?f5' ' :"- " -9 -q- .1 - ,l,- f, -, "
V 'I If-2k F UT' 'QQ f' ' ' ,. " ' 4
1 -'wil - 1 fl- H Vj V
1 4 MJ , a . 1- r V
1 L. P - f - 1 . N
. V ,
. O. -3. ' 1 RJ k
1' i I -.J C.
f - . I' .El -. I3 -U. Mk .UL , Q-ALJ -.Citi il "---JT Fi., rf- -m Vgf-. t.
:DBF 5,1 QLLJ --1-P.. -1 -1 ..,.. Q ,
' I f r' .V
Q- W .ffl I.
'I-'!.""-2571" . f - , , ..,, .- . , .
E'1L-iQ-HE-Qff3.'.,-DV' --ij 1:1 V1 gs ,-
Vg 11. 'mn VV
1 - L I
'-," ' ,, L, ,Qi .1 ,.w-.- .:' -gg' .. F' 'Ig ,'
1--I. -- fr, FQ- 1-1.1 -if-' 'I '13 " ,. H' ' 'A
ig, .-kg'if"-Qlj.l..iL5gZ'g,V'. -39 'El.""'lji,5-Ld--ig : . V .V
' -' 'ECA 'U' ' 'ff' -.CI.U'L-J :df-C-I? TEFL-"ih.ir"I-2'T'.""1 . - . 1,
' V- V- . V, Q54 -1.4! f-V V g,V V ,A -,VVVLIQ , -2' -VV Lf-
.ll cg- r:-P1,U,'v-.- --iv
- -1- an Q- F- -mf.-1 -' -
-. -J..-Q, fag---.f f.'EJf-LH-L -5- .55
- 5-!-V- 92.33.-. .Qu-,'1jV-L.1J .V-.J T115 --' ffm. -F.: -Pu-
V 1 f'- "Lk Y. V+- EU, Q 'Tk:,Ljj."f17 :V 7 'ITL FT 'fu' -1 'D fy 'VV 'A Ty' 'awp "F-.'
.IB -Q' G. ff- L:.7'i.:V3' 'il -ij :EJ '--fjfq ' 'gr-. iam,-fig"-QV.
" l Q' 'Q Qi- Q- 3572 -.FT-.'.-"R" 17" 3' -"F:
LL! L7 RJ E. V VJ .'f."" -. Via. ."'u. . 1 .
I L- -J -.J
EJ' -U fix Rn. D U . Q-J LJ. .VV . VV ,' r
EVUVJ'e..VV F wk, .Nr 'Li ,VLJ1 ." f UV
I' ' GJ U "J L-'lVw" 'V'f WV
Vlnew LQ gf, U V:.VJ VL3 .1V .VV.-VV.VVl-Vllgw
V' . D ful 14, I ' " ' 1. ' ri' vw' 1 1 .NH
'H' 'IT' U -1 LJ- N UE' -ANLMLJ . 1 J- H ul: E LL! ' 'wr
'EGU 'gp -QL-,,-"J.,1Lf'T-J-P1-I' IMP' JJ J L -'11 J "
gV.. .U ..f5-Hjl,aHQ,j:7--LVV'5..--
. VA, ll LV viii. -VV JV VV1 V . v-1 V V
I, fy' his i' 1'p'a--1 HV I f F 'V.-. "Jw '
10 ii- H '1 - '-
B rm -ny
4' 1 J,
9 ' 1 ll C I
L l- "-1 fm--.Q-I-i"i..-E"--Six -- -- - if ff - ---f -f---, -r, .1
mf- g i.-7-112-g2.rg'-if-pil.-iii., f1Q-:U'5--2V-'f?----Hi,.'-'-5--Q-QL'---:U-. --.-.-.gi ,QE-5.-Lg-gl- -11 U-V10 . 4.
Q- --ww .nf-Hr-F-.'iQ-'Q'E --P. --1--E 1. -- .r -- - U
3""! 1 - -V'---'lm -. -----U ml 5---'c.-3 - -.-. md- W
-Ui 'EFF' ILFV '52 "J ?f"'.f"W"-L 1"'fl.f 1 ."-,fi ig. " 4 ,
.- . - Q,-L. U' -, S- L ,-.fi Q3 fi
F -- .Q an -P 11. Q -.' '---1 Jr,L'.-.Mg-,--,
'L U E3 H E53 f1Q"g1 ua
D - --9-Y-Qu.
V!!! V Eg :.E-1-'VQQV gQif.i1Q3jg
.LQ-.,V1.Qf-T V V.TQfL"LgV,fQL'ExV,l,.g1--V 571-l-L1V-1 VQQVVV.-U-f Rf'-gil Q 3. V Q.V..VVp,V.V.g?V.if V- is. VV-'Q' --J' -Q-QT El' 'lair' Cl QV 9 VV VE VVVCVTVV VVVV
" ' ' ' ' -Y' if--E3-VV.E gig-VVf.rQ"q
.VI -JB li -' ' TVFTLLX-.-QV . tg A-ffV,E 'V'Q?V-U H-VVEVVV, - V VVV-. VVV'- Vx- V- 3 V V Sf- 'Q VV, ?V',jV,VVVX Q V.g.V VV V VQV V Qian .V
CJ -1- -Q Q -.Q-. -2 -3 1: 351-75
1. 1 - y-'E -.- .
Q 'A . '- "'A
' V " 31 wx' "' ' W " '
' E" 'S' ' fwamjl-'fm 4'3" HL- W-'-'W-' GW 11- E.'2'Q'- - i :--L--5, H. 50- 2-. '-ij,11.VV--.ij-V .1 V Q...
1 - - - C- Q Q Q, Q.
- , , r . V V V,., 'L V1 I I -Vr -Ur LVI -1 lf -1 .VD D .V-V. VV VV V , F
V SV .QV QQ
E-"li- "7-'K-1-"lf'!'f!. .-. -.-.- .-- .- P- - -- -H--A - -- 'T-ff: V . . .
-- - --1 fu? '-D' T"--. 'T-'1'Zh"F1' Fx -' E" ' Hx-QQ ' ' " '
-' F' - ' ff- ,---Q--P
U rea E7 - U3
.... J .'. -- V' ET 1 . V1 r. V1 V41 A' 'f----' -Q--fi: -L -. -J.. :ix Q sa .. .Q - " 5
. W ':',.- 'I V,V QT-Tffji-5-5 fa-Vg."EV '-C,VfF:fVJjVVL.,VTLVV.VV,,,- -iL!-VVL, !-QQ-V-wr VQVLVVVV-UH 1C1?.V5j:VEi- ,VVVVVQ 573.1 VVEV VCV VGV. -VSV
,W V-3' -Qi5','E5.Q '-"F-iiifii
Q -, 1---, - -5-3-FQ-r--sig
.. V-L.Lf M If U-if 4 luv .Tzu I V11 1-I U WH . I f'TV,f E LV I V V V VV? VVVV, -L.4V-.f-V. f-.-3.1 V Q, VQV VV .IVVVVVVVVVVVQ5 VQVV VVV.
.DV m. -Q Q3 13. VVli.Q!VVQ'5j ,QVV.VV-
""1 U ' I ' v ", u "ni
VVV 25 -' -7 QE' QQ- :cQD5V,Vj'1V1L:.-SV. if
.. .. . .. . . , . rv- E91 -:fn.-2-,r.w---- --s...--.sf
, -,--V,-3 .-- , .Q - Q: Ev - -.
V- TVg.,.gLVViV,g4V?VVfTjVVfVVVFTJV'-l3VVVV-13-V,ViI, QU -1-V V- VG. EV VVV -J Q ' -,J -2 .9
- -- 5. ,-.-, ,,f,.. H ,. . . I LSL' :-- '- -"-T-:'l:,--2.-Q. -
U --1 LVVV 1. IU .-VV .UV-V. .Lg-V3 Q33 Vg.. V5 EV Q . - 5 'QE fs. ,e 9 P
. ., . .. - -, -. . . - . . . f-IP-'-'Pm-i"'fQ' ,- " .-'21, '--,gr .- : ,1 .,.- A - - Er , G -' 1-f'--3',--if --r 'fi'
Q- -4 - P-L F 1 'Unf."71-If ' Fi. ,g-T Fr .- - 'TWH f ---- - --'.' -- f +f--.lf-'---A ---,--'---Lf-1'--.Lu -Lf-Lil' -Lfff,-HJ ju, -.5 IL. -JIU --PIL. T- wr- - - -- . --- f- - 1.-.'-- L -- .. - .-QL.
-V.: . ff.,-Q-- -VL.-.,1-. --f-..,-- --J 1 ,I--.-.IJ M. .-.LQ - -1, f.-fa - f -W -1- v.-,:.- 1 - - U 51" fi' . ss . . .
. ,,. , , -1 . -Vi kt .. .Vl,9h,V-kVVVVQ.V.V5VVFVl5VIAV-QVVVVQV. VJ"'TVVVVi'tV U D VVVV Vg V -rg, 19 l D
' " -"f-'.' 'I' Q' I -' X. '- P-' -v -
- - H
N41 .,J lg.- -,J VL.--,. rpg .fT..,.-I. Vw ,Q ,M JV U .U
-5.-:jjf1Ef'-V Vq3,'-'gf'-.i"I"g3g."'-' - J -- . .-- .... Q ,-
- -5.113-...ffl -g3QVVjyFWV5.'-pg 'f-1,.- ,fm jf ,U-V..V V- b1-,i!2.'.,,Vig.LV,..9- -.-p.VV-gy-V
1rU'TiVfllFT"L'P4g54'I"."'P s.1'f"1?F-?K?"'-,,g- ' 'f7W"-"Q"'5"jl-f1'g??"-'Q' 'G' 'En' 'Q' Q1 Eat' 'P'-'fi!" .i -719.-.VJ
'fifif-3-5 ' Q 11" 7' -f-'--" - A - U rm- .FP 11", 3 5- 1.2A".il"1 ---Q 'p -Q .-
m ' UV, -5' D r Q1 m il. Q C. V405--" U.-L.Q 49- an at ,mf
' ' V' '- -:- " -- "3 j.- L" -fi' 1' "?.fT1'y 'V f:-. F-':'P1!'2.--5' in- .-Y'--.--H -f -' 5-3 f V
' ' Af " - -9 '--'--L--7 -.- 'f,--if -1' 9'-1 'JLJ --U H-' -fa WI- PM TT "f , . ff- ff- .-' rt- . ,- --- :. -. . Q.
'gfr' W ','?.1X1f'ThT-1...-VT1"? i' fVf'T.f-.5-3' ,try-f"j,T" F-V iff? V'VfV'r"'f"'1-."gfQJk+gV-glL,V'j- V',..f- -i-'.V,VQ:. 113. .' 'VV .I,VVV, +..VV , VL V '7". -L Q EV ' ' '
P!-1 3' ll'-7 F-'7f1JUI'E Q-T'1'L.' 5-'-Y.: -l ff' 5'-"fu -fI""mFff--"-2
V .QEVQM-0-5 W V13 .ffl .VU . IJ. -TJ,..,.,l,.1,,, ...., ,ffl .3
,... --,,, ,. , L J ..,.-. -T 1' . 1. . . . . ff- SV- . ' F- 1- --
-sep - -G-' Q-L1TLip3-gjyLIfL.Er -T.QT.,?f9Ji-H3--fi--fi:'f'..Ff3.33-'lf1,.QVl3 QV,-VVJFVV,-VQZIHL-9.3!:+,fJTf,Q.-E-' ,EH .2-9. ,gt .gr ,gif 5. .-,, VVS: A'-.gg"3-ggi,-'5'Vg.-'Q-VV.-'57-Q.'
E- 'fill-1-79 +11 '-lmljl'1'l '.L'?' 'f'f--FFP-if ft 'H ,H f,,-Um--1--,-Q L-U. -'H 1--I 15- -'-I--2 U'V5-rm H11 TI 1 P- -' . 'H-W fi' --'Q' -.'. -
Vit V VV V FV fig'-V-f,F,,!V VV I-VW ,Vg . ,SV Jl1Y ly-LVVIQJW ,IVQVV If -QV -pri-ll-1lVVyV ,IV-QV--F-,VV W -1. VVVVV VV ,?VV ,A .,.-WV -if VVVVVVTVVJ VV -,V--VM wa A ,. VV. -f AVL.. .Q V ,. . Jn. .121 .V5.V.V Vt, .
--.. 1 Ti . . 1'-5-Llggp Vg, t gj'fE..f31-. P15-F4 .-J QVJ-im--,r.'T --.1 .V-V-f---my -qff-.v'.f.-V.f,Vf4Vf-Vp.-,Sf iq-,Qi Lg L-V.-.-.-H.. Map Q .55-., -U U ,gg Q- - .-,H .-,f-.',.-',g.". A -V
-- Lil-IE!" -H...-'M-'-:if wg-ir: fI"-::-T'ZEFg-qv-1-f.- -g-'Rvjqfq15.-."'.711. ."--',-F-'lf--I-J , 2--Jigs--. -.51-.-9, ,E-I-L. DJ?-1 -...fi--Q fm- -50 ...Q-. gg' ----W-1-5-----Q 2'1-
' ' 'YI A K Y rf :"""' ' V ' " ' " l"' I-H 'F-T'u'fT'L.L-' 'EJ U 'E' 'Ti f1'c"w"m" nn gm' ' iff' 'L "Nh " " FW ' Ek 'm"'f9-!fV-fi.VV1 V ."
H 'QI 'w W
5 lm! F1 Q.. 51-1 115' 11.-I 7-Vi "5-FV -.-V.',.1--?..f "-gli -: V- . .V.: V- -. -.VV V ,Vi-4 - .1- V.L:. 1. . - I - V. f- V-1 ,.., V, .4 - -,
'- -. '1f"'A-- T-12' SJ- --J, Lil'-JI. 1- -.,-LJ. 4-EVA' fn --351 'ur -+'iw---"f-'J+i"'---2 ff'-fl F-', ,Q -'U ' -- ' - -f.!'lQ3---fur .,
5 M -- 4,---'g.-1'ff-, ----' U- :f?'E.--V-L,-ky lm- ,E-. -1----..E',.:gLFELIff5.f'5W?3"'.-f'..---J" -:Q 9-5"'Q-'wry'-5f,,.EH!-C.FL-33,2-'E?V,Maid ..--fi..--2- F .-i f . 'ii1.1a'-:"k..:'-
- , - Q- --f-. .Q i---Ui-ft'-G .-f.a-ww V, ,---:Lk-fa--9-,----as-A..-.-Q-1 .--Q-.-Q . :i-.-r-i-. , -' --
-P - - - - 1 FA -. .-'1' .FH-' -1 - -f---4' '--- - -- --ff -' 1+-Jw ff- '-'- 'M -U --W fV'U-'W WF I 1- -- U G - f- ff- -- - -- ..-. --"-- '- 3 3.
V. Vm .V V. V,VV. V. ..-F -, -.V .-VVVVVXV?VV.VU VVVVGVVV VVLVVVVV. GUVV ,VVS JQV VVV.:V3--- DV VVV -VG w CVV,-VV3.7VVgTV.,VViV.EVV..:VVVVVTJVV 54-5 1VVV L3-IVVV JV VE! 1-,YVVVVWVVW .. .1-iii.-QV! .-.E . Va-VV .Vi f
E PP I fl fri., Q LJ Y fm? PAV JV 1-' -1 - - 1 4V, Hi- -J-V-J: ... Ji 1 3 I' -' 11 1 I-V,.B1,nVi-V 4
. .w - - - - ..
vi-T ei' H - X" "- --'iv -4-,-Qi .-24' 'fri '53 1-T! .uw .K-LL.-1'.'1..I IV L',1.1 -gT-:1.'V- -,-ry----Q' Lf- -V-rrff-M,--.,f.a 1.511-iff!-3-q'Q ,fu-.-:fp 'Lis -'3' -Q -" df.- GL-JB' -g. ' up rp" f-3.2
Q .-- EV -U '- 'Tix-, UTA- - ' "--3' fb- FZ. .F .-" 'ff"IT.-T ?- 'f"Fv"lx"""-'FfE'P" JL-'1'7Ll"--Lg-'Z "Q-'J .1-ll' kjfj lm- 13 U- 151- -fi ' -s " 7' ' ,.,5"--?'--v.l- -' -'V:5:-- -
ii' 'ij J G E' ': " ' " " L' F" ' ' 'W 'JK f' 'T' W' Rf.-'J ll V" EJ!" jf ' 5' r..."" 'S' IH! 'G
. V,V-g VV FV AV., .Vg .- ,VVSVV . - :,C5'V4-+3 j'V-iV'VV!fQ,V?.,i4EgVV.- V VLVFAJ' Vim.. 1,1 -V LA, V-V1. V ,V,. EVVVH- V V11 VVEVV V' .EV V: VV VF. H
- ' - fill- 'fi '- Q 'Ji"---- f- ----- lg-L .- .- - . ---. 'fn 3: - -' ----as --. .- - - - 4
-- - Q' .-D---if'----I-:M -r --:Q Q.. 2. .ff - L -- Q- '- -fa" FJ- faf'--1-..----+531-EJ'-r--Q' - Ui.-.QEJi'-afi 39-5154 '--6-'46
,. - ' .2 U, ,..- ' -- if -- VL,-2"-1'j'h"T ,i' -3-5--5-'fs'-.-,
' ' 4 - . - - . - -- --- - -, 'f 41 I - L - -'L 4- --- -'3 -fl E' -5 .F 'F --'n -V2 -.f-x-: -1 ii: 'rv-.T .""-' ff- :I :,'-.---if 1 9-6-'Q'
- -, -4-,--Lil--, - .-Ji 5-fu.-F,uuf-... --TW 4-.J-,--ff uf. --E--' -. F2 mf: fi "-,.-5f-f..,'-..-'Q'-.I9.,f--Le!! --'fl-'qu j-9:-3.fZ,-' 1- V .J.lQ':-,a3'-,-'.bs----b-
- r - -- . -.J --, Y-.1 .,--A -. . -. . V ---1 : f -. .- . '---. Vg? ----. -'-,-
fu- Q- f- .. f. -fy " ' - ."' +G-.w -'5 D V 7- -.-1 -" - -15 - --Q2 111
-if 1-1--D5-'T ,----f' -Q-:Ti-',,V-'QEVE?" f'F1,T'?9 FWTCF- LET ffl' 'T-:Z
'- 3 5 -'Q fin-fr--PW--------" .--
'C.- ' 1 ' 3' -Z y - F -U M"'. TT FT f, -1-HL 13 ,,.- .cg f:L.'.L,'--E - , , F, VV., .
.1. f I .".. . . A- Hu :- V.,-.2-.QVVuJ.J - - -Ei EY 2,114-..V -
- .., ... - .. W
- 1-H-.-T -.-31 mi?-Fi-'jii-' -FV.ff-.,,--fs...r--1
L 1 fu-1 4 i ' V1 1 Q
' -' fi -' 3 .51-.g.fJ.1 .5 3-Lu U
'Q W IFF "W ' 57 'El' ri'-ff' .sf - 'ff'--3-.' . . . , . ,
- - .- ---- f-- - ----- - . .BJ Q--KJ - , pg- m fi .V-rl -C --tw rf, -5, .-ivy.:-,-:. , 4 - sh .LH , -- ---L -. - - 2. Q '
-- 'CWQY ML, "gy VJ- -gp: '-EQ -1',V"1N .YQ T '- A J In . "- -- .Vg---'V
'- T ' - --- -YQE:,f.':5L.-5'?'u ' fir: -.-1-" V43 " -f - -: -S... NT. , 4 .,,. . , -,A., .V, f, 'J : ,-"lA"'--'EA' E:-"'7T'n,g!G? ' -fi- fn! Eriifevglilji "J',"'O ,gfqkv "M"-
-J'- ' - -- 2-iv-ff U, ' ri- -m Q -1.2---F.-'w. .-1-,'-- -.-gig-F-gg.:-Lg V343 - r,..-91.-I-B.---my f
'N " " ' ' ,--' -' K F -"-' ,.ff'4-.-N ' A IFE 'li ,, ' -551 -Q Q ' ' F'7""'-' ."' ---
. E31 EJL CD' IJ- f- ' .--i.':iI j..',.'?Zr' ' gf' " V 'VV,V. 1 --' ' ' ' "1 ' ' T' "W ' 'o'!'i-Er" ' c' ' Q"
1, L- ,. ,C LV . r. ,, X .
,- " ' . - - -- ,. ,.,. --L-T . -I-T 14- . . - . .. zz. .r,
V , F F' ff 'E' 'J 'F 'TV "', "."'-li. ,I-... . DELLA. 'gf Y - -' -E A-, w0,- L '
.1 ' J ' ' - -U - 1 1 - .- -, .. .-- - - QV
af' E.. Eu if -if' .f-.-j-mf' qt .,,' FV.-H V.. r V, , 5-:'V-. . , --. , . ,, . , V., , , .VV . .
- - -- -- :V - -,q -fr, iq- E' QQ - 1- '--' 5 V 3 - . 'V tj- ,Q -1,1 - -7 '61 If .. --ge., .fr '-Q. V--' V+ ' F' Q Jiri! L1 V.:-'1E.L.,,:.,. J-,-Q., .-J-, JU ' ' '- .' 61 -,-0.2 -
5 'D I" A " - qj Y- i 'Y W A ' f Q .Viv .ff " r--"Aug C 5- J' F "LV 'i'F."-,y , '-113 'Pal' vig... ffif' -'Lf' :LE -ff-. 15 VVEJ. Ga. 'U' -4 Ia -- 'r V 'HN'
., - f -' -. ,r-. fn- -f-1 1- -""- -fx. -N .-
..V V. V.Vq:V- TJ: ,V,V..-TA? VJ- V 9 .. .g,3- . ,V..V VJ, L.. Jw 43- V, , V ,V VV A V VV V V CV V V VV V VV V VV V V VVVVV V VV V V
-- ----'WJ JHCU' -if-V, W"-7' -'F'-I ffl- -F- uv- '--'-3 -,-ii. -SJ .fr .-1 " ""' A ' ' J "1" 'Y' R' V" ml "5 ' f""'-"ml " EJ nf- -Q -5 A ' -
- , '1 '- - --- Y F' Fl' ' ' LW - -'E' ,E W- -.-. 'I "-1' E' U? 7'--7 ' 'if 7 '-':"""' " ' ' D' .'
VV . IE LUV -Vg VV V.. j -.EV V. 3' VE V V V13 ' V fi VD ' VVV- -VW Vi VVVV - :VV - VVV -1' VV ---'VVVV'-:I VVJ.. VV IVQVQQ-VVV1Jl'lVLQVfJ5V 'AHL ,Cy .QV Vg! -BV V9 5. .-,V V
-- ff. -1 -.-.t W. " 4 ' - ' I - 'f " 'Q' ,L-J7'-1----2 --1, LF- 'Tr-V TB 'El' 'Q-FQ. f -
-- --' --- cw- fr -.. --r -a V. .f..- .- - . A W. -P ---3'.--'-.--+-,----- --1-N -- - -:' -Q 4
-5' -BJ .en -
,, .L'J.'-U'--'-Ui --'1?-,:Z--Li-3.".3?1 T, ri- '-in Z3 . pr- .. .V
" - JU- WJ' 1'3'-.'-V1-f 54' .W - .F-1 ' -Er fi -5- T- M1 ' w--' "ff ' rv' --. "" .-,-"' '.-V " :w A V. " -V ' V,V ' LJ . ' '.-I-,Y--. M,3-.1,-'.- ,ii Q1-lL-flu' ,J :gy V
VVVVVVVV-VVV V3 VVV J tif! L VV,.VVzjVVV.V .- CV UV., ,.-
H-'Tw .771 .iv-' Q: V-7,
,-EV fp. A . V V VV: .V-V,V -V qV.V .VL f , .,V .,V,-S.,-,H .V , -,-V, . V.V V . - V V V VV V V V VV
E1 fl -TWV Cr. C1"- w- .pq wg' Z.-?.'-'U-'i".V. , V 1 .' Vg F - W'-:G .,-Q Ei A'
V V Fx .'-1' Fr. :-.- , ,V FV .Fe ',,i.f'-T-'.iV+r- .VV 43. . l.J,..3.-2-" QV-gF,1.. F--7.!'l,.'-25 - V QE! Q. Q..
' 53. 4-'lL-Q-if-'5--iff' "ENE '55-' 'TY fi- ,QQ -5.Q.r:-1.5. ff.-" v .-. if-" -H'-'L+-.i'Y1'1-'F'f '-Q'--LQ ,VCE 4-. 55- Q-, -.!f,Q-Q-CQ" .CJ.':B' '. 'gf 15- "4-
3--.1--.1131?--fl,--'-1 -QT. --m l'i'l","'-'fw'ff1 f. .f- ,.-..-7. L, -- -W----4-I-.-A--,-1, Q- U",-iL.,.ID Q- M-Q :sg - -.Q 1,9 --mv -
- " i"f7" W 'W F- -'F-2'1 'xr 'F 'FV' "" "Vi"T-'7.EzT'Fj5""aW1"-5-gn-5"Flag- .-5-TfQJ!,Q U' 1-3 if-E-' ij-T'n'P'Q -gm' ":EJ."m."'t-Z1E"'BF41--
F7 f . - -' Pwff- , 1. -.Q g ff-gl- .L-. E1 ill. Ll- .LQ-V, rn. - . . -
i '-I' '1'N'U"Ej?L" FW?-'?"rgViQrfQff9'-1-5'' -U-,.L4l-19 5. .E-V 'ELL ftj, .3 -'B' -f '
Q -' V -- +- J Q LJ. ' ' 'J' 'J J 'Qi "Q 'Ll 2' '- U '-J U -'3' C5 435' U- -' -- " f?'7'I' -"'7'1u' '- I
V -Lf F., - '-f3-TK? .lQ,'LlVRQ- EWJF- ' "
-5. -.1 -.3
- -f----------f.-. - --f 1- - .. 14. .11 U- --J Q
Ja---.-E-l,',Q .-M.-Q...-1 U. U- Q. Q- Q. -Q
.. 'E-f 4. F .
" .' ,fm ff' -'f' '5' , U -.U..-4-J .lj 'Cf-' -L -. - -. -- -1- - - . - L-'r -.Q 4-3. --Q -U. - 1" f-"' ' fi' " "
iw- - . -
-Q .gg Q-.V-V.3-5 5V.-V-,'qV-V-Cf-25 -,V.,V.V.fVVV-4 VV-LL-VVLHAVVV,-QVVVVLJVV gt-V Q. U, V 54- .gf V-Q. Vp. ,-,- .-5, ,VVVLVV-f' V -V6
Q' -5? 'ff-- MQ.. --L--, 'Q -.-iii-.. --f'E.Q"p'L3"3'L.mr..-Q...P--.,f.-E3-.-HI,FJ 5A'friiif'QT--J"--SQ- lf- ,f T '
-' . -1- f--1 - -f .
VV: "-'3 li? .415-QV.-,gi .V fCiVi'Qi'V. nj "DI'Jgj 'iV"'.:.?g VVgV'f-VV .VV'fi':i- VTFIVEVEH V .Qi J. .V V- -V-VV: - gb - .
Q. Y 'U-, I-QL Q1-.Q FQ 16-'V'-F-'L ' .jfV':1'fff Hg- J """:'- 'ff' 'A " ' .' 'hi'-','--j'j,2 'i3.4.j.",g-VF' 'll-!.'-V V' 0- -V '2- ff -Q, 4. 1' y"'- 1 -
.V L YQ 1' -f.:- . '-.Vi-",,,ti', .'1.',-I 4 V . - V - L: rj J Vi-1 LT' 1 Fi- K-11 71-' . -- l,.- ,Q , m- 1-
"U1"f1 . 5.4 .ITL E--ffl -V 51"-5-7-1 fm
WWW. Fa '."rii----'W -H
- V "VM 3 .Q ..Lfl', ILJQJ 5,-A 'Fr 'Ui-
u nga L7 - V.--. .4 -- .-1.--wf ...- -V., V?V-V,V,,,Vi- -V17
. . .. ET?
. . 51-.21 1. 1 -- -- , 3. .Q
' gl ' 'T' ' -I '-' 'w "u 'f f' Y ' -- F Y- ' 2. --,A - .
- - T---"-F-'-P--' ft-1 -Tf-.f3 i-.1-'-Gif-ii-f'? --s --Q-iaw .
V 53-.V-1',.V,-V,,V,JVT: V,..V--.-V,,VV,JF L.-F...-, ,.,VVn+,Q .,1,.JV.V44gg:,,y'- Ju.----Cu V Lg VN-L-I wg- Aj. .-2:3 J 'V 2 ,VV-.V3,- E' B V
H- -2-. 1-1--fa -'-.f-.-bf.. --.12---V-V--.'--H--V,H--,-2--ff..-ef-V.,,. -V-,.--1... j ,Va --
1 Z". KW "' ."' " MLM 'Q' 'U' 5' 'J ."-5 -Q-'43 153 Z'-3. '53' E5 55- G f
-:.V?g- '1'f1"1.I'?1"'Vf'f"ig"' ' ij-5: f . '1 F -. n - - . -- . . . . .
-:J .J U LJ - -.-- - ...,-. rf- .- C-J 'Q-"'f'7"'-'3"'f71"F--""F?-"fi""-Fx'""fi-ip"-"FJ'g'F-i"HJf?+'!'f"T"-l.'3'g1-a'Qf.""'115 -Ui -Q E11 -Q -in -ra.
- -. -- - H- -.J - -----13--ff- -4- 22: rg -...D '-- ' - . --. -. rw. -. f -
H- F f-LB'-,-I-QV'-if?--1-'W .----ff.U..--.'j.--.U-w 3.-z'-- 1.---''---.W-3.-f",,.-"l.-43.-.-1--.,-.-'-3-Wf-I-,gs-,-,-,J 'H'.1-.-.?.-fa-fy-Q-Qi-QQ? QQ- me 2
me-. 3-U. -'E.Tg.-i-ii-'fTT.'-Am''P---A ,.,--.-J,.:- -2 -..-F 5 -1 --iw-1---F--."ajF-?-1-'"E: --ufL-
-ff-- --Hr? - , 2 --gm L: -'ff .1 .1 s'..- E1 F- -. 'fr --if-. V Q-efffl ..
1.'F".""""' 'URW' -"7" J 'U 'QU U- F- .Fr -1 1- FT .-W ff-' --1 D' 'W"'F'n TT. "E:-QA.if-'-mm.-f.'-"-'15'L-.I'32-."E:-Q'-iii.-.liinESPEQ- LE H: B-' " 'EI ..
' -' Uv. -'-r-fi-."ff,--, --f.-Q.-ij-f-.-JVIVUG-'D-V-P-,.- 5.142 V12-V VE.. - ig -
-1-V V ---VQ- -V ,J -J .-., 3-V - -V-, , 4 -.V VLVw.- . HL- :V .MT-V - .V V - , V,
VVVQ-'VVVTUVVJJmVv5FV'VVri,QV:g3,.VfV.JV'V-j!V.VV.Q.VV.Qj'i'Q Vg Vjjl'..-EVSVJ-ffi'VC'VJfj'fV VL
S' 3, 3 'V FSL "VL1.M.Lg-VV.--V 4,5 VVV'jV -If --'wr-fic -,- '-V fi.--.' V- ' LV - 5- ,, -
---,-QQ,-g-,..-if im- '5Q5 .Q-3-3'-W
fi-H -'--- LQ-Q-jj F' I"-' VL -'WJ J.,Lj. QVVIL 'I 'Wi --1' VE--'Vrw.+-Ej---- ' --
,1 -V .. .f-,.w.- - , .1 -n Vi . .-
wQL-Qf1.,LUg--- Q----. -L-L-ilg.L ,LET-' .TY-.--E -5- FF- ci- -5- ri '-f aj?
- .-l:44+3'.-D----.l-'fi-w:fU 11,-V 1L-.f'.'FjJ- -E L-if wi- E: 'Cv Fl Q .7 .1 - -
-.- -F --,wh FWF . - .. 1-. f.
..e.L1 .VJJFML--IT-,JI F'. Lf L. -L'-- -.-1 ---.-.1- ff--'mwy my :---.1-, .H -u' Q- .-1-' --M
'- V. ,. Q, .'.'. .V 6-HV L.1Y..-. -g - -., - -., .. -- ..-, f'.V-J: --VJ V
,J , Vu .,. wif -11-ig '--- F--ff-Vi'g'1ik'f - ..---,Vt - - : ..
. -, , , ., , -V. ,., L. 5-1 -1-3. -.Er-U .32-4 -VQCVJV-,.Q-----,Vega-MVT-QVC,1,,iV.-T?VV-V1L-giVEgJ',..E- --Ea.-.55--1 V
, . -- "- ' -R " --LJ NJ I' ni ' 'QV' 'Lf-f 'F' '.'7w'i-"-- jfqyg? 'f H-'--'S 'r'-fF--"f.5.f.'..-'.E:,L- .-,rf-'Lili '-LJ? VV .JM 'Q " ' Lf '-
" 'W' Af' -- ' f- .5-si-f -' , .x- .-,ip I .,.. ,-...L " . ..'-- .: ---. T- -U E 111' f " '-lik ,-.-'yr..-: .K -- -1'--e-- ' fr ..
-- ' KL -- -. .- -- . , JH' ':'J:':-f--n' -' -ET'--f 4'ff-gl'5H'F- -2 -1 ?'+-E:L-',lL.-1- 'Q ,.-. .L L-if- '. - -'
.- - 14- if-. . ,ii F '-1-'ii-Hiw..--..T-1711iP'i3fiff':.-L-if-Ej+H-.U-JJ.-25-5'-,--JL.-M--.fgl,M 'Q --531--f,.-1-Ll'-,EL!.,lLQiH .REQ - .-
. -- 151 g 1 i. E' T' -jifTQ'J??-ff F---"f-,-LA-1:5 ,rt .:w1-fif,,,!1:..LJ:5'-'JJ ,Ui .LJ --LD. -.1-J U..-1.-ff- :iq ,Flfjf-Eff-1- fgfjffffhgj ' 1 , I
-J, - -,'- '. ..., --FJ,-' ---fx. 'Q L- - . V - V gk--g1.11..'lL' L, ,,-Ll .J IV V'- -W-ff lj.-L-wr-1.-F--1.5+.T'fq--1,-f,1g.'.-jw- -Arg' if-i' U-,,.-"-'f1ffL,r-I
-' - ,V JH. '.- L-.sr-',: - " J. ' ' L 1' A' " , 1vL'f V?V' . VV pr-V'F1: .1 Vg- -.1-.TJ-1' '.-..LfVf.fr'V -.,,"-1 '14?,.fLil.L' --'fl4P1:'1"-',-' LJ f1Z"". H W."lE -- ' -
,. 1- - ' ,TN '-'E'1.,fD7, '22 Li "" I-'T-'gw .f"'?"'-"':"" ""4""?'i TT-V'rg3'?'4T1"?"a1Sr!"-','fL-'7'J.-VIIQUQQQEU-A"lJ-I ?'JJ,,L2llj-7x,'L"g,- 'LVEZ .'-Q39-"3'Arl' Ill V -'W' -:JH Qily-fi! -"V .V .0-' V
.V QV - jf 5' ' "f 'HDLERLVFT -' ,,fQ.p,,"-ell, P----'J . J-Q-JL--L:VV. 'CVT -I ff. EF F-. cis' -1- E 575'-a-. . w ' ,I
- '- .5 -fii---,.-,.,, 2 5 Vg:--:Vg ,V, V-..-.--an g,-gg.. .,"1Vi3y,:.."V., 5. .g:if'.3.f'- 1'-f nf .W ' - ,V ' ,, 1-. .-fa' ,,. W, - ..
".'-- v ' '55--.- "1-.-Q"r-P '. 2",l -' , ' -- ,- -,,,JL--K.,-.L ,-'51-f7'r,'?r7'-"7""lK'ff- VW' "ff 'my 1 Q. Y 'A -J, ff. ' 4 'Y L' ,.. F",, 'f "' " ' 'i 4"rf".- Gam " I -." ' L
-':.- ' 'T . .- -' U L- J- L., ' 2 -f"q'Y'b'f" "ig "WA-'-' -'-1-if-J-2" 'V -'af ' -J " - "J , -"' "' , '-"f '3 W -H' ' F - - FI -'-
QQ1: VV., -V-FVV f, -V V- LV-V '-V-V-AVU.,-V-VV V- 7 VV -1- VV VV fl-V U V -1-1 --U ff. F, V .-if 42.3 ' .gf gg ,H .UV -5 VV - - - V.' - - V .
VV? V .V -- 7VVVVV-V VVVVV Cf.-VFVV AV.g.,4:V,5'-2n:1-fm 1 VVV 'VVV -- VVV --' V 1, VV H VV --- VV ,F V-.-J ,Er ci ef .ga V 9- 5 rj -Q. VE, EJ .5 V5j.EV.5MV.gVV.3.-V- - .VV - ..Vi
-1. --I-El' '-Q'--Q-""-1-' ci-"H'f'U"1i-"' if M.. ' -1-..' T 1 '. " .. " ,: 'f' 5 ..-9 , '5' -5-f -:J fy- -3 ',-0 ' Pi -Ef:1."f?""- D..:'TT'L-diff-' 1' '
,f-9-Y-li -9-1 3" F- Y ci . 61- 'Q' F7 C' ' 'In 'L mf.. J.. "' .- " .L -. R- , 3, 9-- T U -.--U '52,-Q F- - -dh -
V-V V iz.-wt ' V-VVV Vg, -3- V31 V.VVV V,VV VV VWVV' VVV . VVV - VVV - VVV -- VVV VVV . L .. .. J .QI Qi. qi- 3. fi lj-A. -VEVVVV-EJ VV-VL V.VV VU -V5 V11--:'LV---JV VEVVMVQHVVAVV--V V
V VV.. V VV,.VVVVVV V VV V. V ,V V . , V ,. .. V. L. ,V .VV ,V, ,J LV, V - Vi, 3 V3 V-VVV EV .SV Vi: VV.,.,V Vg ,V,.. V.VVV.J ,- VVV VVV-VL.VVVV-,,V. , JV - V
' ' " ' n "3" W" 3' "" Q" t" E' "5 fi F' T- -f' P- ru- r-.- F- 1 ' H. ' " ' ' L"'Z"'QJ "wi" "' "5 ' - 'Y-' ' -E-,QU 'Fl
C - ' - ':-"5- FH' ' .i-v fn'-' f.. .5 1. L' '41 rw H f- '.-. Z' ' A' " ' -' W "- U if" 53 5? -T" " -l I T -ff..-'-W5 'IVR ' . x' -
V V -. ,, --VV.V.VV VrV..VVg, VV -VV., VA. VV . ,,- V . E' V J g . VJ -AV 5.3, fs.. -In VV Vi 3 GV V.T.V VV, V-VZVV VI, VVVV Vi.,V.-V, VT- . VV V -VV -1- .Ty:1Vi, V, .
9 P- L '-d.,.--"gil ,'.-B. - ff' CL? . G -T F1 A-n gr. .-. Vs. fn' .:. 52,5-. ff- fr- W1 ':- -1 H V..V LJ EJ:-J, VDQ,-.A-El' .R L VV -f VVJ VVC,JV,-- VVVVVJ -QV' 1.3.4 . V BEL
G Q 9
RVVV-2 dawn a -
D F , il-A ,I
e r'fi,E' n lj." Q
nv f 'L Q
U E QI
1 H . 1. E'-n gym 'E
VL. I Wm Q gg
"" W2 J'
:TIF 1, w
.. -1 .JL -
-- - J . - , - - .v .. - --2 - .'5'E3Fn.4.-3-.g'?pgi.V VV ' V
-- V..V-,V.V.VV.V..VVL,- V VV . V . .. ,- , ,. ,V ,V VV , V, V V VV V. ,VVV ,. V V V VV H V V Y . V Vg
Us V Q .Q VV I ..VV.B.-VV!-VV1g.,VV .QV-V, BVV gg, 5 VV. -7. V,-V Vi. V,.- VFV VVVV, VVVV VVVVV - VV VV VVV 3V7VV.JVVVV V- V V.PLff . +V . L .L-T-If 4. aVV- V. F1 .V V . . .. ,
Q- l, 0 ..a-' --ar WF.. fy -. - - .1 ' , f-. -- - -e - ' '- -,JL -'-SU -L r1.W,..J L WI E- P- -WWE' -f -. LH ' '
, - -- -- -'-. L . .- , -L. L, ,H .. ,,. -,: -.J -,J 1-1 -1--Q -F. :UV .ew fr. 5:7 ,-, -. -f.. -rf - - FV V- Sr- . rg --akw ' . Mi' - r.:-J,,. 5 -LLVQV Q- ..
'E 9' 9 9 0' 'J' 'fl'--'f:. ' xi "' V-' 5 .21 F- F 1" "'-' .-'. M - T: " ' v ' ' "' 'V 'J'-" 'L' 'F' if -' - ff' 3" "+I 7' fl --T' ' ' 551' ' I Q Y H--
Q. - -' . "-'i,,11-- 1 V- : -av-w - -1 if , --- ., :fn 3 rr. jj- 1 5--,r r, f- ',-'3 'Vs 7 . "r-Ff-"-'4 .. -, -. H- . f - VV, .
L as .5 0 Gm Q 3151 .nb CX-'I-QL' .5 6... ' V Q nf' V 'af 1 VVV' 2-JL? --- LEVI - -"sr r.-LV .-. -W .3 Q4 " V .. fv-A
-xf 31 'Q '
TV VVVVVV V VV , :V ggi, ?Vff.V'.VV,,,Q:i'.i .Tg,V-:VV-VVVQVQ-V,VVV VLQVV VVVVJVV VgV-Vk5i4VVV'V,. VVV.VV'VV ,. . ,
V..-an in ul .. I i..-HI F11 I ---- - f fl lain- I .u-uh. -..G ....,-4-.. bf- -Q..-,Q--Q.
:J 1 Rh'
iz U '
N fm M
5 V it '
Stout's faculty stimulates a spirit of learning and is responsible
for the growth of the student intellectually. The guidance given by
the teachers builds dependable and trustworthy citizens. While one
of the major tasks of the faculty is to mold the personality of the
students, it is also the duty of the students to realize his individuality.
The faculty learns along with the student as new experiences and
activities come their way. Every Stout teacher tries to create a
favorable atmosphere for learning so that students can become
powerful teachers to educate a new generation.
Instructors suggest new concepts and ideals which the student
may accept or reject. The faculty does not dictate their ideas, but
lets the student think for himself, regulate his own standards, and
make his own decisions. Intellectual freedom, one of the purposes
of Stout State University, is held high in the minds of faculty mem-
bers as creativity and imagination are stressed. Individuality is of
major interest as comparisons between students are forgotten and
the needs of each individual are emphasized.
Through small informal classes, independent studies, and
organization advisor duties, the teacher becomes aware of the in-
dividual student's personality and past experience.
.t V .T
. ....,, ,Mt
+51 Y .
.1 . f
,, ' :fl
t - ,
.1 V l
F--, LQ 'ff
,,!. r l
gg I V tw
n . - K.
iw . 4
rv V' -4 X
t f - 1
.- f T A
. l: il
X Z- :
my 1, H tg
,ENT V Y
M t Lf
W . 3 tu -1
L gi t
President William J. Micheels and his family relax for a few
moments in their homo while deciding how an intricate puzzle
should be put together.
The 1967 TOWER is a picture story of a year at
Stout State University. As such it has several dimensions-
the physical dimensions of the volume itself, the time
dimension, one year, and in a certain sense the dimen-
sions of the searching and study which all of us have
experienced through the period of time represented by this
book. It is appropriate that the theme of the 1967
TOWER is Dimensions because it represents so many
But there is another dimension which, I think, all
of us would do well to consider in these years of rapid
change and movement. That is the dimension repre-
sented by the distance between where we now are in the
human story and the place to where we will be going
in the decades of your lifetime.
James Russell Lowell expresses the thought with
these words: "New times demand new measures and new
men, the world advances, and in time outgrows the laws
that in our father's day were best, and, doubtless, after
us, some purer scheme will be shaped out by wiser men
Dimensions imply boundaries, but in today's world
there are few boundaries, and none are recognized in the
continuing search for the betterment of man's condition.
I anticipate that you who will treasure this book in the
years to come will do your part in pushing back the
boundaries of human progress, and it is in this spirit
that I wish you well on behalf of the faculty and the
administration of Stout State University.
51' b O
An informal coffee hour during Homecoming weekend
provides an opportunity for President Micheels to meet
and discuss with alumni the many changes at Stout.
ents in the Student Center ballroom.
President Micheels shakes hands with a graduating senior
during a January reception for graduates and their par-
JOHN A. JARVIS, Ph.D., VICE PRESIDENT FOR
I. . H
yffx',,--.S -S L
A--N A 5 W ':A' 5 9 'C-' .
I, ..,. ,. if
H, K 1: H at '
1 ., - wx H an ,Q MM me H ,Haan 3,5 ME
SL 2, V A. if , ,. K ,, if-A 5 QM H
., wr ,. , T. ps: , , W- - f- M
JOHN FURLONG, Ph.D., VICE PRESIDENT FOR
UNIVERSITY RELATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT
Improved service to the entire university community,
more direct university development, and increased con-
sideration to institution communications and services were
the direct result of the work and planning of the Vice
Presidents of Stout State.
This year for the first time in the schoo1's history
the administration of Stout State University included four
vice presidents for university improvements. Shifting needs
and increased enrollment resulted in changes in respon-
sibility in the staff. The expansion step was necessary in
making provisions for the six thousand students expected
to be at Stout by 1972.
John A. Jarvis, former dean of instruction became
Vice President for Academic Affairs. Ralph G. Iverson
took over the work of the Vice President of Student
Services. He also had the sponsorship of Stout's annual
Guidance Conference and organized the student orienta-
tion activities including "Grappling with Ideas." John
Furlong became Vice President of University Relations
and Development. Since 1963 he had been assistant to
the president. E. J. Schoep, former director of Business
Affairs, became Vice President of Business Affairs and
is now chairman of the Faculty Auditing Committee on
Stout State University's campus.
E. J. SCHOEPP, B.A., VICE PRESIDENT FOR
RALPH G. IVERSON. Ed.D., VICE PRESIDENT
FOR STUDENT SERVICES
HELMUTH ALBRECHT, B.A., Director
of Student Housing. While working on
his masters degree at Stout, he is serv-
ing as Resident Head of CKT Hall.
MERITE M. PRICE. M.A., Dean of Men and Professor of Politi-
cal Science. During the past summer he enjoyed vacationing in the
United States on both the Atlantic and Pacific coasts.
FRANK BELISLE, M.A., Director of Place-
ment. After having served as both Registrar
and Placement Director for eleven years, he
now devotes full time to Placement.
GERALD DONLEY, M.A., Coordinator of
School Relations, He and his family moved
into their new home December first. This
year Mr. Donley serves as advisor to LSA.
FREDA WRIGHT, M.A., Dean of Women. Since changing jobs
and coming to the Stout campus in October, Miss Wright has been
busy selling and buying houses and settling in her new home.
ALLEN KLINK, M.A., Assistant Director of Student
Activities. When relaxing from school activities he en- fig
joys fishing or a good game of golf. A --
. v 'I
JOSEPH M. LARKIN. M.S., Director of Financial Aids. This June he
will be receiving his doctors degree from Oklahoma State University at
Stillwater Oklahoma. For relaxation Mr. Larkin enjoys playing golf.
ANGELO ORTENZI, Ed.D., Director of Student Activities. Wel-
comed into the Ortenzi's home recently was a baby boy, the couple's
first child. Dr. Ortenzi is a member of the Stout golf team.
SAMUEL E. WOOD, M.A., Registrar and Assistant Pro-
fessor. Presently he undlhis family are busy remodeling their
home. A summertime interest of Mr. Wood is gardening.
2 it t
bigi----.. MM., , -.
, ... WT?
ROBERT L. PHELPS, M.A., Assist- ELVA MORICAL, Faculty Assistant, LLOYD TRENT, M.A., Coordinator
ant Professor of English. He served Department of University Relations. of University Relations. He is Execu-
as a Congressional aide last summer. Decorating a new home is her hobby. tive Secretary of Stout's alumni.
Counseling Center Improved
PHYLLIS D. BENTLY, M.S., L1-
brarian. Her trip last summer included
stops at Moscow and Leningrad.
MARY R, DONLEY, M.A., Assistant
Professor and Assistant Librarian. Her
hobbies are knitting and photography.
JOHN J. JAX, NLS., Assistant Ifrofes- DONALD D, QLSEN, MA., Assist-
SOI, Assistant I Librarian- He 15 the ant Librarian. Mr. Olsen is in charge
ASSlSt3.Ht Vafslty basketball coach. of ordering new bogks for the library.
PAUL HOFFMAN, .Ed.D., Director DAVID JANSEN, M.A., University DAVID MCNAUGHTON, Ph.D.,
of University Counseling. He IS devel- Counseling Psychologist. Two of his Psychologist, University Counseling
oping a program in work evaluation. articles were accepted for publication. Center. He is a new father.
Agnes S. Ronaldson, Ed.D. Dean of the School of
Home Economics, Professor. She served as the regional
educational consultant for the Head Start Program and
as an honorary advisor to Phi Upsilon Omicron.
Offered New Courses
Painting with yarn can be just as exciting as paint-
ing with oils. So say many students taking practicum in
textile design, a course offered for the first time in the
School of Home Economics.
Other new courses added to the curriculum of the
home economics department in 1967, such as maternal
and child nutrition, added to the food and nutrition curric-
ulum and decorative fabrics, added to the clothing and
textiles department, contributed to additional knowledge
and interest on the part of the student.
Students at Stout receive preparation in many fields,
but choose a particular area for specialization: clothing
and textiles, pre-school education, a new major this yearg
dieteticsg home economics educationg food science and
nutrition. Fashion merchandizing, an exciting new major,
trains the coed for work in marketing, fashion design,
and advertising, and managerial positions.
Participation in professional organizations also helps
the Stout coed to become aware of new developments in
the home economics field as well as the humanities. While
a Home Economics degree prepares Stout graduates for
a profession, it also provides a study of life through practi-
cal experience and decision making.
Diane Kopp, Carol Wolf, and Karen
Ketterl complete their decorative wall
hangings for the creative stitchery course.
While Kathy Kruse and Roberta Brunstad sample coffee and make corn-
parisons on its flavor, color, and aroma, Linda Landfried gathers supplies
for a product she will be making in a food science I laboratory.
at ,,,,,A,, hllllll HI
I , .mwxa
fit f X
f A Pug.
Jackie Foley records the results from the
A braser, a machine in the textile depart-
ment used to test fabric friction resistance.
Receiving a cup of tea, Dr. Alta Kemp pre-
pares to sample .the product made by a student,
Corrine Creich in a foods beverage laboratory.
Served or Teas
KAY HENRY MS Instructor of
Clothing and Textiles Miss Henry
IS a member of the American Home
DOROTHY JENSEN MA Assist
ant Professor of Clothing and Tex
tlles Clothing research on vinyl
was part of her masters study
BONNIE KIRKWOOD MA In
structor of Clothing and Textiles
Recently she exhibited wall hang
ings and p'unt1ngs in a one woman
show in Eau Claire
HAZEL VAN NESS, M.A.,
Professor of Clothing and
Textiles. She lead the fourth
Fashion and Fabric Tour to
M.S., Instructor of Clothing
and Textiles. She belongs to
American Association of Uni-
LYNDAC MCGRAW MS In CHARLOTTE L ORAZEM ANN RUDIGER MA Instruc JEANNE D SALYER MS In
structor of Clothing and Textlles M E Asslstant Professor of tor of Clothlng and Textlles She structor of Clothing and Textiles
She researched new permanent Clothing and Textiles She re received her degrees at Stout She presently holds membership
press finish of fabrics ceived her degree from Colorado State University m Phi Gamma Delta
fr 'I-9 ig-R
I... , '
RITA TODD, M.S,, Instructor of JOANN HALLAWAY, M.S., DOROTHY CLURE, M.A., As-
Clothing and Textiles. During the Acting Head of Home Manage- sistant Professor of Home Man-
summer of 1966 she toured ment and Family Economics, agement. She retired as advisor
Europe with a study group. Associate Professor. to Home Economics Club,
SUE CROSWELL, B.S., Instruc-
tor of Home Management. Swim-
ming, and tennis keep her busy
during her spare moments.
ELLA JANE MEILLER,
M.S., Chairman of Food and
Nutrition Department. She is
a member of the American
CHARLOTTE ROSE, Ph.D., Asso
ciate Professor of Home Manage-
- ment. She traveled to the Middle
East and Mediterranean this past
Dr. Morey Appell looks on attentively as Dr. Clara Appell at-
tempts to answer a question asked by a person attending the
Wisconsin Home Economics Association Convention.
, il -
' 1l i if
SHIRLEY CHII CHEN, Ph.D., LORRAINE DAHLKE, Ph.D., GLADYS EARL, M.S., Instruc EDNA M GAFFRON MS In
Assistant Professor of Food Associate Professor of Food tor of Foods and Nutrition. Her stmctor of Food Sc1ence and Nu
Science and Nutrition. Teaching Science and Nutrition. Last sum- thesis was published in the De tritron Her Job also includes
at Stout is her new experience. mer she traveled to Oklahoma. cember Journal of Nutrition. serving as the Union dietitian
' l iilzfi
Y Egi ir gi .AA
JOY JOCELYN, M.S., Instructor of
Food Science and Nutrition. During
her first year at Stout Miss Jocelyn
served as a Home Economics Club
MARGARET A. JAMES, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Food Science and
u I1 ion e is a mem er '
fi N t 't' .Sh b of Ameri-
' V' can Dietetic Association.
ROSEMARY JONES, M.S., Instruc-
tor of Food Science and Nutrition. A
member of Sigma Xi, she also is
affiliated with the Institute of Food
ALTA BELLE KEMP, Ph.D., Assist-
ant Professor of Food Science and
Nutrition. She has worked with im-
mobilization units for the pseudo
BETTY VIENS, M.S., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Foods and Nutrition. She
is advisor to the Alpha Phi Sorority
and the Home Economics Club.
MARY E. KILLIAN, M.A., Director
of Institution Management, Professor.
Being advisor to Alpha Sigma Alpha
occupies some of her spare time.
i K x
is Y ...E .ft ,ms--M-2
' ' ll
5 1 A F U l H
it .t I, X
gglm 1,1 Q!!
. X l
ANITA K. WILSON, M.S., MOREY L. APPELL, Ph.D.,
Instructor of Food Science Chairman of Department of
and Nutrition. She returned Child Development. He has
from teaching in Ethiopia. written children's books.
Upheld Individual Freedom
Mrs. Alyce Vanek, a Stout faculty member, serves coffee at a tea to
Ioan Quilling Adamo, Joyce Wildner Cave, Helen Dawson, and Sandra
Gill, who organized the Stout Home Ec. Alumni Association.
5. I ,f
CLARA APPELL, Ed.D., Professor
of Child Development and Family
Life. She and her husband did a
radio and television series entitled
BEATRICE MILLS, M.S., Assistant
Professor of Child Development and
Family Life. In June she worked in
Alaska with Eskimos and Indians.
CAROL H. SIEWERT, M.S., Instruc-
tor of Child Development. Two chil-
dren, ages five and seven, keep Mrs.
Siewert busy when she's not working.
BENITA SMITH, M.S., Associate
Professor of Child Development. She
is interested in people of all ages and
if 'fr'-, backgrounds.
Herbert A. Anderson, Ed. D., Dean of the School of
Applied Science and Technology, Professor. During spare
moments he enjoys working on industrial design projects.
APPLIED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
Freshmen men no longer are required to take in-
dustrial education 117 printing courses, but instead en-
roll in introduction to graphic arts, a new approach in
teaching at Stout State University.
The curriculum of the School of Industrial Tech-
nology is based on general education in communication
with others, science and mathematics for theory, industrial
technology courses which provide basic industrial under-
standing, and shop-laboratory courses providing experience
with materials and processes.
As a part of the School of Applied Science and
Technology, the bachelor of science degree emphasizes
a combination of production and engineering backgrounds
and concentration in approximately eight areas includ-
ing building construction, electronics, manufacturing and
plant engineering, packaging, printing, product develop-
ment and technical writing.
Another program in the industrial technology de-
partment is the coordinated field experience, a plan
whereby a student can apply his employment experience
by a cooperating firm to his four year university program.
This curriculum is being expanded so many more tech-
nology majors can gain in the experience. Because of the
large growth the placement director is responsible for its
coordination, improvement, and establishment.
Observing Gerald Sikorski at a metal
lathe is part of a time and motion study
conducted by Mike Chiappetta.
Sgr t M
Acquiring technical knowledge in lithographic techniques is Bill Brody as
he positions copy to be photographed in the Robertson 320 process camera.
One of the initial steps to printing by offset is photo copying.
Paul Phillips watches as Norb Daleiden
probes the T.V. set and Dave Krause ad-
justs the scope in hopes of finding a fault.
Gaining understanding of plastics technology,
George Egenhoufer develops a mold for the
fiberglass layup process.
APPLIED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
Worked on Advanced Degrees M
While attending a weekend retreat for the male faculty mem-
bers at Pigeon Lake, Herbert Anderson discovers that a clean
shave feels good even in the north woods.
,F 9... - -MW .-iam'ff:rsEfT- -f r
" E r . 4' green, 1 ' 5 ,
ff Hess 3 K Negril" , 'H gg
ii Y V EE-
FRANCIS SAKIEY, M.A., Instruc-
tor of Industrial Technology. He is
working on his doctors degree at 3 I rrr r
ZENON SMOLAREK, M.S., Iu-
structor of Industrial Technology.
Living on the lake, Mr. Smolarek
has become interested in ice fishing.
MEHAR ARORA, M.S., Instructor
of Industrial Technology. He is cur-
rently working on "Systems Ap-
proach to Education."
WESLEY S. SOMMERS, Ph.D.,
Chairman of Industrial Technology
Department, Professor. He is special
assistant for university planning.
RALPH W. CALLENDER, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Industrial Tech-
nology. He was formerly employed
by International Harvester.
JACK GANZEMILLER, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Industrial Tech-
nology. He is the coordinator of the
off-campus field experience program.
M . sm,
JAMES F. HERR, M.A., Instructor
of Graphic Arts. He is the owner of
a new home and the proud father of i
a baby boy, the first family addition.
CHARLES THOMAS, Ph.D., Chair-
man of the Department of Graphic
Arts. He has recently completed
requirements for a private aircraft
JERRY SCHEMANSKY, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Graphic Arts. He
is an avid football fan and also en-
joys fishing. He advises STS.
LLOYD WHYDOTSKI, M.A., Asso-
ciate Professor of Graphic Arts.
his spare time he operates his private
press known as the "Vagabond Pre
ERVIN DENNIS, Ed.D., Assistant
Professor of Graphic Arts. He wrote ,
a graphic arts section of a general
shop book. He is affiliated with EPT.
PAUL AXELSEN, M.S., Assistant
Professor of Graphic Arts. He was
one of the pioneers of closed circuit
T.V. for graphic arts education.
am" ' 1 ,
.. .MH 'V az
I . -' ws K XM.
5 'Q - 1, 2 it-.fwsifllt -it , if
,Y , , M233 .
, .. , --.t vw f?f2:i1e1:'f '
' if ' -' 511 : il i' iizie-?5,t
-grant. ' I-vi'
I S ll ki xl!
MARVIN KUFAHL, M.S., Assist-
ant Professor of Metals. He recently
organized the new program in pack-
aging for the university.
GLENN GEHRING, M.A., Assist-
ant Professor of Metals. He is a
member of Phi Delta Kappa and a
co-advisor for Metals Society.
ROBERT GELINA, M.S., Faculty
Assistant in Metals. He belongs to
the American Industrial Arts Asso-
ciation and the local NEA.
DUANE A. JOHNSON, M.S., RICHARD KLATT, M.S., As- GEORGE S. PELTIER, M.A., ARTHUR MULLER, M.A., In-
Instructor of Metals. Wisconsin sistant Professor of Metals. Along Instructor of Metals. Mr. Peltier structor of Metals. He is a mem-
is an ideal location for his hob- with being rifle club adviser, he has attended the Detroit General ber of the American Vocational
bies of fishing and hunting. enjoys hunting and fishing. Motor Training Center. Association.
APPLIED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY ,mi
Prepared for Pigeon Luke Retreat
ARNOLD C. PIERSALL, Ed.D.,
Chairman of the Department of Wood
Technics, Professor. Boating, fishing,
and camping are his interests.
PAUL SPEIDEL, M.Ed., Instructor
of Metals. He won the first place
trophy for the 1966 winter stock car
races on the ice.
JAMES BJORNERUD MEd A
sistant Professor of Wood Technics
He is currently doing graduate work
at the University of Minnesota.
THOMAS E. THURSTON, B.S.,
Faculty in Metals. Along with spend-
ing his free time with his family he
enjoys an occasional game of golf.
RICHARD M. HENAK, M.A., In-
structor of Wood Technics. He spent
' last summer at the University of Illi-
i nois working on his Doctor's Degree.
5. X I
EDWIN W. DYAS, M.A., Associate
Professor of Wood Technics. He en-
joys making and refinishing many
pieces of furniture for his home.
ARMAND G. HOFER, Ed.D., Asso-
ciate Professor of Wood Technics.
Serving as a member of the Faculty
Senate occupies much of his time.
ROBERT HOKENESS, M.A., In-
FRANK R. PERSHERN, JAMES J. RUNNALLS,
M.S., Assistant Professor of Ed.D., Associate Professor of
Wood Technics. He enjoys Wood Technics. His interests
fishing and archery. are photography and boating.
Located by the loudspeakers, Mr, and Mrs. Robert Phelps
are ideally situated to enjoy the skits presented at Nelson
Field following the Homecoming Queen coronation.
structor of Wood Technics. He is in
cess of com letin a new home
the pro p g .
on the outskirts of Menomome.
5 V i
K. T. OLSEN, M.S., Associate Pro-
fessor of Wood Technics. Fishing oc-
cupies his time in summer and bridge
is of interest during winter months.
GEORGE A. SODERBERG, PHILIP RUEHL, Ph.D., Chair-
M.A., Associate Professor of In- man of Department of Electricity
dustrial Education. He is the and Mechanics, Professor. He
author of two finishing books. evaluates technical institutes.
RICHARD TIEN-REN CHENG,
M.S., Assistant Professor of
Electricity and Mechanics. He is
a member of Epsilon Pi Tau.
JAMES A. COLLIER, M.S., In-
structor of Power Mechanics. He
attended the 1966 summer session
at Texas A 8: M.
EDWARD O. MORICAL, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Electricity and
Mechanics. He returned from leave
for study at Utah State University.
. T ' Q..gZ:.:7'3i'. Zl.
fi 'las---'4'.,' V' A i1"f4:"iU "" 4'
to '- 1. it at it
". A it ' I -1'f.'k.x- ,
.. M... .4
1 ,ill t X'
-. .- W
Nga WW- fs, it Y N f .gi y
l ilu ' b i' 1 A R I-55
L S' 'ti .Jw 1 iii 1'
l- l if-ZS'-. VU 'W A
f. - Q , f. i it T
- ta . at wi-tt.:-N
.p ,,. U' - Xyxg ' L, .tv
get ,L "-YQ mt. .ji H Y,i,xlm I
'E I wi 'f
i ttiigii 'KK iii? fi " 'B
CHARLES RHOADS MS Instruc
tor of Electricity and Mechanics. A
newcomer to Stout, he holds profes-
sional membership in Epsilon Pi Tau.
JACK B. SAMPSON, Ph.D., Asso-
ciate Professor of Industrial Educa-
tion. He and his family traveled to
Seattle, Washington for a vacation.
AUGUST J. SCHULTZ, M.A., Asso-
ciate Professor of Driver-Safety Edu-
cation. He will be on leave at New
ROBERT J. SPINTI, M.S., Associate
Professor of Electricity and Mechan-
ics. This past summer he visited his-
torical sites in southern Wisconsin.
WILLIS L. VALETT, M.A., Assist-
ant Professor of Driver-Safety Educa-
tion. He has been coaching basket-
ball and football for fourteen years.
e 1 .
WILLIAM D AMTHOR,
PhD Chairman Industrial
Graphics Hrs vacations have
taken him to Nassau Mexico,
M.A., Assistant Professor of
Industrial Education. He is
captain of the Stout Faculty
APPLIED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
Develop New Techniques
EDWIN W. SIEFERT, M.Ed., Asso-
ciate Professor, Industrial Graphics.
In his spare time, he enjoys fishing
and raising flowers.
RICHARD WOLD, M.A., Instructor
of Industrial Graphics. His works
have been exhibited nationally and
displayed at the Walker Art Center
George Soderberg associate professor of wood technics, stops
to stress an important fact that he wants his students to in-
clude 1n their notes and remember for a test.
JOHN NEE, M.S., Instructor in In-
dustrial Graphics. He is a member of
the American Vocational Association,
and head resident of Hovlid Hall.
MELVIN H. SCHNEEBERG, M.S.,
Instructor of Graphic Arts. Mr
Schneeberg moved to Menomonie
from Tennessee where he taught at
Middle State University.
EDWARD HORN, M.A., Instructor
of Industrial Graphics. He recently
had an article published in the Ameri-
can Vocational Journal.
DAVID BEVERIDGE MS Instruc
tor of Audio-Visual Televlslon En
gineer and Communications A grad
uate of Stout, he supervises students
doing maintainance for A V
DAVID P BARNARD EdD Chair
man of Aud1oV1sual Department
Professor He coordinated a Medla
Conference at Tuskegee Institute.
HARRY HERBERT MA Coordr
nator of Televised Instruction and As
sistant Professor. Being a sports car
fan, he is presently constructing his
own from scratch
ROBERT R. HARDMAN, M.S.,
Associate Professor of Audio-Visual
Communications. He is Writing a doc-
toral thesis, and also is directing a
WESLEY L FACE EdD As EUGENE R. F. FLUG, M.A., RICHARD H GEBHART MS HARLYN MISFELDT MS
sistant Dean of Graduate School Co Director of American Indus- Curriculum SPCCIZIISI American Supervisor f Participating
Co Director of American Indus try Project, Associate Professor. Industry Project He is a member Teachers and Coordinator of
try Proyect He advises People to People. of Epsilon P1 Tau Micro Teaching
APPLIED SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY
Adopted Conceptual Teaching
L. . x
ORVILLE W, NELSON, M.A.,
Associate Professor. He is a re-
search specialist for the Ameri-
can Industry Project.
lon Pi Tau.
CHARLES YOST, B.S., Faculty
Assistant of American Industry.
He is the author of a training
pamphlet for sky diving.
LORRY K. SEDGWICK, Ph.D., F
Director of the Pilot Teacher Educa- -
tion program of the American Indus-
try Project. He is a member of Epsi-
As Stout scored its one and only touchdown -of the
River Falls game, Dean Robert Swanson explains the
key play over the P.A. system to the fans.
DOUGLAS STALLSMITH, M.A.,
American Industry Instructor. He has
worked on a new approach to teach-
ing high school industrial arts in
JOHN G. ZUERLEIN, M.S., As- WILLIAM A. DAEHLING
sistant Instructional Media S e MS Instructional Media S e
P ' - -, P '
cialist, American Industry Proj- cialist, American Industry Proj-
ect. He enjoys hunting. ect. He likes to hunt and fish.
Q51 . '
Dwight L. Agnew, Dean of the School of Liberal
Studies, Professor. Currently doing research, Dean
Agnew plans to write an article on the local history.
Art Courses Improved
The School of Liberal Studies provides for art cur-
riculum and general education courses for all majors. This
year the offerings of the department have been expanded
for students desiring one or two years of college before
transferring to a liberal arts school. The fine art program
offers study in interior design and commercial art. This
background provides the student with a well-rounded
education in liberal studies.
Such courses as English, mathematics, government
and philosophy are required for graduation. In addition,
there are many technical courses in both home economics
and industrial education which serve as general educa-
tion or professional subjects. Pre-professional courses are
given in fifteen areas, such as engineering, law, nursing,
and medical technology. Students enrolled in a four year
program at Stout State University can also obtain teach-
ing minors with a minimum of twenty two semester hours.
This year for the first time, a bachelor of science
degree is offered in general business administration for
the student who wants to enter industry in the fields of
traffic control, sales, advertising, accounting, and per-
sonnel work. This major is an outgrowth of the now
existing industrial technology major.
Relaxing outdoors is not the only purpose
of this discussion given by Mr. Melrose
of the history department.
Tom Wilde records the data as Randy
Thompson varies the voltage on a synchro-
nous motor during at physics lab project.
In the newly created writing laboratory, Andrew McDonald, Barb Hoffman,
and Dennis Barfuss receive some assistance from Mrs. Mary Moore. She
helps students develop writing techniques and skills.
Mr. Niessen, designer of the Bluedevil on the
Stout fieldhouse watches as Shirley Glende cuts
" 1 1. out the pattern for the design.
Participated in Panel Discussions-
KENNETH T. BECKER,
M.S., Instructor of Mathemat-
ics. Mr. Becker completed his
first year in Menomonie and
as an instructor at Stout.
GERALD R. BOARDMAN,
M.S., Instructor of Mathemat-
ics. Mr. Boardman's activities
on campus include advisor to
the Alfresco Club.
Kevin Johnson, a senior in audio-visual education, focuses the closed circuit
television camera on Dr. Wiehe, associate professor of metals, who is giv-
ing a video taped demonstration on a grinding process.
EARL GIERKE, M.A., Asso-
ciate Professor and Acting Chair-
man of the Mathematics Depart-
ment. He advises the Kappa
Lambda Beta fraternity.
FRED BREISCH, M.A., Asso-
ciate Professor of Mathematics.
He belongs to the Mathematical
Association of America.
CLIFFORD GAUTHIER, M.S.,
Assistant Professor of Mathemat-
ics. In August Mr. Gauthier and
his family toured the West.
GORDON JONES, M.S., Instruc-
tor of Mathematics. He spent the
summer of 1966 programming
computers for General Motors.
M. W. RENESON, M.A., Assist- EINO E. MAKI, M.S., Chairman
ant Professor of Mathematics. of the Department of Mathemat-
Free time finds him constructing ics, Assistant Professor. He is
a wild life area and fish pond. working on a doctorate degree.
GEORGE H. NELSON, Assistant
Professor of Bacteriology. A new
member of our staff, he did graduate
work at Colorado State University.
HERMAN ARNESON, M.A., Asso-
ciate Professor of Biology. A year
around fishing season is the wish of
this avid fly and tackle enthusiast.
GENE OLSON, M.A., Instructor of
Biology. Mr. Olson's spare time is
spent seeking new additions for his
collection of Indian relics.
EDWARD M. LOWRY, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor of Biology. Dr. Lowry served
as chairman of the board of directors
of United Campus Ministry.
DOUGLAS A. WIKUM, M.S., In-
structor of Biology. He purchased a
new home on Tainter Lake and is
the proud father of four children.
LUTHER MAHAM, D.Ed., Assistant
Professor of Biology. He received his
Ph.D. at Pennsylvania State Univer-
sity and taught in the East.
EDWIN F. STREED, M.S., In- ANNE MARSHALL, Ph.D.,
structor of Mathematics. He is Chairman of the Department of
presently building a recreation Science, Professor. Traveling is
room in his basement. of great interest to Dr. Marshall.
fl. -. , ' X
'11 '- - 4
,. Q E g -
O. CLIFFORD KUBLY, M.S., Assist-
ant Professor of Physics. A game of
golf or reading a good book at home
are relaxing pastimes for Mr. Kubly.
RICHARD WILSON, M.S., Instruc-
tor of Biology. Just returned from
teaching in Ethiopia, Mr. Wilson en-
joys camping, and fishing.
if ' H ' 'Q K. L. RUE, M.A., Assistant Professor
a - ff - - 1
of Physics. Working with the Boy
Scouts and their activities is of spe-
cial interest to Mr. Rue.
STEVE FOSSUM, M.S., Assistant
Professor of Physics. He is a mem-
ber of the American Association of
Physics Teachers and Sigma Pi Sigma.
MYRON HARBOUR, Ph.M., Asso-
ciate Professor of Physics. He is on
the excutive committee of the asso-
ciation of Wisconsin State University
OTTO W. NITZ, Ph.D., Profes- DONALD F. CLAUSEN, Ph.D., WILLIAM H. OWEN, Ed.D., T H E O D O R E PROKOPOV,
sor of Chemistry. He has contrib- Associate Professor of Chemistry. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Ph.D., Associate Professor of
uted chemistry articles to the A basement laboratory enables For hobbies he enjoys playing Chemistry. .He is writing on mor-
Encyclopedia Americana. him to do research at home. trombone in the faculty band. ganic qualitative micro-analysis.
l RUSSELL L. RASMUSSEN, B.S.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry. He
lived in Germany as a Fulbright
scholar and worked as a translator.
.1 jeff? ' 1 ' W
Qs- K it
t -' V
NELVA RUNNALLS, Ph.D., Assist-
ant Professor of Chemistry. Dr. Run-
nalls is interested in investigating fis-
sion products with short half-lives.
HAROLD COOKE, M.A., Di- LYNN PRITCHARD, M.S., Di- RAY C. JOHNSON, M.A., Di-
rector of vocal music. He di- rector of University Bands. He rector of Physical Education and
rected music for a Methodist plays in an Eau Claire dance Athletic Department. He received
church dedication in Florida. band called the "Starlighters". a N.A.I.A. award of merit.
Harry Herbert and Dr. Ervin Dennis -discuss one of the many
facets of producing a lesson for educational television, the newly
developed closed circuit television course for graphic arts.
Lead Groppling With Ideas
JUDITH CARLSON, B.S., Fac-
ulty Assistant of Physical Educa-
tion. She is working on a masters
degree at the U. of Colorado.
KAY CARTER, B.S., Assistant In-
structor of Physical Education. A
new member of the Stout faculty,
she serves as assistant WRA advisor.
DWAIN P. MINTZ, M.Ed., Assist-
ant Professor of Physical Education.
He was named Wisconsin Basket-
ball coach of the year for 1965-66.
CAROL DOBRUNZ, M.A., Instruc-
tor of Physical Education. She is a
member of Delta Psi Kappa profes-
1 f I
gee? I . iliiifwttt
Expressed Feelings Through Editorials
JOHN M. MOLITOR, M.A., Director
of Swimming and Intramurals. As
president of the N.A.I.A. swim
coaches association he is on the U.S.
STEN PIERCE, B.A., Faculty Assist-
ant of Physical Education. He was
chosen 1965-66 N.A.I.A. wrestling
coach of the year for District 14.
DENNIS RAARUP, M.A., Assistant
Professor of Physical Education
Philip Ruehl, Professor of Electricity and Mechanics, greets an HAt1-lletics is my avocation and yoga-
alumnus of Stout at the October industrial education conference. tion," Says Mr, Raarup,
MAX SPARGER, M.Ed., Assistant
Professor of Physical Education. He
was selected 1965 N.A.I.A. football
coach of the year for District 14.
NORMAN ZIEMAN, Ph.D., Chair-
man of Speech Department, Profes-
sor. During the summer, he visits
the scenic wonders of America.
ORIN ANDERSON, M.A., Instruc-
tor of Speech. Mr. Anderson's
household is kept lively by the activ-
ities of his five daughters.
MARY CUTNAW, M.A., Instructor
of Speech. She advises the Literary
Club. Much of her spare time is spent
leaming to fly an airplane.
KAREN FALKOFSKE, M.A., Assist-
ant Professor of Speech. Before com-
ing to Stout, she directed a semi-pro-
fessional theater company.
NOEL FALKOFSKE, M.A., Instruc-
tor of Speech. Next year Mr. Falkof-
ske plans to continue his studies at
the University of Oregon
MICHAEL FEDO, M.A., Instructor
of Speech. He has traveled across
the United States as a professional
JOHN FISK, M.A., Instructor of
Speech. An avid outdoorsman, he en-
joys hunting, fishing, and sailing on
Lake Michigan in his spare time.
FRANCES B. LAMKIN, B.A., Fac-
ulty Assistant in French. Last summer
she studied at the National Defense
Education Institute in France.
'Zi 'QQ 7 .
Moved Offices to Troilers
. . M . b ,.
"This is where we pour in the fountain solution on our Chief 20-A
offset press," egcplains Lloyd Whydotski to a visitor touring the
Stout State University department of graphic arts.
DANIEL O. MAGNUSSEN, ROBERT J. MELROSE,
M.A., Assistant Professor of M.A., Associate Professor, So-
History. He taught at "Trees cial Science. He has a special
for Tomorrow" Conservation interest in varsity sports and
Camp at Eagle River. Wiscon- is a W.I.A.A. official in bas-
sin. last summer. ketball and in football.
- 'EWR -
an ' i
if ' ,miusff-t
t. V- ' - . H-.g
JAMIE D. REID, M.S., Assistant LYDIA S. RUTKOWSKI, M.A., JOHN SABOL, M.A., Assistant ARNOLD E. OLSON, M.S., As-
Professor of Sociology. He re- Instructor of Social Science. She Professor of History. This sum- sistant Professor of Sociology.
cently purchased a standardbred received her degree from the mer he and his family traveled Kappa Lambda Beta Fraternity
horse for racing. University of Illinois. through Quebec and Ontario. is under his guidance.
LOUIS J. TOKLE, M.B.A., Assistant
Professor of Economics. Hunting deer
and pheasant are two of Mr. Tokleis
hobbies for relaxation.
EMMA-LOU WIEHE, B.S., Faculty
Assistant in Social Science. Mrs.
Wiehe enjoys camping and observing
activities of youth.
OLIVE NITZ, B.S., Faculty Assistant
in Social Science. Spending the sum-
mer in Europe with her husband are
her current plans.
WESLEY J. PETERSON, M.B.A., In-
structor of Social Science. Traveling fx A ' , g M
through Canada and the United States ' " '
is his hobby.
DAVID WEI-PING LIU, Ph.D., As-
sistant Professor of Economics. He is
studying domestic capital formation
in Asian Countries.
ORAZIO FUMAGALLI, Ph.D., JOHN ALBERTY, M.F.A., In- TODD BOPPEL, M.A., Instruc-
Chairman of the Department of structor of Art. He participated tor of Art. He works closely with
Art, Professor. He is listed in in the International Sculpture the Undergraduate Fellows Pro-
Who's Who in the Middle West. Symposium in California.
gram and the Literary Magazine.
WOLFRAM NIESSEN, M.F.A., As-
MICHAEL JERRY, M.F.A., In-
structor of Art. Recently he re-
ceived the National Merit Award
at the Craftsmen 66 Exhibition.
sistant Professor of Art. He con-
structed the t'Blue Devil" wall sculp-
ture for the Phy. Ed. Building.
JOHN A. PERRI, M.F.A., Instructor
of Art. He exhibited his works at the
Rochester Memorial Art Gallery and
Syracuse Art Exhibition.
SARI DIENES, Artist in Residence,
Surface printing and bottle gardens
are Mrs. Dienes' specialties. Her latest
exhibit was "Games Without Rules."
WILLIAM SCHULMAN, M.S., In-
structor of Art. Achieving a score of
less than one hundred on the golf
course was a major event for him.
SUSAN SHAFER, B.A., Guest Artist.
Her professional affiliations include
the College Art Association of Ameri-
ca, and Metropolitan Museum of Art.
ALYCE D. VANEK, M.S., Assistant
Professor of Art. She graduated as a
residental lighting consultant from the
Academy of Lighting Arts.
PETER E. MARCUS, M.F.A., In-
structor of Art. He was one of a
three man show at the Walker Insti-
tute in Minneapolis during the sum-
mer of 1966.
Displayed Art Work
JOHN WILL, M.F.A., Instructor of
Art. Mr. Will recently completed a
year as an artist in residence at Yale
University School of Music and Art.
CHARLES WIMMER, M.F.A., In-
structor of Art. Mr. Wimmer dis-
played an acrylic on canvas, Stripe
Tease, at the 1966 faculty art show.
EDDIE F. H. WONG, M.F.A., In-
structor of Art. He received his art
degree from the University of New
Mexico in Albuquerque.
Judy Carlson of Stout's physical education department
assists three elementary school children as they practice
their dance which will be part of the annual Messiah.
R O B E R T F. WILSON,
M.F.A., Assistant Professor of
Art. He is adviser to the Stout
Film Society. Mr. Wilson is
presently working on ceramics
and weaving projects.
MARY K. WILLIAMS, M.A.,
Assistant Professor of Art.
She enjoys traveling and visit-
ing art centers in Europe,
South America and the United
States during vacation.
,, .. 1'
LOIS E. BYRNS, Ph.D., Chairman
of the Department of English, Pro-
fessor. During the summer of 1966
she traveled in France and England.
,M KAREN E. BOE, M.A., Instructor of
English. During vacations, she is the
TWET' hostess at the executive mansion in
Pierre, South Dakota.
RICHARD FRIEDRICH, M.A., As-
sistant Professor of English, Coordi-
nator of Undergraduate Fellows. He
is also a Danforth Associate.
MELANIE HENDRICKSON, M.A.,
Instructor of English. She enjoys play-
ing Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms on
the piano to help relax.
ROBERT GIBSON, M.A., Instructor
of English. He is one of the instruc-
tors in the newly-created English writ-
ing workshop for freshmen students.
ROBERT D. HIRES, M.A., Instruc- EMILY JENSON, M.A., Instructor
tor of English. Mr. Hires recently of English. Traveling through Eu-
spent a year traveling through rope was an exciting experience for
European countries. her this summer.
PATRICIA McCREERY, M.S., In-
structor of English. When not at-
tending summer school, she spends
her summers in Canada.
MILDRED OLSEN M.A.
Instructor of English. Her
hobbies include reading and
knitting. Last summer she
traveled to Glacier Park
where she enjoyed fishing.
Spoke at Undergrods
VIRGINIA SHEA M A Instructor Richard Friedrich and Karen Kaiser his student assistant, take a
of Enghsh Her summers are occupled break from the dull routine of work to test the bounceability of
Erich R. Oetting, Ph. D., Dean of Teacher Education,
Chairman of the Department of Education and Psychol-
ogy. He guided the development of a major in psy-
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
Psych Major Planned
The 1966 Coordinating Committee for Higher Edu-
cation this year approved a major in psychology relating
to Stout's existing majors in home economics, pre-school
education, and the graduate program in guidance. This
bachelor of arts degree in psychology is offered by the
division of professional teacher education, one of the
five schools into which Stout State University is divided.
In addition, twenty-two hour teaching minors are in-
cluded in twelve different liberal study areas.
1970 is the graduation date for all students en-
rolled in business administration or psychology as of
this year. Dr. Erich Oetting, dean of professional teacher
education, explained the opportunities to explore individual
interests in working with people as one of the advantages
of the psychology program.
Throughout the year, supervisors from the industrial
and home economics education department visited teach-
ing centers throughout Wisconsin and Minnesota to direct
the efforts of the off campus seniors. Also of interest to
many was the American lndustry Research Project, a
conceptual method of teaching industry, funded by the
Ford Foundation and U.S. Office of Education.
A three dimensional world is interpreted
by John Jacobs as his psychology instruc-
tor, Dr. Dennis Bolstad, listens intently.
'Ll-1" , . '
H Ma , i
li, aqua" e
-uc' V V
Practice teaching at the Menomonie High School gives Ken Rudie a chance
to try teaching techniques and skills and an opportunity to gain experience
and the confidence that will help him become an effective instructor.
M in 'iw 'Ni X W' .: 'Z 'if - i5Z2Ki23"
, wigs: ,
- , U was swf 'J
. . ,, . .. - -eff , H, . , . Hg-
-MN, N FI at "ffl-ggi, 3-tim,
i s '?f1"5'5"" it it
Preparing and delivering meaningful and
interesting lectures are an important part
of practice teaching for Ron Van Rooyen.
A listing of job opportunities, posted by the
placement director, is carefully read by Bill
Peters as he plans a future career.
WILLIAM MAMEL III, M.A., In-
structor of Industrial Teacher Educa-
tion. He enjoys spending leisure hours
with his wife and children.
M. JAMES BENSEN, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Industrial
Teacher Education. He is doing re-
search for his doctoral dissertation.
in ' t-U.
:.: , I
Bundled up to face the unseasonably cold weather, Dean
Jarvis watches closely as Stout scores a touchdown during
the last home game of the season against River Falls.
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
Found Time For Hobbies
DWIGHT D. CHINNOCK, M.A.,
Professor of Industrial Teacher
Education. Mr. Chinnock serves as
chairman of the committee on
BRUCE WALLEY, M.S., Assistant E. .ROBERT RUDIGER, Ed.D.,
Professor of Industrial Teacher Edu- Chairman of the Department of In-
cation. He is a member of Phi Delta dustrial Teacher Education, Professor
He is on the A.V.A. Journal Board:
JOHN A. DULING, Ed.D., Assistant
Professor of Education. He is present-
ly doing research on student percep-
tions of campus environment.
LEE H, SMALLEY, Ed.D., Associate
Professor of Industrial Teacher Edu-
cation. He holds professional mem-
bership in Epsilon Pi Tau.
PAUL CAMERON, Ph.D., Assistant
Professor of Psychology. He did re-
search on psychological correlates of
aging and death.
NEAL W. PRICHARD, Ed.D., Pro-
fessor of Industrial Teacher Educa-
tion. Restoring a 1930 Model A Ford
is one of his favorite hobbies.
.-3 if 3
T 1 ti JOHN c. DEUTSCHER, Ph.D., As-
flf 1 sistant Professor of Psychology. His
research compares academic and non-
academic vocational interests.
' THEODORE E. WIEHE, Ed.D., As-
sociate Professor of Industrial Teach-
er Education. He is co-author of a
nature trail guide booklet.
ROBERT E. HALTNER, SR., M.A.,
Instructor of Psychology. Last year
his book of meditations, Moments'
With Jesus was published
3 ' is
GUY SALYER, Ph.D., Professor of
Education and Psychology. He is a
member of the Association of Wis-
consin State University Faculty.
EVELYN G. RIMEL, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor of Psychology. Recently, she
was re-elected President of the Wis-
consin Community Action Agency.
GUST JENSON III, M.A., Assistant
Professor of Psychology and Educa-
tion. He is consultant to a remedial
DENNIS BOLSTAD, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor of Education and Psychol-
ogy. He recently participated in
an interdisciplinary seminar.
1.- - " C'
A ,A -. Eggs w
ft 5 1,-' ,lp gr '
g ga. -sid ff Exif? i ' -Ek
as - at af? 'T' Y
VERYLE E. HOMUTH, Ed.D., Q. ,. P' . is
Assistant Professor of Education i W " A
and Psychology. He lives on a it '
small acreage West of town' Since this was Dean Wright's first year on campus as Dean
of Women, she finds that serving punch at afternoon teas is
a good opportunity to meet students such as Cheryl Jacobson
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
Established New Moior
DENNIS E. HOWLEY, M.S.L.S.,
Instructor of Education and Psy-
chology. In spare moments he en-
joys light farming.
l if l
IRIS SEBASTIAN, B.A., Instructor
of Education and Psychology. She is
completing work on her masters and
will be getting married this summer.
, 1 ... .1 .a
3, AL uv,-
H a ia., lg
fig: Q-.ref A I
9111. 'ik . f' . N 1
' U , -L 'Q "
s- x " .'
, iiit . . ' ' '
fi . I .
- gig. : .1 3 '
.,':?fV?'e- .H-' 349 :Q ,-
' U I: ff . - '1'1 1
ANNE COVELLE SHIRLEY, M.A.,
Instructor of French. She is the niece
of the prominent and world famous
architect Jacques Covelle.
MICHAEL D. RITLAND, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Education and
Psychology. He is currently engaged
in doctoral research.
HUNTER B. SHIRLEY, M.S., As- JOHN B. STEVENSON, Ph.D., Di-
sistant Professor of Education and rector of Counselor Education, As-
Psychology. His monograph on psy- sociate Professor of Education and
chovector analysis will be published. Psychology.
ROBERT WURTZ, M.A., Assistant
Professor of Psychology and Educa-
tion. By June, Mr. Wurtz will re-
ceive his Ph.D. from Wyoming U.
Television engineer, David Beveridge,
switches cameras during a live shop
demonstration in a Fryklund Hall
TBTKEPTT H1 "u,"u....3zzfigs Q1
as s sim "M"M5gagwfafstszmiisizitfiis-221:15 .-
M I L D R E D TURNEY, M.Ed.,
MARYBELLE HICKNER, M.A.,
Chairman of Home Economics Assistant Professor of Home Eco-
Teacher Education, Professor. Her nomics Education. She is helping to
favorite hobbies are hiking and organize a chapter of Pi Lambda
m0l1I1tai11 climbing. Theta on our campus.
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY
Supervised Proctice Teachers
Dean Ronaldson and Mary Kaiser explain the intricacies
of a fadometer used to test material fadeability in Stout's
clothing laboratories to two women from Pakistan.
JANE ROSENTHAL, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Home Eco-
nomics Education. She spent eight
months in study at Colorado State.
BESSIE W. SPRATT, M.S., As-
sistant Professor of Home Eco-
nomics Teacher Education. She
was honored by being named in
Who's Who of American Women.
I ,l ,.,, ., --
. 'fx ' -
. X . .
MARGARET E. HARPER, M.S.
Associate Professor of Home Eco-
nomics Education. Her hobbies in-
clude reading, sewing, and cooking
T 0 become a productive thinker and express individ-
ual views are goals to which students and faculty of the
Graduate School continue to strive.
Changed from the School of Graduate Studies, the
newly organized Graduate School now offers a Master of
Science degree in six different areas: audio-visual com-
munication, guidance and counselor education, industrial
education, vocational education, home economics, and
home economics education. As one of the five divisions
of Stout State University, its purpose is to help students
gain further knowledge and experience.
The Grad School has an administrative staff of four,
Dr. Robert Swanson, dean, Dr. Wesley Face, assistant
dean, Dr. Gus Wall, and Dr. Wayne Courtney. In addi-
tion to the administration, approximately forty faculty
members teach graduate subjects.
Although the university is growing rapidly, efforts
are made to treat each student as an individual. One of
the results of this concern is the ungraded seminar pro-
gram carried on for graduate scholarship winners to dis-
cuss current issues in the industrial arts field.
ROBERT SWANSON, Ph.D., Dean of Graduate Studies The
American Industrial Arts Teacher Educators recently presented
E. WAYNE COURTNEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor, of Graduate G. S. WALL, Ph.D., Professor of Graduate Studies. He edlted
Studies. The publication of a book, Applied Research in Education, the 1966 Industrial Teacher Education Directory. Dr. Wall also
Was 3 recent aCh1eVe1'HCUf f01' DF- COUNHCY- attended the American Vocational Association convention
5 5 E
1 , A
3 Q 1
Q I l :ig l
'.'.'.'.' ".'I'I"' ."'- .". . "L'S"'Q'5'. . . . .
' ' Ig' 'lffilgfglgf 32:21.
' :::::::::':':'.'.':.:.'u' . :l:I: .l:l.l:l:l:l:l . :azi-
a',', l,',' gzlzzzgc'
' IgIgI:I:Ig.- 2532. 'Zig
'.'::::: '. will l '
0 I I I I I I I I
' n g.,
3 3521 52555555 . pp
'lxl l.l.w .'::':':' :' . -L1
Q:E:::Q:Q:3' -'-I-T'Tj.'. . . ..:5:5:-:-'- 1'
'I-I-I-' 1-.4-If-.-,-.-. . 'T-D-'E-T'
7:5:3:" ' 3 .'T'-'l'LiJ.4" 'T3
I':"' :+I I -I-T " "' 'W .-
.'. 52" ' '-I-2-I-I+'
1 n u a dsl.: -
n'n'u 'fu'-'Q' ' iff- .s:e:o'a:o:l'l:l. l:l:lF:l.
:I:I:E:I:I'.. '.:I:l:I:IE' ' ':. :I:1':I:Eg5".4
'3.'f:9"'3:f:f: f:f:f:35,-.5 3 f':i:5":"7-" '
- 'I .'.l.l.l.l l'l.l- .l.l l 1'
-:- ' .-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:c3:-:-:I:-.'i.9'-:-.
ff ii -me
.15 . ,-
Individual class work, one dimension of learning at Stout, is ex-
perienced by Charlene Gay, Tim Banks, and Phyllis Craft as
they attempt to understand the relationship of concepts.
Ideos Developed ond Expressed
Preparation for a successful career and life is just the beginning
of an education as students at Stout learn to develop and express
their individual ideas. A foundation of values and goals are laid
for the future, as the student applies himself to homework and in-
dependently strives to increase his knowledge and abilities. Through
term papers and practical experience, the student can mold and
develop his own potential and adapt to the expectations of his
fellow students. Informal discussions and student centered classes
contribute to the development of a free thinking individual.
Here at Stout, the challenge for the student is to use his knowl-
edge for the betterment of the society in which he lives. Long after
the facts of a lecture are forgotten, the philosophy and attitudes in
which they were given still motivate the student. The student
who wants to learn, will learn by asking questions, not by accepting
answers. The searching individual will learn by example, effort, and
exploration. After four years of study at Stout State University the
student should have searched his beliefs so that he has a stable
philosophy of education and life to carry him through today's world
of technology, mass production, and increased complexity.
Prepared for Graduation
New experiences described the year at Stout State
University for the senior class. In the early months of
their final year, seniors visited the placement office and
had conferences for positions after graduation. They be-
came familiar with schools and representatives of industries
visiting the campus. The placement board outside Mr.
Belisle,s office was checked each day for any possible
openings in education, home economics, or industrial arts.
Some of the students were recruited by the Peace Corps
and others decided to continue with graduate studies at
Stout or other universities across the nation.
Senior men became concerned with the draft and the
war in Viet Nam. Stout students discussed questions on
how the selective service could be changed and compulsory
military service. Final answers were not reached but a
variety of opinions were analyzed.
In October, the senior class members participated in
Homecoming by sponsoring the Friday night mixer. Seven
senior girls, sponsored by dorms and sororities, vied for
the title of queen, who was crowned Saturday night.
Education majors looked forward to off campus
teaching even though they were far away from friends.
Many returned with new ideas and opinions about their
experience. In January, after a semester away from Stout,
Discussing the selection of a senior class gift are Donna Cam-
poneschi, social chairmang Charles Ghidorzi, presidentg Velva
Johnson, secretaryg and Joel Kohlmeyer, vice-president.
intern teachers returned to the life of a student.
As second semester began, fees were paid and books
were checked out for the last time. Basketball season
arrived and seniors helped to cheer the Bluedevils to
victory, realizing that this would be the last chance to
see their team in action. Tramping through the snow drifts
to the field house became quite a task during the storms.
Seniors remembered this winter as one of the snowiest in
their four years at Stout, but great for skiing at Deepwood
and Telemark. The snow created an excellent atmosphere
for the 1967 Winter Carnival activities held on Lake
Menomin during the second week in February.
Seniors received recognition through Who's Who and
the Medallion awards. Deserving students were chosen
because of their initiative, professional goals and willing-
ness to put forth extra effort in activities.
As graduation approached, the class officers busily
made plans for the Honor's Day convocation and searched
for new ideas for a class gift. Graduation arrived all too
soon for many seniors with employment decisions yet to
be made or grad school applications unfinished.
With graduation ceremonies over on June 3rd, seniors
began a new life, never forgetting university days and
the friends made during four years at Stout State.
111111111 i .
1.11 1 1111wz44s1.1 1-:E ,v 1
.an 1,,. r
Sister Bay, Wis.
1 if 1
if w f A ll
--ngaal ,wig 11 Wmli wg
rt, f W
,idvfftu uv vez'
J on Alverson
Alma Center, Wis.
V -,E fries
' 1 W . e Q
- ,L we . an
sp ., , . fra we 1 ,ga
ffi1rffg'LaQrm , Mfg, X , age -.
eu, TWV i:
N A Hum .
-' fr as H1 -aa 'X
Two Rivers, Wis.
Green Bay, Wis.
Harwood Heights, Ill.
Patricia Brodacki Sig? , ,I
Manitowoc, Wis. ,
ww, l it l
K M. L,,r.
t 'N M
Peter Dickie and Nicholas Whitfield do some last minute
mending as they prepare a display for the Stout Days which
were held in November.
West Allis, Wis.
Red Wing, Minn. I
New York, N.Y.
Homecoming Queen Chosen
Z it .
A 47 'll
Phnom Penh, Cambodia
Yu Ying Chen
Downers Grove, Ill.
Forest Park, Ill.
Downers Grove, Ill.
Twin Lakes, Wis.
Wt. ii Wm
"' mnmw' 'w u
U,-1 -. i
Fergus Falls, Minn.
' ,5 ,,,H'w 2 W -
A W , V , f ,V n
z QW I
Green Bay, Wis.
Prairie du Chien, Wis.
Poplar Grove, Ill.
i Wi 5
ESQ Y. 1:
N Q X
X .tm -T
Az! in :5'm'.-1454? Z-1
v . 1, s.,.'eM.,,.,,,.
' T EEFXSZEQK
Allan Ellingham George Egenhoefer Kenneth Edwardson Jeanette Emerson Richard Erickson
Racine, Wis. Stevens Point, Wis. Edgerton, Wis. Wayzata, Minn. Austin, Minn.
Credentials Filled Out
LeRoy Sato, a member of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, explains
to Pat Harvey the award which the fraternity received for effl-
ciency at the national conclave.
Melvin Free Shirley Fredrich
Sheboygan, Wis. Grafton, Wis.
Gayleen Felland Jane Fleming '
Ladysmith, Wis. Marshfield, Wis. l
. . I - V5 I-QE.,-fe..-3-Af - 1,1 ' ' '
'mf 1 1 .
Ji 4 L
:eg f .
.K , I
'i , -xx V
' ' gsffsss
W..-H 15,55 la 3
wx' f J ,. ,
X , 5, -L
"1 t Wilt' "lu -Jikizw
Carl Frederickson Robert Feirn Roger Fieser
Hayward, Wis. Eau Claire, Wis. Appleton, Wis.
Craig Froke Patricia Gruneke Janice Mesar
Sioux Falls, S.D. Beaver Dam, Wis. Granton, Wis.
Mary Grube Eugene Gehl Mary Gramoll
Sheboygan, Wis. Brillion, Wis. Grafton, Wis.
Jane Grunwaldt Barbara Gardner Charles Ghidorzi
Appleton, Wis. Seymour, Wis, Crystal Falls, Mich.
Sturgeon Bay, Wis.
New Richmond, Wis.
Z .V ,Q , i E! fa. im?
Sturgeon Bay, Wis.
St. Paul, Minn.
West DePere, Wis.
St. Croix Falls, Wis.
5,33 X. i
w ian .
Q 'T W.
Two Rivers, Wis.
New Glarus, Wis.
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
Elk Mound, Wis.
J an Holsten
Forrest Lake, Minn.
mi -4 A
ll ,tai if
John Hill David Hobson Judith Holtz
Menomonie, Wis. Stillwater, Minn. Milwaukee, Wis
Paul J ushka
Port Washington, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis
AZ- . i,
Lee Kornely Joseph Kettner James Kees
MHHROWHC, WiS- Menomonie, Wis. Durand, Wis.
James Klingbeil Carla Keipe HCIITY Kfeibaiih
Altoona, Wis. Green Lake, Wis. Durand, Wis.
Attempting to decipher what the object is poses a problem for
Tom Ordens and Judy Holloway at an art show held in the Stout
State University Art Center.
Raymond Kindschy William Kirchherr
Alma, Wis. Evergreen Park, Ill.
Carolyn King Patricia Kirchherr
Lake Geneva, Wis. Richfield, Wis.
as ia? f
Granite City, Ill.
West Allis, Wis.
Two Rivers, Wis.
West Allis, Wis.
we 'ef qi, , .eww fa -
,Ea n.-,En 2 in ,,,k,,i,,HiwwHi5gw! 5 Q1
mi gm it ms, H. Q H X
llggwttutt :gina J ' V ,, tllgif, Q . I .1 I
5 kg ,
av i I
,'Q' A J'
- in 5.
Advanced Studies Planned
The excitement of Stout's first pie eating contest held
during Homecoming weekend can easily be seen on the
faces of these Stout students.
Fred McFarlane John Lorenz
Beaver Dam, Wis. Manitowoc, Wis.
William Maas Michael Lonergan
Menomonie, Wis. St. Louis Park, Minn.
Gertrude, used by the convocation-lyceum committee to announce
coming programs, gets a new hairdo from Joan Sawyer.
Nancy MacGinnitie Russell Mandy Kathleen McManus
DeKalb, Ill. Menomonie, W-is. Francis Creek, Wis.
Kathleen Mathwig John Muchow
Menomonie, Wis. Reedsburg, Wis.
Sharon Menke Emily Minnichsoffer
Homeward, Ill. Shafer, Minn.
David Mancusi Norma Milanovich
Kenosha, Wis. Hoyt Lakes, Minn.
1- ' ., , N
' We f we Q liar'
Q? , X,... i NM
:- , , X52
.- , A
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
2 .-X .. it
H W 5252222 m 115352535
mf? 1- 'Swag
'J mia.. Qssfssifiu
mx . W,...
" ', "
. ,, n,,,
earn sm , Q
M A i- A 5
1 ,W " - ,gy
i 5 l :Ei Wt
X """" K
5 V, ' 4 ' , H .U l 5.3 .M will
Min, ,rf 1 , "trail:
1 , 5:5 re na
A, + ,if
"Liam .- ' 'l 4'i'NiQ?5ii ,YL if-x " 'EWU A T-" fi "-we H H iilffim 'M' " " :fm
V pw- M f '31 A. 213321
- X - figs, f
r ' fr ' --,':' 'VV' ,
, . ,,: J,
-4 K- .,.:.,. N1
Calumet City, Ill.
West Bend, Wis.
'-" Ir ':"'1 Tl. ll
1 lil! Q,
, J .M
Grocls Honored ot Convo
r Freeport, Ill.
Peggy Lynn Pick
'X Wauwatosa, Wis.
U ,. U 'L'x ,N Kenneth Nehrin g
J ack Pixley
Bear River, Minn.
Q . Beaver Dam, Wis.
ll Q v X .
xi l , Jeannie Petersen
ISN "' ' k Dixon, Ill.
1 31 ' 'ef iff 'j' ff 333, 32,5 b ' 3
' l Sally Olson
East McKeesport, Penn.
Iron River, Mich.
M, fa!-", S' "
' ,lilly 5
J, M sv:
-2 we me " Y
- mv, ,M . ,. ,..,a,.,t.
' 4 'Q
l Wg. ,i s
Richard Ott Gary Poeschel
Milwaukee, Wig, Boyceville, Wis.
Robert Pruse Gary Olson
Menomonie, Wis. Grimes, Iowa
With four years of home economics education hehind
her, Mary Travers applies some of her knowledge in the
preparation of a nut-covered chocolate sundae.
Learning Just Begins
Pine Island, Minn.
Mary Kay Rossmeier
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.
Dorothy Jensen and Irene Nagy share a few min
utes of conversation together during an afternoon
tea held in the Ballroom.
Mg ,-- my M
fi f ii .-in A ,N .
We as as Q N- L
Jon Randall i A
Eyota, Minn. 'X ii
,n ,, F ,
Arthur Richardson V X
Oregon, Wis. if A in 1
Donna Rice V
Colfax, Wis. lg .,e. gg-
gif, W- iles
Medallion Winners Chosen
. K: . I nnvfy-
i H13 sa. :sin '
"Watch your hand", says Wayne Foster to Kenneth Grosskoph as
they work on the Phi Sigma Epsilon float entered in the most
humorous category for the Homecoming parade.
leaf. x 1 ,gg
if 1. ,f,, i
Mary Jo Udovich
James Van Epps
Ronald Van Rooyen
Rice Lake, Wis.
Green Bay, Wis.
vel? W ll
I-,fi f-2 5 1 ' wif'-'ejfff" A
z , ,
Great Falls, Mont.
M wi . I j
Bruce Sund Karl Roekle
Menomonie, Wis. Manitowoc, Wis.
Gary Swenson Raphael Riesterer
Rochester, Minn. Chilton, Wis.
ga: :W sw T E H,
'sw rf " 1.
New London, Wis.
W H ru get
Lmrry Shimono relaxes in bed and leaves the driving to Jerry
Klssman md Chuck Krueger during the bed race held as a part
Qril?e..m H. W..
' "V H
Rose Ann Sorenson
Green Bay, Wis
Whos Who Awards Presented
Sedaghat Mendl Shirazi
Grand Marais Minn.
Park Falls, Wis.
Black River Falls, Wis.
f, ,gm?fQfgZgQ .-
Barbara .Dickmann shows Barbara Gardner a few pictures in the
Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority scrapbook during Stout Days which
are held annually on campus.
Franklin Park, Ill.
Fall Creek, Wis.
I Mayville, Wis.
if ' . .
, if , '
' J l
, i, f R
aw, W 1
. 7 . N
fi, Y' 4
l ' 'P l
l -fi? 'I ,i
Jean Weber Marilyn Waldbuesser
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Colfax, Wis.
George Wenthe Pamela Weaver
Waterloo, Iowa Crosby, Minn.
John Wesolek Kathleen White Kenneth Wiedmeyer
Mosinee, Wis. Maiden Rock, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis.
Carl Wymer Lois Wegner Willie White
River Falls, Wis. Green Bay, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis.
Studies Are Completed
My -.fm urge
Evergreen Park, Ill
Beaver Dam, Wis.
Mahlon Randall, and Homecoming queen candidates,
Jean Bopp and Margaret Thurnau, smile with happiness
as the Stout Bluedevils score a touchdown.
-,, .. F ..
iff: 51' gi effr '- : 'I '
I .1 . "
FRONT ROW: Kathleen Rumocki, Marjorie Heeter, Marian
Timmerman, Dawn Voss, Jeanne Schwass, Jane Kramer. SEC-
OND ROW: Cheryl Welfel, Linda Nyhus, Arlene Zielanis, Diane
Ney, Mary Kay Rossmeier, Trudy Liskovec, Claire Borer.
THIRD ROW: William Rohde, James Nelson, Stephen Burke,
WHO'S WHO AWARD
Students who received the Who's Who award at
Stout were nominated in the fall by a group consisting
of Merle Price, dean of men, Freda Wright, dean of
women, Ralph Iverson, dean of .student services, president
and vice president of the junior and senior classes, and
four representatives from the S.S.A. The names selected
were sent to the Who's Who headquarters in Tuscaloosa,
Alabama, where final decisions were made on all of the
This year thirty two students, chosen on the basis
of scholarship, a minimum of 2.7 grade point, leader-
ship in extracurricular activities, citizenship, service to
the university and moral influence, were awarded the
honor. These recipients, whose names will be published
in the Who's Who Among Students in American Univer-
sities and Colleges, received their certificates at the
Honor's Day convocation in May.
The national organization gives recognition with the
purposes of encouraging students to attain the best re-
sults from college experience, rewarding college students
for achievement, measuring them in comparison with
other scholastic and service organizations, and recom-
mending to the business world those who are successful
in university life.
Robert Fuller, Terry Hickman, James Bilderback. FOURTH
ROW: Charles Ghidorzi, George Yount, John Muchow, Richard
Erickson, Mike Dunford. Not present when picture was taken:
Jim Conley, Velva Johnson, Anthony Kojis, David Mancusi,
Kathy White, Donna Rice, and Barb Schellin.
KEITH A. BAILIE received his award for participation in the
Stout Student Association serving as treasurer, Chi Lambda
fraternity, Alfresco Outing Club, People to People, and Letter-
man's Club. He served as captain of the swimming team, judge
of the Dorm Court, sophomore class treasurer and as a member
of the dorm governing council and assembly-Lyceum committee.
CLAIRE V. BORER has received this award for her participation
in Home Economics Club, serving on the council, Student Edu-
cation Association, Alpha Phi sorority, and Alfresco Outing Club.
Claire was head drum majorette her freshman year and partici-
pated in the Messiah presentation. She was a member of the
TOWER Literary Staff and Orchesis Modern Dance Club.
STEPHEN W. BURKE was managing editor of the Stoutonia his
junior and senior year, and production manager the sophomore
and junior year. He participated in Stout Student Association as
a senator served on the Alcoholic Beverages Committee, and
Finance Committee. He was chairman of the freshman class
elections, and received the Fleming award.
JAMES R. BILDERBACK served as chairman of the Conference
on Careers in Higher Education and sports editor of the STOUT-
ONIA the Freshman year. He was a member of Newman Club,
Undergraduate Fellows. National Association of Home Builders,
and Student Education Association. He has also written an article
published in "Grappling with Ideas" and received the Thomas
Fleming award as a junior.
JAMES CONLEY has participated in the Stout Student Associa-
tion as sophomore senate representative and publicity chairman,
Undergraduate Fellows Seminar, People to People, International
Relations club, Film Society, and Newman Club. He participated
in basketball, served as Publicity Chairman of the International
Relations club, and reporter for TOWER and STOUTONIA staffs.
MIKE DUNFORD received this award for his participation in
sports, HS" club, and Phi Omega Beta Fraternity. He has lettered
in basketball and football receiving the all-conference quarterback
and All-District 14 quarterback. Mike has also been a dormitory
RICHARD ERICKSON, a member of "S" club, serving as presi-
dent and secretary received the Who's Who Award for his partic-
ipation in Sigma Tau Gamma, as scholastic chairman, Stout
Student Association, as Junior Class representative and varsity
sports during his four years. He was also a dormitory resident
assistant for two years.
Who's Who in Americon Colleges ond Universities
ROBERT FULLER was selected to receive the award because
of his participation on the TOWER staff, serving as editor and
photo editor, and Stout Typographical Society serving as secre-
tary. He was a member of Newman Club, Kappa Lambda Beta
fraternity, on the Publicity Committee, and Epsilon Pi, Tau, as
chairman of the social committee.
CHARLES GHIDORZI has been president and vice president of
Newman Apostolate and president of the Senior Class, was a
member of the Commencement, Who's Who, and Medallion
award committees, and participated in Epsilon Pi Tau, Forensics,
and Inter-Religious Council. As a sophomore he received the Mr.
MARJORIE J. HEETER has received the award for her partici-
pation in Canterbury Club, as president and secretary, Student
Education Association, serving as local secretary and secretary of
the Wisconsin Education Association. She was a member of
People to People, TOWER, Home Economics Club, Gamma Sig-
ma Sigma service sorority and Inter-Religious Council, serving as
secretary-treasurer. As a senior she was chairman of the Wiscon-
sin Education Association government committee.
TERRY HICKMAN was recognized for participation in football,
receiving honorable mention on the All-American football team,
and gymnastics. He participated in Phi Omega Beta fraternity
as quartermaster and pledge master, "S" Club, serving as cor-
responding secretary, and Alfresco Club. As a junior, he placed on
the All-Conference Football Team and the NAIA District 14 Foot-
VELVA JOHNSON has served as treasurer of the Student Edu-
cation Association, secretary of the Senior class, and Sophomore
class representative for the Stout Student Association. She was
a member of Home Economics Club, Symphonic Singer, and
Lutheran Student Association. She served on the queen's convo-
cation committee. Velva attended Merrill-Palmer in Detroit as
ANTHONY S. KOJIS received the award for his participation in
Stout Student Association as vice president, Kappa Lambda Beta
fraternity, and Undergraduate Fellows Seminar. He was chairman
of the social committee and Homecoming committee of S.S.A., a
member of the Constitution and Student Services committee, as
well as the Student-Faculty committee on curriculum.
JANE E. KRAMER was a member of the TOWER staff, serving
as literary editor her senior year and section editor as a junior,
Gamma Sigma Sigma, as first vice president, and Phi Upsilon
Omicron as recording secretary. She participated in Student Edu-
cation Association on the membership committee, Lutheran Stu-
dent Association, Home Economics Club, and the Undergraduate
Fellows Seminar program.
GERTRUDE LISKOVEC as received a Who's Who award for
her participation as state vice president of the Student Education
Association, vice president and scholarship chairman of Alpha
Phi sorority. Trudy was a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, New-
man Club, Home Economics club and the Messiah Orchestra. As
a senior she served a teacher internship.
DAVID R. MANCUSI was president of Epsilon Pi Tau as a sen-
ior, as a Production Manager of the STOUTONIA and staff mem-
ber of the TOWER as a junior and senior. He was the member
and lecturer on a computer research team at Stout.
JOHN D. MUCHOW served as President of the Junior class,
house treasurer of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, and student
senator on the Stout Student Association. John was a member
of Epsilon Pi Tau, the Medallion Committee, serving as chairman,
Sigma Tau Gamma leadership conference, and the Who's Who
JAMES NELSON has participated in the Stout Rifle club, serving
as secretary, Chi Lambda Fraternity, serving as secretary, Vice
President of the freshman class, and a class representative to the
Stout Student Association. He was a member of Newman Club,
chairman of the Freshman Homecoming activities and the Dormi-
tory Rules Committee.
DIANNE NEY received the award because of participation on
Stout Student Association as corresponding secretary and senator.
She served as chairman of the Winter Carnival, Queen's Tea and
Legislative Committee of the United Council. Dianne was a mem-
ber of Student Education Association, Phi Upsilon Omicron and
United Council of State Universities.
LINDA NYHUS was chosen to receive the award as editor and
managing editor of the STOUTONIA. She served on the Forum
Committee and alumni chairman of Phi Upsilon Omicron: Linda
was a member of the Home Economics Club, Undergraduate
Fellows Seminar, Student Education Association.
DONNA RICE was recognized for participation in the Home
Economics Association, serving as president her senior year,
and sophomore representative, Gamma Sigma Sigma, serving as
second vice-president, Pi Kappa Delta, as Vice President. She
served on the Conference on Higher Education, government com-
mittee of Student Education Association, and Newman Club.
WILLIAM ROHDE served as President of the Alfresco Outing
Club as a senior and treasurer as a sophomore and junior, vice-
president of Epsilon Pi Tau, and chairman of the Chi Lambda
Fraternity Car Wash and Computer Dance. He was a member
of the Stout Society of Industrial Technology and Undergraduate
MARY KAY ROSSMEIER received the award because of her
participation in Alpha Phi social sorority as Vice President, Phi
Upsilon Omicron honorary fraternity, serving as Vice President,
and Home Economics Club Council, as program chairman. She
also participated in Newman Club, as awards chairman, and Stu-
dent Education Association. Mary Kay was a representative to
the Phi Upsilon Omicron conclave as a junior.
KATHLEEN RUMOCKI has been president of Inter-Religious
Council, secretary of Newman Club, and a member of the
Homecoming Decoration committee. She was associated with the
Stoutonia as a reporter, the Home Economics Association, and
received a certificate of merit from the Menomonie Chamber
of Commerce for leadership and scholastic achievement.
BARBARA SCHELLIN, a member of the Student Education
Association, received the award for her participation in the
Stoutonia, as a copy editor, secretary of the Home Economics
club, editor-reporter of Phi Upsilon Omicron, and publicity chair-
man of Women's Recreation Association. Other organizations in
which Barbara has participated were 4-H Club and Lutheran Stu-
JEANNE STORM SCHWASS was treasurer and finance com-
mittee chairman of the Home Economics Association, secretary
of the Intemational Relations Club, and freshman council repre-
sentative for United Campus Ministry. She also participated in
Gamma Sigma Sigma and Phi Upsilon Omicron.
MARIAN TIMMERMAN, a junior, has been the secretary-treas-
urer of the Inter-Religious council and Stout's representative to
the State Methodist Student Movement Council. She was a mem-
ber of the Home Economics Club, Symphonic Singers, Under-
graduate Fellows, and Phi Upsilon Omicron.
DAWN VOSS has received the award for her participation in
Dietetic Club, serving as president and news -reporter, and Tower,
serving as associate editor her senior year and activities section
editor her junior year. Dawn also participated in Home Econo-
giicsl Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron and Undergraduate Fellows
CHERYL WELFEL, a junior was a member of Home Economics
Club Council, and chairman of the Delta Zeta scholarship com-
mittee for two years. She also participated in Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, Alfresco Outing Club, and Student Education Association.
Chairmanship of the freshman class Homecoming Activities and
the Home Economics Club Green Tea were her freshman re-
KATHLEEN WHITE participated in Sigma Sigma Sigma, serving
as treasurer and president, Home Economics Club, serving as
social chairman, and Phi Upsilon Omicron as historian. She was
also a member of Alfresco Outing Club, United Campus Ministry,
Panhellinic Council, and the Stoutonia staff.
GEORGE YOUNT received the award because of his offices of
junior class president, sophomore class vice president, house
manager of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, chairman of the
Leadership Training Committee. He also participated in the
Undergraduate Fellows Program.
ARLENE ZIELANIS served as president of Phi Upsilon Omicron
during her senior year. For two years she was treasurer of Wo-
men's Recreational Association and parlimentarian of Gamma
Sigma Sigma soroity. Arlene was a staff member on the Newman
club newspaper and chairman of the Phi Upsilon Omicron slide
series. Her other activities included Undergraduate Fellows, Home
Economics Club, and Student Education Association.
Highest Tribute Given
This "Seal of Approval" annually bestowed upon
deserving Stout seniors, symbolizes characteristics of
leadership and service which have been exemplified by
individual students throughout their years of college. The
Medallion is a bronze replica of the official medallion in-
laid in the Student Center and is the highest tribute a
Stout student can receive. Each year since its beginning
in 1958, the award has traditionally been given to ap-
proximately one per cent of the student body. The coveted
awards, presented to the seniors with initiative, a coopera-
tive spirit, sincerity, and professional goals are distributed
during the Honor's Day convocation in J une.
LANE F. BACKUS served as president of the Stout concert band,
working on the uniform committee, marching and dance band
and the brass ensemble for Stout Symphonic Singers. He was
a member and corresponding secretary of Alpha Phi Omega,
participating in the service to school committee, Winter Carnival
committee, tour guide and Boy Scout program. Lane belonged
to Student Education Association and American Industrial Arts
PATRICIA A. BRODACKI has received a Medallion Award for
her participation in Newman Club as recording secretary,
Gamma Sigma Sigma as alumni secretary and third vice-presi-
dent, and Home Economics Club. She also took part in many
activities of Student Education Association, and the concert
Lane F. Backus
siwggl .ff , 1 .1
Patricia A. Brodacki
STEPHEN W. BURKE has been an active member of the STOUT-
ONIA serving as managing editor, production editor, and
editor. He was active in the Stout Student Association when
he served as senior senator and chairman of several committees.
Stephen was a member of the Antique Auto Club. He received
the Thomas Fleming Award for writing and the "Who's Who"
Stephen W. Burke
WET? 7' sift? elif ' were
sg, V i
f tn, t . 'uf
Richard B. Erickson Robert J. Fuller Barbara L. Gardner
Austin, Minnesota Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin Seymore, Wisconsin
RICHARD ERICKSON has been recognized for his support of
the "S" Club, serving as secretary and president. He was active
in the Stout Student Association serving as junior representative.
He was a member of Sigma Tau Gamma and a Resident Assist-
ant. Richard received honorable mention on the NAIA All-
American football team. He is listed in "Who's Who" in
American Colleges and universities.
ROBERT FULLER has received a Medallion Award for his
participation on the TOWER staff, as photo editor and editor.
He was a member of Stout Typographical Society, sewing as
secretaryg Epsilon Pi Tau, Kappa Lambda Beta, and Newman
Club. He is recognized in "Who's Who."
BARBARA GARDNER has been recognized for her contributions
to the Stout Student Association as corresponding secretary
and president. She served as treasurer of the freshman class
and secretary of the sophomore class. Barbara has been a
member of Alpha Phi Social Sorority, Home Economics Club,
Phi Upsilon Omicron and Undergraduate Fellows. She received
the "Who's Who" Award.
1 tes- ,
.ce f l
CHARLES GHIDORZI has participated in numerous campus
organizations and committees. He was president and vice-
president of Newman Apostolate and president of the senior
class. Charles served on many university committees and was
a member of Epsilon Pi Tau, Inter-religious council, and foren-
sics. He is listed in "Who's Who."
MARJORIE HEETER served as president and secretary of
Canterbury Club, and secretary-treasurer of Inter-religious
council. She was very active in Student Education Association
in the capacity of local secretary, State secretary, and chairman
of the State Govermental Relations Committee. On campus
Marjorie belonged to the Home Economics Club, People to
People, TOWER, and Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority.
She is recognized in "Who's Who".
Charles A. Ghidorzi
Crystal Falls, Michigan
Marjorie J. Heeter A
,-nigga M . X,
Janice M. Kriewaldt
Charles T. Krueger
Janet L. Lehnerr
JANICE KRIEWALDT has made significant contributions to
Stout through her duties as cheerleading captain and Stout
Student Association senator. She has served on numerous com-
mittees for Alpha Phi being elected recording secretary. Not
limiting her activities, she also was a member of Phi Upsilon
Omicron, Dietetics Club, and Home Economics Club. Jan
was a recipient of "Who's Who" Award.
CHARLES KRUEGER received a Medallion Award for his partic-
ipation in campus organizations, activities, and sports. He served
as Stout Student Association representative, "S" Club vice-
president and Phi Omega Beta vice-president. A member of the
football team, he served as co-captain his senior year.
JANET LEHNHERR was an active supporter of university activi-
ties. As a member of the Stout Student Association, she served
as senator. She served as president, publicity chairman, and
scholarship chairman of Delta Zeta Social Sorority and sopho-
more class vice-president. As a freshman, Jan was Tainter Hall
secretary. Her membership in campus organizations included
Home Economics Club, STOUTONIA, Student Education As-
sociation, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Panhellenic Council. Jan
received the "Who's Who" Award.
.11 "tif V . ,H
tire ' ' aaa' L- Qian
tea - it Aww i
John D. Muchow Linda A. Nyhus Donna Rice
Reedsburg, Wis. Chippewa Falls, Wis. Colfax, Wis.
JOHN D. MUCHOW has been an active participant in class
activities, serving as junior class president. He was a senator
in the Stout State Association and was active on several com-
mittees. John was a member of Epsilon Pi Tau, and Sigma Tau
Gamma, serving as house treasurer. He was selected to receive
the "Who's Who" award.
LINDA NYHUS served as managing editor and editor of the
STOUTONIA. She participated on several committees, includ-
ing the Winter Carnival Queens Convocation and forum com-
mittee. She was a member of Student Education Association,
Home Economics Club, Newman Club, Undergraduate Fel-
lows, and Phi Upsilon Omicron, serving as alumni secretary.
Linda is listed in "Who's Who."
DONNA RICE has received a Medallion Award for her out-
standing work as president of the Stout Home Economics As-
sociation. She also held offices of vice-president of Tainter Hall
as a freshman, vice-president of Gamma Sigma Sigma, and Pi
Kappa Delta. She sewed the Student Education Association as
chairman of the government committee. Donna was a member
of Undergraduate Fellows and the forensics planning commit-
tee for Student Individuals Tournament. She has been recognized
in "Who's Who."
WILLIAM ROHDE has been an active four-year member of
Alfresco Outing Club, serving as treasurer and president. He
was a member of Epsilon Pi Tau, serving as vice-president and
program committee chairman of Stout Society of Industrial
Technology, Chi Lambda, and Undergraduate Fellows. Bill is a
representative on the Association of College Unions Inter-
national. He was also a recipient of the "Who's Who" award.
DAWN VOSS has been recognized for her contributions to the
Dietetics Club as president. She also held positions of reporter
and publicity committee chairman. She actively participated on
the TOWER staff as associate editor. Dawn has been a mem-
ber of Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics Club, and
Undergraduate Fellows. She was awarded the "Who's Who"
in American Universities and Colleges award.
RAYMOND WOLF received the Medallion Award for his leader-
ship in Chi Lambda social fraternity, serving as president. He
was secretary-treasurer of Epsilon Pi Tau, vice-president of
the Stout Film Society and a member of Newman Club. He was
research assistant for the American Industry Project. Raymond
was recognized for the "Who's Who" Award in his senior year.
I ',g9ha.5,fs x.
William F. Rohde
Dawn L. Voss
,t ggezi.l'e.2.. " mfg-,i ,
Raymond F. Wolf
Prepared for Future
Addis Ababa, Ethiopia
Fish Creek, Wis.
M, Earl Knott
Theodore Bispala James Bucher
Hibbing, Mmn. Menomonie, Wis.
James Bliss Robert Carlson
Longmont, Colorado Peshtigo, Wis.
Ma Dece Guanco Bruee Barnes
Manila, Philippines Racine, Wis.
Joseph Gubasta Frederick Casper
St. Paul, Minn. Menomonie, Wis.
.343-Sli?" " "
Cebu City, Philippines
Fond Du Lac, Wis.
Mary Lou Nelson checks with ticket sellers, Frank Barne
burg and Tony Welch to see which seats are available
for the play presented by the University Theatre
Ismail Hakki Ute
Kirikhan Hatay, Turkey
A. C. Lynn Zelmer
Float Built for Parade
Class meeting tonight! These words were heard
often throughout the school year for the members of the
junior class as they made preparations for Homecoming,
Winter Carnival, and the Prom in May.
Juniors arriving in September found changes within
the faculty, cirriculum and campus facilities. Coeds be-
came acquainted with the new dean of women. Resident
assistants helped freshmen and upperclass students with
problems, personal and academic, acting as Big Brothers
or Sisters. When classes started and supplies were needed
browsing through the university book store became a
favorite past time. Here students brought anything and
everything from shampoo to safety goggles.
From September to May, juniors were seen taking
notes and participating in discussions at sessions of the
Undergraduate Fellows Program. There was work for
many in the Stout Student Association in helping with
Forum committee proceedings, the alcoholic beverage
policy, the convocation-Lyceum committee, and the text-
book rental plan. There was the usual frustration over
homework, activities, and student checks which failed to
arrive on the first of the month.
During Homecoming week the class worked together
to prepare for the "Rustic Reflections" entertainment
held for high school students, parents, and alumni. These
plans took hours of thought and consideration.
Some of the juniors helped to establish new organiza-
tions such as the Antique Auto Club and the Literary
Publication. In December it was announced that several of
the Whois Who Awards were given to members of the
junior class selected for their scholarship, leadership, cit-
izenship and service to the school.
During the Christmas holiday, juniors had a chance
to take part in an Employment Opportunity Day, a first-
hand look at employment possibilities. After this well
needed rest, Back to Work, was the motto for most of
the students. By January, candidates for S.S.A. offices
had forms completed for the elections held in February.
Those with courage entered the Winter Carnival Ice
Races at Wakanda Park and displayed their beards for the
beard growing contest sponsored by the Alfresco Outing
Club for the January activities.
With Spring came a second Hell Week as fraternity
pledges performed traditional acts and socialized with
sororities. To conclude the school year, the torch was ac-
cepted by the president, pledging that the junior class
would try to uphold the traditions of skill, work, industry,
and honor. With their graduation coming in a year, the
junior class looked forward to the 1967 Commencement.
Paul Gillings, social chairmang Bill Plocharski, vice presidentg
Roberta Landes, treasurer, Karen Schumacher, secretaryg and
George Yount, president lead the class.
FRONT ROW: Jean Allen: Lois Bosch: Karen Koss: Marlene
Bulgring Claire Borer: Catherine Alberg: Karen Allen: Margy
Davidson: Sandy Anderson. SECOND ROW: Dean Barber: Jean
Baldeschwiler: Jan Bichlerg Paula Baumann: Judy Berklacich:
Diane Borgen: Kathy Belongia: Bonnie Bachmann: Elizabeth
Byrne: David Blasko. THIRD ROW: David R. Johnson: Roger
Boese: Thomas Breitzmann: Daniel Busch: Raymond Bennick:
FRONT ROW: Marcia Cooke: Jeanne Bauer: Margaret Barber:
Caroline Albers: Martha Anderson: Lynette Beatty: Delores Berg-
lin: Winnie Clark: Jacqueline Cox. SECOND ROW: Larry Dom-
brock: Norma Anderson: Buttke, Barbara: Elaine Beyer: Julie
Erickson: Barb Cummings: Roberta Anderson: Karen Chin-
nock: Margaret Congdon: Kathleen Connelly: William Brayton.
THIRD ROW: Jack Everson: Michael Barsamian: Gordon Am-
haus: Lamoine Brion: Norbert Daleiden: Brian Cotterman: Robert
Keith Bailie: John Grusz: Walter Baker: David Allhiser. FOURTH
ROW: Chester Boncler: Thomas Bird: Donald Bemstein: Kenneth
Axelson: Gary Bents: Thomas Bradley: Ronald Butt: William
Anderson: Richard Askins. FIFTH ROW: Ronald Beschta: David
Bonomo: Michael Chopin: George Vukich: James Burt: Tom
Kaliher: Jerry Buttkeg Roger Pelkowski: Ervin Banes.
Cagle: Fred Culpepper: Myron Erickson. FOURTH ROW: Gayle
Carlson: Paul Almquist: Richard Adams: Loren Bussewitz: Kurt
Bristol: Robert Ellinger: Timothy Banks: Dennis Erickson: Tom
Caylor: George Digman. FIFTH ROW: John Diana: Robert Elli-
son: William Cochrane: Craig Anderson: Dennis Dolan: Norman
Kurszewski: Thomas Cheesboro: James Decker: Terry Christian-
son: Mark Eskuche.
Ice Carvings Mode
Michele Groves, an inquiring reporter on the Stoutonia Staff, intently writes
dovvri information during an interview with a questioning campus visitor
during Stout Days held in November.
FRONT ROW: Kathleen Fallon: Diane Fischerg Linda Hardyg
Mary Cochraneg Lorilee Kronkeg Cheryl Eslingerg Mary DeWitt:
Jo Fredricksong Judy Everison. SECOND ROW: Sally Fairmang
Carol Edwards: Karen Ekerng Mae Carlsong Kathleen Buzickyg
Jan Ehleg Laurene Dobnerg Joy Dumkeg Margaret Coleman: Susan
Emeott. THIRD ROW: John Gronsethg Susan Fleethamg Bonnie
Donnellyg Susan Dunkel: Kathy Dummanng Kay Eickelbergg Sue
H ' 1
DeZieIg Jill Carrollg Dennis Cairns. FOURTH ROW: Mark Geiserg
Robert Gerkeng James Emersong Larry Haistingg Gery Farrellg
Jon Frahmg James Frantz: Darrel Eberhardtg Harvey Eckroteg
Randy Gearhart. FIFTH ROW: Charles Irwing Ken Klimag Carl
Fosterg Michael Hendersong Paul Gillingsg Donald Gleashg Joie
Hertzfeldg James Grayg Frederick Graskamp.
FRONT ROW: Linda Guthg Joanne Kubalag Sue Lueyg Mignon
Mlakarg Margaret Guzmang Pat Coleg Marilyn Fenner: Karen
Irishg Mary Genrich. SECOND ROW: Lucille Hachtg Nancy
Grammondg Lynnea Larsong Marion Gullciksong Gloria Gadeg
Judy Gundersong Jeanne Gralowg Ann Gogginsg Sandy Knutsong
Linda Koelling. THIRD ROW: James Kahn: Murray Patzg Ken-
neth Kitzingerg Diane Kopp: Laura Koopmang Donna Johnsong
FRONT ROW: Karen Kaiserg Barbara Leeg Elaine Johnson:
Carla Hayesg Carol Hedlundg Mary Houserg Janet Jenseng Jo
Ann Huguning Karen Krueger. SECOND ROW: Juanita Jacobsg
Lois Hollowayg Karen Ketterlg Pat Leahy: Jacklyn Lowryg Char-
lotte Gomulakg Carol Guentherg Judith Harder: Judith Luhm.
THIRD ROW: Marilyn Hupenbeckerg Mary Fronkg Janice Korpig
Charlotte Johnsong Judy Kuehlg Judy Kreutzerg Lynn Hassoldg
, I, 3 ly -L
Nancy Koellingg Sue Hendricksg Paul Holzmang Mark Dauer.
FOURTH ROW.' Michael Holdeng James Kuenzieg David Krauseg
George Kalogersong Howard Kietzkeg Richard Jorgensong Thomas
KIHPPS Bob Klimpkeg Carroll Kilbyg Craig Hodne. FIFTH ROW:
Raymond Kusmerg John Gieseng Douglas Janzeng Dennis Joramg
Janlies Kertsong Charles Hanfg Dale Haberkorng Donald Jaegerg
Jo n Hall.
Sue Lindemanng Carol Meyerg Roberta Landesg Roxie Johnson.
FOURTH ROW: Michael Littedeng Rob Karlg Dave Lamersg Ken
Keliherg Richard Lindbackg Howard Leeg Charles Roseg Arthur
Rudd: William Leeg Stephen Joas. FIFTH ROW: Daniel Morris:
Ronald Larsong Robert LeFebvreg John Muellerg Dale Makig
Robert Merkleing David Larsong Grayle Leechg Lawrence Lamont.
l, l il l 52 il: l lf'
Junior Prom Sponsored
FRONT ROW: Susan Langeg Peggy Krause: Sandra Marvin:
Sandie Larsong Mary Lowe: Susan McClurgg Janilyn Johnsong
Ruth Nelsong Sally Morse. SECOND ROW: Julie Olson: Mary
VanCampg Susie Pettersg Lorrie Mahlochg Cheryl Kraghg Eliza-
beth Kruegerg Joan Lehtineng Joan Lyong Becky Levyg Janie
Makousky. THIRD ROW: Pat Madeyg Sharon Reichg Marion
Meisterg Kathy Newman: Sue Kayg Gloria Millerg Mary Langeg
On his way from Harvey Hall to the dorm during an October windstorm,
Wayne Plocharski stares in amazement at the broken branches of a tree
blocking the sidewalk in front of Curran Hall.
Maralee Moellendorfg Mary Laurent: Elaine Mickelson. FOURTH
ROW: Margaret Mulleng Dorothy Marinog Walt Matzek, Donny
Moatsg Michael Lesnikg Evan Mooreg Andrew McDona1dg Tim
McGrathg Daniel Richterg Neil McCloudg Georgia Meitner.
FIFTH ROW: Jeff Mathewsong Lamont Meineng Frederick Mor-
leyg Richard Quanng Arthur Meiselg Mark Mowbrayg Michael
Murphy: William Massie.
FRONT ROW: Linda Pitschg Kathy Nussbaumg Jacqueline
Meyersg Diana Mulhollandg Bonnie Mosmang Kathy Michalsg
Rita Mellorg Carol Palombig Roxanne Osterloth. SECOND ROW:
Norma Parrg Irene Parisg Mary Powersg Bette Oyamag Kristin
Petersong Joan Poeschelg Mary Lou Nelsong Sami Pollardg Dianne
Neyg Janet Pavey. THIRD ROW: Alice Nussbaumg Carol Priceg
Nancy Retherfordg Sharel Paskeg Barbara Ottg Marilyn Remikerg
Virginia Melocheg Collette Osmanskig Bonnie Nielseng Kathy
Pauly. FOURTH ROW: Tom Nakamotog Richard Netzingerg Bob
Majeskig John Roekleg Brian Piasg Donald Priceg Rolf Nelsong
Gordon Overbyg John Ott. FIFTH ROW: Dennis Reinertg Jon-
athan Obermang Wayne Romsosg Fred Reseburgg Fred Petrieg
Thomas Ordensg Thomas McGuireg Phillip Petersg Paul Phillipsg
Whether it is slow and dreamy or fast and lively music, Linda
Sannes and Tom Brandon enjoy dancing.
Y. Y in
. e l -2 r wir- M 2 ff ' f fri.
S at ff I ,
. b , . i 5 . .I It I .W i
l - 1
FRONT ROW: Carol Semmanng Sally Rundleg Karen Schumach-
erg Nora Stuteg Mary Simonseng Kathy Stapletong Cheryl Reh-
being Christine Radiskeg Karen Stephan. SECOND ROW: Con-
stance Sundbergg Susan Stewartg Heather Stoleng Katy Rose: Bird
Nortong Marcia Szpakg Carol Schulzeg Roberta Sachseg Penny
Simandlq Claudean Seebandtg Laurel Reber. THIRD ROW: Sandi
Shipmang Sandi Shoquistg Darlene Schroederg Diana Stellingsg
FRONT ROW: Mardell Winkelg Marian Timrnermang Ruth Weg-
ner: Judy Yunkg Joan Schultzg Carol Scofieldg Krista Thompsong
Rose Kingg Rosemary Scherer. SECOND ROW: Cherie Welfelg
Sally White: Joyce Wrasseg Bev VandenHeuvelg Susan Yost: Kay
Thompsong Jeanne Zimdarsg Jane Taylorg Peggy Ricci. THIRD
Janet Slanovichg Jean Richterg Sheila Roecherg Judy Schwabg
Patricia Richardsong Merry Simmett. FOURTH ROW: Wayne
Spraggg Dale Bakkeng Dennis Soderbergg Allen Stevensg Kenneth
Rouillerg Lloyd Nelsong Carl Riisg Charles Steinerg John Schuster.
FIFTH ROW: Harry Yamashitag John Rusch: Bruce Tourvilleg
Robert Poulsong Norm Scharpg Larry Nicholasg David Stradtmang
Peter Chavannesg Charles Palecekg Donald Scott.
ROW: Ron Templing Charles Swartzg Steve VanOudenhoveng
Wayne Preussnerg Karl Schong Jim Youngquistg Robert Schaeferg
Russell Wick. FOURTH ROW: Gary Sivertseng Joe Leazottg Dar-
rell Smith: Allen Wilkerg Lee Schwartzg Frank Weissg Eugene
Stemmanng Richard Harterg Thomas Stroede.
l ' , gi .'
1 l - Qi? I 1
B J 1 l TI A l ll l J ll is I ll TI Ilillfll
1 ,. g 1' L f Q l
FRONT ROW: Leroy Thompsong Harriet Tapling Janette Von
Endeg Nancy Rauhutg Susan Thompsong Geraldine Willisg Mary
Teutebergg Casey Wardlawg Nicholas Verstegen. SECOND ROW:
Peter Vickmang William Zitelmang Stephen Searsg Joseph Yuzag
Jeanne Risgaardg Anne Tallierg Brenda Whitnallg Gina Schollg
Frank Trinklg Ronald Withrowg William Willkomm. THIRD
Senior Torch Accepted
ROW: Roger Smithg,Gerald Tomshineg Gil Weinkaufg George
Yountg Lon Weigelg James Youderiang Elwyn Vermetteg James
Thomasg Bradley Willardg Donald Van Heel. FOURTH ROW:
Keith Tygumg Michael Welshg Terry Thomasg Richard Weinberg-
erg Jay Wagner: Howard Sonnenbergg Tom Schroederg Bob
Riemerg Eugene Schlosserg Robert Zuleger.
Fellow students, Rick Dockter and Marianne Schultz, meet in the Union between classes to
discuss and laugh about some of the eventful happenings of the day.
Nan Krause, treasurerg Teresa Habelt, secretaryg Sy Wera, vice presidentg
Gerald Falkowski, president, and Colleen Balko, social chairman.
Halfway Mark Reached
"Hi, how have you been? What do you think of
the trailers?" were the first questions returning sopho-
mores asked of old friends they saw again for the first
time since school ended last spring.
In addition to the trailers, the students were excited
to see the many other changes that had taken place dur-
ing the summer months-the completion of Curran-Kran-
zusch-Tustison dorm and the additions to McCalmont
dorm, the new faculty members, and the many personal
changes-wardrobe additions and different hair styles.
No longer labeled as freshman, the new upper-class-
men gained confidence and became serious students pur-
suing an education. Someday they would be teachers,
dieticians, plant managers, and technicians.
The first class meeting brought nominations of class
officers. After much enthusiastic campaigning, the officers
were selected and new responsibilities assumed.
Homecoming meant duties for the entire sophomore
class including the responsibilities to make and place ban-
ners around town, to help cheer the Bluedevils on to
victory, and to welcome the Stout State alumni back for
"Rustic Reflections." The ambitious sophomores entered
a float in the Homecoming parade. The long hard hours
of work produced a third prize in the most beautiful cate-
gory with "Don't Give Up the Ship Boysf'
Right before Thanksgiving, many sophomores, as
well as other students, found themselves sick in bed with
streptococcus virus. Thus many students returned from
Thanksgiving vacation faced with a deluge of make-up
work, tests, and assignments. Not only was there much
schoolwork to be done, but there were sorority, dorm,
and organizational Christmas parties to attend.
As second semester came, the sophomores decided
majors and minors in their particular fields. In February
the sophomore class sponsored a mixer for the Stout
student body and also entered a car in the annual Winter
Carnival ice races at Wakanda Park.
Along withspring came dreams of the end of the
year and of a restful summer-time for fun and an op-
portunity to earn money for the following school year.
A second year was over. Sophomores met their new
experiences with greater enthusiasm and more confidence.
They were halfway through college-a goal that only two
years ago seemed like an eternity.
FRONT ROW: Mary Agrimis: Marilyn Beccavin: Lynne Baker:
Marilyn Adler: Jean Barber: Jane Banasik: Sue Bell: Mary Ains-
worth: Kathy Bauer. SECOND ROW: Mary Adam: Alice Benning-
hoff: Darcey Bell: Trudy Byrum: Emily Allman: Joan Bach:
Leslie Blume: Audie Berkholtz: Judith Buchholz: Nancy Bechaud:
Barbara Bedell: Darlene Aiken. THIRD ROW: Edward Ander-
son: Pearl Anderson: Linda Boyea: Kathy Bronson: Cristene
Biddick: Gayle Allaman: Nancy Behling: Sandy Burckhardt: Kay
FRONT ROW: Jane Bucheger: Diane Bublitz: Elizabeth Dottavio:
Judy Danielson: Bernadette Clements: Pat Dresden: Fran Barrette:
Janice Cowles: Sue Donnelly. SECOND ROW: Bergetta Costa:
Gale Fradette: Cathy Burgher: Connie Bonnell: Darlene Bohle:
Barbara Brainerd: Mary Daniel: Diane DeWildt: Linda Duescher:
Judy Duitman: Patty Aasen. THIRD ROW: Ronald Day: Michael
Berg: John Belisle: Brian Barthman: Kathy Cunningham: Carol
Abrahamson: Linda Balson. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Bohn:
Lee Buvid: Alan Anderson: John Blanchard: Ronald Baeseman:
Clark Buchannan: Harold Arneson: Ronald Brown: William
Bogaard: Steven Brown. FIFTH ROW: Jeffrey Benham: David
Bode: Frederick Brinkman: William Benzel: Thomas Balistreri:
John Banks: Douglas Bainbridge: Thomas Burns: Ray Butterfield:
Chapman: Ruth Coppersmith: Lawrence Delonge: Herbert Carl-
son: Arlyn Clarksen. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Dequardo: Frank
Singer: John Donica: David Close: Ronald Dunham: William
Dohmann: Richard Dockter: Richard Danielewicz: Phillip Dietz:
Lloyd Dumke. FIFTH ROW: John Calvin: Marvin Dehne: John
Dorsey: James Conachen: David Carney: Larry Cording: Greg
Czaplewski: David Barton: Robert Debner: Loren Chrystal.
,L W ,V A Z .t H Y 4 ,,
j llllll hi: L . M by 5 W l if
I A l , Lk s
FRONT ROW: Dianne Dregneg Lois Evertg Sandy Emlgreng
Sharon Enricog Nancy Foutsg Mary Fittsg Janice Folbrechtg Marie
Fagang Judy Hutins. SECOND ROW: Dennis Ferstenoug Linda
Howellg Carla Hirsbrunnerg Charlotte Galleyg Nancy Ericsong
Paula Ellisg Corinne Englishg Diane Ebertg Mary Hurlbutg Linda
Belknapg Robert Feldkamp. THIRD ROW: David Derksg James
Heskethg James Hammillg Ronald Hoepnerg Leonard Hansong
February Mixer Hosted
Some students find the Union an ideal place to sleep but others
such as Neil Miller find the atmosphere better for concentrating
on the reading of a novel.
Fred Fleischmanng Dale Harbathg Gerald Guyerg Richard Gizel-
bachg Richard Feldkamp. FOURTH ROW: Steven Eberg John
Foleyg Dennis Deutschg Jim Hendricksong George Dilloog Dale
Granchalekg Gerald Falkowskig David Foxg Michael Benz. FIFTH
ROW: Bruce Hazeltong John Gawlikg David Gilbertsg Bradford
Millerg William Hodgkinsong James Helgeseng David Erkkilag
Unaware .of others around her, Laurie Koopman, a junior, con-
centrates intently while spending a few spare moments reading a
book to catch up on back assignments.
FRONT ROW: Linda Knutsong Diane Kellerg Charney Gayg
Judilyn Hanseng Phyllis Hakeg Lana Lawrenzg Parricia Genskowg
Sharon Jacobsong Jackie Foley. SECOND ROW: Suzanne Kreigerg
Valerie Holzmang Judith Janskyg Ruth Mickelsong Jean Kozarg
Cheryl Jacobsong Holly Johnsong Cheryl Ganglg Nancy Koreng
Mary Henkeg Joan Langer. THIRD ROW: Janet Hickeyg Jean
Kaiser: Karen Larseng Judy Hendricksong Lenore Hanseng Carol
FRONT ROW: Beverly Gilbertsong Lucinda Howardg Dorothy
Hillg Elizabeth Holmesg Mary Horang Barbara Haffemang Joanne
Kersteng Theresa Habeltg Nancy Krause. SECOND ROW: Alan
Hinkleg Kitty Kellerg Mary Mannesg Sharyn Kohlsg Christine
Kubat: Carol Kitzmang Arlene Husetg Geree Helwigg Roberta
Hendricksong Bonnie Krubsackg Linda Leeheg Betty Kramer.
THIRD ROW: Kenneth Lehmanng Dominic Mohamedg Wayne
Johnsong Cecelia Hemmerichg Ann Hammeng Kathleen Hoppg
Happelg Janet Kirtzg Mary Johnsong Trudie Hansong Pat Kangas,
FOURTH ROW: Bruce Ittelg Greg Kestlyg Arthur Hageg Dennis
Knaakg Gene Gasperg Richard Kreutzg Donald Kistlerg Allan
Junkg Bruce Lepage. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Johnsong Glenn Jurekg
John Iversong Bill Goodallg Mel Colemang Chuck Kraemerg Gary
Larsong John Lueckg Glenn Magle.
Madelynn Gabertg Susan Johnsong Dennis Klawitterg Ronald
Johnsong William Hanley. FOURTH ROW: Michael Klapatchg
George McCartneyg Kurt Jankeg John Hicksg Ken Klusdalg Doug-
las Gjertsong Larry Keskeg Bradley Johnsong Randall Jareskyg
Vernon Johnson. FIFTH ROW: George Kriskeg David Glenzg
Richard Johnsong Thomas Moore: Jerel Johnsong John Kingstong
Stan Gracyalnyg Frederick Johnstong Edward Guckenbergerg Den-
FRONT ROW: Caryn Meyerg Terry Klawiterq Donna Malumg
Donnene Moleg Sandra Johnsong Jan Halamag Faith Gumg
Dorothy Leeg Jo Hammers. SECOND ROW: Rodney Newmang
Margo Muellerg Chris Laug Kris Mjaanesg Diane Johnson: Kristin
Lieskeg Susan Mishkarg Mary Kaiserg Bonnie Kiekhoeferg Jan
McCallumg Barbara Gurneag Henry Netzinger. THIRD ROW:
Steven Gunnlaugssong Bobbie Musolfg Marita Legreidg Mary Jo
FRONT ROW: Carol Lindertg Delores Marcksg Bonnie McGintyg
Pat Lundg Kathy Holloway: Nancy Glienkeg Sue Lundg Jean
Langenkampg Faye Pfister. SECOND ROW: Larry Osegardg David
Olsong Linda Morisseg Kathleen Ottog Susan Learyg Sue McGin-
nityg Janice Mueller: Roberta Paulg Dottie Oppermang Dean Peter-
song Richard Martinson. THIRD ROW: Paul Paradowskig Dennis
KOCPPL Karen Ottg Barbara Paustiang Mary Polaskyg Cheryl
Martin: Jean Mattinglyg Betty Mahrg Jane Madseng Sally Mac-
Guffing Bruce Joosg William Mugan. FOURTH ROW: Roger Nessg
Alan Main: David Nielseng John McCallisterg Richard Nelsong
Wayne Nielseng John Niendorfg Richard Neuverthg Mike Lover:
Jeffrey Laux. FIFTH ROW: Ernest Logag Thomas Noffkeg Dellis
Kietzmanng Bret Lindstromg John Muellerg Tony Mihalkog Paul
Mullerg Glenn Kralg Gary McClurg.
Pflughoeftg Cindy Oberleg Peggy O'Brieng Thomas Petersong Wil-
liam Papendieck. FOURTH ROW: Jim Sittigg LeRoy Oesterichg
Elmo Goetschg John Uebeleg Greg Adamsg Ed Reidellg Steven
Loiselleg Dick Lamersg Craig Nisseng Herman Oswald. FIFTH
ROW: Reginald Phillipsg Ed Maier: Karl Lasicag Larry Grucag
Ronald Olsong Eugene Moong Larry Prodoehlg Arthur Paulsong
Bruce Pellowg Gary Linhart.
1 . from f 1 ee '
FRONT ROW: Carolyn Rustg LeeAnne Purmang Barbara Phillipsg
Pat O'Dayg Carol Lobergerg Dee Pokrandg Pam Petersburgg Lynn
Pollardg Renee Platta. SECOND ROW: Dean Roselandg Lynda
Rodgersg Judith Rortvedtg Lisa Rogersg Beverly Rihng Elizabeth
Murrayg Lynne Peilg Rosalie Powellg Linda Petersong Judi Pryorg
Galen Raether. THIRD ROW: Richard Dusenberyg Colleen Pack-
erg Sharon Perryg Dione Raspotnikg Laura Prygag Augie Olsong
During the Homecoming pep rally at
Nelson Field, Tom Kohl and Larry
Trampf help increase the school spirit
by beating on their drum and occa-
sionally giving a blast on their horn.
Cathy Powersg Fred Priebeg Harold Ryon. FOURTH ROW: John
Reshoftg Gerald McCabeg William Nerbung Glenn Primroseg Gary
Nelsong Jerry Oberbilligg Steve Robinsong Douglas Perttuneng
Michols Rassbachg Kerry Meier. FIFTH ROW: Lewis Richardsg
Bruce Pollockg Larry Peetersg Mike Seversong Harlen Olsong
Wayne Petersg Gary Moldenhauerg Michael Oujirig Allen Rein-
hardtg Jerry Price.
Ei as in can .Q ,C ,
'I l T
FRONT ROW: Joan Seversong Sue Schroederg Stephanie Steinerg
Ellyn Schoeng Dianne Stevensg Jacqulyn Priemg Midge Raessg
Karen Petersong Laurie Richards. SECOND ROW: Eunice Shep-
ardg Rebecca Sauserg Deborah Riersgordg Sandra Shadingerg Linda
Schultzeg Ann Rodmang June Romangg Diane Truittg Mary Lynn
Schrollg Welcome Tokig Kenton Schmidt. THIRD ROW: Patrick
Schneiderg Kenneth Seamansg Linda Siggelkowg Paulette Seyboldg
Penelope Scottg Erica Gustafsong Janice Stromg Mary Schneiderg
Halfway Goal Realized
Barbara Schmidtg Dick Roseg John Swierzynski: FOURTH ROW:
Richard Searlesg Bruce Smithg Dale Schmitzg Rick Swensong
Francis Murphyg William Schellpfefferg Michael Rutag Richard
Reindlg David Sibleyg Robert Schaefer. FIFTH ROW: David
Solteszg Gerald Schwarzg Robert Schoknechtg James Schlekerg
James Sissong Carl Steinkeg William Ratzburgg Joseph Lohseg
Linda Lorenz, a Stout cheerleader, watches hopefully during a
tense moment of a football game as the team battles fiercely
against its opponent.
ft .- --:E-Y' 1 ' 1
- t a
. .-. .:.:-
t Q ur , ,
l' ll l I l il ,-.5 ll ll
.J '. M ,.., W. , ,, . . . .
. 4, 5 W 1 l
FRONT ROW: Donna Stibbeg Linda Stauberg Yvonne Schroederg
Jo Sinkularg Donna Stelzerg Mary Ann Saltzgiverg Mary Suchar-
skig Sharon Stolpeg Freda Schaffner. SECOND ROW: Susan
Wiegandg Jean Stoneg Darlene Scheiderg Donna Titusg Kay
Stevensong Linda Stegerg Alice Setterg Linda Sommerfeldg Judy
Schepsg Janet Schleusner. THIRD ROW: Sy Werag Joan Thomp-
song Sharon Scappleg Mary Solystg Shelby Tinbergg Patsy Spiel-
FRONT ROW: Joanne Welhaveng Diane Vanceg Carolyn Ziegle-
bauerg Paulette Vinmansg Marcia Wagnerg Beth Van Vechteng
Trudy Verbrickg Nancy Wernerg Sandy Wietzke. SECOND ROW:
Chris Young: Cheri Wdowczykg Mary Anne Wojtkiewiczg Janis
Uttkeg Marie Wilhelmg Joy Wittchowg Marlene Wiemang Lynda
Zeltingerg Laurie Wolffg Pat Whiteg Cinda Zahn. THIRD ROW:
Joan Wallenfangg Terry Turkg Don Vandenlangenbergg Judy Wil-
song Donna Zimdarsg Jo Weilerg Carol Whitbeckg Allen Vobejdag
- ..,.,.i if ,
lll- I z
vogelg Patricia Tillsg Louise Smithg James Westerfieldg Alan Skell.
FOURTH ROW: Mike Sheilg Herbert Solinskyg LeRoy Sharafin-
ski: Gregory Tankog Steven Tupperg Larry Ullmanng Mike
Schrinerg Thomas Schroedlg James Thommes. FIFTH ROW.'
David Schmidtg Scott Schmid: Michael Shortg Alan Tietzg John
Rossmeierg Denis Utecht.
Bruce Laroseg Ronald Velichg Lee Wertepny. FOURTH ROW:
Robert Woytosikg John Zakrzewskig Ronald Trimbergerg David
Utpadelg Paul Wiltingg Terry Wenzelg Gary Valineg David Bab-
lickg Gary Watkinsg Allen Waid. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Uebelg
Donald Zahorskyg Tom Wiltziusg Steve Vandervestg Matthew
VanderVeldeng Steve Vanderlindeng Tom Zanderg Irvin Tapling
Larry Petersg Mark VandenBrandeng Terry Weiss.
: l : l : l : l w
' ' 3,
Chosen for freshmen class officers are Tim Frater, Vice President,
Bob Arndorfer, President, Cindy Nelson, Secretary, Esther Fong,
Treasurer, Mark Somers, social chairman.
Dorm Life Challenged
Excitement and anticipation marked the arrival of the
freshmen on Stoutis campus in September. They were
eager to meet their roommates, and many congregated
in rooms to compare notes on hometowns, high school
experiences, and families. Those who were curious started
to explore Stout's campus and the city of Menomonie.
The excitement dwindled as they became tired of waiting
in long lines for registration, developed sore feet and
aching muscles from walking to the field house and rush-
ing back to the dormitories. They began counting the
days until vacation and a return to soft pillows and home
cooking, and old high school friends.
Freshmen were introduced to their first academic ex-
perience on campus with other college students and mem-
bers of the faculty before classes started. They participated
in the program, "Grappling With Ideasf, where they had
a chance to express their opinions and hear and discuss
those of other students and instructors. Later, students
were given a chance to incorporate these ideas into their
first in-class English theme.
The freshman class this year was marked by a particu-
larly competitive and moving campaign for class officers.
Once established, they moved forward into Homecoming
activities. They showed their spirit and enthusiasm by en-
tering a float in the Homecoming parade. "We,ll Make
Out O.K.," the float theme, won no prize, but the re-
location of the bonfire site won favorable comment.
The rest of the semester passed quickly, first came
Thanksgiving and Christmas, giving the student an oppor-
tunity to catch up on sleep and get together with friends
and relatives for the holidays. Immediately following
Christmas came semester break, which was the half-way
point during the first year of college.
Winter Carnival was the first big event of the second
semester for freshmen. This was an especially exciting
activity for the girls who were nominated as queen can-
didates, as well as those who participated in the ice
races at Wakanda Park. Winter Carnival passed, leaving
many freshmen excited over another college activity.
After the activities and excitement passed, students
prepared to work on their English term paper and other
studies. With spring came the long-awaited Easter vaca-
tion, time to work on accumulated assignments, and an
opportunity to shed boots and bulky winter clothing. The
final class project, the Freshman Social, was a formal
dance which was a display of the imagination, enthusiasm,
and potential of the Class of 1970.
New ideas, new friends, new values, new experiences,
new mistakes, and new life, this was our freshman year.
FRONT ROW: Vianne Andersong Sandra Andersong Lee Ander-
song Sharon Alleng Ingrid Andersong Beverly Altwies, Patricia
Andersong Helen Alton. SECOND ROW: Merrie Berwickg Beverly
Babstg Susan Bergg Elizabeth Borgertg Karen Behleg Donna Beds-
worthq Mary Beckfordg Kathy Alcockg Jan Andreeg Carole Brucek.
THIRD ROW: James Bishopg Robert Boyntong George Boehmerg
Thomas Andersong Thom Arndtg Robert Andersong Scott Ander-
FRONT ROW: Vicki Boweg Clarice Biesemeierg Mary Bushlandg
Peggy Bordeng Sandra Browng Anne Buchegerg Rogna Beranekg
Phyllis Bruce. SECOND ROW: Roger Baldwin: Susan Bohlingerg
Diane Bender: Debbie Bart: Alma Browng Ardis Briggsg Joanne
Bockmang Renee Bouchardg Susan Bethkeg Sandra Boehmg Lance
Bell. THIRD ROW: Frank Braiskeg Timothy Berry: Dorothy
Buehlerg Judith Bloodworthg Linda Burke: Roberta Brunstadg
QQ vis: I 25:-vi, .F I Gases
M 1 itat, , . sf
.-Q, J, In , I aa,
Ft' I .
song Leonard Andersong Robert Aurand. FOURTH ROW: John
Aitkeng Robert Abbeyg Glen Andrewsg Robert Arndorferg Wesley
Anderson: Thomas Anderson: Donald Allisong William Abelg
Maurice Andersong Scott Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Bill Bartholo-
mew: Dennis Benusag Phil Bausg Pat Bauer: Richard Bergeling
llgflichael Borisg Greg Bussg Dennis Bossg Patrick Bechelg Bernard
John Bonkg John Ahlstrom. FOURTH ROW: Allan Beckerg
Donald Broseg Gerald Bensong Dennis Beloyg Daniel Bollmang
Mark Aldworthg Gregory Briceg John Batemeng William Bergo.
FIFTH ROW: Randall Bohmg Gary Brummeyerg Steven Baileyg
Thomas Backesg Kent Beecherg Donald Belling John Boxg Frank
Barneburgg James Bieleng John Balson.
3, ' A i
l i l ll l
l .1 W
FRONT ROW: Dianne Drivasg Ellen Durstg Connie Colemang
Diane Donaldsong Kristine Daubg Mary Ann Dooling Debbie
Douglasg Mary Cechal. SECOND ROW: Gene Csutig Joyce Borg-
wardtg Barb Basta: Chris Dovenmuehleg Virginia Coyerg Barbara
Cervenkag Elizabeth Clarkg Susan DeMuthg Mary Lee Corbettg
Penny Doyleg Sandra Claypoolg Roger Cadotte. THIRD ROW:
Tony Cookg Peter Drabekg Terry Cotteleerg Karon Duquaing
FRONT ROW: Dawn Carlsong Carol DeGraveg Cindy Cobbg
Mary Jo Dinkelg Margaret Jo Clmninghamg Sue Carpenterg Cathy
Crewdsong Mary Denning. SECOND ROW: Jeanine Dillg Jean
Cregog Sandy DeWittg Nancy Dauckg Corine Creichg Muriel
Dolbyg Sue Deahlg Eileen Christensong Diane Chaseg Donna Coxi
Pam Decker. THIRD ROW: Bob Coyleg Alan Caldwellg Sandi
Dewitzg Mary Beth Driscollg Kathy Campbellg Linda Dittbumerg
Catherine Currang Margaret Dadismang Frank Cheseng Richard
Caprag Gary Delanderg Alan Clare. FOURTH ROW: Fred Cam-
manng Gary Davisg Donald Delzerg Donald Clarbourg Alan Carl-
seng Robert Druhng Michael Dietzg Mike Dorendorfg Phillip Dis-
pensa. FIFTH ROW: Dennis Barfussg Robert Borremansg Paddy
Barrettg Michael Bruceg William Bullg Guy Bohling Roger Dahlg
Ronald Belschnerg Jim Campbell.
Karen Dahleng David Drexlerg Richard Claireg Bob Donaldsong
Mike Dupont. FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Engeng Bruce Ensworthg
Arlen Dombrockg Aldon Edwardsg Robert Denneeg Joseph Dumasg
Joe DaPratog Brian Croteaug James Ericksong David Ehlert.
FIFTH ROW: Joseph Canfieldg Terry Engemanng Wayne Clafling
Dale Ericksong Donald Chumang Donald Damitzg Daniel Christian-
seng John Dickersong David Dulin.
ggi 5 ' A is
Y R "it T Xa: ' A
Members of the pom pom squad assist the cheerleaders at a football game
with some favorite cheers to help promote enthusiasm and spirit for the
team among fans attending the game.
Students Gropple With Ideas
FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Ertlg Ellen Eideg Diana Estesg Linda
Emersong Joyce Fringsq Grace Fernaldg Charlotte Fisherg Esther
Fongg Ellen Fonk. SECOND ROW: Curtis Gaynerg Vicki Folke-
dahlg Donna Frigog Mary Fruechteg Trudy Fischerg Lynne Ebertg
Karen Fabritzg Beth Fitzsimonsg Judy Fremstadg Janice Fredrick-
song John Froelich. THIRD ROW: Raymond Georgeg Wayne
Fishg Robert Eckerg Susan Fieldg Marilyn Fuchsg Sharon Fischerg
, , Z
,, W W l v
,E M , , ,.
ef W 1 . T, Il
'- ' tt"'
Tom Moore and Pat Tills take a break from
a busy class day to eat lunch together in the
Student Center cafeteria.
Susan Fetzer: Timothy Fraterg Dennis Furtneyg Ayehu Fisseha.
FOURTH ROW: William Galeg Gary Grohg Ron Eastbergg
Lawrence Earlg William Finklerg Robert Faulknerg Tom Elmerg
Richard Feltsg Duwayne Grutt. FIFTH ROW: Shay Getachewg
Stephen Gilbertsong David Fowlerg Walter Fillinskyg Richard
gfignarg John Fernholzg Jan Fedieg Steven Genskeg Thomas God-
Term Papers Started
Despair and defeat prevail in the faces of Jack Link and Shirley Christman
FRONT ROW: Madonna Gruetzmacherg Jill Gooleyg Bev Gum-
ming Margaret Gregoryg Karen Galoffg Carol Gassenhuberg Eliza-
beth Gillingg Kathleen Heimkeg Janis Hendee. SECOND ROW:
Roberta Hollingerg Kathy Hochuhlg Patricia Gerekg Penny
Gruenewaldg Patricia Haldemang Candice Grantg Susan Helstadg
Susan Higginsg Antoinette Grabskeg Kris Hanseng Kay Helm.
THIRD ROW: Ken Haugeng Paul Hartlaubg Sharon Hoageg
Marilyn Henkelg Janice Gerdesg Sandra Havenerg Jane Godfreyg
at 1 K
as they Watch Stout lose its Homecoming game against Stevens Point.
Marie Halamag William Greeng Carl Girtman. FOURTH ROW:
Richard Heckertg Daryl Hanseng Michael I-Ioffmang Fred Haimerlg
Phillip Humphreyg Roger Gullicksong John Harpoldg Gerald
Gruszynskig Michael Geneling Thomas Gasner. FIFTH ROW:
David Hartwellg Jim Derrishiang Wayne Hausknechtg Carl Hand-
rickg Terrance Gingrasg Kenneth Grabarskig Richard Garbeg Lee
Gehrkeg Rick Hynum.
- t 2
t If ::: ,rryylcayt t 'ali IH HT
A A if V ,-t M.-
L 5 e. H- I f 1 1 1
I I? I Ii 'I Iii iIi
L ' .Av fl :
FRONT ROW: Mardell Heppeg Gretchen Guentherg Jane Hasterg
Janet Halfing Susan Hesselg Dianne Hilanderg Joan Hoisingtong
Norma Graneyg Karen Heck. SECOND ROW: Peter Knochg
Vicki Hill: Janet Hoveyg Julie Gross: Janice Greenwoodg Martha
Hyreg Judy Gullicksrudg Susan Hoidag Joyce Hardtkeg Kathy
Herman: Marge Hyleg Lawrence Kranig. THIRD ROW: John
Kinzlerg Sandra Goving Candy Hallg Barbara Hoffmang Kathy
FRONT ROW: Dianne Johnsong Mary Kuzmickusg Rosemary
Koziolekg Judy Jenseng Julie Jenseng Marilyn Jaecksg Peggy
Jonesg Diane Jobstg Diane Jochimsin. SECOND ROW: David
Kottwitzg Diane Konitzerg Jill Koeblerg Judy Kronebuschg Cynthia
Johnson: Shirley Johnsong Mary Jensen: Sue Juenemanng Jean
Jacobsong Jennifer Intravaiag Herbert Kaneko. THIRD ROW:
Larry Kruegerg Sally Kruegerg Sherry Ketog Audrey Kramerg
I TI . A
Heilg Carole Isaacksg Donna Jump: Linda Jahrg Jane Ingenhuttg
Lynn Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Chuck Hammerg Lee Halbergg
Bill Heitingg Roger Hooymang Charles Jacobsong Dana Jackson:
James Hunkinsg Loren Jensen: Jerry Johnson. FIFTH ROW:
Thomas Holzingerg Ronald Jacobyg Stephen Heilg Robert Jacob-
seng Mark Huckstorfg Ronald Jurischg Stanley Jarvarg Gary Jolesg
Kathryn Kaiser: Diane Krauseg Alice Kinderg Geri Kalkg Rick
Kasper. FOURTH ROW: Ronald Knutson: Roger Kraemerg
Charles Kornelyg Steven Kittlesong Ronald Koppg Michael Kris-
tina: Gregory Kautzag James Kolpg Frederick Lanz: LeRoy Knut-
son. FIFTH ROW: Mark Larsong Dann Kanng Roger Krickeg
Paul Kielasg Robert Kuehlg Roger Kroesg Ken Larson: Alan
LePineg Ted Krumrich.
I . .
. - Z-f I f- If 1, 4 'LE
I I Ili II"'III
FRONT ROW: Sue Kluever: Shirley Koeppler: Susan Kepke:
Kathy Kruse: Marsha Kraczek: Betty Koepp: Rose Kemkamp:
Kathy Koehler: Sandy Krzykowski. SECOND ROW: Sue Lund-
gren: Shirley Kerska: Jean Kasper: Rita King: Patricia Kiritop:
Judy Kassera: Barb Klun: Sue Kringle: Lorri Kress: Marilyn
Kamer: Donna Klink. THIRD ROW: Louise Lynn: Barb Liden:
LeaAnn Laufenburger: Beverly Larson: Elizabeth Lloyd: Linda
FRONT ROW: Kathleen May: Kristine Nelson: Sandy Michalak:
Karen Mueser: Cheryl Millard: Marilyn Modjeski: Margret Law-
ton: Nina Look: Carol Mogensen. SECOND ROW: Denis Melaas:
Carol Leque: Leslie Lundahl: Sherry McWeeny: Bonnie Miller:
Lynne Magee: Lori Malzahn: Janice Merten: Barry Berstein:
William Manor. THIRD ROW: Bruce Nevin: Joy Louiselleg Linda
Lawrenz: Barbara Lulack: Linda Larson: Rachelle Lipton: Sally
Landeried: Elizabeth Lemke: Linda Lowe: Lois Lange: Pat Lar-
son: Jalene Leitz. FOURTH ROW: Gary Larsen: Kenneth Mueller:
Robert Meurerg Marilyn Leisten: Vicki Koepsel: Jessica Lowey:
Mary Lemmenes: Ronald Lee: Mike McNaughton: Frank Ness:
Terry Lewko. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Miller: Jack Link: Robert
Long: John Lawson: Richard Lodle: James Lee: Steven Mitchell:
Steven Lange: Robert Nash: Victor Lucas.
Larson: Steve Nelson: Thomas Bersch. FOURTH ROW: Wayne
May: James Marx: Tom Marsh: Kenneth Mollet: Joseph Mesar:
Thomas Martin: Michael Mattson: Richard Northrop: Craig
Moore: Andrew Maline. FIFTH ROW: Luke Miller: William
Minter: Gary Mann: Daniel Money: Walter Mazur: Robert
McCord: James Martin: James Moe: Daniel Marohl: David
Myers: Charles Maschmeyer.
FRONT ROW: Pam Millerg Mary Jean Madeyg Margaret Nam-
tvedtg Victoria Nahorng Susan Musolfg Marie Novasicg Cathy
Nienowg Carla Neumuellerg Susan Niebauer. SECOND ROW:
Donna Mahnkeg Susan Nelsong Barb Meierg Linda Mieldsg Jean
Marting Judi Mobergg Colleen Nelsong Sharon Nysseg Barbara
Maahsg Nancy Marienthalg Sandy Meicherg Mary Nelson. THIRD
ROW: Tom Neeg James Macateeg Glen Nelsong Linette Nievinskig
Barbara Mosinskig Becky Nafzigerg Cheryl Mellerg Janice Nelsong
Michael McCabeg James Marx. FOURTH ROW: Alex Leibowitzg
Craig Nessg David McCulloughg Thomas Murleyg Louis Menakog
David Northg Rollie Marbelsg Doug Milnerg Gary Mohng David
Munson. FIFTH ROW: Rich Matterg Richard Marteng Dave
Brussg John Mallog Wayne Nelsong Carlie Madisong David Mrozg
Jerry Mattsong Thomas Nugent,
Tony Mihalko and Donna Stelzer seem to be in
a state of disagreement as they ponder over their
notes while studying together for a big test which
will be coming up in one of their classes.
J 'i fx-
FRONT ROW: Dianne Mannistog Shirley Mikag Carol Mirshakg
Kathleen Miller, Kathryn Nelsong Anne Mickelsong Mary
Maraschg Mary Paulsong Cindy Nelson. SECOND ROW: Jane
Prokopg Delores Pernsteinerg Glory Olson, Sheila O'Connorg Nona
McLaughIing Ellen Momseng Ronniece Nystromg Mary Ann
O'Brieng Janet Platnerg Bonnie Makig Jill Nortman. THIRD ROW:
Jeff Peplaug Albert Pionkeg Lucinda McElwaing Nancy Prattg
Registration Lines Begon
Virginia Petersong Donna Millerg Peggy Orvalg Barbara Pankoneng
Kathy McEvillyg Thomas Nickerson. FOURTH ROW: Steve
Olsen, Jon Pugh, Steven Pateg Gordon Ovansg Thomas O'Connorg
David Nimzg Dennis Petersong Ronald Olson: Gary Pedersong
Thomas Paxton. FIFTH ROW: William Perlebergg Peter Petreskyg
Tim Lenoxg Curtis Peters, Greg Pettisg Steve Pinneyg Mark Olsong
J ack Pasterski, Brent Retzlaff.
During the Homecoming pep rally at Nelson
Field, three members of the pom pom squad,
Linda Howell, Linda Knutson, and Nancy
Koren, presented a skit portraying Stevens
Point as master sleuths spying on the Blue-
FRONT ROW: Mary Jo Peuonkag Karen Petersong Marjorie
Panicog Mary Lou Olson: Claire Parkerg Anita Nelsong Luanne
Parkerg Wendy Posnyg Cindy Olson. SECOND ROW: Nancy
Richards: Gretchen Rueckertg Vicki Pfundg Edith Orfg Linda
Prochnowg Bonnie Gundelachg Chris Peischg Linda Nerisong
Susan Rortvedtg Mari Rademaker. THIRD ROW: Russell Plage-
manng William Puccig Margaret Prideauxg Kathy Powersg Jane
FRONT ROW: Maisa Liisa Ryhaneng Margaret Riemerg Mary
Baierg Judy Rognstadg Mary Rossg Gloria Rehng Susan Savageg
Barbara Marshallg Rosemary Riedl. SECOND ROW: Terry Sharpg
Carolyn Robertsong Corinne Rappelg Judith Starckg Cheryl Seegersg
Ellen Rabenhorstg Gail Rowntreeg Lynda Sannesg Sue Richardson:
Barbara Sommerfeldg Lee Smith. THIRD ROW.' Grant Reeves:
Mark Somers: Jacki Rathbung Nancy Richmondg Priscilla Riceg
Benita Rolf: Joanie Rasmusseng Donna Shabeng Bill Roudebushg
Orsburng Mary Lou Propstg Marianne Papag Robert Poquetteg
Raymond Remintong Thomas Reigh. FOURTH ROW: Dan
Potornyg William Powellg John Obertog Michael Pacysag Mark
Orcellettog Gregory Ryang Patrick Orlandog Wayne Orstedg David
Rodel. FIFTH ROW: Richard Reeg John Roeckleing John Phillipsg
Steven Reussg Michael Rasmusseng Maurice Ricksg William Regelg
Richard Rochneyg Paul Rabbitt.
Gene Rosholt. FOURTH ROW: Robert Schmidtg Robert Sromal-
skig Richard Struppg Randall Standaertg Walter Stoltzmang Dean
Ruschg Norman Riemang Robert Rasmusseng David Rapragerg
Donald Sween. FIFTH ROW: Daniel Shefchikg Peter Schroederg
James Slaughterg Anthony Schmelzerg William Stoehrg Jonathan
Rookg Paul Sterrenbergg Robert Streblowg William Stewartg Law-
FRONT ROW: Diane Spaete: Nancy Stewart: Janice Schultz:
Sandra Schuh: Susan Schulz: Kay Staffelg Judy Strong: Cindy
Schultz: Nancy Smith. SECOND ROW: Kathy Snyder: Jan
Skrede: Kathy Streit: Ruby Spalding: Margaret Schneider: Linda
Schneider: Marianne Schultz: Ruth Sveen: Betty Simonsong Vicki
Stofletg Linda Stevens: Susan Schmidt: Cindy Stanelle. THIRD
ROW: Renee Schuetz: Diane Silvers: Janet Smarzinski: Barbara
Souther: Carol Schaal: Barbara Smith: Sue Slesar: Nancy
e 5 ,Qi 5, : i
. ,.L ,,
A group of students from Hanson-Keith-Milnes dormitory sere-
nade their homecoming queen candidate, Peggy Thurnau, during
the 1966 queens' convocation.
Schneider: Kathy Sims. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Rebne: Ed
Sasser: James Stubbs: Richard Seeber: Roger Stanke: Darrel
Springer: Thomas Schaus: Jack Simpson: Donald Sponholtz:
William Suckow. FIFTH ROW: Gerald Stanton: Gerald Schneck:
Larry Schaumbergg James Starnes: Wayne Seefeldt: Thomas
Troyer: Joseph Stout: Doug Shaughnessy: Anthony Scornavacco:
Bruce Sanderson: Daniel Schroeder.
'wi zse , , A , W ' ef l
Nl" f ii
FIRST ROW: Claudia Schroeder: Sheilah Surag Georgia Schlegelg
Sherry Sveeg Linda Schiebelg Sally Springerg Mag Solystg Ann
Schulzeg Nancy Tomchek. SECOND ROW: Sandy Wiemerslageg
Janis Tuckerg Nancy Thwreatt: Ann Tessg Chrystal Thoenyg Coni
Sheffieldg Nancy Schoblocherg Bonnie Stertzg Joan Tsangg Sally
Thoneyg Suzanne Wegnerg Sandra Weinand. THIRD ROW: Janice
Vliesg Lynne Weirauchg Paula Tangleyg Katherine Toleneg Mary
Wendorffg Corrine Truen: Jean Tierney: Jean Wilsong Carol Wor-
"We'll Make Out O.K."
FIRST ROW: Susan Yamada: Carol Weirichg Kathy Wozneyg
Cathy Wertschnigg Donna Winterg Sue Christmang Lynda Weberg
Connie Wagner: Jan Wyckoff. SECOND ROW: Jenni Thomsg
Karen Walterg Lucinda Vanceg Yvonne Zirnmermang Barbara
Zolltheisg Mary Weiler: Sharon Zimmermang Terri Westmang
Darlene Zimpel: Sherrie Whyteg Keith Wigdahl. THIRD ROW:
Dawn Watson: Arlene Wieseg Chris Vollg Sandra Wallaceg
Catherine Zielanis: Marguerite Winterfeldtg Ann Wilfertg Karen
Wolkerstorfer: Paulette Zarnstorffg David Thomton. FOURTH
zalag Pamela Trollerg Marianne Watzke. FOURTH ROW: Leo
Udeeg Robert Tachickg Donald Tupperg Ronald Thompsong Rod-
ney Thompsong David Theis: Kerry Tompkinsg David Tesseng
Mark Tierneyg Mark Tilkens. FIFTH ROW: Larry Welchg Gerald
Wuebbeng Richard Vincentg Roger Vendeng Richard Voldg Nick
Stoisolovichg James Teigeng Michael Vogtg Larry Wolffg Collin
Vajgrtg Richard Zak.
ROW: Michael Vigg Mary Williamsg Kathleen Vigneaug Lorrain
Woodsum: Janet Whelchelg Jean Zorng Mary Watsong Karen
Williams: Rhea Williamsg Dale Zimmermann. FIFTH ROW:
Keith Wagnerg Lee Willertg James Zimmermang Daniel Vansistineg
Mary Lou VanDeWalle: Margy Woodg Gretchen VanVa1ing
Donald Warnkeg James Wanekg Bruce Winder. SIXTH ROW:
Robert Zwisslerg Ken Ziebellz William Vanessg Ronald Wilkeg
Edwin Yost: Rick Vogel: James Windsorg Gerald Van Royg James
Zinckg Roger Zell: Dale Wieselman.
. 1- 3 .a l 1- V .1 1 : -K an 1 art
llllll lljlonnnoonpnfpanaoo 0
Q A 1
f 4 U
I I I
I 9 9
o 4 e
. n Q
0 0 n
Q 5 I
1 o 1
I O 0 l a Q 0 I I I 0 Q 0 O I C l I
I I Q I l 0 l n Q Q I I 0 I I l I I I I I I
I l l 0 0 0 o 0 U a a l l l I l I Q I I I I I I
. I I I I I I I I I l I I U I I l I l I l . .
I I l I I I I I O U I l I C I I I I l I l U I l
I I G I O I I I I I O U C I I U U I U . . . .
3 3 ' ' ' U 0 9 I I I I I I I ' . . . . . . . .
0 Q 4 s I s 1 I I Q I I I I l I U I I I I I .
' ' ' ' ' ' ' 0 O I 0 I I I I I I I I I I I I I
' ' ' ' ' f I 0 I 0 O I O O I I I I l I I I 0
r 1 un 1- l 1 Q l 0 A I O I ' - . ' ' . . . I I .
c s 1 a Q a an u a n l 0 I Q I Q Q Q Q Q . Q Q
n n Q - s a Q n n 9 q g g Q Q Q . . . Q . . . Q
4 U 0 1 I 1 A u a 1 u 1 l I I I I I I I I I I
4 Q 0 0 l s n I 0 l l 0 c Q l Q . Q Q ' . I . .
- - - - ' - - - - - - - v - 1 o a u o 0 0 I 0
o n n n 1 I 0 u o Q a u s a 9 I I Q Q Q Q Q Q .
a a o 1 0 1 1 0 a u 1 Q l Q J I O Q l Q l I Q
I 1 o Q Q Q Q 0 1 0 I 0 I 0 I ' Q Q Q Q Q Q Q .
a n a n o 1 Q 4 n o U Q o Q I n 0 l Q I Q Q .
n 0 a o a 0 a 4 a o n u 9 0 u 0 0 1 Q Q Q Q Q Q
.-535 55, JQ1
W 4' Elf
xv ? ?If:wi'-
, .NJ ,
, v . I,
vw . ki.
ag. ,E A x ,lj
' ' ',ln-'
,. ,V V.
Y,, as .1
K wx -fx
, U .
' V-ff x gb?-,-.
1, f,,f,',L . 'I 51f"N' V5"? H2
2' 'S , 4, 31.-i y ', .ai ash iw
1 , X
- f.- ,, A, E iw ,
FW ' x W's:,i"f iz:-:: ' ?..!5:i5-saQgy 52f55 K' If 3'2V,1'X.
- ,, K
QQ V N L.g,,i,, M tw. Lg
- ,J 1. 5- 'mil 1' E': .. A -'..
W , nm 'Lisa V c
,Y L- lv!-gl' :W
ff- L .E f .
-I . ' 'f '
4 WM! W fain 'N
MV. . .. MM.
L, W, ,wi W
' gl-E3 Ex
, ,, WL.-
M L. if Me,
,W .fl "1 1231. : -I "
j' , H ,,hggfigg.-,,:-1-2-,v
. , ,JH 5, -V " G
was A W. -Q,E-fgmgfxgwn1-,vga-k-15,'11':ty,-:5:Lg':-y,g2.5,:.,f' 5'-"
i f A if H
yi. -5-2 '- Y. -rf -5.31.3 --M. ,5
'sill ,VT-f, .' .. '., I '. Eff3Z'L::'Q "QW"-11
YJ -LL' 'mln-.' 'P --123. ' ' . -',,
b'-v- 1 'IH-
,g . 1,1 army '.1.:::5:- 1 I -
'K gif? 1- LJ -f , ,Q
' -' Y 'L-if ':':L.45YQl,l3?E1' , ii d..
wi -.R , , ,
' H' - 'gi Ai, gems: ...N ..
Z .431 if-lf:-'Q73?Fi3g1 "-s.'Q'e:A iF
M H1 y
3' ' .- f'E'.,fDF "mix: My-0,5 If ,
if ig, f +l1ggsg,g'g
'f' Yi?-5, 'lf Q -'Ju . 1. WJ
21 "k- '--1 4 ,,-V:-.-'.1l,'+r
Qfiwfevl' V5 " -- A I
Fm ig: :QM if ff, A Q ww ,-
f ' , .. W, ,' v,,, .iw
wg, ,sm A W, Q, X
1 as- Hari M:
mx .Qfwifivf fzl,-tg jg. -gg'-Q,
QQQ.- W... I3
.Q 'ww Wi' 1
, ". ' r
- 13' wg? 5"ff?-ii"3E'f1f.,S2i3T
.E , F 3-,f .Q 'f":Q'g!?.5:'
3. -'Q L 1 :Q
. - ' ",v.,."' ",'g""-34511
'-2' Swfffii ,Wiki 'fix
. , f' 5114 5' .f?3',,lffT
wzggf 'xl sms? " fffu-
In addition to intellectual stimulation, the university offered
an opportunity for every individual to grow socially and emotionally.
The friends made at college helped the student to adjust maturely
by accepting the opinions and attitudes of others.
There was a response to every situation by each individual at
Stout. Each experience was different, unique, and should have been
a learning experience. Half of the excitement of college life was in
attending dances, going on ski trips, freezing during Winter Carnival
activities, or swimming at Wakanda Park in May. Amid hours of
study, students found time for thought and contemplation about
their social life. In the student union, dorm rooms, and apartments
each Stout student tried to identify himself. In addition to "rugged
individualism," the student had to live and interact with others. As the
men and women on campus participated in their extracurricular
activities, conversed in the union over a controversial issue, worked
or watched a movie they became involved in tomorrow.
While the student was not learning through classroom instruc-
tion, he still was stimulated to increase his knowledge of the world
through contact with new ideas, developments, and philosophies.
tif, i t f ' ,
Margy Davidson gets a coke in the snack bar and prepares to end
another class day by talking with a few friends.
The click of the cue ball during a game of pool in the
game room of the student union is a favorite way of
relieving the tensions of the day for many students.
N is 5
1 seep 1
, .ff fat 'ff
,, - 'WL QL
M: iz.: v . 1 gre,
,H V M
ll' M m..3i,,
fnnt: Y ' 'T ,
. .,,. , ww?
Buzzed with Excitement
Serving as the hub for student activities, the Memorial
Student Union, centrally located on campus, buzzed with
excitement from the breaking hour of the day. The two
storied building which houses the cafeteria for dormitories
on the southern campus, also hosted banquets, semi-
formal dances, mixers, teas, and such formal events as
the Homecoming, Prom, and Winter Carnival Sno-Ball.
Students daily stopped at the fireside lounge for a
chat, went to the snack bar for an afternoon break,
checked their mailboxes and clapper boards for the latest
news, and visited the university book store for that needed
lab equipment or endless list of school supplies. For
recreation, students turned to the game room with its
pool tables and bowling alleys or to the ballroom for
playing cards or watching television.
The center for lost and found articles and informa-
tion on campus events, the Stout Student Association
office, situated at the entrance to Frykland Hall. The
publications office located off the snack bar was the site
of many hours of work for reporters, editors and typists
before the STOUTONIA and TOWER finally could go to
press. The various small study rooms in the union served
as the meeting places for many organizations throughout
the week. Publicity booths for fund drives were sprinkled
throughout the lower hallways to attract customers.
Using the mailboxes in the lower level of the Student Center as
a quick means of communication, Mark Mowbray stuffs some
student boxes with notices of a coming event.
Students are seen entering and leaving the
Memorial. Student Center at all hours of the
day and in all types of weather.
RELAXATION AND PARTICIPATION
Sociol Growth Acquired
As the textbooks and classroom doors close for an-
other day and for another weekend, Stout students turn
to extra curricular activities, housekeeping duties, and
organization meetings for transferring from the formal
learning situation to the informal, fun-filled and relaxing
atmosphere of college life. These leisure activities, in addi-
tion, to providing relaxation, also enable the growth of
social and emotional development.
Students hike down to Nelson Field and the field
house to cheer their "hustling" Blue Devils on to another
victory, go for a dip in the swimming pool, or take part
in volleyball and tennis matches in the gymnasium. The
Memorial Student Union provides pool tables, bowling
alleys, and television for many leisure hours.
Lake Menomin is the site of water skiing and boating
in fall and spring. During the winter, students enjoy ice
skating, automobile racing on the ice, and traditional
Winter Camival weekend festivities.
Weekends are filled with last minute shopping, wash-
ing cars, laundering and ironing clothes, and getting ready
for parties. Besides cleaning the room or apartment, that
all-important sleep must be caught up on.
it it , i
, ' it llwmittt
" si as 225533: Qfi it tg ,K A ,, ,
Relaxing in the fireside lounge a few minutes before venturing
out in the cold, Karen Kaiser and Jim Jacobs discuss the lecture
they just heard by Mulford Q. Sibley.
Silently engrossed in the latest issue of Look magazine, sopho-
more Dennis Utecht relaxes at the laundromat with a bottle of
coke as he waits for his clothes to dry.
Preparing to spend a quiet afternoon listening to music and
studying in the Lutheran Student Center, Sue Kringle changes
speeds as Norma Anderson places a record on the stereo.
sf 11 if vii.
Q 'gf-,fri .
: , :"x':, K
f, Ti' .
Concentrating, Bob Fisher tries to reach a decision as to which
cards to play while James Coffin waits his turn during a late
afternoon game of bridge in the ballroom.
Knitting and reading occupies the
spare time of Sally Rundle and
Sandra Weinand when they aren't
busy buzzing students on the HKM
Taking. a break in 'the union, students find the television a
convenient and relaxing means of keeping informed on the latest
developments in the space race as well as current world affairs.
MODES OF LIVING
"RRRRRing," went the old alarm clock each morn-
ing at the horrible hour . . . 7:00 a.m. for those poor
souls who had 7:30 classes. Up they jumped, washed their
faces, combed their hair, threw on clothes, took one last
look into the mirror, grabbed their coat and books, and
slammed the door as their roommate woke up. Off they
ran to check the length of the breakfast line to see if they
could drink a quick cup of coffee. The 7:30 bell rang
and "Class, here I am, ready or not!" the student cried.
Somehow the student made it through the morning
with bells, books, and "Bah Humbugf' Then lunchtime
arrived and he could gab with friends and gulp down some
food. The 12:30 class bell rang! The aftemoon com-
menced and about 3:30 the student made a stop in the
union for a coke. When suppertime arrived, classes were
forgotten and complaining about studies were begun. As
the evening rolled around, the student had Uintentionsi' of
studying but usually a bull session started.
"Bedtime, oh dear! I canit sleep tonight, I have a
test tomorrow," the student grumbled as he set his alarm.
Forgetting the books and taking a break back at the dorm Gary
Nelson relaxes with an apple and discusses the mechanics and
operations of a four barrel carburetor with Larry Peeters
Crommed for Tests
Bookworm or no bookworm, everyone was caught
studying sometime, somewhere, and in some manner. A
student may have searched for references in the library,
read in the union, or worked on a project in apartments.
A student may have worked diligently at his homework
everyday, or the occasional "book cracker" crammed the
night before the big test. No matter which kind of stu-
dent, it was hard to avoid studying when semester tests
rolled around in January and June. It was the "vogue"
to meet friends at the library for a studying rendevous,
or late at night a student studied in a dim light while
his roommate slept. Beside this student with the blood-
shot eyes, one saw a cup of coffee and an empty candy
bar wrapper. Yes, the "early bird may catch the worm,"
but the students often beat the birds up in the morning.
Webster's Dictionary comes in' handy for Melvin Free and Lorrie
Mahloch as they study conscientiously for a test in the student
center ballroom during a free aftemoon.
Diligently searching through the stacks in the library, Sally
Morris and Jan Strom look for the right reference books as part
of their homework assignment.
I 'I-IfXf 'I'
2.534 ii ,,. -
W ' '3i
an s Q xx,
sgszw ,L 1,
Z :amz fs,
V Y' '
Q-:M-11 ,zfmwfziiyzzgf slaves,
A' - H A::A
2' ng 5, :,-
X w'wfW-1 V , "wr
,. A kfkifh s ,K
.Vg aff 4? ? - -x
11 :Hx , jim 5 LgA92Qi,
,JC 1 - We
fs '11 ' lf'fgi3,ifL'? 'i'
,, , Xia. 'fkfgbi'
:a 'E 'f:Q1..3 1 ki Fi e
A' nv' 110111.
A , -a
I K 'Q
-- " : j5.,.'a 5.2 5 1.1, - F25 af'
, '. ,.,., " 1
Q 'H ii l!HN::--:::...-:..'::,-'::vi :.
gf tw. Q. A -
J. ., Q N
,, x iz
."' , W
, ,Vu .5
- V 1-.wx E4
A, V 2
. . W
At a mixer held in the Student Center ballroom, Ioan Rasmussen
and Mike Schriner demonstrate that contemporarty dancing requires
the use of many body movements, steps, and acial expressions.
With an upswinging of her arms, Mary Doolin
begins to feel the tempo of the music played
by Jack Gillespie and his orchestra at the
While taking a break that refreshes, Barbara
Schneider and Steve Mitchell accept a cup
of punch from Kurt Blumberg.
FACETS OF LEARNING
"There is nothing more frightening than ignorance"
wrote Goethe. Through a variety of activities on Stout's
campus this year, the students tried to overcome ignorance
and search for experiences which would increase their
knowledge. Not only did the students learn through
cultural programs, but discoveries were made by com-
municating with others having different values and goals.
The well-informed student studied the STOUTONIA
to become acquainted with the beliefs of others and per-
haps wrote a letter to the editor voicing his opinion on
a particular news column. Stout's weekly paper also in-
formed the student of university lyceum-s and convoca-
tions such as the March appearance of George Lincoln
Rockwell, commander of the American Nazi Party, and
the musical presentation by the Minneapolis Symphony
Orchestra playing Beethoven and other classics.
Gaining self-knowledge was a challenge to the stu-
dent interested in learning on his own. By attending cam-
pus productions, observing and reading a variety of books,
or just relaxing with a friend, he could view his opinions
and better understand himself as an individual.
George Lincoln Rockwell, commander of the
American Nazi Party, opens "Two Views of
Nazism" sponsored by the Society on Intellectual
Freedoms, a campus committee.
Concentrating on his playing, the bass violinist of the Minneapolis
Symphony Orchestra performs a selection from Beethoverfs
masterpieces for the Stout student body and faculty.
Trying to keep informed about campus news, Bob
Donaldson spends a free hour on Friday morning in
the union with a cup of coffee reading the STOUTONIA,
Stout's weekly newspaper.
Depicting the difficulty and conflicts between generations, Mary
Jo Martin and Jerry Pusch portray members of the young society
in the play, "Long Stay Cut Short" or "Unsatisfactory Supper."
Learning to play an instrument can be fun Shirley Koeppler dis-
covers as she laughs because she played a wrong note while Ron
Lee tries to place her fingers on the correct guitar strings.
When there are so many books to choose
between, Judy Ziebell finds that it is a
difficult job to make a decision about
which one she would enjoy the most.
The two new additions to McCalmont Hall, Froggatt and Antrim,
increase the housing capacity to include approximately 250 more
girls to accomodate the increasing enrollment.
The Memorial Student Center, the Robert L. Pierce Library, and
the McCalmont-Antrim-Froggatt dormitory complex compose the
center of Stout State University's campus.
The word Huniquei' is often used to describe Stout
State University. This year several distinct and unparalled
structures were added to the campus.
On a tour of the University one would see the four
white trailers situated in the t'heart" of the campus. These
in themselves make our university unique. Everywhere
we look, new dorms appear to accommodate the increasing
enrollment. In addition to the new buildings, two old
houses, located on the east Campus, are used by the
American Industry project and the English Department.
The familiar landmarks, Harvey Hall, Ray Hall, and
Bowman Hall with the symbolic Stout tower focus the
student's attention on skill and industry.
The hub of the university centers around the student
union where friends and classmates gather to talk over
the news and gossip of the day. Perhaps Stout's campus
is "unique" because each student sees the university in
a different and individual way.
.---'ww -- g
' 'w.,,44..v1s'x' 'tf"','7W 'arf' '
'15 ,., , af 1
.ff w 'VE ft' wr- .lzf Leos ati: '
Stout's rapid expansion includes the addition ofufour
trailers to campus which provide more office facilities
for the ever increasing faculty and administration.
" ' Fifi 1 ,gs
. " -a
.ff ' F'-25'
, gb ,
- ..., '-" t ' '
"1 M " Vg T iit 1 f '
,,, ' - ,. .-ml, ,
J, ig- W1 xx. ,wi , 4 A ,. .li
A , .. ,X .
- .. ,x X .
. . .X
On the east wall of the Health and Physical Educa-
tion Center is a sculpture designed and constructed
by Wolfram Niessen with the assistance and coopera-
tion Marvin Kufahl.
1 I '
V ll F
E Q . : I I y W
1 I u
W I I 4
I ,I i V
. I I -
I' gk' --I I-J .
-- ., ,,I I"" 7 . 5 . . IwE,, I Y,
, I H-.' vIQI!'I- ,
- -3i.. II Q,IE ,-gm' IQIQII .F III53-If- I
A. kay .I-QI ' f-TSI!! 1I-SB L-
I -Q..IYII I' 931 '--129 '. EJ- I,-TQ" ,135-9' -L:
-if i' ff m. Q' "QQ IE: IE
,Is EEF .II-II E- I II-I I I-Iffg-II1IIIIf5If.I.I
.. - .- :f.-'- - f3II-If- . 3- .I-,
- .Ig " EQ? 1 E -. I Iff.-I-IQ f ...I3-:Ii IEW LEIIIII
gn, I -3- .V HEI- I -I IMI' I Q. LL- IQLI- gg :I ,I III. WI'-If.---I, Ig-Q--.I.-Iv. J.. I...-
D- I-, 'eI. I Q. , I 2-AI'--JZII' LIQI- J,IIPsiI'iI ,I .I-I III'-I T5-3'9I1"'II.:,g.I UQ! 'fjj' - 5 H:
., - JIQI- ,- QQ. 1,311 ,-,.-,E-fYJI1II'--I 'VI 'I JJFIEQEPISIIJ-'gpg .-LI Ifg.------H521 ..,
, I I I Eff' EIJIS-, E3-,,.IIj4r .IIf3IaI?ff-I' iIIIIU',I?.f.jf:I,.I. I-f,.'Qf:..g. --
DBL -' -IIE -I - 'QIIZQ I-wI:IIi'I2,11'H I-'-1.-III?-E1 T3,-I II"'I-'I'Er5I- --.IJ 'fl -IEIIFI L.
- E , I B , , .,-FI I .I I II" !,g':. ,,,,,,II-I I 1- ,j -II, If- ,I .-.I I L. .
E .' - I I "L I. CEI I- 'QD - J Q' 3-4.-I' I'--IAF'-rI U- -"J I .I --.-:QI -QW, . I- 'ID' -'-' 7i'1? '
I --U I -f f'I . I---14-.-.JI -I Q' . IH- -1'1"-'B-..f'--11.--I-v- ..,I..-.-. .-
-I - I- 11-I--'I'-.-QI I I--I-Q 4 N1 III. IfI'-If-75-1-IW.-1 -ff I'-P-JI-s-.J..I1 3,-I Iv. J. .mi-ui
- -'SM U 'IEPIEII SIHIIQIWQIQ In! -Um vs.-I II.-.1---1IfI.-I-.
. 7 I I ' r9"III III' QD 'ITA vfhsiJ'5T,5u1,,IiQII. I-ig-QV.. Q- -2511 I-III? QI-G ,II'1Ifg'f15-I' ,LIISIIIZIQ g,'fIg2r,- 3-IQ. f-'i,Q-IF1:Q-"QQ'2- IIIIIKE-.
ig-5 TISIQI f5fIggIIIgIIfLg,QmI?I- few, ,ril ,.,,,mI3?'i ,.,I'IqqgjIfIf- IQQIIFI..I-I-III!-f.IIIHI-,JI-I-,,IIImfIaI,1. -VIII 3-II,I.l...,.
I I I! I IQ.-I - III 'I' I I I-
f ig- IEE- Ik-If W me IiIfi'I12. I-,:I'.9I'f"-IF?-'III' HI'-2"' I.I.I'I41iiII'--I.-IQ ' -ew-.if'f'IIfII+I IIf,-:I:iIEI.-.l'-I.,-IQ: :I
4II li z , ! .I IQMIIIV., will gi! '.-iTJ'G ,-iff' -:IWij"I-III-f,,ff.Y'L,nJY':iijE,'Y?JI:1' f 412, f.V:.IIII3f11 V' 'i3,Ig15T?rvP
I-Q I V M ?,?.pJIi ijkljlpf. ...Dh.1i,I..IfEV,:I:. ,PEI 1 -qjk ,DJJNI 1- Iggy 'gtk-L IF,,.v4ILNl,KII,fIII7 IAQ J- LIZ, -.N Igrff- ggxziif ...- , ,I5?Mi,I- My lb
Q . II " -IEIFI 'CII .JI LLXEQ I'I'I.I.j-' L1.fLJ'fI.','I2'I'gE1.-4"--,HSE '-Ig.i.fIiI':if 'II.-I':I..' -'I-IMI?-Ll '-Ii1I"r+I'I. T-vi"LII'I3'...
.2 I 4 ,Q ,I 1-EI-I. II::JgI?"-f mI"IQI ' ,' IIIZIIII1735-IIILI'L.r.35.I,g,QII . -IHC-fI fII1'j.'f1 rL:I'?' -Ip-If, .I-I!fi.Ig.3 J T1 IQ..-f-I.I.f.-.21. 'I11'f-1 'Ima-III
I EL I I 'Em II- 1.82.3-,I 'Ej.I.-FIJI, 'X ., ,III-ff M,-III I-.,:4lF,: ' ?:,ggI1L:QX II, I3: ' ,UIl"fu,yp'I'-' - '-JZ.. I,i"I1LI ,' T Ij QJ,7,:I,I--.,'.M-gpA.:l- ,Epi F!--,II --
-gi -' I 'I . I
.iw I'-em. .- ' ' I -,
BI I Ii -- IQ '., gf. "'II QI!! III ' I7"'iIl.II,f,I:I I 5 ,',-QII-'1.4?11UIi5II' IU. -92 "J-I"'?f'I73I 'FI' '.'iEII""5-JUL? III-IIEI5 "I1"I:I'Q If III3"- ,il.I7I'TI.A Q If
-I I. -. - I 'Ella' IMI-. 'I '9"I.- -II' Q.-EI,-g- .:II - " I--'. 'l:I':"- 4-.',' I-1.-'II-.-.I --LJ -. -I1II--.I'II. .-I-I"':x, .I .-- .wJ
I' 'Q ' ' ,Q 1 IQ - C3 EIIQIA ?gT3Yr5,,kIe--,QIEHCJQ 'II-,yu F'-I ,EjQ1f7,,jI.IQ1-. I jqkvgf- T.. LJ--.I PM rm :, 'FIT' --,Q:,- . '-I Iwg. -I,LI.- ,- 'J-f -Jr.: IHA 'fl IP 'Ig' --
- I- .. "
, uf lk 'I-'I ,1 . 'tg 'f yi: 'i1.Ig.1I- ig gQIgfIF'I' ALE! IQIIIIQI -QIQI
I- III .II , II 'I 'Ii hx L-1I,.l'I - l 1,-- 'I AI I. ',"IwgQIv'fl I ' ' .jQ'II,-?a,9Qf,I5lIf1I4f-' .ffwl,I..9sII-ITE' :'Q'1fiw.'-7 ,'UI.'T:IIf fTJ',,'I5,- fILIf QI" .-QIQII CII"-1. N IfQI"?IIf-- Ifyi-I 112
II - 'f " IQ 2.3 I' '.I.I"IfIII? I E I I "'-S -If +I f'1:II?I.:'-I' '-1--I... 'I-LI. I--Il-3' I .. - -I-I.I--- -- - -QI - II' If
' Ia g ,-I-L'IIL?I1-III-Lifpf -.I--I IT- f- . .I I fb. Ifiir -Iiai:-Jrg IIE-5.-11,5 In gI:.IQIs:I'- .,:41..- .I 11 -
Ii-Q-'EP I I
I . H"H. ,IL 1 1' I f r- QI--I4 If? I '-'-- v I3-'lt"I"FVi'JI 11. '-II'-E 51 .. 2
I 'IQ-I! Im T IIiirI.'f 352 ITIIF-" .'i?IIIfIII2,IDf'If'5 5.55 -III1-I.l: -" If-IIILI7?TfiiE,yIf-MTI iIFII?'I. VIH- I--IH-I--I Iff I3
II!! Iiqig . .rir,5gjI,,j.b ,. f ..F F., Illia-fII,,QIfEiI,LHjIg'I, fit,-giI. ?3I ii., .Fw.I4II,jI.,lQ,
- I 2' .'I. "il I' ai J ' IXIIII--.II'faf. 'EP' -JI III' . I' II' I 'I"'l'II5I.9f' '- Il'.'E'1i45 I'--as' .' 'If LQ 'H-"E"I1"I f3':,f,2LIIL:-7I- 1-51-.,"Iff2." 'f 'I' . ":Iff
IIEIQI' "-I -gif" I' i.-'IWIIfI'IjgT,-g:EIIIHIEI1w'TI Iwi? fig - , If EI. fI1.I,If5II'5.fITfg?fII.,:,i.,I-IRIit!! 3. I 'IIIQIQ-,EELS Iffiffri, Ifj
I. .IQ 'gg 'UI I J IFI-I:jJI'..II1.I4I-,QQ fi QA MSI-.I II- If?-'-I.-'-wIILfj I fIIfj:,IIfaIfIE5'fIH'.IQII 211 If.,,svI.,I,rI..-I5-SIe..3r5i'IfIS-'-IIj2IjI.g,fL.I If,-IIQI--1:.,g"E'
IIUIQ Ii! IiIf,IPPfIfI'LI,.I.I-Z,'g15'IW-E, gJw-gIIII-iIgjIInm+IIIEJIILI.-.Itg?..:.IIE?JI.i,,.I III
I . .I -' I 1
Ifi! -,J I-f1I..-,Ijf IIIII4II-I..,I'-IfI,rII.g-EPI'II"--.g13mEJQI.3IlIfI3I- I.mI5jgI.gf,IQII.,? Mig-25,5 .',ff+I5j.I-5235. 5,5-I,gII,I,I.gI.-3,,,.W-I.IIg,--IIJ
II -II.III.f-LQI.f-QEQQHIEIIIIZJSI-.III4 .
I "'I-.I I --LJ I '-1" .ILI f-+I.LiZf-L 3: -' ,:.P".f'.-.T IIfJI5-F."I-.I.'2- -Ii -' ?II1g'I?+'F' "FII: "I: "'JQI-LII-1' -. f 5II.I'f1fLJ' IIE'-ff? 4. :ff E- I2-If -5: Tig
Iii. I-I .IIE . I I-I, :II Ir., LII ...R Ji ,FI II . -.,iQ-2,3 --4-AL-m.IN ,I .-.. ,,Ifq,ff -3 -,gp',.I.,. M Vglljrgu II- 9,14 ,I.'-q.- QILQ - TF. 3, air, --Inq JI.-.II Cx,--.--Ir1I-.-I I,
4 .I I'- -fag IJLZITTIIFAWIQ- I-IILIFIHI. I+-JP 'rII:I2'TrI-I'QI-J-wr- I-II Id!-..-IIIIE-I 'ZQIIT 'X f,A- L1,gIG:I-'iI-I:'f-- "'..- -.-IJIFI .':Lf2T-BLFHI 1- .!'-'iii-I.-..":.L-EI 31- I'-g I'f-I
II 53,1 fIQI:IfSI.I. ?IIlfQ'yIf:g5mwI .IIfII.IIT1f-LII .EIII-I'-gI'-fiig.-fIe-1 -IIIIIEIEI m,I?'.I-gI'f3E4.I'-II.,,Ii,I -.i5I5I'I.QI11-I I-IJ
-'Sir 'I-LIS,-. 'IiI'rI-.IIjI!.- .II.-I. II- '-2.I:?'Ll.-IITIFI..-fjII9If'-if-+II If I -1 ILI ' I,-Isf ILFIIIQ-454,335-'--1-ISI-:II'affwgj I+.IfIIlgI.IiII gli.
I' H- f -Q JE'-YT. If-'-,,,I' :VIIIAI 1-+I-T:I:5f1.IjI'2.:gVI "1'QImI',:I- .I c..I?I.I :7f'jTjIaIT1I'I-:IIII'I-5."".,.IfS?I'Qi 1 51 IFEF'-53. E I' 'I .iI?g.3I5I.'4ELI- l':'I2. 'I-E iifji-:.I,C
I -,QI -' . I JL-'I FFT,-III: IfJI..I - , I-:II K., .I.-- 1- II -5 ,II If QI, il ,-:,.If'j .Iilpp II I 3. Er., Ivy- I.IH'I?P-.-Ig, I,-, A-Iffimia . ,. -,LIFT limiffg-I .-TFL!! -L.2f- - Iffw
j .r+i'fiilH4l,Vll,,'I-I Yr If j k 1
.I "7 -Iff ILIL -.I QF IIT ,A III?-Fri-I l IF-'Ii-.' QI jan: II,-I 'I ,f'T'7I. IK' I I "" 'fI,4.5a'+l:I'I'I .g."X:'::'i"-- Gym-. If5f7I,i1fIII'.I5W?'-:rf'IeIZI, . Q . I+?-I.: YIIM 3,I:r',Q.'II,QI-'53, f".'-,ji
II D IPI! I .-BIIFI '- 'I -'III 'I:'I.II 'RHI . LI .-I---II IFGIII-'I 4--T15-II. Ii. ' 'IIIELIIIIALELQ :.IsII.f'-fII- IGI- IR I. I Iii'-fk.'rei' - I--fTf.,...:7 I"If'.
-QI,fg1f I I ' -I-QISSIIIIIJPII. ,I-I -IfgI.,fIf' FIIII -IITIUTIQ L.II1I:54I..gU.l-,,--- .- .,.D,IhlIg1?'5'l'Uiy-Q55-JNIiFa'jg'1- . 1I,':'I 1--iii, fI?'I?FI5I:aF1I:Q,j'1,,
IigmI!I . fIr.I?fIIiIfg-ILQIfIQg...IIIg.-I .. .IQ-Q III--.II'fg.-I-I41.-LI-I.'IIa'-JIIIIIIIIQTII III.
I "III, ""' I fWi'Ig.j,Ifff'f,iff-'QIFT9 .IAQ ':A',.iIIl'IQ..Q"I -'Iif .1115 f:?lI- 'II -I EI, Ie' II' IIfjI7TIiLQ'?4 I'-:I If 1 3IfQl,:-- 'I' -"- -. I,-W fflj I'-'I -IU. LII-Q "I ..,' f3"'
IW- III-..iII5IIII5I.LIfIf I JI-LII-CIII--,I-fI,ZI I I.g,I4I'JUjf2I'iII.II.g-IIIII I
II 1,30 1 I-If.II I--I
I-I Ig Ii-PII IdIIIIv A5541 IV? II. I5IfJfj-IrjII-VI'I'wI'I-f'Ei-I-fI-'I ',I,Q-tI.I'AII..,IlYi FI-.,fIffI --iff..,IIq2I-If-I:,I1iiIiff'i!-frIl-3,4IiffI3iIQI'I-IQ gI7fIl23'Q-5'
LI. 5-.- 1 ..- +...-.--mJI.I-L.-'vw I IIe,zIff- .I--I I.-I..I-f-IHI---.---I1I.-LI...I..I,..I,- iffII-g: -...II
.I W I IIJ IW FI. II W. .LI II-.I
--I, :HI -:I il fr gf- -WW.w--I'Q,'H,.II2L 'iI.,I ':. "'-MQ '- UI ,5iJ'I.'agIf- .I -I QI ..:ffi9:irWI'I'3IIi .. I.-'Ivan
I -. JJI5- :nd Q-I HL, JI FIIIJ IIPXI. I- QI I ,II II 1'-I I... ,-IMI . I. ,P-I.fIJ5I ' II-,I I-I,.:f, I-.T--:J 51,-Ig! IQI- IIIQ 4321,-I Iyf--,,-, md. I gf :dj'.iT-.mail ,Q DLI ,I-I
IIEIQ .- fjI'1""-LII'IjT'I,5I'- ff- ' I ,I.q,IIfI - I. I1 -QU-. IIAHI5 Q- I., I -'11-Ii?-Y-I fII.I'I--,TI .I I-L. wif-III-.-fg.'4"'.-If-,II.,--fI.,I,iT:II1L.jI'-1
I , y- ,YQ - Ii :I , M- ,I WQIHV . ,YIII-QI. ,IQ ,I 5 L -wgg I5. I,:'. I-I I '54, 'ei-Y I -,,,'I .gp I-.II ,. .Tak I It '- . I-.I' , ,, -. fr -.JI I..4.:I ,Q,4',g.3,..I31- A-QI, will I - .,.jI,I
I' I'II1.I-sis! IIQISI II,-Q73 ,IIr1i'.IIJfI-' ' ..IIg IIf-'III.II-IZI-F'.I'If.I?I .wr-'I-31 TII-IafIIf:-E-I.'.IT9IfIIt IIISI-,QIQII-.-' -:IlI.fIQ.If5II'II--..If IH- ISIII-I I 1.,jjI.1IggL??fwEIII AI,.I.IfIEfIIfI.f
. II+:I3 ,'-'- YIFI, IFIYI If! '-'f-Igi-'-2152.3 '-.-IgI"1g'.I ji? 'FIS-.'II21. -II 'IQIIQII-'I"'i-I III71-?l,I.I'- IIF'-' I':I4II-"if1I..I.I'--If-1QgI:'-fIL.IiIT'-' . 5'--II?'I'4'JIi-I.2-"-I'."IiI- fi
FQ, PEBIQE Ii-iI.gfTlI:hAE,-LAI, ..ijIiA. rf QI- IQYQIQ- .IF-L-II.:u,,p L I-gi1I.NA5-JI.-A -I.,fq,,l1,I 'lgwxrig IQEJT-,".IIu-,I 'il A Ig img!--.T,,4,-vJFi4I:'I.JI4I
I" I I- I.---I-ws --. fi ff. Eff. JT-ISI :.L ff I '- ..-I .L--als. I .-Q--.-.Ag-"1 -I-If:
IL-2 gIQjI14.,r3IfIi"n73I- L mg-I - :6'xIg3,- I3-iQ-.I IJJENIQI f F-JIELIILIF ,II Ii3.IjI..IIi" ES.IfI,I'1f,1-4,j,f?,'fIJAZI. FII-5511 .,IF:Iw3AiL.xIL"iI'jI i-.EIU -I1.,'IQ..1'
44 3 Q. ITWIQI K FI IIIII- Siu, -Jhgnfil.,-,I as mt-Lyla! :Ili -I - in I- -I-ln:-:I ja 1: jmll-.F'4I?,.,I,J'-l,.i3I,!I: -W --ITQJIL IE Li, .I X lt
If In ISIIII-1I5II.QI IAH?I:IJ..,iIId"I?"IiI.TY Im IIIII..-I-F...-rI...,Q-H-If IIHIEI I
I-Fig I-gf' iIfII..- I. In ,.,eIIJ:-IIf.IIIi.-I-III 'iw -II-IIQHI.ffnig-sg+.I..II IiIf-I.,IIfI,IIIf-II-I -2
,I , F:I2j:.j.IIE mi.-U?,ffH,'jf'Ig3IIfCxQH-:1I.,I F1151 EF PIiQ'frg1mITQIm,JILE fjlz-f',QiIflrkIjf3w'I'iEn .EIYI
.III-II I Iq.,W1III-.f.IIg.?ILIIfI iI-I- gf.fIgfIi.I"-IIIQIQ-,IiI.fIIe-I--JII31i1IfI.,,r.IV.-I-IUI1.I.I, I-.prf1I.-I I-IIIII -II- LIfIIIgIfIQII --HI. .II3.II'III.1-I2.I'I .Il-
gf--I"'.-I-' gf'-,-..IjI'I ffm-. F-I I:--J II'--QI .'k'.'.,-'f',L'J5+l .If 2. if . I -J'gIff 'f. '--II'fI.F'I', -1-.a.f,:':f.. L1 1. IEI 1 I
I.-.I I-Q :IH -, IL -- .Ia-I ,gl ,L-Im, ,- I- -I 51.1- ,..-ILQI , IQ, I ,Q-I I.--:I -.7 II- ,C-I- -. I, .,, .-,,I.'I-.IQIII II I..
-I . IULQIL. ' I1fIl:iILI'!I2IZI-I '-F95 I:'Il'fI,.5 EIN--flIIFIII'?I 'FII' 'IRIQI 'I-'IT III 'III -Iff",L.II'I'- wIIIf3I '.'I?L IWICJI III '-'fII"1I.IiMIfTQI if EI I
md - ,II mklm- ,.,, J- .,.. Iqmdl EIIIII AIA-II.,Y I I, I I. ,,IJF ,-I .w'I,rI Jul Ij.. ,-I. I ,I PHI.. , IH.I.w,y.,,v 1-9, I.,,Ih.I. ,ITI ,:..Iqj.IIr-, I-I.,
I :Iif!I. -Ie.I2'?II:.I5fII-'QI AI1IfIFIII2.II1 L-IQ?:I3I?f-IiT-If IIj'IzII:Il'II5.III I., 'LI In QII 'FI IQ- III 7f.I'-QQKH. III-ISLII'-II!-'Ii-T11'2iII
-If 'II-II-II-III-I -I..-ITI-ITEII iI-III-II 'I--III-II-iI I...-I2IfI.-I2II.ILLI3Ij ,I1..III-,I-I'I--IQII . IIQIIIII
..II1HI1.vI3Iw-1 :gg I5Ig-.Ii III-iI, IifII.pIII.I1'-PIII-.QIIEII If-II2I-Y iI.III,..IaIIfII..Lgrpga 'If-III.I.I,-IIQI
I .if Fi -IIQII-I--.mr .II.fI-H I'I+:I:I - ...i-I-.-..f.II1,1..Ii. .II.-SI'Ii-Iv-f.4iI-'..I -.F-I.IgI2.I
,.,h I- .MTILI -:AIC .-. II., In RZII IIWF.--E , I HI .I .IVvIff...- f-?.x.Ii..?.g....A JI -KI! IL., II- QJ T-Il, I-it?--. +I..-I -74 X ,JI MU V. :IN
'--'IE 'IIQIQI fII-sjIfE."II- ISIC' - UIQ' , I1-IQIWW LIA-.1-I-3I-"'.-E.f-I".IJI--'I.'III-IQIYI-QI' II QIQE IIEIJ.,'TIIJ-,QI'4II1g-Q,If-II-Q ' I-I1IjIeJ-IIIIaC.'Q,jg IIIIFIIPI 'I1?I'35I'Ii'Ii.-QIII
IQ: I. IIjIj.IfgIIgIg..II.j-fI5 IQLIIIIDQIIIQIQQII IjI' IJITI.-..,,iT...I' 'FIIQI 'TIIQEIJI Ii-IQQ-1-4I'iITQI'If,IQI' -VIHg'I.gH'wg- 'I:4Iff- ,ILj'LIf-IIQITI -II- ' I Iv. -I
Inif, I' eggi 'ir-I,jI'7 wQIEII",I qfffi-II.IIf.Jm'I.-I:I 'l.,I-'11, I'-IffCIj,I:.fVAf4 UI TnI.5II?1iI: If'5'+I qIIiI1f--I .I.-,IIf'W1IfII5'TL 'LLIQIIQ-I.,Iff..,, G I. 'III'
'iii I. IUIQI' f4f4Il'II:IEYi.I7.lW'-g.fII.I A III-':iHm'kl4gm1f:5i'.l.l,'V IJFQQQIQIII ,' I'IfjIqI.1Ild-.ljfj I II QI- i3FIt! fDIgIi- ,I'fIbLIjfF.I., IIE! I
j ,I K- I pg' J- eil 14' -Ij.:-,HI- I H 'I 'i1I, .LI CI 'im C"'f7'I. jg-.QI WL 411. II-F QQ " Ji'--QQ -I ,,I."I- ,QI -III -Fug. if H: I
I'- .E IL ir '-I I'.A.,I5F-'IIFQFL J-,IJ 'brI:fI' I ,EAU-QI. -IIWQILZ IiLiI I-.VFTILJ 'V'-IJ 'IIIAIIQ-I1'1iQ. .,I,.I, - ',ILLwLI-.gLI- . LII JSI :I-: IQ! QLLTHII, -LTIILI.-,Lj4.LIgp L CII
. . - I IVI. -.. ,II .,.Y.,.,I. Ji. -,I. . -I ,.I.I, ,..I. . . . I. ..II.- ,II I -,I-- AF . .Q ...Ig I
6 5,1 I JIITILH I -1.2-.g,I-,151 L,-3y4..,I JT-,L T37-!k,5H:I: VTI, :1f,,,f,.I ,FIJI I.-Inj ,agp KQLWII'-V,IF1hI -V1-ff .If-, .Q pfv- -LI I-I .T-IIL AI -4.7174
. - .LV H-:QU-,J 1.,.L?IN IFVYYLI-EQ' m,vg3,"-I,- Jfi-4!I,j,?LIII-lII.-, I:gI"4-3' 'VD kj, 'fIgJ,"'I1j,?- -..I:1LvI'i1. II, II4I,iV3. ELI?-Qgll. 'fg-,I--1?-I'-1.4 :If I-JI
Iv . up - X GI -1 F Ig.-I :I - .5 E :MLW-3 VWIEQIW 1 Y I aIjI:rli,-EI ,.,I-V ,Y gf.,-,J ,TFI 'IV uglfg.-IITWIJ A .JI -.II.YvIILi.i'I,'II. .I--I , 7: FAI L -md-
, -IIIQI. If-IQIIFI-IJI-IV?T'IlII'iI..If'I.III-i- .aff -,I19m'F.5:hfI' 162533 fJIJI'II.--JQIjI'pIF
. If - " J ' -'fr 1:-"II" 'I-I gf QQIAIQIT IQIITI9 Ig. f' PII. '-1. Ii-QI -'F'1J." . if".--Q Iff. .- v- gI"f-- sf I25 A
- I VF-IIIIIQ.II'I1-I-..f.iIIIj5-I,1IfIlJIII?1I!I: .,I-I--PCI-I?IIQI'
" 1 ' 'Gil' I4I:-.'1'?"II ESM' I -f SI ' - . IV! .IIT '-.'I9'.1IIjI':I- IP JI" ' If If--I' ' IQI' '-HI-5 IQ., ' PIIIJI, 'Z-ILIW: 1IfII-.JL I"'IlI"I'?IjI'i-'.I I" . '
- H ,L IH-:-:I I, Mui, , L3 .YIQI IU FSI 1 I 1141--I Iv- -,I I, ,.,v,---.I ,,I.,JI f ,JI --fl I-34 I ,, I I11.iQ.-- ,L 'II .1 AI- QJ II ta-IJ . X
I .'f1Igf2II L, 'Q' .. -2.4 'I " QQ.-5-1- .I1,1.,,'IfI-I--I IQIU fI4IIT.II 1,III If 55 I.If.I,IIIi..-QIH: ..-IQ I'9.IJ'f1I -Qf .. II'II1fI- I I ,III I
I'TF.z.fIII+II-I' I- 5 --.O"" . III? -I"fIIIj'I'IfP' ':I'-:I- 5 'If-I "N-'ILII P-II Ifr-'LI I-LI"7'-.IL 1:3 FI -'IT-J ?fI,jIiEfiI T ILI
-- .5'I-ITII-,,?Ij.1:IJ ', :I:I. -I, IrfI...II. IEIJJ EFI?-I'-I IfI4I VI- -.ZQIIIIIQI if-L-I QL lid' iff- Ljfg-.ir .-.HII II!-Q. ..-I
,Mb it EET,-3g:.Id4'7l --EJ . ,ILM V- ...H-I .. I , .ali V- lj -.V-iIIIIE:,,w?I?T,,fA,l Y.r FIILJ.-M VELLJ,-.,,Ii!-, EYJI HIEE-,t-JI' uh-V Mis F I II
"2:,:"I"'fIwg-QI-G rw-I3-I .95-If' ,II -.lfjI-f.I-1'I..-'I,IIi'I,ITI'I-I!-.I'g'III21I- FI.. .ITT-fI 'Ifgiki' ??ff..-I3I"1':- .IEIW4 7"'I.-IT LI I
'ISJTIIII-PIgI',' ,QII3 f'ffI9IiI+ ..-. LT4ILElI'fIlI1II .:1II,.IE."-,ff-1' ' I.-FIYHLLIEIQIAILI IQIIQI. "IjU7EIFLZTfIH.I II..
...I IIT -RQ J,Q,,QIIf - gigs' -P'-KIQ-WI,A.m3-iJL - Y,!:IryII1 ii,iID,f.1,-,H ,ij-J I I5 YWQQYI -IMFIUN AIISIII- I-A Il-Liz! ,JJ I
'..1jfQ'I,, I3 I.II'IEEIIIjQIL13J -If ,i'II...If I.3' JI IQIJJQIJI 'ITIMIL U3 AIAIQI If-fI. .2511
f'SA-.If-IIIQI f53"". . Ififf - Ir'-9'-. "'?I'QI' -'I-'IJJ' 'ls-III-I I-C5 ' QV? IFPQI' 'IRQ' 'I' 'If.Iw'LIllII:'Il'I-.IH ,I 'I'
"if -.-gffI2II. '35 ,IJIfI-..lIQII4- QIIJII 5535 'gb '93 ECI. . IQIILIQ 'YI-I-41 PI-EI" fp.-I.II"I'+I '- '-AI AI
,ii-3:3 .C IYAIQ! ',:?,'.1IJ,f.1,fYAEij Q. N .IQTIQI Y VQIQI-V' ,-, .IL IIJEQL JJ .-EI:lF,!I:, - In
I' AIBYJI ,ISI-I.. QIILQI. -.LIQII I- QI' , 'QIJIU .II4.lJ.'1:,fQ .? I. If ' Q-: II,'II,w.,J II
'I-fEV7::Y",YI'I3..y'fin L-IJ :fl -L2-.Qjf -'Y "-I4 . I' 7- fx-gn ,,.Il.I
.,V.glMI.,:ILJm,I.,I.. C3 QQ: xsxllj ' Ill -Y Ii.. K 12 fn
- .-1J'i1.,,.:IjI'Zk.'IILI I lj JI! fjlgll ,I,.,,I?-31' 'Q --11.13 mga-Q.' .
'- 'II -IY,I'.- , VIL!! "Iv-AYLZQ +,YII5'2L , IJIJ' 'ff QI
' ' :'I"-Q.ILI5I,gII- H.QIliHf4.- iff-Ii fir! I-EQIEJI IJT:IfII FIA I.. .
JI1IA2lL'II.""I-:H.'II' ' -EIPQII gf IIIVYIIIUI- -CF' III I
.Q---KQQII.-IYLLL-LLHDQ 'fri' E
'I' RT.-jQI'T7Qij"'I . In-3-I' --Ii IrI"I ' I
"- QI EFI 'Ig ij-'17 :IfI"jfI.,S " , 'If-T-I
' --IIkjI,I,,y,,IQj U41 .iI ,'I
' Iliff? I Q I-QII: ' I-I
IJ! HL, 'lf "III
., E I
- I I
"5 11,2 f :'nf1? ,i35, HV'
ff, , , X 7 w axy. -I
,W 'ff X
Q 2 -'X f' XE
- K Q
U.. N. , sea
QS 'L , Av
Members Were Dedicated
Stout's extra-curricular activities provide the student body with
opportunities to practice leadership, citizenship, and cooperation.
The efforts of each club show the seriousness with which its members
are dedicated toward its purposes. Work and time are required
beyond what is expected and only through extra contributions and
active participation does the student grow inwardly.
Frustration and boredom are not felt in the groups when all in-
dividuals are willing to dedicate a few hours of time for the benefit
of their club. The members of the Greek organizations become unified
and this bond of friendship results in better communication.
Just belonging to an organization is not reward, but participating
actively gives a sense of fulfillment and enjoyment. Students find
they become more aware of their own abilities, and look more ob-
jectively at the work of others different from themselves. Through the
clubs, sororities, and fraternities, a Stout student learns to accept
responsibility and diligently search for answers. The student interested
in his life work will become involved in activities because they con-
cern his future. The attitudes and values strengthened through mem-
bership in the various organizations on Stout's campus will help to
determine the character of the Stout student during his lifetime of
leadership in his home, community, state, and nation.
FRONT ROW: Lynette Beattyg Bobbie Musolfg Daniel Morris,
Vice-Pres.g Diane Anderson, William Rohde, Pres.g Jeanette Emer-
son, Sec.g Martin Szpak, Treas.g Elwyn Vermetteg Roxie Johnson.
SECOND ROW: Sue Bellg Laurie Stoeltingg Mary Singletong
Darlene Scheiderg Elaine Mickelsong Kay Thompson, Gail Rown-
treeg Pat Cook, Mary Bushlandg Marcia Szpakg Judi Danielsong
ALFRESCO OUTING CLUB
Conoe Trip Token
The Alfresco Outing Club, which stimulates interest
in outdoor activities, began its fall calendar with a canoe
trip to Ely, Minnesota. At Homecoming weekend the
group introduced a pie-eating contest to the campus.
Later, Alfresco sponsored an all-school tea and style
show, featuring new ski fashions and new ski equipment.
Trips to the slopes of Deepwood, Telemark, and
Trollhogan throughout the winter brought refreshing skiing
FRONT ROW: Susan Fleethamg Jo Weilerg Barbara Schmidt,
Elizabeth Byrne, Pam Petersburg: Alice Benninghoff: Ellen Fonkg
Mary Ross, Susan Helstad. SECOND ROW: William Hanley,
Donald Zahorskyg Linette Nievinskig Kris Nelson, Diane Donald-
song Sandy Wiemerslageg Eunice Shepard, Merna Gollehong
Stephen Sears. THIRD ROW: William Hockg Merritt Hansong Jan
Rebecca Sauser. THIRD ROW: George Kalofzerson: Kathy Bauer,
Ginny Melocheg Cheryl Ganglg Geraldine Willisg Jacklyn Lowry,
Sharon Ryang Diane Heerholdg Linda Koellingg Steve Vander-
vest. FOURTH ROW: Robert Deansg Fred Priebeg Carl Gott-
waldg Richard Weinbergerg Roscoe Butterfield, Jon Alversong
Bill Brody, Scott Schmidg Ronald Jacobyg Fred Culpepper.
experiences, ending with the yearly semester break trip.
During Winter Carnival festivities, Alfresco spon-
sored jalopy ice races, a bratwurst fry, a baseball game
and many other winter activities.
In spring, Alfresco scheduled a canoe trip to North-
ern Wisconsin and concluded its year of fun-filled activi-
ties with its third annual Water Carnival.
McCallumg Janis Uttkeg Sharon Swang Heather Stoleng Tim Went-
ling, Greg Kestly. FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Lamontg Michael
Benz: Arthur Hage: Robert Merklein: Dale Maki: Keith Bailieg
Gordon Converseg Gordon Ovansg Thomas Schroedl. FIFTH
ROW: Richard Searlesg Dennis Koeppg Douglas Janzeng Evan
Moore, Thomas Bumsg Paul Wiltingg Peter Dicke.
'YJ' 'Niki - 1
FRONT ROW: David Derksg Judy Husbyg Karen Ketterlg Jean Cynthia Conley Joe Breitzman Mary Simonsen Mxry Cutnaw
Baldeschwilerg Ed Gabrielse. SECOND ROW: Richard Matterg Adv Bill Lee
STOUT LITERARY ORGANIZATION
This year, for the first time on the university cam-
pus, a group of individuals have merged to create an
organization with the purpose of publishing a literary
magazine. Student art, photography, fiction and poetry
were accepted, edited, and arranged for publication, and
although material from all Stout students was encouraged
most came from the organizational members themselves.
A special section of the magazine was devoted to articles
from the faculty and the advisors of the organization.
This past year has seen the members discussing in
small groups the campus individual problems relating to
art, photography, and writing. One could often hear the
members greeting each other with, "When are we going
to press?" During their recruiting period, the members
were on the alert for students who were just doodling,
writing letters, or looking at postcards as prospective
members for the group. But the crisis passed.
Hopes for this next year include more interested
persons, color prints within the magazine from students
with artistic talents, and an even better magazine.
Turkey Shoot Held
"Ready, Aim, Fire," were the orders yelled as the
Rifle Club members prepared for the traditional turkey
shoot, an annual activity held during second semester.
As the oldest existing organization on campus, the
Stout Rifle Club provided an opportunity for students
to learn to shoot safely and improve their techniques.
Sportsmanship in organized rifle and pistol shooting
dominated the intra-club team competition, as well as
the shooting matches between various university clubs.
Each year an appropriation of free ammunition and tar-
gets from the National Rifle Association permits members
to become proficient in shooting.
Qualified rifle instructors guided the members in
various phases of rifle and pistol marksmanship. Decisions
were made to have target practice at a range in Boyce-
ville where members could participate fully in group
activities held throughout the year.
Recreational activities held during the second semes-
ter were a turkey shoot and a spring picnic. Movies were
shown to acquaint the members with gun safety, big
game hunting and duck hunting. At the Wednesday night
meetings a discussion was given on types of guns and a
program about the National Rifle Association were pre-
sented. At the May meeting trophies, awards, and special
recognition were given to worthy members.
V., ' - xA. mei
'sf--'J' tyfif-l'1.. ----, '
'tg ii 'ig L. 3.1f'i1f3S5 alil'f",'F'2f .,
s be xx -
In the practice range on fourth floor Bowman Hall, James Brush
corrects the firing position of a new member of the Stout Rifle
Club during one of their Wednesday night practice sessions.
FRONT ROW: Wayne Hajduk, David Luber, Therese Klawiter, ski, Kerry Meier, Ray Butterfield, .David Erkkilag Lawrence
Sec., James Brush, Pres., James Springer, Vice Pres., Doug Setter, Boreh, Adv., Stephen Heil, Jerry Price.
Mary Sucharski, Lucinda Howard. SECOND ROW: Robert Maje-
' if if X '5 tm iii' 'Q J if E ?
.. .. , .E . . . .. ,- M M
in ifti' S' 3 .
n. 1 1 ' ' -fr :-
, .. W
All join hands, circle to the left! These calls filled
the Student Center for the Stout 4-H club's annual Har-
vest Hoedown. This year with an increased membership,
the club decided to open activities with a business meeting
for the freshmen. The purpose of this meeting was to let
new students observe and learn about the club's goals.
In the early fall, 4-H sponsored an all school dance with
music provided by J .C. and the Apostles. In December,
the club put home economics principles to work by mak-
ing cookies for their annual cookie sale in the union and
local business establishments. With below zero weather in
January, the atmosphere was set for the Cocoa Clutch tea.
Social activities included bowling parties and a winter
sports night. Later in the spring, Stout's 4-H club helped
to open the state 4-H camp at Upham Woods, north of
Wisconsin Dells. Dunn County 4-H chapters and junior
leader's were also advised by the club. Finally in May
the year ended with a picnic in the true spirit of 4-H.
FRONT ROW: Rosemary Schererg Darrell Petersen, Treas.g Ann
Hammen, Vice Pres.g Jeanette VonEnde, Pres.g Yvonne Schroe-
der, Sec.g Jo Hammersg Patsy Hoag. SECOND ROW: Bernadette
. gf . , Q .
Square dancing is lots of fun for Becky Nafziger and Lloyd
Underhill as they join hands and travel around the square at
the annual Stout 4-H Club Harvest Hoedown.
Clementsg Dorothy Nehlsg Becky Nafzigerg Mari Rademakerg
Joy Dumkeg Renee Schuetz. THIRD ROW: Sally Thoneyg Linda
Balsong Darcey Bellg Yvonne Zimmermang Linda Leehe.
The "S" Club is a group of Stout athletes who have
earned letters through their participation in the univer-
sity's various sports activities. Objectives of the "S" Club
include encouraging academic excellence in athletes, pro-
moting student participation in wholesome physical educa-
tion programs, and assisting the physical education de-
partment in promoting athletics on campus.
The "S" Club opened the school year with its tradi-
tional "S" Club mixer which was held the first weekend
to welcome all new and returning students to Stout. The
'tTradewinds" furnished the music for the dance. During
Homecoming weekend, members of the club could be
found operating a balloon concession and supplying fans
with Homecoming souvenirs. Throughout the football
season they provided welcome refreshments at all home
games. With the money they earned the club was able to
sponsor a Senior Awards program. Every year a well-
known athlete is the guest speaker at the Spring Athletic
Banquet, an event which all of the members look forward
to. Their "S" has become a lasting symbol of high ideals
and dedication to Stout.
FRONT ROW: Robert Olsong Robert Lawrence, Bryan Humphrey,
Tim Owen, Treas.g Richard Erickson, Pres., Leander Komely,
Vice Pres.g Thomas Ott, Sec.g Terrance Hickman, Cor. Sec.g David
Blaskog George McCartney. SECOND ROW: Thomas Thornpsong
Timothy Banksg Paul Gillingsg Wayne Nerog James Warrington,
John Schrumg John Dianag Tom Strehlog Mike McHughg Terry
Thomas. THIRD ROW: Roger Schroeder, Leonard Nikolaig
- v M -1 - i r i-it tx-at -fn
wgfm ww ..r.,.. .2
egg W5 .W V- r.s,' L
ma .4 1
W - V
fiaa a-. Y ,. 1
rjtrsje it 1 "gm" Q? figs.
I B ' .
ff 1 :ts
.N Q ' 3
Lifting weights at the Health and Physical Education Center is
an excellent method for Stout students, Willie Ellis and Scott
Mitchell, to maintain their physical fitness.
Frederick Graskampg Milton Lenzg Sidney Porchg Mike Dunfordg
Greg Mickelsong Brian Cottermang Robert Schottmuller. FOURTH
ROW: Thomas Saundersg Peter Chavannesg Chuck Kraemerg Dale
Bakkeng Joseph Urickg Larry Helgasong Glenn Jurekg Dale Makig
Raymond Swangstu. FIFTH ROW: Dave Dawson, Charles
Krueger, Gerald Kissmang Robert Smithg Douglas Bainbridge.
tr s as
i L Q
FRONT ROW: Ruth Coppersmith, Treas.g Maija Petersons, Sec.g Smith. SECOND ROW: Richard Friedrich, Adv.g Fran Barretteg
Joanne Schultz, Vice Pres.g Emily Minnichsoffer, Pres.g Lauraine Robert Sather, Adv.
Emily Minnichsoffer focuses the projector as she prepares
another one of the films which the Society provides
relaxation and entertainment of the student body.
STOUT FILM SOCIETY
Dedication to good film appreciation was one of the
main purposes of the Stout Film Society. They presented
film classics and little-known experimental films. The
society provided relaxation and entertainment for the
members as well as the student body.
Interest was stimulated by showing worthwhile mov-
ies each month in the Harvey Hall Auditorium. Some of
the films shown were f'The Given Word," "The Titanf'
and "Cyrano do Bergerac" During December, the Stout
Film Society presented a selection of Charlie Chaplin and
W. C. Fields comedy films. Some of these included "The
Vagabond," "The Count," "The Pawnshopj' and "The
Pharmacist? Through films such as these, the Stout
Film Society hoped to encourage the viewing of better
films and develop a discriminating audience. Program
notes were also published for the benefit of the audience
to insure maximum understanding.
This year the Stout Film Society attended a film
seminar in Chicago to aid them in selecting films for
the coming year that will be interesting and educational.
FRONT ROW: Kathy Kaiserg Kathi Cunninghamg Linda Zeltingerg Nancy Richardsg Frank Kisleyg Gayle Allamang Tom Schroederg
Sue Bellg Mary Kaiserg Marilyn Modjeskig Laurie Dobner. SEC- John Balsong Don Kislerg Jim Henricksong John Zakrewski.
OND ROW: Sue Lindmang Judy Hanson: Kris Kubatg Kay Stoffelg
Practicing water ballet routines, Linda Zeltinger and Marilyn
Modjeski try to perfect their act for the synchronized swimmer's
water show held at the field house in the sprlng.
Splash Party Held
Synchronized swimmers is an organization open to
all students who like to swim and who are interested in
performing water ballet techniques and skills. From its
beginning in 1955, the club has grown into a sizable
group. In 1964, synchronized swimmers moved into the
new pool where a large group of swimmers were able
to stage a professional show for the university.
This year a splash party was held in the fall to intro-
duce interested students to the club and its members. A
clinic was held for the first semester to teach the new
swimmers the synchronized swimmers' techniques that
range from underwater routines to single variations of
the basic strokes used for their shows.
4'Swinging Safariv, the theme of the spring water
show had as its setting a south sea island with large
palm trees. With the assistance of colorful scenes and cos-
tumes each member had the chance to perform in in-
dividual or group numbers.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
The Stout Young Women's Christian Association is
a small organization, but the activities sponsored by it are
broad and involve all women on campus. The Big-Little
Sister program, which began with a tea in September,
helped to acquaint incoming women with Stout and pro-
moted freshmen-upperclassmen friendships. The YWCA
sponsored the Mother-Daughter Banquet in the spring as
a highlight of Parent's Weekend.
Community activities were also a part of the program
FRONT ROW: Julie Olsong Kay Thompson, Sec.g Barbara Lee,
Pres.g Susan McClurg, Treas.g Carol Palombi, Vice Pres.g Gale
Wrapping Christmas presents for the needy, Joy Dumke,
Carol Hedlund, and Carol Palombi, complete the philanthropic
project of the Young Women's Christian Association.
of YWCA. At Christmas the members bought gifts for
underprivileged children which were distributed through
the county welfare. Christmas caroling at Dunn County
Hospital was also included in the club's Christmas pro-
gram of helping the needy.
As one of two university chapters in Wisconsin, the
Stout Young Womenls Christian Association is affiliated
with the national YWCA organization and provides fel-
lowship for women of all races.
Fradette. SECOND ROW: Marion Meisterg Kathy Newmang
Carol Hedlundg Elaine Steeleg Joy Dumkeg Peggy Ricci.
STAGE BAND-FRONT ROW: Loren Chrystalg Ann Hammen: Richard Feltsg
Larry Cording. SECOND ROW: Lynn Pritchardg A1 Beckerg Becky Nafzigerg
Russel Ritterg Wes Anderson. THIRD ROW: Ron Gazelkag Jo Sinkularg Cindy
Olsong Kathy Tolene. FOURTH ROW: John Balsong Paul Holzmang Dennis
Soderbergg Tom Burns.
FRONT ROW: Sherry McQueenyg Judy Kronebuschg Judy Hend-
rickson Jo Miller Patt Webster SECOND ROW Ka Stoffel
S Y I Y - -' Y 3
Karen Fabritzg Karen Wolkerstorferg Cindy Olsong Judy Starckg
Jennifer Intravaiag Jim Thommes. THIRD ROW: Barbara Paus-
tiang Karen Ottg Mary Jo Pevonkag Nancy Erickson: Geree Hel-
wigg Peggy O'Briang Dianne Andersong Jean Jacobsong Vickie
Stofletg Jackie Butterbrodt. FOURTH ROW: Dawn Carlsong Larry
Peetersg Sandra Rowe, Larry Cordingg Rosemary Schererg Dennis
STOUT CONCERT BAND
Spring Tour Planned
"The first home game will soon be here, but what
about the concert in November? And don't forget the
Christmas convocation. Meanwhile we should be planning
our Spring Tour and organizing the Stage Band. Oh yes,
several community organizations have requested enter-
tainment by the Dance Band for their meetings?
These were familiar words to the director and mem-
bers of the Stout Band, yet they were welcome words be-
cause they indicated the value of the music department to
Stout State University and Menomonie.
Soon after school started in September, the marching
band was completed, uniforms were issued, and music was
handed out to all the members.
Many performances by the bands were presented in
conjunction with athletic events. The Pep Band encouraged
enthusiasm at basketball and football games, and during
Homecoming they participated in the parade, Coronation
festivities, and half-time activities at the Stevens Point-
Stout battle in October.
The Dance Band provided music for the Stout Dayis
University Fair in November and the Panhellenic Dance,
sponsored by the social soroties in December.
yu , - r -4- -xr.. E
, ,. , x . 'Y -F
Soderbergg Tom Burnsg Bill Braytong Bill Owen, Janice Fredrick-
song Yvonne Schroederg Ken Nehring. FIFTH ROW: Linda Bal-
song Richard Dusenbergg Helen Altog Mary Paulson, Eileen Chris-
tensong Kathy Toleneg Kathleen Kunickg Corrinne Trveng Sally
Larson, Larry Engen: Al Beckerg Becky Nafzigerg Wes Andersong
Russel Ritter. SIXTH ROW: Frank Barneburgg Sandra Wallaceg
Lane Backusg Wayne Petersg John Balsong Ron Tupperg Roger
Readerg Greg Kestlyg Lynn Pritchard.
Many .long hours are spent by band members preparing and
practicing new musical arrangements for their annual Christmas
Concert, under the direction of Lynn Pritchard.
f ix A A .
1, , Ti .1 it f'Practicing parts over and over can become tiring," says Jo
Sinkular and Gail Rowntree as they prepare for the Symphonic
Singers spring concert.
FRONT ROW: Harold Cooke, directorg Joyce Borwardtg Linda
Lawrenzg Sandy Boehmg Julie Olsong Darlene Aikeng Sheila Roec-
kerg Carol Priceg Susan Stewertg Gail Rowntreeg Trudy Fischerg
Sue Christmang Kathy Toleneg Mary Johnsong Sue Palfreyg Lori
Malzahng Pat Larsong Pat Modiz. SECOND ROW: Mary Lou
Nelsong Winnie Clarkg Marty Andersong Linda Schultzeg Jeanne
Bonnefoig kathy Hollowayg Diane hbertg Judy Gundersong Nora
Stuteg Ruth Sveeng Joan Zwartg Anne Tallierg Jean Kozarg Cindy
ma it ut vi- tsp' iw, , .sais M, as . J ,.
STOUT SYMPHONIC SINGERS
The Stout Symphonic Singers, under the direction
of Harold Cooke, again proved their ability to add the
new and unusual to their performances. At the annual
presentation of Handel's Messiah, the Symphonic Singers
and the newly-formed Stout Chorus added a breathtaking
Christmas candlelight processional with instrumental
choirs, and sang selections from the enchanting Nutcracker
Suite. The December performance at the Field House in-
cluded the Messiah chorus and the children's choir. The
capacity crowd was again delighted by their presentation.
The sixty member group is chosen each year by audi-
tion only. The singers are well-known for a program that
ranges from popular to sacred music, sung acappella or
accompanied by a brass choir. Especially interesting are
the Indonesian folksongs, sung in the native tongue. These
songs are accompanied by the hand-made wooden in-
struments known as anglungs which were introduced to
Stout by President Micheels after his Indonesian trip.
The Symphonic Singers again this year spread the
name of Stout State University throughout the area. After
hours of practice and preparations, the singers were ready
for their spring tour which included performing for high
school assemblies in Minnesota and Wisconsin. Their final
performance was the Spring Concert on our campus.
Olsong Lynda Weber. THIRD ROW: Jim Kahng Ron Baesemang
Steve Eberg Tom Tierneyg Jim Bieleng Dave Munsong Gerald
Schneckg Bill Greeng Dennis Utechtg Bill Brodyg Bruce Sundg
Eugene Stemmanng Daniel Bollmang Richard Claireg Scott Schmid.
FOURTH ROW: Paul Holzmang Donald Kistlerg Rodger Petrykg
Jack Pixleyg Darryl Christiansong Dean Ruschg Willie Ellisg Lloyd
Underhillg John Banksg Jim Kertsong Harlem Olsong Richard Mat-
terg Daniel Daehling Harlen Pedrettig Bill Brayton.
t it M--tt' it w it it .fa it ,
sas- 1 t A use 5 was :sw sw, -Q sts f.- 4 ma J
4 if M a.,,,,g, Jw, . N , 3 ...,,
ss me Fig at get Q54 .QW 'wt eg. is
t in KR: : H mu, 1. . ,. . .. i N a, a m , ,
asa it ,,: :af usage: f :viz A 1. 1' - .: Q a .ff '12 5:-a :ei ff' f me fe '
. 'xii 4-g ttmfuaw' ,aaa it Axim if ' f t it' -Q ,
Y if Y 7
FRONT ROW: Joanne Kersteng Gina Scholl, Sec.: Anthony Kojis,
Vice Pres.g Barbara Gardner, Pres.g Keith Baile, Treats., Dianne
Ney, Sec.: Jeanne Weberg Eileen McGrane. SECOND ROW:
Thomas Cheesebrog James Nelsong Barbara Phillips, Ginny
STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Served Stout Students
Service for the students by the students was the
motto of the Stout Student Association. One of the
largest organizations on campus, the SSA provided one
representative for every two hundred students at Stout.
One of the most important responsibilities of the
SSA was to co-ordinate Stout's social activities. This
involved the arrangement of a schedule which attempted
to prevent conflicts in setting the dates for Stout's many
social events. Another major duty was to determine the
personnel of the faculty-student committees. These com-
mittees were concerned with the assembly-lyceum pro-
grams, the establishment of dormitory alcohol rules, chap-
erone, the selection of visiting speakers, and other policies.
In addition to the regular student services-lost and
found, and the SSA bulletin-the Student Association
established others during the year, a duplicating service
and a leadership program for new campus officers.
Other projects completed during the 1966-67 school
year included a faculty-student forum committee designed
to improve communications between students and the
administration, a campus beautification project, the or-
ganization of a system of student government for the
summer sessions at Stout State University, and the pro-
gram of support of some campus organizations.
Melocheg Tom Nakamotog M. M. Price, Adv. THIRD ROW: Pat
Appletong Bryan Humphrey, Steve Burkeg John Muchowg William
Ratzburgg Patrick Smithg Angelo Ortenzi, Adv.
Barbara Gardner, SSA president, and Pat Appleton. senator, post
the' 1966 Homecoming schedule on the campus bulletin board
which was recently erected 1D front of the Student Union.
STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION
New Services Added
Bob Riemer accepts the Grand Prize
trophy from Keith Baile for Phi Sigma
Epsilon's Homecoming float,
While Jim Nelson and Bill 1-lock punch her student activity card, Carolyn Albers
exercises her democratic rights by thoughtfully selecting the candidate whom she
thinks will make the best 1966 Homecoming Queen.
At a mixer sponsored early in the year by the Stout Student
Association Lynn Osbom and Frieda Schaffner find that danc-
ing is an easy way to get acquainted with one another.
r 7, 1,
, I I 1 L itlwegw
The thrills and spills of the tricycle race, one of the many Winter
Carnival activities held in Wilson Park, provide laughs and en-
tertainment for Stout students who braved the cold weather.
Signs of all sizes and shapes are used by Earl Knott and other
students to campaign for Larry Haisting, Z1 candidate for president
of the student body, during a home basketball game.
The Kids Next Door, a singing group
sponsored by SSA and Sig Taus pre-
sent zi concert during Winter Carnival.
FRONT ROW: Robert Phelps, Adv., Larry Haisting, Bus. Mgr.,
Barb Schellin, Copy Ed., Karen Erdman, News Ed., Gary Yeast,
Sports Ed., Ted Sehmer, Prod. Mgr., Linda Nyhus, Ed., Steve
Burke, Managing Ed., Michele Groves, Feature Ed., Nora Stute,
Soc. Ed., Dennis Erickson, Circ. Mgr., Marion Meister, Barb
Snook. SECOND ROW: Sharon Jacobson, Rita Goodland: Becky
Nafziger, Sue McGinnity, Sue DeZiel, Janice Vlies, Barbara
Zolltheis, Mary Fitts: Karen Stephan. THIRD ROW: Dorothy
Poper ls Student Voice
Rush, rush, rush! Another deadline must be met.
Students editing and printing the weekly campus news-
paper, The Stoutonia, found that every issue new and
different deadlines had to be met so that the paper could
be distributed on each Friday morning.
Coordinating the activities of the Stoutonia-from the
gathering of news, the writing of stories, the proofreading
of galleys, to circulating the paper-were the editor-in-
chief and assistant, the managing editor, and eight other
major staff editors directed the newspaper's policies and
operations. Over forty reporters, proofreaders, and pro-
duction crewmen worked on the paper throughout the
The Stoutonia gathered, edited, and published news
that was significant and useful to the students-reports
of organizations, social activities, sports news, and profes-
sional opportunities. Through editorials and letters to the
editor, it encouraged and stimulated the exchange of
opinions and ideas throughout the university. It supported
and aided worthwhile campaigns for betterment within
the school including a campus beautification project, the
elimination of final exams, and a more liberal alcoholic
beverage policy. Feature stories and cartoons added a
touch of humor to the eight page paper.
Each week 5,500 Stoutonias were distributed to the
University community and alumni and friends throughout
the United States and various countries of the world.
Thirty two editions were printed during the school year.
Marino, Sue Anne Luey, Kathy Michals, Shari Scapple, Judy
Holtz, Joan Wallenfang, Patricia Tills, Kathy White, Casey
Wardlaw. FOURTH ROW: Susan Nelson, Jane Prokop, Elizabeth
Krueger, Wendy Posny, Virginia Peterson, Barbara Maahs, Karon
Duquaing Nancy Koren,,Kathleen Fallon, Mary DeWitt. FIFTH
ROW: Frank Petricek, Robert Klimpke, Thomas Bohn, Richard
Quann, William Massie, Frank Barneburg, Lewis Richards, Mark
Geiser, Arthur Hage.
Each week Editor Linda Nyhus and Managing Editor
Steve Burke apply design principles as they combine
photos, copy, ads, and headlines for Stouzonia layouts.
, f -kV- ,
Robert Klimpke of the Stoutonia production
staff hand sets the newspapers headlines using
a variety of standard type styles.
Frank Petricek directs operations as the Dexter folder completes the final
step of tire Stoutonia production. The newspapers are now ready for campus
distribution and circulation to friends and alumni of the ur11vers1ty.
Checking that her article is factually correct and that grammar and diction,
presentation, form, news slant, and style conform to the policy of the
Stoutonia is feature writer Shari Scapple.
Dimension Theme Chosen
"We need help on our Friday deadline," pleaded
Dawn and Jane as another part of the TOWER was being
typed on copy sheets. Section editors and the staff worked
together to complete the required amount on time. Often
this meant sleepless nights for some individuals. The
hectic, almost impossible job of writing captions and
headlines, rewriting copy, and identifying individuals
seemed a never ending task. Studies had to be forgotten,
classes were cut, and sometimes tests were failed, but
the deadline was always met.
The 1967 TOWER really began in the spring of
1966 when the staff was chosen, the theme was picked
and many photos were taken. After long hours of dis-
cussion and thought Dimension was chosen as an ideal
theme for the yearbook by editor Bob Fuller, associate
editor, Dawn Voss, literary editor, Jane Kramer, pro-
duction editor, Rich Dirks, and photo editor, Steve Krohn.
When the TOWER was finally completed, a sigh of
relief was heard from most of the staff, as work began on
next year's book. Irritability and pressure seemed to drift
away as the TOWER was distributed and the annual
spring banquet was held. Jack Morehouse, audio-visual
technician, substituted for photo advisor Robert Hardman,
while he was studying for his doctorate degree first semes-
ter. Throughout the year when difficult problems or de-
cisions arose, assistance was received from literary advisor,
Mr. Sather, and production advisor, Dr. Barnard.
FRONT ROW: Sally White, Rich Dirks, Prod. Ed., Steven Krohn,
Photo Ed., Bob Fuller, Ed., Jane Kramer, Lit. Ed., Dawn Voss,
Ass. Ed., Diane Kopp, Janice Cowles. SECOND ROW: David
Mancusi, Jeanne Gralow, Janet Hickey, Beth Van Vechten, Claire
Before the yearbook is finally completed, many long
late hours are spent by the staff members typing stories,
writing captions, and laying out pages.
Borer, Faith Gurn, Jan Skrede, Mary Henke. THIRD ROW:
Robert Sather, Adv., Earl Knott, Yvonne Schroeder, Erica Gustaf-
son, Lana Lawrenz, Philip Brochhausen, Carolyn Seitz.
Preparing for another deadline, Bob Fuller, editor,
phones the audio-visual department to check and see
if they have some more pictures ready for the staff.
Rich Dirks, production editor, and Stevc Krohn, photo editor, look through
the TOWER photo file in hopes of finding another picture to replace the one
they have which is too large for the page layout.
Addressing an lenvelope, Dawn Voss, associate editor,
prepares to mail some 1966 All-American TOWERS to
various colleges which exchange yearbooks with Stout.
it E lf?
Jane Kramer, literary editor, types another
story for the yearbook before taking it to
Mr. Sather for his final approval.
at zg, r.., . ., is
, .1-..,,. f
. ,H-wr.. Q , K,---,,..1,,
Hlfezrsz, 1 '-
, '- Ya
5 ur ' 'swf' W
f , Q,
Proudly Dr. David Barnard and Mr. Robert Sather, advisors, hang the
certificate for the 1966 All-American TOWER on the office wall with
the five other All-American certificates that the TOWER has received.
The Stout darkroom is the perfect location for this picture of Steve
Krohn, Rich Abraham, Bill Maas, Ted Krumrich, Dale Granchalek,
Rich Seibert, Larry Weidner, Gary Valine, Gary Silvertsen, photographers
for the 1967 TOWER, who spend most of their free time in the Audio-
Visual Department processing, printing and developing the photographs
in 'O f 'l ' H ig In
Q "f,.--, '-" ,.LQ.,,-P "L , ii: ..-Ulu: , is
551 , yr. ,"'
Y V 2 l i
FRONT ROW: Jerald Daubnerg John Schroepferg Wayne Beard,
Treas.g David Miller, Pres.g William Maas, Vice Pres.g Stephen
Blattnerg Wayne Hajdukg James Bjornerud, Adv. SECOND ROW:
ARTS AND CRAFTS
Sold Homecoming Buttons
For the individual interested in working with wood,
metal, plastics, and leather, the Arts and Crafts club
would be the ideal choice. Members have opportunities
and freedom to work on any project in these areas.
Social activities were not forgotten during the year.
In addition to developing art skills, the club sold the
Homecoming buttons as a fund raising project. The pro-
ceeds from the sale were given to the Stout Student
Financial Aids Program to help needy students.
In the fall and spring a membership drive was put
into full swing and a field trip was taken to a nearby in-
dustrial plant. Mr. Niessen from Stout's art department
presented a lecture on sculpture at one of the second
semester meetings. A banquet was also included in the
club's yearly program and the school year was climaxed
by a farewell picnic for seniors and graduate students.
Jack Sampson, Adv.g Lawrence Lamontg John Skoogg Charles
Palecekg Dale Robleg David Williamsg Thomas Janseng Richard
Working on a project for Arts and Crafts, Dale Roble finishes
spray painting a wooden puzzle to be used by the Home Ec. Club.
we 1 1 1
-ii . ' .e,
, ,tj aw.-1 -' v:f5a.,'
' '-. 4. 1 :' I' 1.
rr- f f- .V ,ff '
f' Rgiaa- ..j,Q9f,u.i teeny 4'
L - w'1iE,!y-'Egg
, , WE'
at at .reg .
FRONT ROW: Barb Schellin, Sec.g Ginny Melocheg Nancy Rueh- Schuettpelzg Carla Keipeg Ardella Schwake. THIRD ROW: Claire
mer, Vice Pres.g Judy Kuehlg Donna Rice, Pres.g Jeanne Schwass, Borerg Krista Thompson: Helen Barmore.
Treas. SECOND ROW: Judy Hendrickson: Pat Brodackig Nancy
STOUT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION
Betty Lamp Awards Given
The Stout Home Economics Association provided a
link with the home economics profession for girls at
Stout State University. Through the various activities
carried on by the association, members were able to grow
professionally and intellectually.
"New Dimensions in Home Economics" was selected
as the theme to launch this year's program. Several new
activities were added this year including the publication
of a monthly newsletter to keep members abreast of
activities and new developments in their profession. The
club's major project this year was to work with several
underprevileged children from the Menomonie area. Var-
ious tours were taken through interesting places in Wis-
consin and Minnesota. The year ended with a spring style
show open to the public.
The Stout association members are also members of
the Wisconsin Home Economics Association and the
American Home Economics Association. Because of this
they are able to attend the state and national conventions
of these organizations. Stout hosted the state convention
this past year. Four Betty Lamp awards were given to girls
who continually supported the work of the group.
"M-m-m looks good," says Tom Zander to Ray Remington as
they try to decide whether to buy a popcorn ball or some candy
from Judy Kuehl, who is selling the Christmas goodies.
FRONT ROW Eileen McGrane Jan Kriewaldt Grace Hopp
Vice Pres Dawn Voss Pres Karen Erdman Treas Merr
Simmett Sec Linda Hardy Janet Pavey Lorraine Dahlke Adv
SECOND ROW Pat Cole Nancy Rauhut Karen Krueger Joan
Pleuss Ellen Hansen Margaret Coleman Casey Wardlow Rose
Buy a fruitcake. They make wonderful Christmas
presents. said the Dietetic Club members during the
month of December. This was the organization s money-
making project for the year. The members mixed and
baked the fruitcakes from a recipe developed by a former
member and then sold them around campus.
Emphasizing one of its main goals, to acquaint the
members with the many areas of work available in the
field of dietetics the club invited many speakers to lecture
on the different areas of foods and nutrition. Rosemary
Jomes and Lorraine Dahlke discussed food research Two
dietitians from, a hospital in Minneapolis spoke on dietetics
and the computer. Summer job opportunities and positions
available after graduation were the topic of a panel pres-
entation during the February meeting.
Other activities of the organization included a Christ-
mas party held for twenty children between the ages of
five and ten, and a senior dinner. At the senior dinner
the outstanding senior awards were presented. Two sen-
iors were selected by the club members as having contrib-
uted the most to the organization during the year. Each
girl was presented with a book of her choice. Also during
the spring a twenty-five dollar scholarship was awarded
to a freshman girl at the Honor's Day Convocation.
mary Jones Adv THIRD ROW Diana Hmtz Jan Bichler Joyce
Martin Laurame Smith Mana Petersons Joan Lyon Sharon
Casper Pat Breider FOURTH ROW Carol Scofield Barbara
Jane Taylor Charlotte Johns Joanne Schultz Sandra Burkel Pat
Cook Marilyn DeMuth Sally White
That looks right says Eileen McGrane as she adds a little
more fruitcake batter to a pan and checks the scale to make
sure that the correct amount of batter is included.
ws Ei.. ? .
' 'wg Y .
The student chapter of the National Association of
Home Builders was established on the S.S.U, campus for
the benefit of the students who were interested in pursuing
professional growth and advancement in the techniques
of the building industry.
An open meeting was held in the fall to interest
people in the organization. Robert Hokeness, a guest
speaker, discussed wood techniques. At other meetings,
NAHB presented programs on new home construction
and design, lighting, and mobile homes. Mrs. Vanek of
the art department interested members in interior decora-
tion. Orien Fjelsted, a senior associate with a Minnesota
architect firm, showed slides by the American Institute
of Architecture, and Mr. Sodeberg of the wood techniques
department talked about interior and exterior finishes.
One of the advantages of the affiliation with the
national association was the actual contact which the
student had with the building industry through coopera-
tion with architects, builders, field service men, and educa-
tors. Because of this, the members received recognition
from the state and national organization.
FRONT ROW: James Bjornerud, Adv.g Rob Karlg Edward Du-
quaineg John Schroepfer, Sec.g Gene Christiaansen, Vice Pres.g
Steven Zailyk, Pres.g George Egenhoefer, Treas.g Joel Kohlmeyerg
Larry Nicholasg Robert Majeski. SECOND ROW: Wayne Hajdukg
Allan Beckerg James Bilderbackg Dan Burettag Lon Weigelg
Michael Barsamiang Frederick Graskampg Roger Schroederg David
J ' l i i S 1 l
. l i
l - - 1 ...:Q. M
ia., Y V y
Inquiring about a point made in the lecture, Tom Caylor stops
to talk to the guest speaker after a question and answer period
at the bi-monthly NAHB meeting.
Rowellg Robert Hokeness, Adv. THIRD ROW: Rolf Nelsong Ron
Templing Lawrence Lamontg Dean Rolzing Daniel Buschg Frede-
rick Morleyg Lawrence Prodoehlg Conrad Oertwigg William Am-
thor, Adv. FOURTH ROW: Paul Gillingsg James Kuenzieg Frank
Weissg Leander Kornelyg Carl Steinkeg Keith Tygumg Kenneth
Nehringg Kenton Schmidt.
i fl ' I I '
Q J L 1
FRONT ROW: William Brayton, Treas.g Lloyd Underhill, Sec.g
Craig Anderson, Pres.: Dave Hobson. Vice Pres.g Lamoine Briong
Leechg Paul Phillips: Paul Almquistg Kerry Meierg Harold
Arneson. THIRD ROW: Richard Weinbergerg Paul Sandvigg Wil-
Richard Dusenbery. SECOND ROW: Chester Bonclerg Grayle liam Hodgkinsong Dave Lamers.
RADIO ELECTRONICS CLUB
Maintained Radio Station
Calling W9CPB, Stout State University Radio
Electronics Club! In addition to operating and maintain-
ing their own amateur radio station, this organization
gives members experience in radio and code practice,
instruction in electronic theory, and assistance in qualify-
ing for their amateur operator's licenses.
Organized in 1947 as the Stout Radio Club, the
group later changed its name so a wider range of in-
terests in addition to radio could be included in its
program. The Radio Electronics Club scheduled field
trips to WCCO-TV in Minneapolis, UNIVAC in St. Paul,
and HONEYWELL in Minneapolis. Other special activi-
ties were transmitter hunts with mobile receivers, track
downs of orbiting satellites, and morse code lessons.
Several speakers during the year served as a means
of keeping Radio Electronics Club members informed of
new developments in their field and helping individuals
develop their own projects, At one meeting, Richard Cheng
spoke on the teletype as a means of communication.
As a final project the club enjoyed the annual club
picnic held in May at Riverside Park.
Dr. Philip Ruehl and Craig Anderson put a new roll of paper
in the teletype in preparation for a Radio-Electronics Club display
at the open house during Stout Day activities.
"This is a picture of our tour through the Doughboy plant in
New Richmond, Wisconsin," explains Jim Miesbauer to Richard
Dockter while Fred Priebe examines another of the SSIT poster.
FRONT ROW: John Savyyerg James Miesbauerg Milton Lenz, Rec.
Sec.g Mike Chiappetta, Treas.g Mike Lonergan, Pres.g Michael
McGinley, Vice Pres.g Wayne Romsosg Dennir Joramg Steven
Zailyk. SECOND ROW: George Kalogersong Joel Belinskeg
Kenneth Axelseng James Thommesg Tim Oweng Ken Hopfensperg-
erg Richard Dirks. THIRD ROW: Joseph Kettnerg Allan Bretlg
Thomas Bohng William Nerbung Gordon Converseg Gary Swen-
song Charles Steinerg Raphael Riesterer. FOURTH ROW: Dean
STOUT SOCIETY OF INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY
Guided Technology Students
The Stout Society of Industrial Technology co-
ordinated work of the industrial technology student with
the Department of Industrial Technology. The society
acted as an adviser for curriculum changes and a guidance
center for students as well as graduates.
In September an open meeting was held to acquaint
all industrial technology majors with the purposes of
S.S.I.T. In November the society set up a booth in the
Field House during the annual Stout Days.
The members were kept informed of present in-
dustrial practices at the bi-monthly meetings. Experienced
men from all areas of industry presented up-to-date in-
formation of interest to the members. Ralph Callendar,
an instructor at Stout spoke on opportunities in computer
programing and Walter Brager, corporate operations
manager from Oscar Mayer company in Madison talked
about industrial engineering.
To highlight the year's program and to broaden the
knowledge of each member, S.S.I.T. participated in field
trips to Doughboy industries, New Richmond, Wisconsin
and other industries in Wausau, Wisconsin.
Also of interest to the group was the dinner meeting
with guest speaker Bill Eickelberg, a former Stout student
now employed in Racine.
Barberg Stephen Searsg John Muellerg Ronald Trimbergerg Law-
rence Delongeg Carl Gottwaldg Stefan Heinemanng John Wesolekg
Jeffrey Mathewsong William Rohde. FIFTH ROW: Anthony
Dejnog David Allhiserg James Keesg Edward Duquaineg Terry
Wenzelg David Piechowskig Gerald Falkowskig Jim Hendricksong
Dale Garbathg Dean Wickman. SIXTH ROW: Dennis Koeppg
Douglas Janzeng Paul Sandvigg Jerel Johnsong John Rueggg Robert
Gerkeng John Gronsethg Dale Haberkorn.
If i int i it im sua
1- I Q
1 I . th
, .3 V . 1 K! I
dig - .:
FRONT ROW: Jerry Shemansky, Adv.g Robert Klimpke, Treas.g
Frank Petricek, Vice Pres., Gayle Carlson, Pres.g Bob Fuller,
Sec.g Michael Virleeg Conrad Oertwig. SECOND ROW: Earl
STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY
Job Experience Gained
The printing company for the majority of Stout's
organizations is a group of graphic arts majors, the Stout
Typographical Society. Printing Stout stationery, the
Christmas cards for WRA, pamphlets for Newman Club,
programs for the Phi Sigma Epsilon Talent Night, and
other projects gave club members an opportunity for on-
the-job experience simulating the many phases of actual
industrial production. These include design and layout,
composition, photo conversion, image transfer, finishing,
economics, and production planning and scheduling.
S.T.S. members expand their printing interests and
keep up to date on the advancements in the graphic arts
field. During National Printing Week, January 15th to
the 21st, the Stout Typographical Society sponsored an
open house at the campus print shop. At this time they
displayed their work, demonstrated shop equipment, and
conducted tours of the department.
To begin their observance of Printing Week, S.T.S.
held a banquet with James Vance of the Worthington,
Minnesota Daily Globe as the guest speaker.
Highlight of the year was the annual three day field
trip to the Fox River Valley. Money earned from certain
printing jobs was also used to purchase twenty five dollars
worth of books for each society member.
Stout Typographical Society tries to help those show-
ing interest in graphic arts to become active leaders in
printing education and industry.
Knottg Thomas Weckworth, John Moran, Franklin Holzhauerg
Larry Haistingg Edward Guckenberger.
Frank Petricek and Larry Haisting make final adjustments on a
Davidson duplicator as they prepare .to .print one of the many
jobs that STS does for campus organizations.
.. Z Ili! f
FRONT ROW: Paul Speodel, Adv.g Herbert Schulz, Sec.g Ronald
Butt, Pres., Frederick Casper, Vice Pres.g Elroy Lange, Treas.g
John Ottg John Negrog Glenn Gehring, Adv. SECOND ROW:
STOUT METALS SOCIETY
Learn Through Experience
The Stout Metals Society is a growing campus or-
ganization consisting of industrial arts, industrial vocation-
al education and industrial technology men interested in
or majoring in metals. Membership in the society offers
excellent learning experiences in the foundry, sheet metal
shop, and machine shop areas.
In addition to valuable academic learning opportuni-
ties, the learning of the correct practical application of
technical theory is offered to members who wish to work
on personal projects through the use of the foundary,
sheet metal shop, or machine shop facilities.
Members enjoy unrestricted use of all the metalwork-
ing facilities for periods ranging from two to four hours
every week. The faculty advisors are always on hand to
offer help to individuals with problems.
Metals Society members also heard eminent speakers
from the metal-working industry, saw interesting films
and demonstrations, and took part in field trips to manu-
facturing concerns. They took part in school activities such
as "Stout Days" and "Winter Carnivaln, as well as the
activities of their own club which include "Advertise
Your Club Day," picnics, and a Christmas party.
Membership in the national organization called "The
American Society for Metals" is being considered.
Kurt Bristolg Thomas Bradleyg Bruce Paquetteg Steve Hillg Dennis
A member of the Stout Metals Society carefully makes final
alterations which will put the finishing touches on a casting of
a turtle produced during a work meeting.
Presented Studio Night
As a result of interest shown by a number of stu-
dents, Orchesis, a modern dance club, developed on cam-
pus. The club provides an opportunity for individual
members to express themselves through body movements
and to receive mutual stimulation from working together
and participating in dance as an expression of art.
This year Orchesis became a member of the Wis-
consin Dance Council. The members of the council pro-
duced a state wide dance festival, and workshops for
students interested in becoming dancing teachers.
Orchesis' activities of the year included a studio
night in which all members performed for the group,
a trip to the dance workshop at Madison, Wisconsin,
and visits to other university dance clubs. The members
also had an opportunity to travel to Minneapolis to see
Martha Graham perform in the spring.
FRONT ROW: Sandy Dewitzg Pat Coleq Chris Lau, Vice Pres.:
Alice Benninghoff, Pres., Pam Petersburg, Sec.-Treas.g Laurie
Richardsg Janilyn Johnson. SECOND ROW: Linda Howellg
rl I .
i aiiik.-ss gi iii agiitgifgggga it ,,
Ep? Q5 W
During a practice session members of the newly organized
Orchesis, a modern dance club, show individuality and expression
through a variety of body movements.
Elizabeth Dottaviog Jo Fredricksong Claire Borerg Carol Price.
THIRD ROW: Carol Lindertg Mary Lou Nelson, Robert Ander-
song Margaret Guzman.
if ' Q.
FRONT ROW: Sandra Larson: Kathy Nussbaum: Marian Gullick-
son, Treas.g Julie Reinstad, Vice Pres.: Nancy Schuettpelz, Pres.:
Shirley Glende, Sec.g Trudy Liskovec, State Vice Pres.g Marjorie
Heeter, State Sec.: Dorothy Hill. SECOND ROW: Karen McCom-
ishg Joan Smeltzerg Linda Guthg Nancy Koreng Diana Stellingsg
Barb Cummingsg Sandy Syslackg Mary Remikerg Jane Youngg
Karen Ailig Karen Kaiser. THIRD ROW: Conrad Oertwigg Dianne
Ney: Rose Sorenson: Karen Anderson: Joann Huguning Claire
STOUT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION
Received State Trophy
A traveling trophy was awarded to the Stout chapter
of the Student Education Association in the spring of
1966. At the Student WEA convention in Oshkosh the
club was selected for its "outstanding contribution to the
state organization." At the same time, Trudy Liskovic
and Marjorie Heeter were chosen to serve as state vice-
president and secretary respectively for the Student Wis-
consin Education Association.
All of these awards provided an incentive for the
FRONT ROW: Karen Chinnockg Dianne Dregneg Karen Irishg
Marsha Cooke: Jean Esserg Karen Schumacher: Kathy Stapleton:
Carol Edwardsg Carol Semmann. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Beau-
chaineg Mary Sutliffg Jeanne Schwassg Mary Fronkg Ruth Wegnerg
Diane Koppg Marilyn Hupenbecker: Kaaren Hanseng Margaret
Thurnaug Norma Anderson: Lucille Hacht. THIRD ROW: Sandy
Shoquistg Patsy Hoagg Darlene Aiken: Barbara Boss: Janet Slano-
vichg Jo Weilerg Kay Thompson: Irene Parish: Barbara Buttkeg
Marilyn Stremer. FOURTH ROW: Julie Olson: Judy Thiel: Francy
Borer: Mary Tennies: Gail Glanzmang Karen Larsen: Fred
Brinkman. FOURTH ROW: Bill Brody: Karen Kossg Lois Wegnerg
Mary Ann Wojtkiewiczg Marie Wilheimg Jacklyn Lowry: Diane
Borgeng Marcia Szpakg Judy Evensong Pat Brodackig Lane Backus.
FIFTH ROW: Phillip Brochhauseng John Schroepferg Jim Bilder-
backg Roger Petrykg Jon Alversong Lawrence Borekg Martin
gzpakg David Stradtmang Fred McFarlane: Dan Burettag Leroy
members to participate in the professional leadership
training program of the group.
The Stout chapter's monthly meeting acquainted
members with education leaders, new opportunities, and
trips to institutions such as Northern Colony. In- con-
junction with the NEA, each member received the educa-
tion magazine and newsletter to keep abreast of the latest
ideas in the teaching profession.
Pavlasg Sue Mishkarg Anne Tallierg Donna Camponeschig Eliza-
beth Neubergerg Joyce Wrasseg Carla Keipeg Mary Kuhlmang
FIFTH ROW: Cheryl Kraghg Mary Powers: Jo Ann Kramerg
Roberta Sachseg Ann Gruber: Diane Vanceg Joanne Ahrndtg Lana
Lawrenzg Charlene Appel: Mary Henkeg Linda Nyhus. SIXTH
ROW: Joan Poeschelg Jeanne Bonnefoig Marlene Bulgring Arlene
Zielanisg Laurene Dobnerg Mardell Winkelg Jane Kramerg Peggy
Riccig Judy Luhm.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
The "East is East and West is West and never the
twain shall meet." This no longer holds true as far as
the members of the International Relations Club are
concerned. For these young, ambitious people who have
traveled thousand of miles in search of knowledge, studies
are enlightening, and living and studying with students and
faculty from a different culture is stimulating.
To acquaint others with this difference the Interna-
tional Club sponsored films which showed the cultural,
economic, and educational views of Thailand, Holland,
and New Zealand-three countries which are not repre-
sented at Stout.
The International Room in the student center estab-
lished a place for the Wednesday night meetings, as well
as the chance for Stout students to become informed
about the literature and art of foreign countries. The color-
ful posters, flags, and magazines were furnished by the
international students on campus.
With the coming of Christmas, a party was held
jointly with People to People. At this December get to-
gether, both clubs for foreign students were united to
show others the Christmas spirit in the United States.
FRONT ROW: Jeff Whitfieldg Virginia Gamboag Columbina
Lasolag Ma Dice Guancog Fran Barrette, Sec.g Dominic Mohamed,
Vice Pres.g Neth Chhay, Pres., Rosemary Scherer, Treas.g Sandra
Marving Lemma Dubaleg Lorna Lengfeld, Adv. SECOND ROW:
Ruby Spaldingg Jean Alleng Amy Ching Diana Stellingsg Jan Hol-
steng Elaine Steeleg Judy Kreutzerg Karen Ekemg Carol Lindertg
Benjamin Lasola. THIRD ROW: Cevat Alkan, Elwyn Vermetteg
Neth Chhay and Sandra Marvin examine an item displayed in
the international room decorated by the international students.
Ellen Hansen, Jeanne Schwassg Yu-Ying Cheng Ahmed Mansourg
Ruth Coppersmithg Hakkl Uteg Terete Mesfeng Keiichi Kuzuokag
Janilyn Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Roland Maundayg Salih Mo-
hamed, Endrias Mengeshag Elsayed Mohamedg A. Andrew Mc-
Donaldg Ahmed Tawirg Peter Chavannesg Negash Mussag Law-
rence Lamontg Kebede Wubishetg Merle Price, Adv.
'le' li 0:
3 ', ' 2.
1 fl!a:...:i .
PEOPLE TO PEOPLE
A principal objective of Stout's People-to-People
organization is to promote harmonious relations between
the international and American students. Developed for
this purpose is a program in which each foreign student
has an American "brother" or "sister" who can answer
any questions, orient him to the campus and to Meno-
monie, and be a dependable friend. Assistance in registra-
tion, language, and food difference, and information on the
teaching, testing, and library methods are also available
to the international students.
Social events on the agenda include October and
May outings to Pigeon Lake for canoeing and weekend
retreats, Sunday evening pizza parties, a September "get
acquainted" picnic and a spring picnic. A trip was taken
to Minneapolis for shopping and a movie on Sudan at the
Cinerama. Theater parties, plays, other trips, and interest-
ing tours were also planned by the organization. People
to People sponsored a soccer team which participated in
games with several other universities. These activities help
the international students to become better acquainted,
to exchange cultural differences, and to learn more about
the areas in which they will soon be living.
A P-to-P yearbook which included personal sketches
of the individual members of the organization and candids
of the groupis activities was distributed in spring.
FRONT ROW: Jan Holsten, Julie Sehmer, Jean Allen, Treas., Jeff
Whitfield, Vice Pres., Ted Sehmer, Pres., Lou Ann Pitzen, Cor.
Sec., William Massie, Peter Chavannes, Jane Martens, Rec. Sec.
SECOND ROW: Pat Cole, Neth Chhay, Patrica Madey, Ayehu
Fisseha, George Apel, Larry Lamont, Getachew Shay, Emmanuel
Mbakwa, Janilyn Johnson. THIRD ROW: Carol Lindert, Kay
,N .. H , , e Q
C he ,J 7523! M,
Dominic Mohamed, one of the foreign students from Georgrial,
Sudan, points out some of the many splendors of his home
country to another member of People to People, David Barton.
Eickelberg, Roland Maunday, Tim McGrath, A. Andrew Mc-
Donald, Sandra Brown, Dominic Mohamed, Margaret Barber,
Arthur Hage. FOURTH ROW: Eugene Flug, Adv., Gordon Ovans,
Sandra Marvin, Linda Balson, Negash Mussa, Endrias Mengesha,
Nabilla Williams, Mary Tennies, Hadgu Ghebretinsa, Terefe
T... t. W
FRONT ROW: Robert Klimpkeg Marian Timmermang Rev. Ar-
thur Redmond, Vice Pres.g Marjorie Heeter, Sec.-Treas.g Kath-
leen Rumocki, Pres., Norma Anderson. SECOND ROW: Angelo
Promote Religious Growth
"New Directions in Theology" was the theme chosen
for the 1966-67 academic year. Inter-religious council
heard speakers on such current topics as "The New
Morality" and 'Els God Dead?" Many fireside chats were
started to discuss related social issues of the present time
which would interest the group.
Early in the school year, the Inter-Religious Council
performed two services to acquaint the new and transfer
students with the school and community. Bulletins entitled
"Know Your Church" were printed by the council and
given to students on their arrival at Stout. Church night,
another service sponsored by IRC, acquainted the fresh-
men with the churches in Menomonie. Films were also
presented as a learning experience for the Stout Student.
The Inter-Religious Council of Stout State University
was organized to assist the university administration in the
encouragement of religious growth among students. It
consists of representatives from all student religious
organizations, faculty members, administration, and
clergymen. IRC attempts to stimulate an understanding
of the importance of religious participation as a part of
a college education and to promote a feeling of cooper-
ation among all the university religious organizations.
Ortenzig Gale Fradetteg Charles Ghidorzig Bruce Pollockg Carol
Priceg Karl-Thomas Opem.
Marjorie Heeter, Kathy Rumocki, Chuck Ghidorzi, and Father
Arthur Redmond are planning church night, a service sponsored
by the Council which acquaints freshmen with Menomonie
churches and their congregations.
. . :aim
jx it 1 " T?" K X,
. . A Vg - l
ff' 1 I H
xxi F X ,aa
xx 4 xxxx
FRONT ROW: Janice Fredericksong Susan Nelson, Janet Kirtz,
Sec., Jim Hesketh, Treas.g Wayne Peters, Pres., Charleen Apple,
Vice Pres., Patsy Hoag, Bonnie Beauchaine. SECOND ROW: Dr.
William Owen, Adv., Cheryl Miller, Kathleen Millerg Elizabeth
Q f 'V
R 7 , , A
'W555 x :ii '3 it
,T X51 V .
Group Bible study is employed by Cheryl Miller, Charlene Appel,
William Powell, and Carolyn King as a method to become better
acquainted with the Bible and with each other.
Clark, Sue Deahl, Barbara Mosinski. THIRD ROW: Lewis Rich-
ardsg Michael Seversong John Kotziang William Powell, Frederick
Culpepper, Carolyn King.
STOUT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Traveled to Colorado
A few weeks at Bear Trap Ranch in Colorado dur-
ing the summer was a valuable experience for the stu-
dents who belong to Stout Christian Fellowship. This
training session in the Rocky Mountains gave the stu-
dents a broader outlook on the purposes of the Stout
organization and their responsibilities as members.
Stout Christian Fellowship, a chapter of Inter-varsity
Christian Fellowship tried to give the students a closer
relationship with each other and with Christ.
This year, individual and group Bible study, prayer,
and lecture helped to stimulate Christian descipleship.
Faculty members, Bruce Walley, Dr. William Owens, and
Wesley Peterson discussed the spiritual aspects of college
life. The members of Stout Christian Fellowship had a
special exchange conference with students from state uni-
versities at Eau Claire and River Falls, in order to be-
come better acquainted with others and their ideas.
Other activities during the year included two all-
school films, a freshman get acquainted picnic, skating
and bowling parties, Christmas caroling, a Halloween
Hayride, and a senior banquet in May.
x I tx. get
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Under student leadership, the Lutheran Student
Association enjoyed a year of ecumenical encounter and
dialogue, and spiritual growth and renewal. A full-time
campus worker, Karl-Thomas Opem, arrived in the fall to
join with the students in their ministry.
Worship continued to be central to the Lutheran
campus Ministry, and weekly services were offered on
Tuesdays using the office of compline, supplemented by
the special festival celebration of the Eucharist during
Advent and Lent. On alternate Tuesday evenings forums
were sponsored featuring speakers, panels, movies and
discussions. Ecumenical dialogue was prominent during
the year, both at these forums and on several retreats.
Study also continued to be an important part of the
activity at the Lutheran Student Center, with courses
led by Mr. Opem in Bible, contemporary theology, and
church history. Another important area of concern was
the encounter with the arts and individual confrontation
provided by the student-run coffee house, the Upper Bank,
which functioned in the center on Friday evenings. The
L.S.A. center, a place of constant activity, was also used
by students for study and relaxation.
FRONT ROW: Barbara Buttkeg Sandra Anderson, Sue Kringleg
Alan Schimek, Vice Pres.g Joanne Welhaven. Sec.g Norma Ander-
son, Pres.g Conrad Oertwig, Treas.g Faith Gurng Julie Reinstadg
Making use of the facilities at the Lutheran Student Center are
Norma. Anderson and Jack Pixley practicing for Christmas carol-
mg while Sue Kringle accompanies them on the piano.
Caryn Meyer. SECOND ROW: Karl-Thomas Opem, Campus Min-
isterg Jack Pixleyg Wes Andersong Richard Voldg Glen Andrewsg
Lee Halbergg LaMoine Briong Robert Klimpke.
FRONT ROW: David Krause, Sandra Burkel, Treas.g Karen
McComishg Margaret Thurnau, Vice Pres.: Charles Ghidorzi,
Pres.g Ken Teeters, Vice Pres.: Pat Brodacki, Sec.g John Jax,
Adv.g Father Arthur Redmond, Chaplain. SECOND ROW: Theresa
Habeltg Roberta Hendricksong Cheryl Ganglg Penelope Scottg Judy
Buchholzg Ruth Coppersmithg Fran Barretteg Peggy O"Brieng Ruth
Weguerg Kathy Streitg Lois Wegnerg Stephanie Steiner. THIRD
ROW: William Hanleyg Barbara Haffemang Joyce Wrasseg Sandra
"Scavenger Hunt" Unclertoken
Under the guidance of Father Arthur Redmond, the
Newman Apostolate carried out an educational program
of speakers and discussions concerning insights into
religious ideas. Faculty members, Richard Friedrich and
Daniel Magnussen, spoke on spiritually related subjects.
In addition, films on such topics as dating were discussed
at Tuesday night meetings.
To carry out mission work, a monthly project of
clothing drives, collections, and individual help was known
as "Scavenger Hunt." Trips were taken to Dunn County
FRONT ROW: Mary Houserg Rosemary Riedlg Mary Jean Madeyg
Jennifer Intravaiag Barbara Burkelg Rosemary Koziolekg Trudy
Liskovecg Cecelia Hemmerichg Mary Lou Vandewalle. SECOND
ROW: Susan Bohlingerg Mary Marasch, Bernadette Clementsg
Mary Kaiserg Lorrie Mahlochg Kathy Buzickyg Cathy Powers:
Mary Ann Wojtkiewiczg Donna Stelzerg Marcia Kraczekg Virginia
Robinsong Shirley Mika. THIRD ROW: Linda Boyeag Karen
Duquaing Diane DeWildtg Ann Gogginsg Ginny Melocheg Anne
Boehmg Victoria Nahorng Ann Gruberg Diane Benderg Maria
Novasicg Francy Pavlasg Kathleen Ottog Joseph Kettner. FOURTH
ROW: Sy Were: John Schusterg Al Irlbeckg Dennis Beusag Tony
Mihalkog Wayne Orstedg William Finklerg Michael Dietzg Philip
Brochhauseng Dale Harbath. FIFTH ROW: Michael McGinley,
David Piechowskig Anthony Wilkesg Kenneth Nehringg Fran
Valitchkag Walter Mazurg Paul Wiltingg Daniel Vansistineg John
Rossrneierg Norb Radle.
Hospital and childrenls homes. In December Christmas
carols were sung at Northern colony in Chippewa Falls.
All was not work at the Newman center. Hayrides
in the fall, snow parties in the winter, the Mardi Gras
Pancake Supper, and the spring picnic all stimulated in-
terest in the social life of Newman Apostolate.
For a money raising project during the year, the
Newman members raffled off a radio in the Student
Union to faculty and students.
Tallierg Kathryn Kaiserg Mary Jo Udovichg Jo Weilerg Laura
Prygag Allan Junk. FOURTH ROW: James Teigeng Carl Handrickg
Joan Poeschelg Nancy Smithg Janet Slanovichg Janice Gerdesg
Joan Tierneyg Tim Sampleg Don Vandenlangenbergg William
Mugan. FIFTH ROW: Bob Coyleg Chuck Hammer, Phil Bausg
Jay Fernholzg William Hittmang Roger Hooymang John Muellerg
Jim Mihalkog .Gary Swensong Paul Paradowskig Dick Laronge.
, N, Y,
UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY
Sold Wisconsin Ccilendors
Weekly discussions on such subjects as the L'Church
and the World" and "How the Student Should Relate to
Others" were a part of this year's program for the United
Campus Ministry, a religious organization whose mem-
bers seek to find a better understanding of God, his
fellow man, and the contemporary world.
Father Arthur Redmond, talking on the Ecumenical
movement was a speaker at gatherings in "The Under-
Croft", an informal coffee house. The atmosphere provided
a place for an evening program of food, fun, and Wor-
ship. Fireside chats, held in the union, were also a way
for the members to become acquainted with new faculty.
FRONT ROW: Edmund Chen, Adv.g Peggy Riccig Terry Wenzel,
Treas.g Patricia Richardson, Sec.g Lloyd Swalve, Pres., William
Brayton, Vice Pres.g Judilyn Hanseng Diane Truittg Sue Bell.
SECOND ROW: Yvonne Zimmerman, Barbara Scuther, Mary
Ann Saltzgiverg Becky Nafzigerg Diane Stellingsg Marian Timmer-
, V ,, , ,
Joan Lyon uses her salesmanship
ability to persuade Judee Vier to buy
a 1967 Wisconsin Calendar.
All denominations attended the United Campus
Ministry meetings held each Sunday at either the First
Evangelical United Brethren, the Trinty Methodist, or
the First Congregational Church of Menomonie.
As a service to the university, United Campus
Ministry sponsored films and sold Wisconsin calendars
in November. After the Messiah and band concert in
December, debates were held to discuss the performances.
One of the highlights of the year, was the retreat at
the Clintonville Pine Lake Methodist Camp. Speaker
Leonard Klough talked to the United Campus Ministry
groups about "The University and Social Change."
mang Donna Titusg Mary Lemmenes. THIRD ROW: Darlene
Aiken, Juanita Jacobs, Renee Schuetzg Pat Cook, Joan Lyong
Judy Schwab. FOURTH ROW: Ronald Jacoby, William Andersong
Lloyd Underhill, Harold Thieleg Roger Smithg Robert Schaefer.
Active Rich Chiapetta smiles as two pledges, Ken Leh-
mann and Scott Schmid, try to relate one of their many
pledge duties to him during Hell Week.
To be or not to be a Greek was a question faced
by many students. Twice this year, fall and spring, stu-
dents on Stout's campus had the opportunity to be initiated
as members of sororities and fraternities.
Most Greek life on campus began with the formal
rush week. During rush week interested girls attended
parties given by the various sororities and the men at-
tended fraternity smokers. These actives gave the stu-
dents an opportunity to become acquainted with the Greek
organizations and the Greek activites a chance to meet
interested students., After the distribution of bids the
pledges began the hectic pledging period. They were seen
on campus wearing beanies and raccoon coats, carrying
bags of pennies or bowls of gold fish, and standing guard
duty at the Union. The actives required many duties of the
lowly pledges such as the lighting of cigarettes, checking
out books at the library, and polishing shoes. Formal initia-
tions were the climax to the hectic but much enjoyed
pledge period for the men and women.
The fifteen social, service, and honorary Greek or-
ganizations performed many services around the com-
munity and Stout's campus. These included sponsoring
campus dances, serenades, and hootenanies. They caroled
around Menomonie at Christmas and made stuffed toys
for children in the area.
A Homecoming breakfast is a good time for Shirley
Fredrich, Alpha Sigma active, to catch up on the
latest news from alumni, Lynn Rehberg and Jan Paske.
.. 'fx'-'-M. .Y
JJN4 x ' 'ik u
Holly and angel hair transform the
ballroom into a Christmas fairyland
for the annual Pauhellenic Ball at
which Carla Hayes, Neil Olson, Nancy
Rauhut, and Jim Nelson relax from
dancing to enjoy a cup of punch.
Promoting Christmas spirit Rich Gizelbach leads a group of his
Sigma Pi fraternity brothers in a round of cheery carols as they
serenade Mary McCalmont dormitory late one night.
FRONT ROW: Carol Edwardsg Barbara Bedellg Joann Hugunin,
Cor. Sec.g Elaine Beyer, Vice Pres.g Nancy Rahut, Pres.g Karen
Krueger, Treas.g Janet Slanovich, Rec. Sec.g Kaaren Hanseng Linda
Guthg Pat Breider. SECOND ROW: Grace I-Ioppeg Jean Richterg
Karen Kossg Janet Schleusnerg Joanne Ahrndtg Sharon Reichg
Jeanne Risgaard reads a letter to Betty Wagner about their Home-
coming candidate Grace Hoppe, at the skit Teahouse of the AOII
Moon during the October activities.
Penny Sue Simandlg Laurel Reberg Mrs. Sten Pierce, Adv. THIRD
ROW: Lynne Peilg Dorothy Siasg Betty Wagner: Sheryl Jacobsong
Susie Pettersg Jane Grunwaldtg Mrs. Gust Jensen III, Adv.
FOURTH ROW: Jeanne Risgaardg Janice Stromg Joyce Pagelg
Carla Hayesg Linda Ottumg Miss Turney, Adv.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Sponsored Moy Day Teo
On September 24th, twenty-nine charter members
were initiated into the newest social sorority on Stout's
campus Iota Tau chapter of Alpha Qmicron Pi began its
first full year of activities with the traditional Rose Ban-
quet and a Dutch Treat Luncheon at the Marion Hotel.
Homecoming gave the AOII's their first chance to
put all of their energy into campaigning for their queen
candidate, Grace Hoppe, and to try their luck at con-
structing a float for the Saturday parade. Their float
this year was entered in the most humorous category.
Alpha Omicron Pi supported chapter goals by aiding
the Social Service of Eastern Kentucky as their national
philanthropic project. The girls sold items at a thrift sale,
baked goods at a brownie sale, and Christmas gifts at a
December bazaar in the Student Union.
Free Masks were distributed to all who attended
the Masquerade Mixer sponsored by the members in mid
December. "Noah and the Crewn provided music for the
mixer, which was a new and unusual experience for many
students on Stout's campus.
In May, the sorority presented their annual May Day
Tea-Fashion Show featuring fashions donated by local
clothing stores. With the Dinner Dance as their final
event of the year, the members of Alpha Omicron Pi
began work for the coming 1967-68 school year.
Won Scholarship Troys
The ladies of the Alpha Phi social sorority returned
to campus with enthusiasm after having won two scholar-
ship trays at the National Alpha Phi Convention in
Phoenix, Arizona during the summer.
To continue to strive for the fraternal growth was
one of the ideals of the Phi's. A weekend retreat at Pigeon
Lake during September was one of the methods of ac-
complishing this. October came quickly and homecoming
week was spent campaigning for queen candidate, Jan
Kriewaldt. A weekend full of "Rustic Reflectionsn was
planned including a Homecoming Brunch for alumni.
With football season over for another year, the Phiis
turned their attention to their annual Thanksgiving Tea
in late November. A few weeks later the members were
seen selling holly in the Union, one of their money mak-
ing projects. The Christmas season meant helping the
needy families in the area so they, too, could have hap-
pier holidays and an enjoyable vacation.
Second semester brought thoughts of Winter Carnival
and the Sno-Ball Dance, which was the highlight of the
cold, but fun-filled sports weekend.
The annual car wash, magazine sale and Cardiac
Aid were other activities which kept the members busy
during the last semester. The Dinner Dance and the Senior
Banquet in May climaxed another year.
FRONT ROW: Judy Peterson, Dixie Peterson, Mary Czechang
Kathy Belongia, Treas., Mary Kay Rossmeier, Vice Pres., Rose
Ann Sorenson, Pres., Trudy Liskovec, Vice Pres., Jan Kriewaldt,
Sec., Jan Bichler, Mignon Mlakarg Karen Kaiser. SECOND ROW:
Dr. Anne Marshall, Adv., Margaret Webb, Cecelia Hemmerich,
Diana Hintz, Charlotte Johns, Diane Bloomfield, Karen Chinnock'
Cheryl Kragh, Pam Petersburg, Judy Gerard, Mrs. Betty Viensi
ll P I ll lg, f
H' , lt r
Sorority life has many different aspects including apartment sing
alongs. Diana Hintz, Mary Czechan, Karen Aili, and Cecelia
Hemmerick join in while Claire Borer strums the accompaniment.
Adv. THIRD ROW: Dina Ubel, Jo Sinkular, Judy Gunderson'
Lee Ann Purman, Sue Anne Luey, Barb Brainerd, Margaret
Congdon, Christine Kubat, Karen Aili, Judy Holloway, Dianne
Ney. FOURTH ROW: Jane Taylor, Barbara Cummings, Jo
Weller, Sandy Syslackg Judy Hendrickson, Pat Jones, Winnie
Clark, Trudy Verbrickg Claire Borer, Barb Gardner, Joan Sever-
FRONT ROW.' Barbara Dickmanng Mary Remikerg Nancy Beh-
ling, Treas.g Kathleen Fallon, Vice Pres.g Shirley Fredrich, Pres.g
Kathy Nussbaum, Rec. Sec,g Nancy Gearhart, Cor. Sec.g Dorothy
Marinog Krista Thompson. SECOND ROW: Linda Knutsortg
Linda Hardyg Nancy Koreng Laurie Girardg Jane LeMahieug
In the Christmas spirit, Paulette Vinmans and Sandy Post, sorority
sisters, place the final finishing touches on the Christmas tree in
the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority house.
is ill ' Flu 44'5fLsirWf" "
fer: j 'Fgg,,,.,,..,,....,-P-'-"
....,,.l,,...,.,Mw.f- deff ' 1 ,gn -K V, 4
Roxie Johnsong Cheryl Rehbeing Lynnete Beatty. THIRD ROW:
Jan Ecklesg Carol Meyerg Danny Ostlundg Linda Howellg Dorothy
Hillg Paulette Vinmansg Nancy Karaus. FOURTH ROW: Mary
Danielg Sue Lindemanng Lynnea Larsong Pat Spielvogelg Rebecca
Sauserg Carola Taylorg Sharri Scapple.
ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA
Members Sold Mums
"Welcome Back" was the friendly greeting the Alpha
Sigma Alpha sorority gave to their returning alumni at
Homecoming. The members launched the year by raffling
off a stadium blanket and an autographed football. Dur-
ing Homecoming week the members also sold mums.
The Christmas spirit was captured by the girls as
they worked for their philanthropic project by selling
magazines to help mentally retarded children. In addition,
they also serenaded for the patients at Dunn County
Home in rural Menomonie.
As part of Panhellenic Council, the members of
Alpha Sigma Alpha co-operated with the other sororities
in working on plans for formal rush. After Round Robin,
the sorority eagerly orientated the pledges to life in Alpha
Sigma through pledge duties.
Sadie Hawkin's week finally arrived highlighted by
a Hootenany, and the Sadie Hawkin's dance. The whole
campus was caught up in the "Dogpatch" spirit as the
girls did the honors for the boys for one entire week.
During the second semester the members participated
in Stunt Night and Winter Carnival by entering a car
in the powder puff.
In May, the Alpha Sig's held their annual "Senior
Hum", honoring their graduating seniors. The annual
Greek picnic and Dinner Dance, also held in May finally
ended the year for the sorority.
Compoigned for Queen
The Delta Zeta social sorority began another year
on campus by sponsoring the DZ Swing, "OP HOPN, a
friendly welcome for the freshmen and transfer students.
With October came homecoming, and the DZ,s spent
a busy week building their float, Weill Swiss 'Em O-ff the
Field. More hours were spent serenading at the convoca-
tion, and planning a welcome for their returning alumni.
Costumes and music from The Sound of Music set the
scene as the girls campaigned for their queen candidate.
The winter calendar found the Delta Zelta's bustling
with activity. The annual 'Spaghetti Dinner" was held in
November. At Christmas time, the girls serenaded and
made stuffed toys for the mentally retarded children at
the Northern Colony in Chippewa Falls.
The Delta Zeta's combined their talent and imagina-
tion to plan an act for Stunt Night, and joined in the fun
of Winter Carnival. A culture trip to Minneapolis gave
the members a chance to enjoy the theater.
A German theme was carried out as the DZ'S pre-
sented their annual "Heidleberg Tea" and delighted guests
with ginger ale, rootbeer, pretzels, and popcorn. In May
the sorority participated in Spring Carnival activities.
The sorority Dinner Dance and Senior Farewell
meant the end of another year for the Delta Zeta's.
FRONT ROW: Linda Pitsch, Jeannie Petersen, Elizabeth Johnson,
Linda Omholt, Treas., Carol Koegler, Vice Pres., Gina Scholl,
Vice Pres., Jan Lehnherr, Pres., Joanne Hillman, Sec., Darlene
Scheider, Bette Oyama, Welcome Toki. SECOND ROW: Clara
Carrison, Adv., Renee Platta, Donnene Mole, Linda Stegeman,
Nancy Retherford, Linda Peterson, Heather Stolen, Sandie Lar-
son, Susan Fleetham, Cherie Welfel, Pat White, Judy Wilson.
"How long is this spaghetti anyway?" asks Audie Berkholtz as
Joanne Hillman laughs over her predicament during preparations
for the Delta Zeta Spaghetti Dinner.
THIRD ROW: Jeanne Weber, Kathleen McManus, Mary Schill-
ing, Sharel Paske, Mary Polasky, Jackie Foley, Linda Lorenz,
Laurie Wolff, Margy Davidson, Bonnie Bachmann, Audie Berk-
holtz. FOURTH ROW: Rita Todd, Adv., Colleen Packer, Nancy
Burden, Nancy Krause, Jane Handorf, Judy Gunderson, Kathy
Hopp, Marilyn Wisnefske, Colleen Balko, Lynn Hassold, Maryann
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA
The 1966-67 school year got off to a busy start for
the Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority. The girls con-
ducted daily tours for prospective students and worked
with the public relations department of Stout and the
registrar's office. Homecoming week also brought many
activities for the Gamma Sigmas. They sold homecoming
tags to the faculty, students and alumni for the Stout
Scholarship Fund, campaigned for their homecoming
queen candidate, Jean Bopp, and also worked on the con-
struction of their float. In all of these activities they were
given a helping hand by their pledge class.
The sorority held their annual Autumn Ade Tea for
the faculty and students of Stout State in October. In
November, the Gamma Sigs visited the Guthrie Theatre
in Minneapolis where they were given a tour of the famous
theatre and saw one of Shakespeare's plays.
As the end of the year drew to a close, the Gamma
Sigs eagerly looked forward to attending the National
Gamma Sigma Sigma convention at Missouri State.
After a year of service, which included sponsoring
the Pearl Buck Tea and ushering at campus functions, the
girls completed their work with their annual dinner dance.
FRONT ROW: Delores Berglin, Mary Kuhlman, Jan Ehle, Treas.,
Sally Olson, Jean Bopp, Rec. Sec., Dorothy Nehls, Pres., Jane
Kramer, Vice Pres., Francy Pavlas, Pat Brodacki, Ruth Nelson,
Jeanne Schwass. SECOND ROW: Mary Donley, Adv., Donna
Titus, Emily Allman, Joyce Martin, Anne Tallier, Rosalie Powell,
Homecoming Queen candidate, Jean Bopp, is presented to the
Stout Student body at the Queen's convocation by her sponsors,
members of the Gamma Sigma Sigma sorority.
Margaret Barber, Maureen Pierick, Barbara Burkel. THIRD
ROW: Julie Reinstad, Joyce Christensen, Lynette Moberg, Linda
Oltmann, Arlene Zielanis, Marjorie Heeter, Mary Jo Udovich,
Maralee Moellendorf, Sandra Burkel, Bonnie Beauchaine, Patsy
FRONT ROW: Lynette Mobergg Beth Hintsag JoAnn Kramerg
Mary Howardg Jane Kramer, Rec. Sec.g Arlene Zielanis, Pres.g
Mary Kay Rossmeier, Vice Pres.g Barb Schellmg Jane Martensg
Jeanne Schwassg Chris Radiske. SECONQ ROW: Linda Nyhusg
Winnie Clarkg Cherie Welfelg Alice Beihlg Jean Boppg Sally
Olsong Trudy Liskovecg Francy Pavlasg Jane Taylorg Marilyn
PHI UPSILON OMICRON
Developed Slide Series
Happy Birthday! Tau chapter of Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron served the university by giving parents an oppor-
tunity to send a decorated cake to their son or daughter
through a local bakery.
Phi U, the national professional organization of col-
lege women in home economics also promoted Stout
State University through its slide series "Opportunities in
Home Economics." The textiles box, a standard project of
Phi U, was sent across the country to alumni. These sam-
,Q at J
,- L fs om: fnlillrrffo H
Mryyf lhlf flivinf.
45. if ,4,,'1
DeMuth. THIRD ROW: Jan Krieweldtg Patsy Hoagg Dawn Vossg
Ardella Schwakeg Nora Stuteg Kathy Whiteg Margaret Barberg
Dr. Kemp, Adv.g Casey Wardlaw. FOURTH ROW: Margaret
Thurnaug Barbara Gardnerg Krista Thompsong Charlotte Johnsg
ples and fabrics were used by home economics teachers in
their high school clothing and textiles units.
In December the organization visited Jolly Joels
Home and the Lutheran Home in North Menomonie for
caroling to present a program of Christmas carols.
The posting of an inspirational thought on the bulle-
tin board in Harvey Hall was a weekly activity sponsored
by the organization to stimulate thought and improve the
attitude of the students.
Jane Kramer hands Arlene Zielanis the last piece of construc-
tion paper to be placed on the Phi Upsilon Omicron bulletin
which is outside of the Dean of Home Economics office.
FRONT ROW: Elva Harrison, Karen Irishg Caroline Albers, Sec.g
Nancy Ruehmer, Sec.g Kathie White, Pres.g Jill Carroll, Vice
Pres.g Jane Young, Treas.g Lynette Ellisg Joan Smeltzerg Sue
Donnelly. SECOND ROW: Rita Mellorg Marilyn DeMuthg Dawn
Bergg Judy Harderg Mary Ellen Laurent, Sandy Schenkatg Mar-
garet Colemang Karen Alleng Beth Hintsag Miss Mary K. Williams,
Mrs. Joyce Melin, national recommendations chairman of Sigma
Sigma Sigma inspects the records of Stout's Beta Pi Chapter,
while confering with the local sorority officers.
Adv. THIRD ROW: Mary Schneiderg Sharon Perryg Jacqueline
Meyersg Mary Whiteg Carolyn Ziegelbauerg Christine Radiskeg
Bobbie Musolfg Karen Andersong Marcia Szpakg Carleen Adler.
FOURTH ROW: Carol Kitzmanng Brenda Whitnallg Kathy
Michalsg Mirian Gullicksong Janice Folbrechtg Susan Wieglandg
Verlene Mavesg Vicki Buschg Gail Glanzman.
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority began another
busy year by welcoming each new faculty member to
Stout with a lavender carnation and a get-acquainted tea.
Their first big social event of the year was the
Sweetheart Dance which they sponsored jointly with the
Phi Sig's. During Homecoming week they were all busy
campaigning for their queen candidate, Kathy White,
using the slogan "Color Me Kathy." A homecoming
breakfast was held at the Methodist Church for all of
their returning alumni. In October, the Tri Sig's presented
their Halloween Goblin Tea, with festively decorated cake
and spiced tea for students and faculty.
A very special and important event this fall for the
sorority was their National Inspection, conducted by Mrs.
Clarence Melin, National Recommendations Chairman.
As a part of their social service to the community,
the girls made Thanksgiving baskets, scrapbooks, and
toys for the Memorial Hospital patients. Before Christmas
they had their sale of tailors hams, their largest money-
making project. During Parent's Weekend, the Tri Sigma's
were busy making corsages of roses, carnations, and mums
for all the Students, mothers that were on campus.
Winter Carnival, Stunt Nite, and Spring Rush found
the Tri Sig's actively participating. The Dinner Dance
and a farewell to graduates ended the 1966-67 year.
, 3 l k
' - If ig ,
1 :nn l W gt,
' E 1 3
. ri I' I
FRONT ROW: Kenneth Axelseng John Thalackerg Paul Kriz, Sec.-
Treas.g Patrick Smith, Pres.g Dean Hortong Ira Epstein. SECOND
PANHELLENIC AND INTERFRATERNITY COUNCILS
ROW: M. M. Priceg John Nevicosig Tom Schroederg Herman
Marting Tim Owen.
Established Rushing Regulations
Governing and coordinating the sororities and frater-
nities on Stout's campus was the duty of Panhellenic
and Interfraternity Council. Throughout the year these
groups endeavored to work with college authorities to
maintain favorable inter-Greek relationships, and to en-
courage high scholastic, professional and social standards.
Panhellenic Council functioned to build closer con-
tact and friendship among all sororities on Stout's campus.
It Worked to establish suitable rushing regulations to
FRONT ROW: Kathie Whiteg Judy HollowaygKaren Allen, Pres.g
Krista Thompson, Vice Pres.g Audie Berkholtz, Sec.g Kaaren
assure each organization new members and to provide an
organization for group service to the campus.
Interfraternity Council strived for understanding be-
tween Stout's six social fraternities. This year the fra-
ternity coordinated activities for the freshmen, and a-
warded a scholastic trophy to the fraternity with the
highest grade point for the 1966-67 year.
Hansen, Treas. SECOND ROW: Barbara Cummingsg Brenda
Whitnallg Dorothy Hillg Laurie Wolffg Penny Sue Simandl.
Alpha Phi Omega member, Peter Dicke, and pledge, Mike Lette-
ken, smile in appreciation as another student signs up to donate
blood at the December Red Cross Bloodmobile.
FRONT ROW: Ronald Withrowq Dennis Gruenke, Treas.g Donny
Moatsg Melvin Free, Pres.g Ken Edwardson, Vice Pres., Paul
Almiquist, Rec. Sec.g Lane Backus, Jeff Mathewson. SECOND
ROW: Merle M. Price, Adv.g John Youngquistg Donald Hoeftg
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Assist With Bioodmobile
Assisting the freshmen girls with everything from
luggage to teddy bears as they moved into the dormitories,
the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity members began their
service early this fall. Other service projects were "Big,
Little Brother Program" for freshmen boys, Ugly Man on
Campus, known as UMOC, a dance held to raise money
for Stout's Scholarship Fund, and various scouting activi-
ties. The APO's also aided the bloodmobile while it was
in Menomonie by signing up donors and nurses. In order
to help meet the daily quota of blood, the fraternity
sponsored a contest open to any interested campus group
with trophies awarded to the two groups having the
largest percentage of members giving blood.
In further assistance to the city and university, the
APO's ushered at the Messiah and Homecoming activities.
When registration began for second semester the frater-
nity members took charge of keeping lines in order.
Throughout the year, Alpha Phi Omega provided a
tour guide service for high school students and parents.
Especially during November Stout Days was their help
needed to explain the physical facilities on campus.
Richard Heshelmang Brian Cottermang Richard Neuverthg Robert
Newman. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Erickson, Adv.g James Spring-
er, John Hammer, Franklin Holzhauerg Howard Leeg John Skoog.
r' :i '
FRONT ROW: Richard Friedrich, Adv., William Rohdeg Harlan Bob McCann, Keith Bailieg Albert Rudmang Vernon Johnson:
Pedrettig Richard Jorgenson, Treas,g Raymond Wolf, Pres.g Chuck Richard Chiappetta, Howard Kietzkeg James Thommes. FOURTH
Rose, Vice Pres., James Nelson, Sec., William Hockg Norman C. ROW.' Douglas Janzeng Steve Krohng Donald Kistlerg Tom
Ziemann, Adv. SECOND ROW: Harvey Eckroteg James Thomas, Schroeder, Paul Muller, Jim Larsong Kenneth Axelseng Alan
Elwyn Vermetteg Merritt Hansong Dennis KOCPPZ Tim Wentlingg Zaremba.
Roger Shimong Mike Chiappetta. THIRD ROW: Ervin Banesg
Ruffled Thanksgiving Turk
Clad in their gray blazers with a red and white frater-
nity crest on the pocket, the men of Chi Lambda began
working early last fall on their social activities for this
school year. In September, the fraternity sponsored Stout's
first Computer dance which proved to be quite successful.
Jonas and the New Wailers provided music for over seven
hundred men and women who were matched for this
event. As a fund raising project, a car wash was held on
a cool October Saturday. Later on that month at Wakanda
Park, Chi Lambda kicked off Homecoming with a break-
fast honoring their alumni. They also entered the float,
'LAmerica's Heritage," in the parade and won first prize
in the most beautiful category.
With the coming of Thanksgiving, the fraternity raf-
fled away four turkeys. "Herkimer,', the publicity turkey
provided exercise for pledges as they strolled the campus
gaining attention. At Christmas, the members gave a
party for the international students, For many of these
students, this party was their first experience in celebrat-
ing the American Christmas festivities.
As second semester began, the men of Chi Lambda
were busy planning for Winter Carnival weekend. They
sponsored a queen candidate, built an ice carving, and
ran an old jalopy in the ice races. In spring, Mardi Gras,
Spring Carnival participation, and the Chi Lambdais an-
nual Dinner Dance climaxed the year's activities.
Reflecting the quality of his work is Tom Schroeder who
carefully polishes one of the many automobiles that were
washed at the annual Chi Lambda car wash.
EPSILON PI TAU
Epsilon Pi Tau, the national honorary fraternity for
Industrial Arts and Vocational Education majors is rep-
resented on Stout's campus by the Theta Chapter. The
EPT members strive to keep themselves informed on new
developments in the area of applied science and tech-
nology. Professional men from the fields of industry and
education who spoke at the bimonthly meetings were
Dean Swanson and the Superintendent of Schools from
Minneapolis. Dr. Ziemann presented the topic of parlia-
mentary procedure. Members of the organization who did
research or experimental work also presented their find-
ings to the group. Topics discussed were improvements
in education and various aspects of technology.
Epsilon Pi Tau held a joint meeting in the spring
with Phi Upsilon Omicron, the national honorary home
economics fraternity. Other activities included field trips
to industry and secondary schools and a Christmas party.
A highlight of the year was the presentation of Stout at
Career Days in the Twin Cities. EPT also awarded a
scholarship this year to a deserving undergraduate student
as a means of furthering his education at Stout.
FRONT ROW: Richard Askinsg Chester Bonclerg John Schroepferg
James Thomas, Sec.-Treas.g William Rohde, Vice Pres.g David
Mancusi, Pres.g Raymond Wolf, Sec.-Treas.g Harlan Pedrettig
Arthur Ruddg Gene Christiaansen. SECOND ROW: John Wesoleg
Richard Ottg Roland Maundayg Milton Lenzg John Sawyerg Rich-
ard Rowleyg Mark Dauerg James Keesg William Jaegerg Tim
Placing the final piece of the triangle into place, John Ott corn-
pletes work for the Epsilon Pi Tau initiation ceremony held in
the ballroom of the Student Center in January.
Wentling. THIRD ROW: William Huntg Ron Templing Wayne
Nerog Bob Fullerg Larry Haistingg Kenneth Axelseng Charlie
Ghidorzig Howard Kietzkeg Eugene Sternrnanng Earl Olson.
FOURTH ROW: Steven Zailykg Gordon Converseg Lloyd Swalveg
Frank Weissg Franklin Holzhauerg Arthur Meiselg John Muchowg
Lawrence Borekg Jim Larsong Frederick Morleyg Fred Graskamp.
4 Y 1
1 ,W ' 5
FRONT ROW: Kurt Blumbergg John Thalackerg Terrel Mc-
Donough, Vice Pres.g Richard Rowley, Pres.g Berry Timm, Sec.g
Doug De Witt, Treas.g John Nevicosig Roy Bauer. SECOND ROW:
Steve Akiyamag David Larsong Jim Miesbauerg Joseph Leazottg
Michael Welshg Ted Bispalag Richard Neyg James Jacobs. THIRD
KAPPA LAMBDA BETA
Bonner Supported Team
Knowledge, leadership, and brotherhood were the
goals held in mind as the Kappa Lambda Beta members
strove for accomplishment and prominence on campus.
With the spirit of competition, the fraternity labored
many hours constructing a homecoming float. They also
fought hard in the intramural athletic games. However,
this spirit was not confined just to Stout's campus.
Wherever the Blue Devil teams traveled, the KLB's were
there with their huge green and white banner to coax the
fans to support their team to victory.
Following the Stout-River Falls football game, the
Kappa Lambda Beta fraternity sponsored a mixer which
marked the conclusion of the football season.
The KLB's dunking .machine was a center of attrac-
tion at the spring carnival. The flinching fraternity mem-
bers were repeatedly dropped into the frigid water as the
delighted carnival-goers yelled and screamed. The formal
dinner dance in the spring ended the official Kappa
Lambda Beta activities for the year.
ROW: Robert Fullerg Bryan Humphreyg Lon Weigelg Mark Thor-
kelsong James Youderiang Richard Whiteg Clint Wilburg Sterling
Prouty. FOURTH ROW: Tony Kojisg James Blissg Raymond
Wagnerg Dave Dawsong Robert LeFebureg Raymond Swangstug
John Nevicosi assists Toni Grabske in the decoration of the
student center ballroom for the Kappa Lambda Beta mixer, "A
Happening", held after Stout's final football game.
PHI OMEGA BETA
Hockey Gome Performed
Phi Omega Beta, the oldest fraternity on campus,
organized in 1939 began their activities by holding meet-
ings in the basement of a girls' dormitory, Lynwood Hall.
First on the FOB,s busy social calendar was Duffy's
Tavern. Students enjoyed dancing in the union ballroom
with its bar-like atmosphere and drinking the traditional
apple cider refreshments.
In preparation for Homecoming the FOB's were kept
busy working on a humorous float to enter in the parade.
The weekend's activities also included the Homecoming
breakfast which honored the fraternityls alumni.
Winter Carnival events included the annual FOB-Phi
Sig hockey game. This activity offered plenty of enter-
tainment to all who attended, since the game was played
on ice with brooms and a football.
Stunt Night, sponsored by the Phi Omega Beta
Fraternity proved to be one of the biggest attractions of
the year. Various organizations on campus participated
in the spring activity while the FOB,s entertained the
crowd between acts. The proceeds of the event were
donated to the Donald Keller Memorial Fund for scholar-
ships to promising freshmen athletes. The group showed
some of their spring fever by taking part in the spring
picnic and making plans for a dinner dance held during
the last few weeks in May.
FRONT ROW: Ira Epsteing Ieny Puschg Paul Jushka, Treas.g
Charles Krueger, Vice Pres.g Steve Boehmer, Pres.g James Koepke,
Sec.g Terrance Hickman: Lawrence Shimono. SECOND ROW:
Frank Petricekg Mike Sheilg Norman Kurszewskig Allen Bablg
Ed Maierg Thomas Cheesebrog Tony Dejnog Bob Olson. THIRD
A climax of Hell Week activities is the shaving of the Phi Omega
Beta's week old beard. Kitty Keller prepares to remove Jeff
Nelson's growth by spreading lather on his face.
ROW: Ron Pelkyg Dean Petersong Tim O'Connorg Bill Papen-
dieckg Louis Husbyg Edward Wroblewskig Paul Husbyg Jim Skaare.
FOURTH ROW: Tom Strehlog Mike Fitzgibbonsg James Warring-
tong Gary Kielg Gerald Kissmang Alan Ellinghamg Mike Dunfordg
Dick Stelterg Mike McHugh.
Boom" goes the cannon lit by Ken Hopfensperger and Tom
Brandon, members of the Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, as it
announces another touchdown by the Stout Bluedevils.
FRONT ROW: Wayne Connorsg Gordon Amhausg Ken Wiedmey-
er, Treas.g Wayne Foster, Pres.g Mark Bryn, Vice Pres.g Fred Mc-
Farlane, Sec.g Michael Coomerg George Laugermang Jack Lorenz.
SECOND ROW: Leroy Satog Tony Schwallerg Thomas Weck-
worthg Michael Barsamiang Sidney Porchg James Moodyg Ray
Riestererg Ken Kitzingerg Steve Surguy. THIRD ROW: Stephen
Joasg Greg Mickelsong Pat Appletong Carl Fosterg Wayne Elingerg
PHI SIGMA EPSILON
Fresh spirit was encouraged as Phi Sigma Epsilon
members strove to retain their first place trophy for
efficiency and second place scholarship prize received in
Washington, D.C., over the summer.
Men of Phi Sigma Epsilon were recognized on
campus by their familiar red jackets and by the boom of
their cannon for the "big blasti' at football games.
The Phi Sig's and Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority co-
sponsored the annual Sweetheart Dance, the first semi-
formal event of the year. The fraternity members were
kept busy at Homecoming time with their humorous float,
the "most original" entry. Homecoming weekend was high-
Tom Brandong David Weaverg Tom Zardeng Joel Belinske.
FOURTH ROW: Dan Burettag Randy VanderSchaafg Bob Riemerg
Richard Adamsg Ken Hopfenspergerg Ken Klimag John Myling
Steve Hillg Herman Martin. FIFTH ROW: Robert Sather, Adv.g
Eugene Schlosserg Frank Trinklg Ken Grosskopfg Patrick Smithg
lighted by a special banquet in honor of the many re-
turning Phi Sigma Epsilon alumni.
The eighth annual Talent Night, held in December
headlined the Trojans, a night club entertaining group
from Milwaukee, and the Lincoln Singers folk trio. Tro-
phies were awarded to the best three acts and part of the
proceeds were donated by the Stout fraternity to the
National Defense Loan Program.
Before the end of the year, the fraternity participated
in Winter Carnival and Stunt Nite. They also sponsored a
brat fry for Phi Sig parents, the dinner dance for alumni,
and Green Up for the graduating seniors.
FRONT ROW: William Gehrandg Tim Owen, Ronald Reick, Sec.g
Thomas Saunders, Pres.g John Wesolek, Vice Pres., Walter Hodg-
kins, Treas.g Michael Choping Dan Smrekarg Patrick Donley.
SECOND ROW: Nichols Rassbachg Ronald Browng Roger Pelkow-
skig George Vukichg Alfred Grabowskig John Rueggg David John-
song Robert Ellinger. THIRD ROW: George Gardipeeg Thomas
Rineckg David Bonomog Allan Bretlg Richard Gizelbachg Thomas
Sponsored Tocky Drag
As a social fraternity, Sigma Pi started the year by
holding its annual Tacky Drag, after the football game
with Whitewater. The dance featured KDWB's disc jockey
Jimmy Reed with music provided by Ichabod and the
Cranes. Other football games brought the Sig Piis to
Nelson Field selling coffee, hot chocolate, and pop. Dur-
ing the October Oshkosh game the 1965 fall pledge class
presented last year's championship team with a photograph.
Homecoming activities for Sigma Pi began with a
breakfast honoring returning alumni and ended with a
dance and party held at the Holiday Inn in Eau Claire.
The fun and excitement of Christmas was shared with
needy families, as the men of Sigma Pi sang carols and
distributed holiday baskets in the area. Winter Carnival
was well represented by the men in maroon jackets as
they entered their L'317', super stock car in the ice races
and constructed an ice carving.
Sigma Pi also participated in Talent Night, Stunt
Nite in March, intramurals sports, the Greek picnic and
Spring Carnival, both held in May. Before graduation the
year was climaxed with a formal dinner dance.
As members of the largest national fraternity, the
Sig Pi's showed their desire to have fun and also to help
others on campus and in the community.
Kaliherg Paul Stangelg Herbert Solinskyg James Aanas. FOURTH
ROW: Charles Rehbergg John Schrum, Dick Peterson, Jerry
Buttkeg Dean Horton, Ron VanRooyeng Scott Denzer. FIFTH
ROW: Mark Zielinskig Ronald Beschtap Daniel Sherryg Dave
Lauerg Dennis Tesolowskig Michael Kumnickg Jim Burtg Bill
Living in a fratemity house requires the sharing of duties even
when it's repair work. Harland Hanninen and Bill Gehrand are
making a door from a window in the Sigma Pi house.
"Mending is only one of my many duties around the fraternity
house," says Mrs. Axel Voight, Sigma Tau Gamma housemother,
as she efficiently mends a tear in Mike Lonergan's coat.
FRONT ROW: Mike McLaing Bill Plocharskig Dave Mott, Sec.:
Mike Lonergan, Vice Pres.g Don Kmmmel, Pres.g Steve Orr,
Treas.g Richard Reindlg Dennis Soderbergg Tom Nakamoto.
SECOND ROW: Kerry Kimurag William Morgang Robert Law-
renceg Richard Lindbackg Wayne Nerog John Niendorfg Nicholas
Verstegeng Roger Gerstnerg James Decker. THIRD' ROW: Michael
I I .I I II? III I
SIGMA TAU GAMMA
Cor Entered in Ice Races
As the 1966 school year opened, the masculine voices
of the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity were heard selling
popcorn and candy apples at the football games. The
men worked hard to make Homecoming a memorable
event for returning alumni by sponsoring a breakfast in
their behalf and constructing a float, "Knapp Housej,
which won second prize in the most beautiful category.
As the year progressed the Sig Tau's sponsored a
mixer with Little Caesar and the Conspirators providing
the music. In late November, the Sig Tau's along with
the Tri Sig's made plans for the traditional Rose' Dance,
which was cancelled because of the virus epidemic. When
the snow began to fall, plans were made for the many
Winter Carnival festivities, including a stock car in the
ice races and a snow sculpture for the ice carving contest.
The fraternity helped to finance the big name entertain-
ment for Winter Carnival weekend.
Throughout the fall and spring months the Sigma Tau
Gamma pledges wore blue and white helmets and carried
the familiar blue and white shields.
Among the other activities sponsored by the group
was the annual culture trip to the Twin Cities, the car
wash, Folk Festival and the Brat Fry in the spring. On
May 27th the year's activities ended with a dinner dance.
Ritland, Adv.g Craig Frokeg James VanEppsg Terry Christiansong
Gregg Zanerg Michael Murphyg Elvin Hanseng Harlan Clarkg
Edward Lowry, Adv. FOURTH ROW: Paul Kriz, Jonathan Ober-
mang James Dietrichg Tom Rogersg John Muchowg George Yountg
Thomas Montagg Dennis Reinertg Ken Keliherg Mark Eskuche.
FJZON T ROW: James Kahng David Nielsen, Treas.3 Joanne Schultz,
Vice Pres.g Lloyd Underhill, Pres.g Bonnie Nielsen, Sec., Judy
Schwabg Marsha Cooke. SECOND ROW: Judy Husbyg Penny
Alpha Psi Omega began its season of University
Theatre by presenting to Stout audiences a comedy by
Romeo Muller entitled The Great Git-Away. Under the
direction of Noel Falkofske, assistant professor of speech,
the play depicted zany characters floating away from the
disasters of man and nature. For the fall production as
well as the winter and spring plays, all of the members,
pledges, and under-studies leamed their lines, constructed
scenery, and designed and made costumes.
Zeta Beta, the Stout chapter of Alpha Psi Omega,
is the national honorary dramatics fraternity. As a group
the members strived to produce worthwhile college plays,
develop interest in literature and dramatics, and provide
opportunities to develop skills connected with the produc-
tion of plays. Membership in the organization was achieved
through participation in different areas of dramatics such
as acting, make-up, set construction, and assistant direc-
torships. Prospective members went through a trial period
as understudies before active membership was granted.
Members of Alpha Psi Omega not only produced
plays, but also attended several fine performances at
theatres in the surrounding area. At the spring banquet,
three awards were presented to the members who made
the most valuable contributions to the theatre.
' T 5 ' r
Philippsg Phillip Dietzg Jack Pixleyg Sandy Burckhardtg Jenny
Beller. THIRD ROW: Maija Petersonsg Michael Fedo, Adv., Noel
J. Falkofske, Adv.g Joe Breitzman.
During a practice session for University Theatre's fall production,
"The Great Oit-Away", Mark Olson strums the guitar and repeats
his lines while Phil Dietz awaits his turn.
1 ,,..i?. W
'X f is
PI KAPPA DELTA
Troveled to Tournoments
The art of persuasion was used throughout the year
at forensic tournaments and debates, which constituted
the largest part of Pi Kappa Delta's activities for the
1966-67 school year. The chapter traveled to tournaments
such as the Twin Cities Debate League in Minneapolis
and others in Illinois, Iowa, and Wisconsin.
Membership in Pi Kappa Delta, the national honor-
ary forensics fraternity, is open to any student interested
in debate, oratory, interpretive reading, and extemporan-
eous speaking activities.
This yearis debate theme, "Resolved: That the United
States should substantially reduce its foreign policy com-
mitments," encouraged students to keep up on current af-
fairs and world problems.
On campus, the organization sponsored Faculty
Talent Night and produced one-act plays, some of which
were written by Stout faculty members. In December,
Stout hosted an invitational meet of day-long intercolle-
giate forensic competition in oral interpretation.
Gary Yeast gives Sheila Roecker a few constructive criticisms to
help herimprove her arguments which she will use to support
her position during an upcoming debate tournament.
FRONT ROW: Winnie Clark, Vice Pres.g Marlene Bulgrin, Sec.- Fisk, Adv. SECOND ROW: George Egenhoeferg Donna Rice,
Treas.g Sheila Roeckerg Susan Emeott, Pres.g Judy Evensong John Gerald Bauer, Donna Johnsong John Ott.
mmeif I X lp!!-..i
1:52 1 '
I n o
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
0 0 a
I I I
I I I
0 Ill I
0 I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
1 s o
o o an
0 Q a
1 s n
I 0 o
I I I I
I I I I
I I I
I I I I
a a 1 I I
I Q I I Q
1 0 1 I I I .
I o u u I I
Q 0 1 lv U 6 I
U 0 Q Q 9 l
0 0 0 o 0 Q 0
0 0 I 0 -9 I
u Q e Q Q 0 Q
nu s a a a n
9 0 0 av 1 s Q
Q Q I I 0 If
0 9 I I 0 I I
0 O 0 0 Q 0
0 I 0 lv 0 I I
0 0 Q I I 5
I I I I l 0 Q
I I I I I I
I 0 Q I I I B
I I ll I I lp
Q I I 0 I 0 I
I I I I 8 I
I I I 0 I s I
I I I l n 5
I 0 n I I 1 I
I I I I I I
I I I I I I I
I I I I l I
I I I I I If I
I Q a a a Q
vii: 'V' -
, Qjg var,-- de 49: ':: -
f or 1 f ' 'W e - .5 or s 1,4-
sagaggy-55 'gi Mu Pgiiitjl' H Vw M g s X 4 fe., 21. U-fa g
"M" " ' 'Q 'Hi ' i '9 mawi ' "'?? G -""' 55?
or rail' I W- ,Q f Q 4 , -1 5" ' , 'ff' ' 1 is .Ji - f
N f Y " ' F , .:,, - ' i ag. K M H "lib 0 is
ff " ll l "9 1 1 i is .. W p " 1
' 2 A A ' M: Lg, -sa'
. I M M ' v A ma , ,.,., ' --
A yyyy wh A if 1 if . .1 :,, , q .
V " 'L " ' af lu l ffl 0 + ,, , ' ' f i
' h: - 'QM L' 'S - ' 6 . V, .3 A . Q' 7 -- , EQ A N ' if T "ai ,,.i W
' H. f V :PQ ' , Q-.l Y A if 'L A 'Q E
if in so r
During the River Falls game Mike Dunford prepares to throw
a short pass to Tom Saunders. Football is only one of many di-
mensions of sports at Stout State University.
Fons Supported Athletes
Sports are not just for the participating athletes, for without
fans and supporters there would not be the excitement and spirit
of a football or basketball game. Enthusiasm on the part of the
student body and determination by the players contribute to making
a winning team, while physical development and sportsmanship are
encouraged in every sport. Eagerly in September the fans return to
the campus in hopes of supporting a winning team. As winter
arrives, basketball, gymnastics, swimming and wrestling become im-
portant. Later in the spring track, baseball, tennis, and golf are
encouraged and supported by sports enthusiasts.
Activities in sports on Stout's campus include competition for
both men and women. Coeds participate in the Womenls Recreation
Association, while the men take part in intramural sports.
The variety of sports participation for players, as well as specta-
tors is always part of the student's life. Sports not only involve the
Stout student in some action, but they serve as an outlet from frustra-
tion and a release from studies. Through activities such as bowling,
individuals learn to relax and enjoy a lighter side of university life.
FRONT ROW: Ron Day, John Banks. SECOND ROW: Mary Io
Pevonkag Dale Feste. THIRD ROW: Pat Jones, Donna Beds-
worth. FOURTH ROW: Lynda Lorenz: Jan Kriewaldtg Lorraine
Copes Completed Uniforms
Although the crowds and their spirit fluctuated from
game to game, the Stout cheerleaders remained loyal to
their team, giving support and all their enthusiasm. This
year the group made special efforts to cheer at all games,
home and away. For the second year, a selective commit-
tee chose the squad in September. Jan Kriewaldt with
seniority on the squad, assumed the position of captain.
Junior Nancy Koelling, and sophomores Lynda Lorenz
and Pat Jones, returning members of the squad, helped
the new members, Mary Jo Pevonka, Lorraine Woodsum,
and alternate Donna Bedsworth. Mike Shriner, Ron Day,
and Dale Feste joined the cheering team, playing a vital
role with their dynamic voices and gymnastic routines. In
addition to new cheers and routines, the cheerleaders pur-
chased blue capes for the football and basketball games.
Even snow and cold weather can't' hamper the spirit of Stout
cheerleaders, Pat Jones, Mike Schriner, and Mary Io Pevonka
as they cheer the team on during the River Falls game.
Symbolizing the spirit of the organization to which she belongs,
Judy Moberg, a freshman member of the pom pom squad, en-
thusiastically shakes her pom pom as Stout scores a touchdown.
POM POM SQUAD
Posters around campus in September informed fresh-
men girls about the Stout Pom Pom Squad. During the
first two weeks girls were chosen to support the cheer-
leaders and promote athletics on an intercollegiate level
on campus. Throughout the year the squad performed at
home games and traveled to other campuses as much as
possible. For the Stout-LaCrosse basketball game in
February, the LaCrosse Pom Pom squad journeyed here
to execute their routines with the Stout squad.
Under the leadership of co-captains, Dorothy Hill
and Lynn Piel, the girls tried to build enthusiasm and
more school spirit. Often the squad practiced two to three
nights a week in the union ballroom or dance room of
the field house. The twenty girls in their blue and white
outfits participated in half time activities during football
and basketball games and helped at the Queen's convoca-
tion and Messiah production during the first semester.
FRONT ROW: Roberta Brunstadg Judy Mobergg Debbie Bartg Keller: Linda Knutson: Lorri Malzahng Dodie Hillg Joan Severson:
Kitty Daniel: Lynne Peilg Diane Chase, BACK ROW: Diane Kay Stoffels Linda Howell: Debbie Douglass Dawn Watson.
Rugged Bottles Lost
Coach Max Sparger's highly rated Bluedevils entered
the 1966 gridiron season with twenty-seven returning
lettermen. The squad was picked by conference coaches
to repeat as conference champions in the rugged 1966
season. However, the Devils, plagued by injuries and the
inability to generate an effective scoring punch, ended
the season with a record of three wins and six losses.
Stout opened the season by traveling to Superior and
winning their first conference game by nine points. The
second game of the season, found the Bluedevils playing
host to the Whitewater Warhawks. Whitewater scored two
quick touchdowns in the first quarter of play, and the
Devils were never able to overcome the deficit as they
were defeated by a difference of four touchdowns. Trying
to revenge their first loss of the season the Bluedevils
hosted the Oshkosh t Titans. The game, which was a
rugged defensive battle, found the Stout gridmen slipping
by with a 14-13 victory. The Bluedevils were handed their
second loss of the season by Platteville, who outscored
Stout by one touchdown in a very close contest.
The Stout gridmen, led by captains Chuck Krueger
and Jack Lorenz, went into the remaining stretch of the
season against LaCrosse. The Bluedevils, scoring first and
holding LaCrosse scoreless for three quarters, could not
contain this determined squad as they were defeated in
the last minutes of play. The Devils, before a large Home-
coming crowd, were surprised by the Stevens Point Point-
ers as they again lost a close gridiron battle for their third
loss in a row. The Stout squad next traveled to Winona
where they defeated a non-conference foe in another very
close game. In another conference rivalry the Bluedevils
traveled to Eau Claire to take on the neighboring Blugolds
who had not won a conference game. The game, which
turned intoa rugged defensive battle, found the Blugolds
staggering to a come-from-behind victory in the last quar-
ter to defeat the Stout gridmen. The Bluedevils wound-up
the 1966 season against second place River Falls on the
home field. However, Jim Baier, who was the nation's
leading rusher, and the rest of the River Falls squad
proved too powerful for the Stout ,Bluedevils as they
lost the game by three touchdowns.
The Bluedevils displayed a well balanced attack on
offense averaging four yards per play. The ground attack
was led by Tom Saunders and closely followed by Mike
McHugh. Mike Dunford, who hit his targets 47.5 per cent
of the time for 1006 yards, directed the passing attack.
His favorite receiver was Mike MCI-Iugh, who led the team
in receptions during the 1966 season.
Against a strong defensive unit, Tom Saunders tries to get a march started
with an off tackle run during the Platteville game. The defense minded
Platteville team handed Stout its second loss of the season 28-21.
Backfield Coach Dennis Rarrup gives pointers on the
Eau Claire defense to Greg Mickelson and Paul Gillings.
The Bluedevils lost in the fourth quarter 14-10.
FRONT ROW: George Laugermang Richard Ericksong Sidney
Porchg Tom Strehlog Terry Hickmang Co-captain John Lorenzg Co-
captain Charles Kruegerg Tim Oweng James Warringtong John
Schrumg Tom Saunders. SECOND ROW: Willie Ellisg Louis
Husbyg Donn Reichg Jeff Nelsong Jim Jarchowg Paul Gillingsg
Wayne Nerog Mike McHughg Lyle Campg Dennis Bartelg Jim
Skaareg Larry Helgason. THIRD ROW: Bob Schottmullerg Dick
Trinklg Dale Bakken: Dick Stelterg Scott Kingzettg Roger Zellg
Bill Jochumg Greg Gundersong Ron Knutsong Greg Mickelsong
Dave Gianlorenzi. FOURTH ROW: Dave Patteng Greg Sipekg Ray
Koupalg Dave Schmidt, Dick Lamersg Bob Wareg Mike Dunfordg
Mike Bogdang Dick Petersong Ray Swangstug Dave Shelton.
FIFTH ROW: Tom Schweissg Ron Reickg Charles Mortelg Wayne
Spraggg John Myling Tom Schaussg Jim Morelandg Larry Schaum-
bergg Bob Quickg Phil Bausg Dave Longg Arlen Dombrock.
SIXTH ROW: Fred Johnstong Dave Tesseng Wayne Ellingerg
Coach Pierceg Coach Spargerg Coach Raarupg Gay Herbstg Jerry
Oberbilligg Charles Rose.
Stout 23 Superior 14
Stout 20 Whitewater 48
Stout 14 Oshkosh 1 3
Stout 2 1 Platteville 28
Stout 7 LaCrosse 1 6
Stout 21 Stevens Point 21
Stout 14 Winona 12
Stout 10 Eau Claire 14
Stout 7 River Falls 28
Conference Title Lost
The Bluedevils hopes for a repeat of their 1965-66
Wisconsin State University Conference basketball charn-
pionship record were lost by a total of seven points. A
four point loss 66-62 to Oshkosh, another one point
loss to the Titans by 51-50 and a two point loss to arch
rivals, the Eau Claire Bluegolds, injured hopes of a re-
covery of the conference championship.
The Stout cagers opened the season with a conference
tilt at La Crosse. With a twenty five point performance
by senior Jerry Kissman, the Bluedevils defended their
crown with an 87-67 win over the Indians. Stout's team
work was noticeable with impressive shooting by Mel
Coleman and Tom Wisnewski. On Friday December 9,
the Bluedevils hosted the Pointers from Stevens Point and
ran up a score of 76-69 for a 2-0 record.
For the first time this year, Oshkosh appeared to be
a threat to the Stout squad. After an attack from the
Titans, Stout lost the battle by only four points leaving
the Bluedevils in conference second place.
During semesters, coach Dwain Mintz welcomed new
comers Tom Burmeister and Robert Steber. With this
added strength, the cagers hoped to make up for their
two conference losses. One of the most impressive wins
of the season over the Superior Yellowjackets brought
high hopes and increased determination on the part of
the team for a successful and victorious season.
By trimming the Whitewater Warhawks 91-85 and
the Platteville Pioneers 81-77, the Bluedevils came back
into the championship picture and the future looked even
brighter as Stout again won over Stevens Point. This set
the stage for the showdown battle at Oshkosh, where in
the closing minutes, the Titans defeated our cagers 51-50.
With five games left to play it seemed doubtful that the
Bluedevils would get to the top.
With a streak of three straight wins the Devils com-
pleted their season with an 84-75 loss from Eau Claire.
The Bluedevils finished the 1966-67 year with a total
record of 13-8 for seventh place. Three of the eight losses
were in non-conference play against Indiana State, Ball
State and St. Mary's of Winona, Minnesota.
Three seniors finished their college careers and mem-
bership on the team. Pacing the Bluedevils were seniors
Jerry Kissman, Mike Thompson, and Bryan Humphrey.
Their contributions helped lead Stout to a three year rec-
ord of forty eight wins and eighteen losses, which included
one conference win and two second place finishes. Kiss-
man finished first and Thompson finished second in scor-
ing for the Stout basketball team. Kissman also led the
cagers in rebounding, field goals made, and shots blocked.
Thompson, captain of the team, was one of the top free-
throw shooters. Other bright spots throughout the year
were sophomores Greg Buss and Mel Coleman.
As center Jim Conley waits for a possible rebound, junior guard
Tom Stroede jumps above the reach of his River Falls opponent
to score an easy two points for the Stout Bluedevils.
79 Stevens Point
91 River Falls
60 Indiana State
82 Ball State
53 Eau Claire
61 St. Mary's
65 Stevens Point
79 River Falls
75 Eau Claire
With Stout trailing by four points, Tom Stroede looks for an
opening in the defense to make a drive for a lay up. Mike Thomp-
son blocks a defender and prepares to give Stroede a hand.
FRONT ROW: Bob Lawrenceg Greg Bussg Lester Teuteberg, I
Captaing Mike Thompsong Tom Stroedeg Bryan Humphrey. SEC- Jerry Kissmang Mel Colemang Robert Steberg Tom Burmeisterg
OND ROW: Dwain Mintz, Coachg Jim Conleyg Dan Stewartg Tom Wisniewskig Joe Jax, Assistant Coach.
Failed to Retain Title
Stout, the defending Wisconsin State University con-
ference champions, failed in their bid to retain the title
that they won last year. The Bluedevils placed a distant
sixth in the nine team conference meet held at LaCrosse,
March 10 and ll. River Falls won the loop meet garner-
ing eighty four points, while Stout notched a total score
of only forty three points.
Wrestling coach Sten Pierce, in his second year as
head mentor of the grapplers, was disappointed in the
loss as there were no individual winners for the Blue-
devils during this season's conference.
Third place winners for the Devils were Bob Olson,
Tom Ott, and Scott Mitchell. Fourth place finishers were
Bill Bergo, Doug Kees, George McCartney, Dick White,
and Bob Schottmuller.
Co-captains Bob Olson and Tom Ott in addition to
Scott Mitchell traveled with Pierce to the NAIA wrestling
championships in Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, March 16-
18. Ott placed fifth in the meet.
FRONT ROW: Bill Bergo, Doug Kees, Bob Olson, co-captain,
Tom Ott, co-captain, George McCartney, Steve Surguy, Paul
Hartlaub. SECOND ROW: Terry Sharp, Maurice Anderson, Gary
Delander, Greg Gunderson, Jerry Erickson, Barry Bernstein, Jeff
Entangled in a mass of arms and legs, a Stout grappler and his
opponent struggle for a few minutes, which seems like hours, to
force each other to the mat for a pin and a victory for Stout.
Lauxg Tom Buse, Dave Tessen. THIRD ROW: Steve Kittleson,
Wally Stolzman, Bob Rasmussen, Don Damitz, Scott Mitchell,
Jeff Nelson, Gary Brummeyer, Bob Schottmuller, Dick White,
Sten Pierce, coach.
M - K L A- ww:-v.s1..,,,,,, Q
We -Q--ww: -.-Ts
. lf. 1
f e Q
Scott Mitchell, a consistent scorer for the Bluedevils.
uses all of his strength as he attempts to pin an oppo-
nent during a match in the Stout fieldhouse.
I8 Gustavis Adolphus
19 Eau Claire
30 Stevens Point
lO River Falls
29 Eau Claire
.,.. N h u" ' I
CQ-captain Bob Olson manager Terry Sharp, and Scott
Mitchell are enthused about the action one of their
fellow grapplers seems to be demonstrating in the match.
Craig Ness, a freshman gymnast. demonstrates balance and form
on the side horse during a meet with Bimidji State College.
FRONT ROW: Ron Dayg Mike DuPont, Paul Rabbittg Wayne
Connorsg Dave Blaskog John Diana, co-captain, John Lorenz,
co-captain. SECOND ROW: John Zuerlein, coachg
. ..... QF!-
Rx K- '
' l l ,
1:15.51 ' 1
..,,, , ,
an EE - -SEM' "
The gymnastics team under the direction of head
coach John Zuerlein and assistant coach Paul Sawyer
had their most successful year of competition as the young
team jelled and went on to an undefeated conference meet
record of 12-0. The gymnasts achieved an overall record
of 15-3. The Bluedevils took on rough competition this
year as they faced Eastern Illinois University, third in
the NAIA gymnastics championships, and Bemiji State
College, which finished in the top ten in the same meet.
The gym team derailed high-flying LaCrosse twice
during the regular season, but were unable to continue
their domination of the Indians as the LaCrosse team
edged the Bluedevils for the conference meet. The Devils
compiled 149.5 points to the 157.5 count for the Indians.
This was the fifth year that LaCrosse won the Wisconsin
State University conference meet.
Leading the Devils on to victory during the season
was sophomore Ron Day, who added consistent first
places throughout the season. Other members of the team
contributing to the successful season were co-captains
John Lorenz and John Diana and other team members
Mike DuPont, Paul Rabbitt, Craig Ness, Dave Blasko,
Tim Banks, John Elliott, Wayne Connors, Bruce Nevin,
Greg Adams, and Dale Feste.
Tim Banks, John Elliotg Dale Festeg Greg Adamsg Bruce Neving
Paul Sawyer, assistant coach.
k,,J K ' '
' I .I '
X W '
Q? i, f
, " ' - -.
A J" af
. i hrk'-1
. . ,J
h FRONT ROW: Ray Remington, John Molitor, Coachg John
Bonkg Dave McCullough: Tom Thompsong Bob Nash, John
Head swimming coach, John Molitor, in his first
year as swim coach at Stout, was faced with the job of
rebuilding last year's team. Two letterman and a group
of inexperienced freshmen were the tools that Molitor
had to work with and put together into a winning combi-
nation. The Bluedevils had a losing season as they were
0-11 in conference dual meet action and failed to get out
of the cellar in the conference loop meet as they placed
last among the eight teams.
In the conference meet held at LaCrosse on March
"' it rise 1 sv- FH ttttt -tim if
Dickersong Rich Lanzg Louis Menakog Glenn Jurekg Tom
Balistrerig Rich Laronge.
10 and 11, Stout managed to gain five points but was
outdistanced by the winner, Platteville, who notched one
hundred thirty-three points. The place winners for Stout
at the conference meet were the four hundred yard free-
style and medley relay teams of Glenn Jurek, Tom Bal-
istreri, John Bonk, and Bob Nash with two fifth places
and diver Dave McCullough with his sixth place effort.
, Molitor and McCullough traveled to the national
NAIA swimming championships in Buffalo, New York,
March 16-18. Although McCullough did not place in the
fifth three team meet, the experience was valuable.
This was the second year that the Bluedevils com-
peted in swimming and hopes were high that with the re-
cruitment of more personnel the Devils would have a
winning team and a successful season.
Freshman Tom Balistreri takes
a deep breath and brings his
arm around for another smooth
stroke in the freestyle.
Many hours of practice prove to be beneficial toua Stout. track-
man. Bruce Biggins, with determination and strain on his face
prepares to throw the javelin during a spring track meet.
FRONT ROW: Max Spargerg coachg Dick Dibelkag Chuck Busa-
terig Lee Kornelyg Bill Schultzg Tom Strodeg Bryan Humphreyg
Tom Lamberg. SECOND ROW: Mike Bogdeng Tom Saundersg
Dale Makig Peter Mbakog Roger Cahog Dennis Lairdg Bill Doh-
Indoor Records Set
The 1966 Stout track team, under the guidance of
head coach Max Sparger, saw action in eight individual
meets. Although the cindermen opened the season setting
three indoor field records, they lost the meet to LaCrosse.
In a triangular meet held at Stout, Stevens Point placed
first with Stout running over River Falls to take a second
place. Stout out paced Bethel and Northland to win a tri-
angular meet held at Stout. Stout placed fourth in the
LaCrosse Invitational, but came back the following week
to win a triangular meet held at Stout. The Bluedevils
beat Winona and River Falls. The thinclads took a sixth
place competing against nineteen schools from Wisconsin
and Minnesota in the Macalester Invitational. The tri-
angular meet held at Northland brought Stout another first
place beating Superior and Northland. The final meet of
the season was the W.S.U. conference meet held at La-
Crosse. The Bluedevils set six new Stout records but
were forced to take a sixth place in the conference meet.
The Bluedevils set a total of thirteen Stout indoor
track records and twelve outdoor records. The three high
scorers were Chuck Busateri, Lee Kornely and Bryan
Humphrey during the 1966 season.
man. THIRD ROW: Ralph Marshallg Bruce Bigginsg Dick Searlesg
Fred Graskampg Milt Lenzg Mike Fitzgibbonsg Dave Schmittg
FRONT ROW: Craig Hoytg Steve Browng Vernon Johnsong
Richard Fontenotg Tom Ott: Bob Lawrenceg Pete Hadyg Roger
Schroeder. SECOND ROW: Dwain Mintz, Coachg Dave Baitingerg
Twin Win Opened Season
The Baseball Bluedevils opened the 1966 season
with a twin win over Oshkosh by a score of 5-2, and
3-1. The winning pitchers for the double victory were
Mike Thompson and Vernon Johnson.
This was followed by a split with River Falls giving
Mike Thompson his second victory in the nightcap 5-4. A
visit to Stevens Point gave the Bluedevils a split and a
4-2 conference record. The team traveled to St. Paul
where they again split in a non-conference double tilt.
Going north, the Bluedevils dropped two to the
Yellowjackets of Wisconsin State University at Superior.
Further north in Ashland, Wisconsin, the Bluedevils drop-
ped the Northland Lumberjacks for two non-conference
wins capping off a successful season.
A loss and the rain-out of a nightcap that was not re-
played gave the Bluedevils a 4-5 conference record, an
8-7 overall record, and fourth place in the conference.
Bob Lawrence was named the most valuable player
by his teammates. Mike Thompson was the pitcher who
won the most and Craig Voight was leading hitter, while
seniors Gay Herbst and Bob Fruth closed out their college
careers and baseball seasons with Stout.
Coach Dwain Mintz was optimistic for 1967 with
lettermen returning. Bob Lawrence, playing with his home
town team, went on during the summer to be named the
most valuable at the All American Amateur tourney.
Terry Thomasg Mike McHughg Roger Teschnerg Tom McGui1'eg
Mike Thompsong Al Ellinghamg Roger Huebnerg Gay Herbst: Bob
Fruth, Captaing Tom Sautebin, Manager.
A fast ball down the first base line sends Stout's first baseman
Al Ellingham reaching low for an easy catch to prevent any
further advance of the runner and an out to retire the inning.
A a. u
V. M, QW, mg., .Lf .was te.: t..
ta. f. 1 it
' 5' fe my ' is if 'W A ' .L " l His, tl' W- " ii ll.. ll 'H 1 Q.. - iz ii.: .- V.
im g ..,,3w t. tg.. . ,. ,. t ,nh W . t .. it it W. t .. ei at ,
.l I ' . ir' ' .
A look of determination and self-confidence on the face of senior,
Jim Zuelzke, anticipated a successful serve to his opponent as he
begins his forward serving motion.
FRONT ROW: Scott Schmidtg Chuck Rose: Dave Lamersg Tom
Tierney. SECOND ROW: Jim Zuelzkeg Bill Benzelg Joe Kohl-
meyerg Ray Gielow, coach.
Hosted Indoor Meet
Under coach Ray Gielow, Stout's tennis team began
the 1966 season with four returning lettermen and some
promising freshmen trying hard to land a berth on the
squad. After the first two matches were rained out, the
Blue-devils squad went on to conclude the 1966 season
with a 4 win and 3 loss record.
The seasonfs opener found Stout traveling to River
Falls and winning by a 6-0 shutout. Bethel, a non-con-
ference opponent, was the first home match for the Blue-
devils and ended in a 7-2 defeat for Stout. Stout next
hosted Eau Claire for an indoor meet and again was de-
feated 7-1. Northland, another non-conference foe,
traveled to Stout and was defeated 6-2, Stout, trying to
revenge an early loss to Bethel, traveled to Minneapolis
only to be defeated again. However the Bluedevils
finished the season 'strong by winning the last two matches
against Northland and River Falls.
In the state meet, the Bluedevils tennis team tied for
sixth place with Eau Claire. Letter winners for the 1966
season include Jim Zeulzke, Chuck Rose, Tom Tierney,
Bill Benzel, Ken Goetsch, Scott Schmidt. Freshmen Tom
Tierney was elected captain for this year's young squad.
New Members Participated
The Stout golf team, coached by Dennis Raarup,
opened the 1966 season with only two lettermen, Dan
Schwartz and Art Rudd, returning from last year's squad,
however, there were, in addition, twelve enthusiastic can-
didates trying to land a berth on the squad.
Stout's linkmen, traveling to Winona for a triple dual
meet, lost their first two matches of the meet to Winona
and LaCrosse, but came back strong in the nightcap and
defeated St. Mary's. The Bluedevils hosted River Falls
in their second meet and captured their first conference
victory. The linkmen, next placed third in a triangular
meet at Eau Claire, but then they came back on their
home course to win easily over Eau Claire. Traveling to
River Falls, Stout lost to the Falcons. In the final match,
before the conference meet at Green Lake, the Bluedevils
lost by one point to Winona on their home course, and
closed the season with three wins and six losses.
LaCrosse State University won the 1966 conference
meet, dethroning Oshkosh by ten strokes. The Stout link-
men,' who finished the meet in eighth place, were paced
by Jim Junckunc, who shot a 36-hole total of 136 strokes.
The four other members of the golf team who participated
in the conference meet were: Joe Urick, Dave Steinburg,
Art Rudd, and John Topdahl.
FRONT ROW: Dan Schwartz, Jon Quick, Art Rudd, Steve Robin-
son, Joe Urick, Tom Belden, Mike Bark. SECOND ROW: Joe
Mike Schiel, a member of Stout's golf team, eyes up and closely
considers the location of his ball on the green before he attempts
to stroke his final putt on the 9th green.
Breitzman, John Topdahl, Jerry Upward, John Mueller, Jim
Junckunc, Mike Schiel, Head Coach Dennis Raarup.
'xi 1' 't 'vi V '
...gif xixzlip - . ,f 'z
iliidlilil T IH? II fx
FRONT ROW: Chala Korichog Belete Teferag Lemma Dubaleg
Dominic Mohamedg Peter Chavannesg Emmanuel Mbakwag Jeff
Whitfield: Terefe Mesfen. SECOND ROW: Getachew Shayg
Wubishet Kebedeg Endrias Mengeshag Tawir Ahmed Elhassag
Tom Tierney' watches as histeammate, Jim Kertsen, puts his full
body. including his head, into-use to hit the ball during an
evening soccer practice at the fieldhouse.
James Kertsong Barry Bernsteing Hadgu-Ghebretinsaeg Negash
Mussa. THIRD ROW: Ayehu Fissehag A. Andrew McDonaldg
Steve Vanekg Lawrence Lamont, George Apelg John Strodthoffg
Larry Nicholas, Richard Matter.
New Sport Was Added
This year for the first time soccer appeared to uave
a promising chance on the Stout campus. Thirty prospec-
tive players reported to practice in September to begin the
years' activities under the leadership of player-coach Peter
Chavannes, an international student.
During the course of the year the clubis schedule in-
cluded games with soccer teams from the universities in
Eau Claire, River Falls and LaCrosse.
The experiences gained in playing soccer helped each
individual to conduct himself as a sportsman in all of his
activities. The members learned to work together as a
team, yet gave brilliant individual performances. Stout's
soccer club finished the year with a sense of accomplish-
ment, success, learning and achievement.
WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION
Organized Sports Spree
Even before many students were on campus this fall,
the Women's Recreation Association was at work helping
set up the first all-school Sports Spree of the year. The
Sports Spree was held during orientation week and was
co-sponsored by the Alfresco Club and the S Club. Other
early activities included an all-school Sports Day and
teas which were held in the girls' dormitories as a means
of introducing new members to the club.
W.R.A. provided women students with athletic and
social activities throughout the year. By working in con-
junction with men's Intramurals and the S Club, WRA
expanded the variety of its activities. They ranged from co-
educational volleyball games to a tea in honor of Stout's
athletic teams. In addition to these social endeavors,
W.R.A. sponsored many opportunities for participation in
various sports, including bowling, gymnastics, pool, swim-
ming, tennis, track, volleyball, and many others. These
sports were available not only to members of Stout's WRA,
but also to WRA members from other Wisconsin State
Universities in intramural competitions.
To help finance some of its activities, such as its
spring banquet, and to provide a service for Bluedevil
backers, WRA sold hot dogs at all of the home football
games this year. WRA also set a precedent for itself by
presenting the newly-designated Irene Erdlitz Award to
a girl elected by the members for her sportsmanship and
leadership qualities. Through this award, the Women's
Recreation Association emphasizes the ideals of the club.
FRONT ROW: Joan Pieknow: Mary Singleton, Thersa Habeltg
Bonnie Krubsackg Joanne Schultz, Judy Kreutzerg Karen Krueger,
Casey Wardlawg Sheri Esslingerg Jan Korpi. SECOND ROW:
Roberta Hendricksong Linda Duescherg Mary Dewitt, Ruth Cop-
Keeping fit and enjoying ag good round of exercise, one of the
main purposes of W.R.A., is practiced by Judy Kruetzer as she
gets a boost on the rings from a friend.
persmithg Fran Barretteg Beverly Rihng Sue Koepkeg Gloria Rehn.
THIRD ROW: Lois Evertg Joyce Wrasseg Diane Heerholdg Diane
Fisherg Candy Leisteng Gerri Willisg Mary Fronkg Judy Holtz.
. ,tg , .,,,,..1y5l
'A 1, 4 . ,
. . ' . A , l
M1371 IPL! V
W, it l 7,
During the intramural bowling team games in the stu-
dent center. Joe Loshe. concentrates on giving the ball
a slight curve to send 1t flymg into the strike zone.
Five Leogues Formed
This year with the addition of several new dormi-
tories, five leagues were formed for the season. The partic-
ipants of intramural leagues were made up of students
who did not engage in varsity sports on campus.
The intramural season opened with flag football
on the gridiron. The competing teams consisted of three
resident leagues, one independent league, and a fraternity
league. The first place teams in all the leagues were First
Fleming, K's Ramrods, Second Fleming, Taxi Squad, and
the Sigma Pi fraternity. The season ended with an exhibi-
tion game between KLB's and First Fleming.
Two resident leagues, an independent league and a
fraternity league made up the basketball schedule. The
champions in each of these leagues were the Clansmen,
First Fleming A, First Fleming B, and Sigma Pi.
In addition to football and basketball, wrestling,
bowling, volleyball and baseball were on the intramural
schedule for the spring activities.
AANAS, JAMES R. Industrial Technology. SSIT 3-45 Sigma Pi
1-45 LSA 1-45 Intramural Sports 1-4.
AHRNDT, JOANNE B. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 2-45 Alpha Omicron Pi 45 WRA 25 TOWER
AILI, KAREN E. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 25 Alpha
Phi 2-45 Home Economics Club 2-45 SEA 2-45'Undergraduate
ALVERSON, JON C. Industrial Education. Alfresco 2-45 SEA 4.
ANDERSON, DIANE P. Foods and Nutrition. Alfresco 1-45
Home Economics Club 2.
ANDERSON, KAREN P. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 45 Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-45 SEA 2,45 WRA
2-3. president 3.
APPEL, CHARLENE B. Home Economics Education. Stout
Christian Fellowship 1-4, treasurer 2, vice-president 3-45
Home Economics Club 1,45 SEA 2,4.
APPLETON, PATRICK M. Ittdustrial Teclznology. Newman Club
15 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-45 SSA 4, representative5 Intramural
ASKINS, ROBERT R. Industrial Education.
BABL, ALLEN J. Industrial Education. Inter-fraternity Council
3-45 Phi Omega Beta 1-45 Alfresco 3-45 STOUTONIA 1-35
S-Club 1-4. secretary 35 Football 1-35 President's Advisory
Committee for Health and Physical Education Center 3-4.
BACKUS, LANE F. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4,
corresponding secretary 45 Stout Band 1-4, president 2,45 SEA
45 Symphonic Singers 1-45 Medallion Award.
BARMORE, HELEN L. Honze Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1-45 SEA 2-45 WRA 3.
BARTA, MARCIA L. Clothing and Textiles. Home Economics
Club 2-45 Newman Club 2.
BAUER, ROY A. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda Beta
2-45 SSIT 2-4.
BEAUCHAINE, BONNIE L. Home Economics Education.
Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-45 Home Economics Club 45 Inter-
religious Council I-25 SEA 45 Stout Christian Fellowship 1-4,
BELLAR, JENNIFER C. Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi
Omega 1-4, secretary 35 Newman Club 1-25 SEA 3-4.
BERGHAMMER, CAROL M. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 45 Newman Club 15 SEA 4.
BILDERBACK, JAMES R. Industrial Education. NAHB 3-45
Newman Club 15 SEA 3-45 STOUTONIA 1, sports editorg
Undergraduate Fellows 3-45 Intramural Sports 1-45 1967
Conference on Careers in Higher Education 4, co-chairman5
Thomas Fleming Award 35 Who's Who Award.
BLATTNER, STEPHEN G. Industrial Technology. Arts and
Crafts 3-45 NAHB 3-45 Newman Club 1-4.
BOEHMER, STEVEN K. Industrial Tecltnology. Phi Omega Beta
3-4. president 4: Judo Instructor 3-4.
BONNEFOI, JEANNE L. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 2-45 Symphonic Singers 1-45 STOUTONIA 35
Alpha Psi Omega 2.
BOPP, JEAN L. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma
Sigma 2-4, vice-president 3, recording secretary 45 4-H Club
15 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-45 SEA 45 Undergraduate Fellows
BOREK, LAWRENCE R. Industrial Education. Antique Auto
Club 45 Epsilon Pi Tau 3-45 Rifle Club 3-4.
BRETL, ALLAN N. Industrial Technology. Sigma Pi 2-45 SSIT
BRINKMANN, JOYCE A. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 35 SEA 3-4.
BROCHHAUSEN, PHILIP B. Industrial Education. Newman
Club 2-45 SEA 45 TOWER 4.
BRODACKI, PATRICIA A. Home Economics Education. Con-
cert Band 1-25 Gamma Sigma Sigma 1-4, alumnae secretary
3, vice-president 45 Home Economics Club 1-4, council 45
Newman Club 1-4, secretary 45 SEA 2-45 Medallion Award.
BRYN, MARK A. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4,
vice-president 45 Intramural Sports 1-4.
BURKE, STEPHEN W. Industrial Education. Antique Auto Club
3-45 SSA 45 STOUTONIA 1-4. managing editor 3, editor 45
Thomas Fleming Award 25 Who's Who Awardg Medallion
BURKEL, BARBARA J. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 1-45 Home Economics Club 1-45 Newman Club
BUSCH, VICKI L. General Home Economics. Symphonic Singers
1-25 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4.
BUTTERFIELD, ROSCOE C. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3-45
Rifle Club 2-3.
QAMPONESCHI, DONNA M. Home Economics Education.
at .., 1
Home Economics Club 3-45 Newman Club 1-25 WRA 2-3,
secretary 35 Class Officer 4, social chairman.
CASEY, CAROL A. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi 2-4,
treasurer 35 Home Economics Club 2-35 SSA 4, representative.
CASPER, SHARON S. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 2-45 Home Eco-
lgomics Club 1-35 Newman Club 1-2, Undergraduate Fellows
CHHAY, NETH. Industrial Education. International Relations
Club 3-4, president 3-45 International Student Advisory Com-
mittee 45 People to People 3-4.
CHIAPPETTA, LILA C. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1-45 Newman- Club 1-35 SEA 3-45 STOUT-
CHIAPPETTA, MICHAEL A. Industrial Technology. Alfresco
45 Chi Lambda 3-45 Dorm Council 35 Resident Bowling
League 3, president5 SSIT 2-4, treasurer 45 Intramural Sports
CHIAPPETTA, RICHARD J. Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda
3-45 SSIT 45 Football 15 Intramural Sports 1-4.
CONNORS, WAYNE A. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon
3-45 Gymnastics 2-45 Intramural Sports 3-4.
CONVERSE, GORDON I., Industrial Technology. Alfresco 2-45
Epsilon Pi Tau 3-45 SSIT 2-45 Undergraduate Fellows 3-4.
COOK, PATRICIA J. Dietetics. Alfresco 3-45 Dietetic Club 3-45
Home Economics Club 3-45 Undergraduate Fellows 45 Young
CROMEY, MARGO J. General Home Economics. Alfresco 1-3.
DAEHLIN, DANIEL R. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3-45
Dorm Council 3, HKM president.
DAWSON, DAVID H. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda
Beta 2-45 SSIT 35 S-Club 2-45 Basketball 1-2.
DAWSON, RICHARD E. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts
3-45 Newman Club 1-4.
DEJNO, ANTHONY J. Industrial Technology. Newman Club
1-35 Phi Omega Beta 3-45 SSIT 2-4.
DEMUTH. MARILYN I. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 3-45 Pan-
hellenic Council 35 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-45 Sigma Sigma
Sigma 2-45 YWCA 2.
DEMERATH, MICHAEL J. Industrial Education. Arts and
Crafts 2-45 SEA 2-45 Intramural Sports 3-4.
GEORGE C. Industrial Technology. NAHB 2-35
DES BOIS, DOROTHY L. Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi
Omega 2,45 Home Economics Club 2-45 LSA 1-35 SEA 2-45
TOWER 1-3, associate editor 35 Undergraduate Fellows 2-4.
DICKMANN, BARBARA L. Home Economics Education. Alpha
Sigma Alpha 2-45 Home Economics Club 1-2,45 Newman
Club 15 SEA 3-4.
DIERKSEN, EUGENE A. Industrial Technology. SSIT 3.
DIRKS, RICHARD M. Industrial Tecltnology. Alfresco 2-45 SSIT
3-45 TOWER 4, production editor.
DOUGLASS, ELLEN R. Clothing and Textiles. Delta Zeta 2-4,
recording secretary 3.
DRALLE, DONALD R. Industrial Teclznology. Young Democrats
DREGER, JUDITH K. Clothing and Textiles. Band 15 Home
Economics Club 2-4.
DRESSLER, EUGENE H. Industrial Education.
DUBALE, LEMMA. Industrial Education. International Rela-
tions Club 2-4: People to People 2-45 Soccer 2-4.
DUSSJAINE, EDWARD J. Industrial Technology. NAHB 2-45
EGENHOEFER. GEORGE G. Industrial Technology. Debate
Team 2,45 NAHB 2-4, treasurer 45 Pi Kappa Delta 3-45 SSIT
ELINGER, WAYNE J. Industrial Education. People to People
2-3-5 Phi Sigma Epsilon I-45 S-Club 1-45 Football 1-4, graduate
assistant coach 45 Track 1-2.
ELLINGHAM, ALAN W. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta
2-45 Baseball 1-45 Football l,3.
ELLIS, LYNNETTE M. Home Economics Education and Cloth-
ing and Textiles. Home Economics Club 1-45 SEA 1-45 Sigma
Sigma Sigma 2-4.
ERICKSON, RICHARD B. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau
Gamma 1-45 S-Club 1-4, secretary 3, president 45 SSA 3,
representative5 Who's Who Award5 Medallion Award.
ESSER, JEAN M. Home Economics Education. Home Economics
Club 1-45 Majorette 15 SNEA 45 YWCA 4.
FELLAND, GAYLEEN L. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 3-45 SEA 2-35 STOUTONIA 35 WRA 2-3.
FOSTER, WAYNE E. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 1-25 Phi
Sigma Epsilon 2-4, treasurer 3, president 45 SSIT 2-4.
FREDERICKSON, CARL I. Industrial Technology.
FREDRICH, SHIRLEY J. Home Economics Education. Alpha
Sigma Alpha 2-4, president 45 TOWER 15 Undergraduate
FREE, MELVIN N. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 2-4,
corresponding Sectetary 3, president 4.
FULLER, ROBERT J. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau
2-43 Kappa Lambda Beta 3-43 Newman Club 13 STS 2-4,
secretary 43 TOWER 3-4, photo editor 3, editor 43 Who's Who
Award3 Medallion Award.
GARDNER, BARBARA L. Home Economics Education. Alfresco
3-43 Alpha Phi 1-43 Class Officer, treasurer 1, secretary 23
Home Economics Club 1-33 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-43 SSA
3-4, corresponding secretary 3, president 43 Who's Who Award3
GEARHART, NANCY A. Home Economics Education. Alfresco
1-23 Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4, corresponding secretary 3-43
Home Economics Club 2-43 Newman Club 1.
GERARD, JUDY M. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi
2-43 Class Officer 3, social chairman3 Forensics 1-23 Home
Economics Club 2-33 SEA 2-33 Undergraduate Fellows 3-4.
GHIDORZI. CHARLIE A. Industrial Education. Alfresco 43
Class Officer 4, president3 Epsilon Pi Tau 2-33 Inter-religious
Council 3-43 Newman Club 1-4, senior 43 Who's Who Awardg
GLANZMAN, GAIL A. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Delta 1-3, president 33 Home Economics Club 1-43 Sigma
Sigma Sigma 3-43 WRA 3.
GLENDE, SHIRLEY L. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 3-43 People to People 33 Phi Upsilon Omicron
43 SEA 3-4. secretary 4.
GOLLEHON, MERNA J. Clothing and Textiles. Alfresco 2,43
Home Economics Club 3-4.
GOODLAND, RITA J. General Home Economics. Alfresco 1-33
Home Economics Club 1-23 STOUTONIA 3-4.
GOg'gYrVALD, CARL H. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 3-43
GROSSKOPF. KENNETH E. Industrial Education. Alfresco 1-23
Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4, treasurer 2, vice-president 33 Track 2.
GROVES, MICHELE S. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 3-43 Phi Upsilon Omicron 43 STOUTONIA
3-4, feature editor 4.
GRUENKE, DENNIS E. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega
1-4. vice-president 3, treasurer 43 Arts and Crafts.
GRUNWALDT, JANE M. Home Economics Educatiotz. Alpha
Omicron Pi 3-43 Home Economics Club 1-43 People to
People 1-33 Synchronized Swimmers 2-3, secretary 3.
HAJDUK, WAYNE R. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts
3-4: NAHB 3-4.
I-IAKES, STEVEN W. Industrial Teclznology. Epsilon Pi Tau
3-43 SSIT 4.
HAMMER, JOHN T. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4,
treasurer 43 Alfresco 1-2.
HANSEN, ELLEN M. Dietetics. International Relations Club 3-4,
treasurer 33 Dietetic Club 3-4.
HARRISON, ELVA M. Dietetics. Alfresco 1-23 Dietetic Club
3-43 Home Economics Club 1-23 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4.
HEERHOLD, DIANE W. Dietetics. Alfresco 3-43 Dietetic Club
3-43 Home Economics Club 3-43 LSA 33 WRA 4.
HEETER. MARJORIE J. Home Economics Education. Canter-
bury Club 1-4, secretary 1, president 3-43 Gamma Sigma
Sigma 3-43 Home Economics Club 1-43 Inter-religious Council
3-4, secretary-treasurer 43 People to People 13 TOWER 1-23
SEA 1-4, secretary 2-3, state secretary 43 Who's Who Award3
HEINEMANN, STEPHAN JR. Industrial Technology. Alfresco
43 SSIT 3-4.
HERRIED, DONALD A. Industrial Education. Metals Society
1-23 Intramural Sports 1-4.
HICKMAN, TERRANCE G. Industrial Education. Alfresco 1-23
Phi Omega Beta 2-43 S-Club 1-4, corresponding secretary
43 Football 1-43 Gymnastics 1-23 Who's Who Award.
HINTSA, BETH A. Home Economics Education. Home Econom-
ics Club I-43 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-43 Sigma Sigma Sigma
3-43 SNEA 2-43 Undergraduate Fellows 3-43 Merrill-Palmer
HINTZ, DIANA L. Dietetics. Alpha Phi 2-4, corresponding sec-
retary 43 Dietetic Club 3-43 Newman Club 1-2.
HITTMAN, WILLIAM R. Industrial Education. Newman Club
HOAG, PATSY A. Home Economics Education. 4-H Club 1-4,
president 33 Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4, alumni secretary 4g
Home Economics Club 1-43 SEA 4.
HOCK, WILLIAM L. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 2-43 Chi
Lambda 2-4, corresponding secretary 43 SSIT 33 Gymnastics
23 Intramural Sports 2-43 Track 1.
HODGKINSON, ELAINE M. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1-33 SEA 33 Symphonic Singers 1-3.
HOLLOWAY, JUDITH A. Horne Economics Education. Alpha
Phi 1-43 Canterbury Club 1-4, vice-president 33 Home Econom-
ics Club 1-3: Panhellenic Council 3-4. '
HOLSTEN, JANET K. General Home Economics. International
Relations Club 3-43 Lutheran Collegians 33 People to People
3-43 TOWER 3.
HOLTZ, JUDITH A. Foods and Nutrition. Home Economics
Club 3: STOUTONIA 2-4.
HOLZHAUER, FRANKLIN M. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi
Omega 2-43 Epsilon Pi Tau 43 STS 2-4, secretary 3.
HOPFENSPERGER, KENNETH E. Itzdustrial Technology. New-
man Club 1-2,43 Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4' SSIT 2,43 Intra
mural Sports 1-4.
HORTON, DEAN R. Itzdustrial Education. Inter-fraternity Coun-
cil 2-33 Sigma Pi 1-4, treasurer 2-3.
HOWANIEC, BERNARD J. Industrial Education. Newman Club
1-23 Sigma Tau Gamma 1-2.
HRUSKA, HAROLD R. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau
43 Young Democrats 4.
HUMPHREY, BRYAN G. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda
Beta 3-43 S-Club 1-43 SSA 4, senatorg Faculty-Student Athletic
Committee 43 Basketball 1-43 Track 1,3-4.
HUNT, WILLIAM J. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-43
HUSBY, JUDITH M. Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi
Omega 2-43 Home Economics Club 23 Literary Club 4.
JACOBS, JAMES M. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda
Beta 2-43 NAHB 2-33 Newman Club 13 TOWER 3-4.
JAC3O4BSON, DENNIS L. Industrial Education. Metals Society
JOHNSON, KEVIN B. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3-4.
JOHNSON, VELVA R. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 3-43 LSA 1-23 SEA 2-4, treasurer 33 Sym-
phonic Singers 1-23 SSA 2, representative3 Class Officer 4,
secretary3 Merrill-Palmer Institute 33 Who's Who Award.
JUSHKA. PAUL W. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2-4,
treasurer 43 People to People 23 Intramural Sports 2-3.
KARAUS, NANCY J. General Home Economics. Alpha Sigma
Alpha 3-43 Home Economics Club 2-3.
KEES, JAMES H. Industrial Teclznology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-43
KEIPE, CARLA J . Home Economics Education. Home Economics
Club 1-43 SEA 2-4.
KETTNER, JOSEPH N. Industrial Technology. Newman Club
1-43 SSIT 3-4.
KIMURA. KERRY W. Industrial Technology. Sigma Tau Gamma
1-43 SSIT 1-4.
KINDSCHY, RAYMOND A. Industrial Technology. Kappa
Lambda Beta 3-43 SSIT 1-4.
KING, CAROLYN A. Foods and Nutrition. Dietetic Club 2-33
Home Economics Club 43 Stout Christian Fellowship 1-4,
secretary 2-33 Symphonic Singers 1-2.
KLINGBEIL, JAMES R. Industrial Education.
KOEGLER, CAROL A. Home Economics Education. Alfresco
1-23 Delta Zeta 2-4, vice president 43 Home Economics Club
1-43 SEA 3-4.
KOJIS, ANTHONY S. JR. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda
Beta 3-43 SSA 4, vice-president3 Undergraduate Fellows 3'4S
Who's Who Award.
KRAMER, JANE E. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma
Sigma 2-4, vice-president 43 Home Economics Club 1-43
LSA 1-33 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, recording secretary 43 SEA
2-43 TOWER 1-4, literary editor 43 Undergraduate FCIIOWSQ
Who's Who Award.
KRAMER, JO A. Home Economics Education. Home Economics
Club 1-43 LSA 1-33 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-43 SEA 1-4.
KREIBACH, HENRY J. Industrial Education. Band 13 Sym-
phonic Singers 1-33 Track 1.
KRIEWALDT, JANICE M. Dietetics. Alpha Phi 1-4, recording
secretary 3-43 Dietetic Club 2-43 Home Economics Club 1-33
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-43 SSA 2-3, senator3 Cheerleader 1-4,
captain 43 Who's Who Awardg Medallion Award. '
KROHN, STEVEN D. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 3-43 Chi
Lambda 2-43 STOUTONIA 1-43 STS 23 TOWER 1-4, photo
KRUEGER, CHARLES T. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta
2-4, vice-president 3-43 S-Club 1-4, vice-president 2-31 SSA
2-3, representative 2-33 Basketball 1-23 Football 1-4, co-
captain 43 Track 13 Medallion Award.
KUHLMAN, MARY G. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 2-43 Home Economics Club 1-43 LSA 1-33 SEA
1-43 Merrill-Palmer Institute 3.
LAMPHERE, BRUCE R. Industrial Technology.
LANGE, ELROY H. Itzdustrial Education. Metals Society 2-4,
LARSEN, BEVERLY A. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 3-43 SEA 43 WRA 1-3.
LEHNHERR, JANET L. Home Economics Education. Delta
Zeta 1-4, president 43 Home Economics Club 1-33 SEA 23
STOUTONIA 23 SSA 3, senatorg Class Officer 2, vice-presi-
dent3 Who's Who Award3 Medallion Award.
LEMAHIEU, JANE Z. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 13
Alpha Sigma Alpha 1-43 Home Economics Club 1-43 SEA
1-43 Synchronized Swimmers 1-2. G
LENZ, MILTON A. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 1-23 Epsilon
Pi Tau 3-4, S-Club 2-4, SSIT 1-4, Track 1-4.
LERCH, ARLAN F. Industrial T eclznology.
LISKOVEC, TRUDY C. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi
2-4, vice-president 4, Home Economics Club 1-4, Newman
Club 1-4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, SEA 2-4, state vice-
president 4, Who's Who Award.
LONERGAN, MICHAEL J. Industrial Technology. Sigma Tau
Gamma 2-4. vice-president 4, SSIT 2-4, president 3.
LUSCHNIG, JEAN L. Home Econonzics Education. Home Eco-
nomics Club 3-4, SEA 3, Symphonic Singers 2, McCalmont
Resident Assistant 3.
MAAS, WILLIAM A. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 2-4,
treasurer 3, vice-president 4, Intramural Sports 1-2.
MACGINNITIE, NANCY E. Foods and Nutrition. Home Eco-
nomics Club 3-4, Stout Christian Fellowship 3.
MANCUSI, DAVID R. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4,
president 4, STOUTONIA 1-2, production manager 1-2,
TOWER 3-4, Who's Who Award.
MARTENS, JANE R. Clothing and Textiles. Alfresco 2, Home
Economics Club 1-4, People to People 3-4, Phi Upsilon
Omicron 3-4. 1
MARTIN, HERMAN E. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3, Inter-
fraternity Council 3-4, People to People 3-4, Phi Sigma
Epsilon 3-4, Basketball 1.
MATHWIG, KATHLEEN L. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1,4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, SEA 4.
MCFARLANE, FREDRICK R. Industrial Education. NAHB 3-4,
Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4, secretary 4, Football 1, Intramural
Sports 1-4, Wrestling I.
MCGINLEY, MICHAEL R. Industrial Technology. Newman Club
1-4, SSIT 3-4, vice-president 4.
MCMANUS, KATHLEEN B. Home Economics Education. Delta
Zeta 2-4, Home Economics Club 1-4, state president 4, New-
man Club 1-2, WRA 2.
MESAR, JANICE F. Home Economics Education. Band I-2,
Home Economics Club 3-4, LSA 1-3, SEA 3, YWCA 3.
MIESBAUER, JAMES A. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda
Beta 3-4, SSIT 2-4.
MILLER, GLEN E. Industrial Education. Metals Society 2-4.
MINNICHSOFFER, EMILY L. Horne Economics Education.
Alfresco 1, Home Economics Club 1, Newman Club 1-2, Film
Society 2-4, president 3-4.
MLSNA, ROGER J. Industrial Education. Newman Club 1-2,
Symphonic Singers 1.
MOBERG, LYNETTE S. Home Economics Education. Band 1,3,
Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4, Home Economics Club 1,3-4,
People to People 3, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4.
MORAN, JOHN D. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 1-3,
MUCHOW, JOHN D. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4,
Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4, SSA 4, senator, Class Officer 3,
president: Who's Who Award, Medallion Award.
NEGRO, JOHN J. Industrial Education. Metals Society 3-4.
NEHLS, DOROTHY M. Home Economics Education. 4-H I-4,
vice-president 3, Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4, treasurer 3, presi-
dent 4, Home Economics Club l-3, SEA 1-3, WRA 2.
NEY, RICHARD L. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda Beta
3-4, NAHB 2-4: Intramural Sports I-4.
NIKOLAI, LEONARD R. Industrial Education. Newman Club
1-2, S-Club 1-4, Track 1-4.
NOESEN, KENNETH J. Industrial Education.
NYHUS, LINDA A. Home Economics Education. Home Econom-
ics Club 2-4, Newman Club l, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4,
STOUTONIA 1-4, managing editor 3. editor 4, SEA 4,
Undergraduate Fellows 2-4, Winter Carnival Queen 1, Who's
Who Award, Medallion Award.
OERTWIG, CONRAD C. Industrial Ea'ncation. LSA I-4, treas-
urer 4, NAHB 2-4, SEA 4, STS 2-4.
OLSON. EARL A. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4.
OLSON, SALLY A. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma
Sigma 2-4, Inter-religious Council 3, LSA l-4, president 3,
Home Economics Club 1-3, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, SEA
4, Undergraduate Fellows 2-4: Who's Who Award.
OLTMANN, LINDA E. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 3-4, Home Economics Club 3, People to People
3, SEA 3.
OMHOLT, LINDA K. Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta
2-4, treasurer 4, Home Economics Club 1-3, Newman Club
l-4, SEA 1-3.
O REILLY, PATRICK G. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta
I-4, secretary 3, S-Club 1-4, STA 1-4: Football 1-2.
OTT. RICHARD E, Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 4,
Undergraduate Fellows 4, Merrill-Palmer Institute 4.
OTTUM, LINDA K. Home Econotnics Education. Alpha Omicron
Pi 3-4, Home Economics Club l-4, SEA 2.
OWEN, TIMOTHY C. Industrial Technology. Inter-fraternity
Council 2-4, S-Club 2-4. treasurer 3. vice-president 4, Sigma
Pi 2-4, SSIT 2-4, Football 1-4.
PAQUETTE. BRUCE R. Industrial Education. Metals Society 4.
PAVl.AS, FRANCY M. Home Econonzics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 2-4, Home Economics Club 1-3, Newman Club
1-4, treasurer 2, secretary 3, Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4, SEA
2-4, Merrill-Palmer Institute 3.
PEDRETTI, HARLAN T. Industrial Tecltnology. Chi Lambda
2-4, Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4, People to People 2-4, SSIT 3, Sym-
phonic Singers 1-4, Intramural Sports 1-4.
PETERSEN, JEANNIE. Home Economics Educatiotz. Delta Zeta
1-4, Home Economics Club 1-2.
PETERSEN, LYNN A. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 2-4.
PETERSONS, MAIJA. Dietetics. Alpha Psi Omega 2-4, Dietetic
Club 2-4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 4, Film Society 3-4.
PETRICEK, FRANK M. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta
2-4, STOUTONIA 1-4, business manager 2, STS 1-4, vice-
PETRYK, RODGER L. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 3-4,
SEA 3-4, Symphonic Singers 3-4, Football 1, Intramural
PHILIPPS, PENNY S. Clothing and Textiles. Alpha Psi Omega
2-4, Home Economics Club 1-2, SEA 2-3, vice-president 3.
PICK. PEGGY L. Clothing and Textiles.
PIECHOWSKI, DAVID W. Industrial Technology. Newman Club
1-4, Rifle Club 3, SSIT 3-4, Tau Kappa Epsilon 4.
PIERICK, MAUREEN A. Home Economics Education. Band I,
Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4, Home Economics Club 1,3, New-
man Club 1-4, treasurer l. WORD editor 3-4.
PITZEN, LOUANN. Home Economics Education. Home Econ-
omics Club l-4, Newman Club 1-2, People to People 2-4,
corresponding secretary 4, SEA 2-4.
PLEUSS, JOAN A. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 3-4, Home Economics
Club 3-4, LSA 2-4.
RADLE. NORBERT G. Industrial Education. Newman Club 1-4,
Symphonic Singers 1-2, Undergraduate Fellows 3-4.
RANDALL, JON T. Industrial Technology. SSIT 3.
REHBERG, CHARLES E. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4.
REINSTAD, JULIE A. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 2-4, vice-president 3, Home Economics Club
2-4, LSA 1-4, SEA 2-4, vice-president 4.
RICE. DONNA. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma
Sigma 1-4, second vice-president 3, Home Economics Club
1-4, president 4, Newman Club 4, Pi Kappa Delta 3-4, vice-
president 3, SEA l-4: Undergraduate Fellows 2-4, Home-
coming Queen, Who's Who Award, Medallion Award.
RIESTERER. RAPHAEL E. Industrial Technology. Phi Sigma
Epsilon 2-4, Newman Club 1, SSIT 4, Intramural Sports 1-3.
RINECK, THOMAS H. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4.
ROHDE. WILLIAM F. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 1-4.
treasurer 2-3. president 4, Chi Lambda 2-4, Epsilon Pi Tau
2-4, vice-president 4, SSIT 3-4, Undergraduate Fellows 2-4,
Who's Who Award, Medallion Award.
ROLZIN, MARIANNE N. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1, Young Democrats 2-4.
ROSENBAUM. ALLEN L. Industrial Education.
ROSSMEIER, MARY K. Home Economics Education. Alpha
Phi 2-4, vice-president 4, Home Economics Club 1-4: New-
man Club l-4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4, vice-president 4,
SEA 2.4, Undergraduate Fellows 2-4, Who's Who Award.
ROWLEY, RICHARD G. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau
2-4, Kappa Lambda Beta 2-4, president 4, TOWER 3-4, sports
editor 4, Intramural Sports l-4.
RUDIE. KENNETH P. Industrial Education.
RUDMAN. ALBERT J. Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 1-4,
Class Officer. president 2. vice-president 3, SSIT 1-2, treas-
urer 2, Track I-2.
RUEGG. JOHN B. Industrial Technology. SSIT 2-4, Intramural
RUEHMER, NANCY J. Home Economics Education. Alfresco
2-3, Home Economics Club l-4, vice-president 4, Sigma
Sigma Sigma 2-4. recording secretary 4, STOUTONIA 2-3,
SEA 1,41 Symphonic Singers 1.
SANDVIG. PAUL A. Industrial Technology. Radio-Electronics
Club 2-4, treasurer 3, SSIT 3-4.
SATO, LEROY H. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4,
SAUNDERS. THOMAS B. Industrial Technology. Sigma Pi 2-4,
secretary 3. president 4: Football 1.3-4, Track I-4.
SAWYER, JOHN C. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4,
SCHELLIN. BARBARA A. Home Econotnics Education. 4-H
Club l: Home Economics Club l-4. secretary 4, LSA 2-3,
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, SEA 2-4, STOUTONIA 3-4, copy
editor 4, WRA 2-3, Who's Who Award.
SCHILLING. MARY A. Dietetics. Alfresco 4, Delta Zeta 3-4,
Dietetic Club 3-4, LSA 3-4.
SCHLEGEL, ALICE L. Home Economics Education. 4-H Club
l, Home Economics Club l-4, Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4,
SEA 4, United Campus Ministry 1-3, secretary 2, Under-
graduate Fellows 3-4, WRA 3, Merrill-Palmer Institute 3.
SCI-INELI., ROBERT L. Industrial Education. STS 3-4, Sym-
phonic Singers 1-3, Tennis 1.
SCHROEDER, ROGER J. Industrial Technology. NAHB 3-4, S-
Club 3-43 SSIT 43 Basketball 13 Baseball 2-4.
SCHROEPFER, JOHN E. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts
3-43 Epsilon Pi Tau 3-43 NAHB 2-4, secretary 43 SEA 2-43
SCHUETTPELZ, NANCY C. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 1-4, representative 43 SEA 2-4, president 43
TOWER I-23 Undergraduate Fellows 3.
SCHULTZ, JOANNE E. Dietetics. Alpha Psi Omega 3-4, vice-
president 43 Dietetic Club 2-43 Film Society 3-4, vice pres-
ident 43 STOUTONIA 13 Undergraduate Fellows 2-4.
SCHULTZ. JOHN W. Irulnstrial Technology. Radio-Electronics
Club 31 SSIT 4.
SCHULZ, HERBERT J. Industrial Education. Metals Society 2-4,
SCHWAKE. ARDELLA M. Home Economics Education. Alfresco
2,33 Home Economics Club 2-43 LSA 1-23 Phi Upsilon
Omicron 3-4, corresponding secretary 43 SEA 2-43 WRA 2-3.
SCHWALLER, ANTHONY E. Industrial Education. Inter-frater-
nity Council 2-33 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4, vice-president 33
Radio-Electronics Club 1.
SEHMER, JULIE A. Home Economies Education. LSA 13 People
to People 2-43 SEA 3-4.
SEI-IMER, THEODORE J. Industrial Education. International
Relations Club 43 LSA I3 People to People 1-4. president 43
SEA 43 STOUTONIA 1-4, production manager 3-4.
SEIBERT, RICHARD C. Industrial Education. Alfresco 3-43
Rifle Club 3-43 Football 1.
SEITZ, CAROLYN K, Horne Economics Education. Home Eco-
nomics Club 2-4: LSA 13 TOWER 3-4.
SEIY, I.OIS M. General Honze Economics.
SHIMON. ROGER L. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 2-4,
alumni secretary3 SEA 2.
SHIRAZI, MENDI S. Industrial Education. International Rela-
tions Club 3-43 People to People 4.
SIKORSKI. GERALD W, Indu.s'trial Education. Newman Club
SINGLETON. MARY T. General Home Economics. Alfresco
I-43 Home Economics Club 1-23 WRA 4.
SMELTZER. JOAN L, Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club I-43 SEA 3-43 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4.
SMET. WILLIAM P. Industrial Technology. Stout Christian
Fellowship 1-33 United Campus Ministry 1-33 SSIT 2-4.
SMITH. LAURAINE J. Dietetics. 4-H Club 13 Dietetic Club
2-43 Film Society 43 Undergraduate Fellows 3-4.
SMITH. PATRICK J. Industrial Education. Class Officer 3,
publicity chairman: Inter-fraternity Council 4, presidentg Phi
Sigma Epsilon 2-43 SSA 4, senator, judge.
SNOOK, BARBARA E. General Home Economics. Home Eco-
nomics Club 1.33 STOUTONIA 3-4.
SORENSON, ROSE A. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi
2-4, president 43 Home Economics Club 2-43 SEA 3-4.
SPINKA, GLORIA G. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 33
Home Economics Club 43 SEA 3.
SPRINGER, JAMES A. Industrial Technology. Alpha Phi Omega
2-4. alumni secretary 43 Rifle Club 3-4, treasurer 3, vice-
STEINBURG, DAVID H. Industrial Technology. Golf 4.
STANSBURY. LEE N. Inclnstrial Education,
STEELE. EL.AINE L. Foods and Nutrition. Home Economics
Club l-43 International Relations Club 43 Inter-religious Coun-
cil 3: LSA I-2: People to People 23 SEA 33 Symphonic Singers
1-2, YWCA 2-4.
STREIVIER, MARILYN E. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 2-43 Newman Club I3 SEA 43 Undergraduate
SUND, BRUCE A. Indu.vtrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 2-43
Symphonic Singers I-4. treasurer 3. vice-president 4.
SUTLIFF, MARY E. Home Econolnicx Education. SEA 2-43
McCalmont treasurer 3,
SWENSON. GARY A. Industrial Technology. Newman Club 43
SWENTY, FRANCIS W. Industrial Technology.
SYSLACK. SANDRA J. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi
2-43 LSA 2: Home Economics Club 3-43 Phi Upsilon Omicron
43 SEA 3-4.
SZPAK. MARTIN A. Iiulustrial Education. Alfresco 2-4, treasurer
43 NAHB 43 SEA 3-4.
TAYLOR, CAROLA E. Home Economics Education. Alpha
Sigma Alpha I-43 Home Economics Clubnl-43 SEA 3-4.
TEETERS, KENNETH D. Industrial Education. Newman Club
I-4. vice-president 3, president 4.
TENNIES. MARY D. Home Economics Education. Home Eco-
nomics l-4: Newman Club I-23 People to People 2-43 SEA 2,4.
TESOLOWSKI. DENNIS G. Industrial Education. Sigma Pt 2-4.
Tl-IALACKER, JOHN L. Industrial Education. Inter-fraternity
Council 3-4. secretary-treasurer 33 Kappa Lambda Beta 3-4,
treasurer 3: NAHB 23 SEA 23 Intramural Sports 1-4.
THIELE. HAROLD E. Industrial Education. United Campus
THORKELSON, MARK. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda
Beta 3-4, president 33 Symphonic Singers 2-3.
THURNAU, MARGARET A. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club 2-33 Newman Club I-4, vice-president 43 Phi
Upsilon Omicron 3-43 SEA 3-4.
TIPPLE. SUSANNE M. General Home Economics. Home Eco-
nomics Club 1-33 SEA 23 Synchronized Swimmers 3.
TONN, BARBARA J. Clothing and Textiles. Home Economics
Club 3-43 Lutheran Collegians 2-4.
UDOVICH, MARY J. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 3-43 Newman Club 3-43 SEA 3.
UNDERHILL, LLOYD J. Industrial Technology. Alpha Psi
Omega 3-4, president 43 Radio-Electronics Club 1-4, secretary
43 SSIT 33 Symphonic Singers 2-43 United Campus Ministry
1-4, treasurer 3.
VALITCHKA, FRANCIS M. Industrial Technology. Newman
Club 2-4, vice-president 2, president 33 Undergraduate Fel-
lows 2-43 Inter-religious Council 33 SSIT 3-4.
VANDER SCI-IAAF, RAND D. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma
VAN ROOYEN, RONALD L. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 1-4.
VERHULST, JAMES C. Industrial Education.
VOIGT, RICHARD P. Industrial Education. Alfresco 43 Intra-
mural Sports 1-2.
VOSS, DAWN L. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 2-4, president 43 Home
Economics Club 2-33 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-43 Undergraduate
Fellows 43 TOWER 2-43 associate editor 43 Who's Who
Award3 Medallion Award.
VRABEL, MARCIA E. General Home Economics.
WALDBUSSER, MARILYN E. Home Economics Education.
Home Economics Club 13 Symphonic Singers 13 SEA 3-4.
WARREN, ROBERT L, Industrial Education. LSA 3-43 Rifle
Club 13 SEA 2-4.
WEAVER, PAMELA J. General Home Economies. Home Eco-
nomics Club 1-43 WRA 3-43 Alfresco 2-4.
WEBER, JEAN M. Clothing and Textiles. Newman Club 1-23 Al-
fresco 33 Home Economics Club 2-43 Delta Zeta 2-43 SSA 4,
WEGNER, LOIS C. Home Economics Education. Home Eco-
nomics Club 43 SEA 43 Newman Club 1-4, corresponding sec-
WEGNER, SHIRLEY T. General Home Economics. WRA 1,2'
Alfresco 3,43 LSA 1.
WENTHE, GEORGE L. Industrial Education. STS 2-4, produc-
tion manager 3. ,
WENTLING. TIM L. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 3-4'
Epsilon Pi Tau 3-43 Alfresco 2-4.
WESOLEK, JOHN S. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-43
Newman Club 1-23 Sigma Pi 2-43 SSIT 2-43 Gymnastics 2-3'
WHITE, KATHLEEN J. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 23
Home Economics Club 2-43 Panhellenic Council 43 Phi Upsilon
Omicron 2-43 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4, treasurer 3, president
43 STOUTONIA 43 United Campus Ministry lg Who's Who
WICKMAN, DEAN A. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 23 SSIT
3-43 Undergraduate Fellows 2-4.
WIEDMEYER. KEN R. Industrial Education. Alfresco 1-23
NAHB 33 Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4, treasurer 4.
WILLIAMS. MARLENE S. Home Economics Education. Home
Economics Club I-23 Newman Club I3 SEA I-2,4.
WILLIAMS, DAVID W. Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts
3-43 Symphonic Singers 2.
WILLIAMS, NABILLA. Presclzool Education. International Rela-
tions Club 1-43 People to People I-4.
WOLF, RAYMOND F. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4,
president 43 Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4. secretary-treasurer 43 Film
Society 1-2, vice-president 23 Inter-fratemity Council 2-3,
secretary-treasurer 33 Newman Club I-33 Who's Who Award3
YEAGER, MONTIE E. Industrial Education. Band I3 Chi Lamb-
da 1-4, treasurer 3.
YOUNG, JANE M. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 13
Home Economics Club 2-4: SEA 43 Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4,
ZAILYK, STEVEN T. lndu.s'trial Technology. Alfresco 2-33
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-43 NAHB 2-4, vice-president 3, president 43
ZEEMAN. JOAN L. Home Economics Education. Home Econom-
ics Club l,4Q WRA 2.
ZIEBELL. JUDY L. Home Economics Education. Alfresco 13
Home Economics Club 43 SEA 43 Synchronized Swimmers 43
ZIELANIS, ARLENE M. Home Economics Education. Gamma
Sigma Sigma 2-4: Home Economics Club 1-4: Newman Club
1-43 Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, president 43 SEA 3-43 Under-
graduate Fellows 3-43 WRA 1-23 Who's Who Award.
Aanas, James R. 105,242
Aasen, Patricia 149 N
Abbey, Bob 157
Abel, William 157
Abraham, Richard 149,208
Abrahamson, Kay 149
Adam, Kary 149 Q
Adams, Gregory 152,258
Adams, Richard 36,141,241
Adler, Carleen, 234
Adler, Marilyn 149
AGNEW, DWIGHT 78
Agrimis, Mary 149
Ahlstrom, John 157
Ahrndt, Joanne 105,218,228
Aiken, Darlene 149,200,218,225
Aili, Karen 105,218,229
Ainsworth, Mary 149
Aitken, John 157
Akiyama, Steve 239
Alberg, Catherine 141
Albers, Caroline 141,202,234
ALBERTY, JOHN 88
ALBRECT, HELMUTH 58
Alberg, C. C. 141
Alcock, Kathy 157
Aldworth, Mark 157
Alkan, Cevat 219
Allaman, Gayle 149,196
Allen, Joan 141,219,220
Allen, Karen 141,234,235
Allen, Sharon 157
Allhiser, David 141,214
Allison, Donald 157
Allman, Emily 149,232
Almquist, Paul 141,213,236
ALPHA OMICRON PI 228
ALPHA PHI 229
ALPHA PI-II OMEGA 236
ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 230
Alton, Helen 157,199
Altwies, Beverly 36,157
Alverson, Jon 105,190,218
Amhaus, Gordon 36,141,241
AMTHOR, WILLIAM 75,212
ARNESON, HERMAN 81
Arneson, Harold 149,213
ARORA, MEHAR 70
ARTS AND CRAFTS 209
Aurand, Robert 157
Axelsen, Kenneth 141,214,235,237,
AXELSON, PAUL 71
Babl, Allen 240
Bablick, David 155
Bach, Joan 149
Bachmann, Bonnie 141,231
Backes, Tom 157
, Lane 106,134,199,218,236
Baeseman, Ronald 149,200
Baier, Mary 165
Y, WILLARD 86
Bainbridge, Douglas 149,194
Baitinger, David 261
Bakken, Dale 146,194,253
Baldeschwiler, Jean 141,191
Baldwin, Roger 157
Balistreri, Thomas 149,259
Balson, John l57,l96,l98,199
Balson, Linda 149,193,199,22O
Banasik, Jane 149
Banaszak, Geraldine 107
Banes, E. Robert 141,237
Banks, John 44,149,200,25O
Barber, Dean 141,214
Barber, Jean 149
Barber, Margaret 141,220,232,233
Andersen, Richard H., 105
Anderson, Alan 149
Anderson, Craig 141,213
Anderson, Diane 105,190,199
Anderson, Dianne 157
Anderson, Edward 149
ANDERSON, HERBERT 68,70
Anderson, Ingrid 157
Anderson, Karen 105,218,234
Anderson, Leonard 157
Anderson, Martha 141,200
Anderson, Maurice 157,256
Anderson, Norma 141,175,218,221,
ANDERSON, ORRIN 85
Anderson, Robert 157
Anderson, Roberta 141,217
Anderson, Sandra K. 157
Anderson, Sandra 141,223
Anderson, Scott 157
Anderson, Scott C. 157
Anderson, Thomas B. 157
Thomas M. 157
Anderson, Wesley 157,198,199,223
Anderson, William 141,225
Andree, Janet 157
Andrews, Glen 157,223
Apel, George 220,264
Appel, Charlene 105,218,222
APPEL, CLARA 65,67
APPEL, MORRIS 65,67
Appleton, Patrick 105,201,241
ARCI-IARD, DOUGLAS 86
Arndorfer, Robert 156,157
Barfuss, Dennis 79,158
Bark, Mike 263
Barmore, Helen 106,210
BARNARD, DAVID 76,208
Barneburg, Frank 139,157,199,204
Barnes, Bruce 138
Barrett, Paddy 158
Barrette, Fran 149,195,219,224,265
Barry, Paul 105
Barsamian, Mike 141,212,241
Bart, Deborah 157,251
Barta, Marcia 106
Bartel, Dennis 253
Barthman, Brian 149
Bartholomew, Bill 157
Barton, David 149,220
Basta, Barbara 158
Bateman, John 157
Bauer, Gerald 245
Bauer, Jeanne 141
Bauer, Kathleen 149,190
Bauer, Patrick 157
Bauer, Roy 106,239
Baumann, Paula 141
Baus, Philip 157,224,253
Beard, Wayne 209
Beatty, Lynette 141,190,230
Beauchaine, Bonnie 105,218,222,
Beccavin, Marilyn 149
Bechaud, Nancy 149
Bechel, Patrick 157
Becker, Allan 157,198,199,212
Becker, George 105
BECKER, KENNETH 80
Beckford, Mary 157
Bedell, Barbara 149,228
Bedsworth, Donna 157,250
Beecher, Arthur 157
Behle, Karen 157
Behling, Nancy 149,230
Beihl, Alice 107,233
Belden, Tom 263
Belec, Denny 48
Belinske, Joel 214,241
BELISLE, FRANK 58
Belisle, John 149
Belknap, Linda 150
Bell, Darcey 149,193
Bell, Lance 157
Bell, Sue 149,19O,196,225
Beller, Jennifer 106,244
Bellin, Donald 157
Belongia, Kathy 141,229
Beloy, Dennis 157
Belschner, Ronald 158
Bender, Diane 157,224
Benham, Jeff 149
Bennick, Raymond 141
Benninghoff, Alice 149,190,217
BENSEN, JAMES 94
Benson, Gerald 157
BENTLY, PHYLLIS 60
Bents, Gary 141
Benusa, Dennis 157
Benz, Michael 150,190
Benzel, William 149,262
Beranek, Rogna 157
Berg, Dawn 107,234
Berg, Michael 149
Berg, Susan 157
Bergelin, Richard 157
Berghammer, Carol 106
Berglin, Delores 141,232
Bergo, Bill 157,256
Berkholtz, Audrey 37,149,231,235
Berklacich, Judy 141
Bernstein, Barry 162,256,264
Bernstein, Donald 141
Berry, Tim 157
Bersch, Thomas 162
Berwick, Mary 157
Beschta, Ronald 141,242
Bethke, Susan 157
Beusa, Dennis 224
BEVERIDGE, DAVID. 76
Beyer, Elaine 141,228
Bichler, Jan 141,211,229
Biddick, Christine 149
Bielen, James 157,200
Biesemeier, Clarice 157
Biggin, Bruce 260
Bilderback, James 106,132,212,218
Bird, Thomas 141
Bishop, Jim 157
Bispala, Ted 138,239
BJORNERUD, JAMES 72,209,212
Blanchard, John 149
Blasko, David 141,194,258
Blattner, Stephen 209
Bliss, Jim 138,239
Bloodworth, Judith 157
Bloomfield, Diane 229
Blumberg, Kurt 239
Blume, Leslie 149
BOARDMAN, GERALD 80
Beckman, Joanne 157
Bode, David 149
Boehm, Sandra 157,200,224
Boehmer, George 157
Boehmer, Steven 107,240
Boese, Roger 141
Bogaard, William 149
Bogdan, Michael 253,260
Bohle, Darlene 149
Bohlin, Guy 158
Bohlinger, Susan 157,224
Bohm, Randall 157
Bohn, Tom 149,201,214
Bollman, Daniel 157,200
BOLSTAD, DENNIS 79,92,96
Boncler, Chester 141,213,238
Bonk, John 157,259
Bonnefoi, Jeanne 105,200,218
Bonnell, Connie 149
Bonomo, David 141,242
Bopp, Jean 106,131,232,233
BOPPEL, TODD 88
Borden, Peggy 157
Borek, Lawrence 106,192,218,238
Borer, Claire 132,141,206,210,217,
Borgen, Diane 141,218
Borgert, Elizabeth 157
Borgwardt, Joyce 158,200
Boris, Michael 157
Borremans, Robert 158
Bosch, Lois 141
Boss, Barbara 107,218
Boss, Dennis 157
Bouchard, Renee 157
Bowe, Vicki 157
Box, John 157
Boyea, Linda 149,224
Boynton, Robert 157
Bradley, Torn 141,216
Brainerd, Barb 149,229
Braiske, Frank 157
Brandon, Tom 145,241
Brandt, Cheryl 107
Brandt, Willard 107
Brantner, John 241
Brayton, William 141,199,200,213,
Breider, Patricia 211,228
BREISCH, FRED 80
Breitzman, Joseph 44,191,244,263
Breitzman, Tom 141
Bretl, Allan 106,214,242
Breuer, Bemie 157
Brice, Greg 157
Briggs, Ardis 157
Brinkman, Fred 149,218
Brinkmann, Joyce 106
Brion, Lamoine 141,213,223
Bristol, Kurt 141,216
Brochhausen, Philip 107,206,218,
Brodacki, Patricia 107,l34,210,218
Brody, Bill 69,106,190,200,218
Bronson, Kathy 149
Brose, Donald 157
Brown, Alma 157
Brown, Ronald 149,242
Brown, Sandra 157,220
Brown, Steven 149,261
Bruce, Michael 158
Bruce, Phyllis 157
Brucek, Carole 157
Brummeyer, Gary 157,256
Brunstad, Roberta 63,157,251
Brush, James 192
Bruss, David 163
Bryn, Mark 241
Bublitz, Diane 149
Buchanan, Clark 149
Bucheger, Anne 157
Bucheger, Jane 149
Bucher, James 138
Buchholz, Judy 149,224
Buehler, Dorothy 157
Bulgrin, Marlene 141,218,245
Bull, Bill 158
Burckhardt, Sandy 149,244
Burden, Nancy 231
Buretta, Daniel 107,212,218,241
Burgher, Catherine 149
Burke, Linda 157
Burke, Stephen l32,134,201,204
Burkel, Barbara 106,224,232
Burkel, Sandy 107,211,224,232
Burmeister, Tom 255
Burns, Tom 149,19O,198,199
Burt, James 141,242
Busateri, Chuck 260
Busch, Daniel 141,212
Busch, Vicki 106,234
Buse, Tom 256
Bushland, Mary 157,190
Buss, Greg 39,157,255
Bussewitz, Loren 141
Butt, Ronald 141,216
Butterbrodt, Jacqueline 199
Butterfield, Ray 149,192
Butterfield, Roscoe 190
Buvid, Lee 149
Buzicky, Kathy 142,224
Byrne, Elizabeth 141,190
BYRNS, LOIS 90
Cadotte, Roger 158
Cagle, Robert 141
Caho, Roger 260
Cairns, Dennis 142
CALLENDER, RALPH 70
Caldwell, Alan 158
CAMERON, PAUL 95
Cammann, Fred 158
Camp, Lyle 253
Campbell, James 158
Campbell, Kathy 158
Camponeschi, Donna 104,108,218
Canfield, Joseph 158
Capra, Richard 158
Carlsen, Alan 158
, Dawn E. 158,199
, Gayle 141,215
, Herbert 149
CARLSON, JUDITH 83
Carlson, Mae 142
Carlson, Robert 138
CARRISON, CLARA 231
Carpenter, Susan 158
Carroll, Jill 142,234
Casey, Carol 108
Casper, Fred 138,216
Casper, Sharon 105,211
Caylor, Tom 141
Cechal, Mary 158
Cervenka, Barbara 158
Chala, Koricho 264
Chapman, Carol 149
Chase, M. Diane 251
Chavannes, Peter 146,194,219,220,
Cheesebro, Tom 141,150,201,240
CHEN, EDMUND 225
CHEN, SHIRLEY CI-III 66
Chen, Yu-Ying 108,219
CHENG, RICHARD TIEN-REN 74
Chhay, Neth 108,219,220
Chesen, Frank 158
CHI LAMBDA 237
Chiappetta, Lila 108
Chiappetta, Mike 68,109,214,237
Chiappetta, Richard 109,226,237
Chin, Amy 108,219
CHINNOCK, DWIGHT 94
Chinnock, Karen 141,218,229
Chopin, Mike 141,242
Christensen, Joyce 108,232
Christenson, Donald 107
Christenson, Eileen 158,199
Christiaansen, Gene 212,238
Christiansen, Danny 158
Christiansen, Darryl 200
Christianson, Terry 141,243
Christman, Shirley 160
Christman, Sue 167,200
Chrystal, Loren 149,198
Chuman, Donald 158
Clafin, Wayne 158
Claire, Richard 158,200
Clare, Alan 158
Clarbour, Donald 158
Clark, Elizabeth 158,222
Clark, Harlan 107,243
Clark, Winnie 141,200,229,233,245
Clarksen, Arlyn 149
CLAUSEN, DONALD 82
Claypool, Sandy 158
Clavin, John 149
Clements, Bernadette 149,193,224
Close, David 149
CLURE, DOROTHY 65
Cobb, Cynthia 158,223
Cochrane, Mary 142
Cochrane, William 141
Coffin, James 108,175
Cole, Pat 143,211,217,220
Coleman, Connie 158
Coleman, Margaret 142,211,234
Coleman, Mel 38,151,255
COLLIER, JAMES 74
Conachen, Jim 149
Congdon, Margaret 141,229
Conley, Cynthia 191
Conley, Jim 38,133,254,255
Connelly, Kathleen 141
Connors, Wayne 108,241,258
Converse, Gordon 108,190,214,238
Cook, Elaine 107
Cook, Patricia 108,190,211,225
Cook, Tim 158
COOKE, HAROLD 83,200
Cooke, Marsha 141,218,244
Coomer, Mike 36,108,241
Coppersmith, Ruth 149,195,219,
Corbett, Mary 158
Cording, Larry 149,198,199
Corta, Kay 84
Costa, Bergetta 149
Cotteleer, Terry 158
Cotterman, Brian 141,194,236
COURTNEY, WAYNE 99
Cowles, Janice 149,206
Cox, Donna 158
Cox, Jacqueline 141
Coyer, Virginia 158
Coyle, Robert 158,224
Crego, Jean 158
Creich, Corine 63,158
Crewdson, Cathleen 158
Cromey, Margo 108
CROSWELL, SUE 65
Croteau, Brian 158
Csuti, Eugene 158
Culpepper, Fred 141,190,222
Cummings, Barbara 141,218,229,
Cunningham, Kathy 149,196
Cunningham, Margaret 158
Curran, Catherine 158
CUTNAW, MARY 85,191
Czaplewski, Gregory 149
Gzechan, Mary 229
Dadisman, Margaret 158
Daebler, Don 109
Daehlin, Dan 109, 200
DAEHLING, WILLIAM 77
Dahl, Roger 158
Dahlen, Karen 158
DAHLKE, LORRAINE 66,211
Daleiden, Norb 69,141
Damitz, Donald 158,256
Daniel, Mary 149,251
Danielewicz, Richard 149
Danielson, Judy 147,149,190
Daprato, Joseph 158
Darzano, Maryann 231
Daub, Kristine 158
Daubner, Jerald 138,209
Dauck, Nancy 158
Dauer, Mark 143,238
Davidson, Margy 141,199,231
Davis, Gary 158
Dawson, David 109,194,239
Dawson, Richard 109,209
Day, Ron 149,250,258
Deahl, Suzanne 158,222
Deans, Robert 190
Debner, Robert 149
Decker, James 141,243
Decker, Pam 158
Degrave, Carol 158
Dehne, Marvin 149
DEININGER, MARIAN 86
Dejno, Anthony 109, 214,240
Delander, Gary 158,256
Delonge, Lawrence 149,214
DELTA ZETA 231
Delzer, Donald 158
Demerath, M. J. 109
Demuth, Marilyn 109,211,233,234
Demuth, Susan 158
Dennee, Robert 158
Denning, Mary 158
DENNIS, ERVIN 71
Denzer, Scott 242
Dequardo, Gerald 149
Derlcs, David 150,191
Derleth, Jerry 108
Dervishian, James 160
Deutsch, Dennis 150
DEUTSCHER, JOHN 95
Dewildt, Dianne 149,224
Dewitt, Doug 239
Dewitt, Mary 142,204,265
Dewitt, Sandra 158
Dewitz, Sandra 158,217
Deziel, Sue 142,204
Diana, John 141,194,258
Dibelka, Richard 47,260
Dicke, Peter 108,190
Dickerson, John 158,259
Dickmann, Barbara 109,126,230
Dierksen, Eugene 109
Dietrich, James 109,243
Dietz, Michael 158,224
Dietz, Philip 149,244
Digman, George 141
DIENES, SARI 88
Dill, Jeanine 158
Dilloo, George 150
Dinkel, Mary Jo 158
Dirks, Rich 109,206,20'7,214
Dispensa, Phillip 158
Dittburner, Linda 158
Dobner, Laurie 142,196,218
DOBRUNZ, CAROL 84
Dockter, Richard 147,149,214
Dohmann, William 149,260
Dolan, Dennis 141,239
Dolby, Muriel 158
Dombrock, Arlen 158,253
Dombrock, Larry 141
Domke, Tim 150,180
Donaldson, Diane 158,190
Donaldson, Robert 158,182
DONLEY, GERALD 58
Donica, John 149
Donley, Patrick 242
DONLEY, MARY 60, 232
Donnelly, Bonnie 142
Donnelly, Sara 149,234
Doolin, Maryann 158,181
Dorendorf, Michael 158
Dorsey, John 149
Dottavio, Elizabeth 149,217
Douglas, Deborah 158,251
Douglass, Ellen 109
Dovenmuehle, Christy 158
Doyle, Penny 158
Drabek, Pete 158
Dralle, Donald 108
Dreger, Judith 108
Dregne, Diane 150,218
Dresden, Pat 149
Dressler, Eugene 109
Drexler, David 158
Driscoll, Mary 158
Drivas, D. K. 158
Druhn, Robert 158
Dubale, Lemma 138,219,264
Duescher, Linda 149,265
Duginske, Dennis 34
Duitrnan, Judy 149
Dulin, David 158
DULING, JOHN 95
Dumas, Joseph 158
Dumke, Joy 142,193,197
Dumke, Lloyd 149
Dummann, Kathy 142
Dunford, Mike 33,133,194,240,248,
Dunham, Ronald 149
Dunkel, Sue 142
Dupont, Mike 158,258
Duquain, Karen 158,204,224
Duquaine, Edward 109,212,214
Durst, Ellen 158
Dusenbery, Richard 153,199,213
Dwyer, Sue 179
DYAS, EDWIN 73
EARL, GLADYS 66
Earll, Lawrence 159
Eastberg, Ron 159
Eber, Steven 150,200
Eberhardt, Darrel 142
Ebert, Diane 150,200
Ebert, Lynne 159
Ecker, Robert 159
Eclcles, Jan 230
Eckrote, Harvey 142,287
Edwards, Aldon 158
Edwards, Carol 142,218,228
Edwardson, Ken 110,236
Egenhocfer, George 69,110,212,245
Ehle, Janet 142,232
Ehlert, David 158
Eickelberg, Kay 142,220
Eide, Ellen 159
Ekern, Karen 142,219
Elinger, Wayne 109,241,253
Ellinger, Robert 141,242
Ellingham, Alan 37,110,240,261
Elliot, John 258
Ellis, Lynette 109,177,234
Ellis, Paula 150
Ellis, Willie 194,200,253
Ellison, Robert 141
Ellringer, David 109
Elmer, Tom 159
Elmgren, Sandy 150
Emeott, Susan 142,245
Emerson, Jeanette 190
Emerson, James 110,142
Emerson, Linda 159
Engemann, Terry 158
Engen, Lawrence 158,199
English, Corinne 150
Enrico, Sharon 150
Ensworth, Bruce 158
EPSILON PI TAU 238
Epstein, Ira 235,240
Erdman, Karen 204,211
Erickson, Dale 158
Erickson, Dennis 141,204
Erickson, James 158
Erickson, Julie 141
ERICKSON, KENNETH 75,236
Erickson, Myron 141
Erickson, Richard 110,133,135,194,
Erickson, Nancy 150,199
Erkkila, David 150,192
Ertl, Mary 159
Eskuche, Mark 141,243
Eslinger, Cheryl 142,265
Esser, Jean 109,218
Estes, Diana 159
Evenson, Jack 141
Evenson, Judy 142,218,245
Evert, Lois 150,265
Interested art students paint the first of a series of mural.
Fabritz, Karen 159,198,199
FACE, WESLEY 76
Fagan, Marie 150
Fairman, Sally 142
FALKOFSKE, KAREN 85
FALKOFSKE, NOEL 85,244
Falkowski, Gerald 148,150,214
Fallon, Kathy 142,204,230
Farrell, Gerry 142
Faulkner, Robert 159
Fedie, Jan 159
FEDO, MICHAEL 85,244
Feim, Robert 111
Feldkamp, Richard 150
Feldkamp, Robert 150
Felland, Gayleen 110
Felts, Richard 159,198
Fenner, Marilyn 143
Femald, Grace 159
Femholz, John 150,224
Ferstenou, Dennis 150
Feste, Dale 250,258
Fetzer, Susan 159
Field, Susan 159
Fieser, Roger 111
Fignar, Richard 159
Fillinsky, Walter 159
Finkler, Bill 159,224
Fischer, Diane 142,265
Fischer, Sharon 159
Fischer, Trudy 159,200
Fish, Wayne 159
Fisher, Charlotte 159
Fisher, Robert 111,175
FISK, JOHN 85,245
Fisseha, Ayeha 159,220,264
Fitts, Mary 150,204
Fitzgibbons, Mike 240,260
Fitzsimons, Elizabeth 159
Fleetham, Susan 142,190,231
Fleischmann, Fred 150
Fleming, Jane 110
FLUG, EUGENE 76,220
Folbrecht, Jan 150,234
Foley, John 150
Foley, Jackie 41,63,151,188,231
Folkedahl, Vicki 159,223
Fong, Esther 156,159
Fonk, Ellen 159,190
Fontenot, Richard 261
FOSSUM, STEVE 82
Foster, Carl 142,241
Foster, Wayne 111,128,241
Fouts, Nancy 150
Fowler, David 159
Fox, David 150
Fradette, Gale 149,197,221
Frahm, Jon 142
Frank, Marie 111
Frantz, James 142
Frater, Tim 156,159,179
Frederickson, Carl 111
F redrich, Shirley 110,226,230
Fredrickson, Janice 159,199,222
Fredrickson, Jo 142,217
Free, Mel 110,178,236
Freiderick, Richard 90,195,237
Fremstad, Judith 159
FRIEDRICH, RICHARD 91
Frigo, Donna 159
Frings, Joyce 159
Froelich, John 159
Froke, Craig 111,243
Fronk, Mary 143,218,265
Fruechte, Mary 159
Fruth, Bob 261
Fuchs, Marilyn 159
Fuller, Robert 111,133,135,206,
FUMAGALLI, ORAZIO 88
Furtney, Dennis 159
FURLONG, JOHN 56
Gabert, Madelynn 151
Gabrielse, Edward 138,191
Gade, Gary 112
Cade, Gloria 143
GAFFRON, EDNA 66
Galley, Charlotte 150
Gale, William 159
Galoff, Karen 160
Gamboa, Virginia 219
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 232
Gangl, Cheryl 151,190,224
GANZEMILLER, JACK 70
Garbath, Dale 214
Garbe, Richard 160
Gardipee, George 242
Gardner, Barbara l 1 1,1 26,l35,201,
Gasner, Tom 160
Casper, Gene 151
Gassenhuber, Carol 160
GAUTHIER, CLIFFORD 80
Gawlik, Jon 150
Gay, Charlene 102,151
Gayner, Curtis 159
Gazelka, Ronald 198
Gearhart, Nancy 230
Gearhart, Randy 112,142
GEBHARD, RICHARD 76
Gehl, Gene 111
Gehrand, William 242
Gehring, Glen 71,216
Gehrke, Lee 160
Geiser, Mark 142,204
Genelin, Mike 160
GELINA, ROBERT 71
Genrich, Mary 143
Genske, Steve 159
Genskow, Patricia 151
George, Ray 159
Gerard, Judy 111,229
Gerdes, Janice 160,224
Gerek, Patricia 160
Gerken, Robert 142,214
Gerstner, Roger 243
Ghebretinsaf, Hadgu 220,264
Ghidorzi, Charles 104,111,133,135,
Gianlorenzi, David 253
GIBSON, ROBERT 90
Gielow, Ray 262
GIERKE, EARL 80
Giesen, John 143
Gilberts, David 150
Gilbertson, Beverly 151
Gilbertson, Steve 159
Gilling, Elizabeth 160
Gillings, Paul 140,142, 194,212,252,
Gingras, Terrance 160
Girard, Laurie 230
Girtman, Carl 160
Gizelbach, Richard 150,227,242
Giertson, Doug 151
Glanzman, Gail 177,218,234
Gleash, Donald 142
Glende, Shirley 79,112,218
Glenz, David 151
Glienke, Nancy 152,180
Godfrey, Jane 160
Godfrey, Tom 159
Goetsch, Elmo 152
Goggins, Anna 143,224
Gollehon, Merna 190
Gomulak, Charlotte 143
Goodall, Bill 151
Goodland, Rita 112,214
Gooley, Jill 160
Gottwald, Carl 111,190,214
Govin, Stephanie 161
Grabarski, Ken 160
Grabowski, Alfred 242
Grabske, Antoinette 160,239
Gracyalny, Stan 151
Gralow, Jeanne 143,206
Grammond, Nancy 143
Gramoll, Mary 111
Granchalelc, Dale 150,208
Graney, Norma 161,170
Grant, Candice 160
Graskamp, Fred 142,194,212,238,
Gray, James 142
Green, William 160,200
Greenwood, Jan 161
Gregory, Margaret 160
Groh, Gary 159
Gronseth, John 142,214
Gross, Julie 161
Grosskopf, Ken 112,128,241
Grota, Tom 112
Groves, Michele 111,142,204
Grube, Mary 111
Gruca, Larry 152
Gruenewald, Penny 160
Gruenke, Dennis 111,236
Gruenke, Pat 111
Gruetzmacher, Madonna 160
Gruber, Anne 112,218,224
Grunwaldt, Jane 111,228
Grusz, John 141
Gruszynski, Gerald 160
Grutt, Duwayne 159
Guanco, Ma Dece 138,219
Gubasta, Joe 138
Guckenberger, Ed 151,215
Guenther, Carol 143
Guenther, Gretchen 161
Gullickson, Marian 143,218,234
Gullickson, Judith 161,223
Gullickson, Roger 160
Gummin, Beverly 160
Gundelach, Bonnie 165
Gunderson, Gregg 253,256
Gunderson, Judy A. 200,231
Gunderson, Judy E. 143,229
Gunnlaugsson, Steve 152
Gum, Faith 152,206,223
Gurnea, Barb 152
Gustafson, Erica 154,206
Guth, Linda 143,218,228
Guyer, Gerald 150
Guzman, Ann 143,217
Haberkom, Dale 143,214
Hacht, Lucy 143,218,223
Hady, Pete 261
Haffexnan, Barb 151,224
Hage, Art 151,190,204,220
Haimerl, Fred 160
Haisting, Larry 142,204,215,238
Hajduk, Wayne 113,192,209,212
Hake, Phyllis 151
Halama, Jan 152
Halama, Marie 160
Halberg, Lee 161,223
Haldeman, Patricia 160
Hall, John 143
HALTNECR, ROBERT 95
HALLAWAY, JOANN 65
HALVERSON, MILDRED 64
on, Ronald 177
Hammen, Ann 151,193,198
Hammer, Charles 161,224
Hammer, John 236
Hammers, Jo 152,193
Hammill, James 150
Handorf, Jane 231
Handrick, Carl 160,224
Hanf, Chuck 143
Hanley, William 151,190,224
Hanninen, Harland 242
, Daryl 160
, Ellen 113,211,219
, Judilyn 151,225
Hansen: Kaaren 37,113,218,228,235
, Kirsten 160
Hansen, Lenore 151
Hanson, Elvin 243
Hanson, Leonard 150
Hanson, Merritt 113,190,237
Happel, Carolyn 151
Har-bath, Dale 150,224
HARBOUR, MYRON 82
HARDMAN, ROBERT 76
Linda 142,150,21 1,230
Hardtke, Joyce 161
HARPER, MARGARET 98
Harpold, John 160
Harrison, Elva 113,234
Hartlaub, Paul 160,256
Hartwell, David 160
Harvey, P. B. 110
Hassold, Lynn 143,231
Hastner, Jane 161
Haugen, Ken 160
Hausknecht, Wayne 160
Havener, Sandra 160
Hayes, Carla 143,227,228
Hazelton, Bruce 150
Heck, Karen 161
Heckert, Richard 160
Hedlund, Carol 143,197
Heeter, Marjorie 113,13-3,135,2
Heerhold, Daine 113,190,265
Heil, Stephen 192
Heimke, Kathy 160
Heinemann, Stefan 113,214
Helgason, Larry 194,253
Helgesen, James 150
Helm, Kay 160
Helstad, Susan 160,190
Kahn, James 143,200,244
Helwig, G. M. 151,199
Hemmerich, Cecelia 151,224,229
HENAK, RICHARD 72
Hendee, Janis 160
Henderson, Michael 142
Hendrickson, Jim 150,214,196
Hendrickson, Judy 151,196,210,229
Hendrickson, Roberta 151,224,265
Henke, Mary 151,206,218
Henkel, Marilyn 160
HENRY, KAY 64
Heppe, Mordell 161
HERBERT, HARRY 76
Herbst, Gay 46,253,261
Herman, Kathy 161
HERR, JAMES 71
Herried, Donald 113
Hertzfeld, Joie 142
Heshelman, Richard 114,236
Hesketh, James 150,222
Hessel, Susan 161
Hewes, Sheila 113
HICKNER, MARYBELLE 98
Hickey, Janet 151,206
Hickman, Terry 112,133,194,240,
Hicks, John 151
Higgins, Susan 160
Hilander, Dianne 161
Hill, Dorothy 151,218,230,235,25l
Hill, John 114
Hill, Steve 216,241
Hill, Vicki 161
Hillebrand, Tim 113
Hillman, Joanne 114,231
Hinkle, Alan 151
Hintsa, Beth 113,233,234
HIRES, ROBERT 44,90
Hirsbrunner, Carla 150
Hittman, William 113,224
Hoag, Patsy 193,218,222,232,233
Hoage, Sharon 160
Hobson, David 114,213
Hochuhl, Kathy 160
Hock, Bill 112,190,202,237
Hodgkins, Walter 242
Hodgkinson, Elaine 112
Hodgkinson, William 150,213
Hodne, Craig 143
Hoeft, Donald 236
Hoepner, Ronald 150
HOFER, ARMAND 73
Hoffman, Barb 79,161
Hoffman, Michael 160
HOFFMAN, PAUL 61
Hoida, Susan 161
Hoisington, Joan 161
HOKENESS, ROBERT 73
Holden, Michael 143
Hollinger, Roberta 160
Holloway, Judy 114,115,229,235
Holloway, Kathy 152,200
Holloway, Lois 143
Holmes, Elizabeth 151
Holsten, Janet 113,219,220
Holtz, Judith 114,204,265
Holzhauer, Frank 138,215,236,238
Holzman, Paul 143,198,200
Holzman, Valerie 151
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 210
4-H CLUB 193
HOMUTH, VERYLE 96
Hooyman, Roger 161,224
Hopfensperger, Ken 114,214,241
Hopp, Kathy 151,231
Hoppe, Grace 114,211,228
Horan, Mary 151
HORN, EDWARD 76
Horton, Dean 112,235,242
Houser, Mary 143,224
Hovey, Janet 161
I-Iowaniec, Bernard 113
Howard, Lucinda 151,192
Howard, Mary 112,233
Howard, Roger 138
Howell, Linda 150,164,2l7,230,251
HOWLEY, DENNIS 96
Hoyt, Craig 261
Hruska, Harold 112
Huclcstorf, Mark 161
Huebner, Roger 261
Hugunin, JoAnn 143,218,228
Humphrey, Bryan 47,114,194,201,
Humphrey, Phillip 160
Hunt, William 112,238
Hupenbecker, Marilyn 143,218
Hurlbert, Mary 150
Husby, Judy 112,191,244
Husby, Louis 240,253
Husby, Paul 240
Husby, Ronald 112
Huset, Arlene 151
Hutins, Judith 150
Hyle, Marge 161
Hynum, Rick 160
Hyre, Martha 161
Ingenhutt, Jane 161
INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 221
Intravaia, Jennifer 161,199,224
Irish, Karen 143,218,234
Irlbeck, Al 224
Irwin, Charles 142
lsaacks, Carole 161
Ittel, Bruce 151
Iverson, Jane 151
IVERSON, RALPH 57
Jacob, John 74,92
Jacobs, Jim 174,239
Jacobs, Juanita 114,143,225
Jacobsen, Robert 161
Jacoby, Ronald 190,225
Jacobson, Cheryl 151,228
Jacobson, Dennis 216
Jacobson, Jean 161,199
Jacobson, Sharon 151,204
Jaecks, Marilyn 161
Jaeger, Donald 143
Jaeger, William 114,238
Jahr, Linda 161
JAMES, MARGARET 66
Janke, Kurt 151
JANSEN, DAVID 61
Jansen, Tom 209
Jansen, Tom J. 161
Jansky, Judy 151
Janzen, Douglas 143,190,214,237
Jarchow, James 253
Jaresky, R. F, 151
Jarvar, Stanley 161
JARVIS, JOHN 56,94
JAX, JOHN 61,224,255
JENSEN, DOROTHY 64,122
JENSEN, EMILY 90
JENSEN, GUST 96
JENSEN, MRS. MARION 228
Jensen, James 143
Jensen, Judy 161
Jensen, Julie 161
Jensen, Mary 161
JERRY, MICHAEL 88
Joas, Steven 143,241
Jobst, Diane 161
JOCELYN, JOY 66
Jochimsen, Diane 161
Jochum, William 253
Johns, Charlotte 211,229,233
Johnson, Bradley 151
Johnson, Bruce 151
Johnson, Charlotte 143
Johnson, Cynthia 161
Johnson, David A. 114
Johnson, David R. 141,242
Johnson, Dennis 151
Johnson, Diane 152,223
Johnson, Dianne 161
Johnson, Donna 143,245
JOHNSON, DUANE 72
Johnson, Elaine 143
Johnson, Elizabeth 231
Johnson, Holly 151
Johnson, Janilyn 144,217,219,220
Johnson, Jerel 151,214
Johnson Kevin 80 114
Johnson: Lynn 161
Johnson, Mary 151,200
JOHNS RAY C 83
Johnson, Richard 151
Johnson, Robert 170
Johnson, Ronald 151
Johnson, Sandra 152
Johnson, Shirley 161
Johnson Susan 151
Johnsoni Velva 104,114,133
Jolmson, Vemon 151,237,261
Johnson, Wayne 151
Kietzmann, Dellis 152
Kilby, Carroll 143
KILLIAN, MARY 66
Kimura, Kerry 115,243
Kinder, A. M. 161
Kindschy, Ray 115
King, Carolyn 115,222
King, Rita 162
Kingston, John 151
Kingzett, Scott 253
Kintop, Patricia 162
Kinzler, John 161
Kirchher, Pat 115
Kirchher, William 115
KIRKWOOD, BONNIE, 64
Kirtz, Janet 151,222
Kisley, Frank 196
Kissman, Gerald 38,39,124,194,240
Kistler, Don 151,196,200,237
Kittleson, Steve 161,256
Kitzinger, Ken 143,241
Kitzmann, Carol 151,234
Klapatch, Mike 151
Klawiter, Thersa 152,192
Klawitter, Dennis 151
Kleman, James L15
Klima, Kenneth 142,241
Klimpke, Bob 143,204,215,221,223
Klingbeil, Jim 115
Johnston, Fred 151,253
Joles, Gary 161
JONES, GORDON 80
Jones, Pat 161,229,250
JONES, ROSEMARY 66,211
Joos, Bruce 152
Joram, Dennis 143,214
Jorgensen, Richard 143,237
Juenemann, S. A. 161
Jump, Donna 161
Junk, Allan 151,224
Junkunc, James 263
Jurek, Glenn 151,194,259
Jurisch, R. 161
Jushka, Paul 114,240
Klink, Donna 162
Klopp, Tom 143
Klun, Barbara 162
Knaak, Dennis 151
Knoch, Peter 161
Koehler: Jill 161
Carol 1 16,23 1
Koehler, Kathy 162
Koepke, James 116,240,265
Koepp, Betty 162
Kaliher, Tom 141,242
Kalk, Geri 161
Kalogerson, George 143,190,214
Kaneko, Herbert 161
Kangas, Pat 151
Kann, Dann 161
KAPPA LAMBDA BETA 239
Karaus, Nancy 115,230
Karl, Robert 143,212
Kasper, Jean 162
Kasper, Rick 161
Kassera, Judy 162
Kautza, Greg 161
Kees, Doug 256
Kees, Jim 115,214,238
Kehiler, Ken 143,243
Keipe, Carla 115,210,218
Keller, Kitty 240
Kelly, Lawrence 161
Kemkamp, Rose 162
, Joanne 151,201
Kertson, Jim 143,200,264
Keske, Lan'y 151
Keto, Sherry 161
Ketterl, Karen 62,143,191
Kettner, Joseph 115,214,224
Kiekhoefer, Bonnie 152
Kiel, Gary 240
Kielas, Paul 161
Kietzke, Howard 143,237,238
Koepp, Dennis 152,190,214,237
Koeppler, Shirley 162,183
Koepsel, Vicki 162
Kohl, Tom 153
Kohlmeyer, Joel 104,116,212,262
Kohls, Sharyn 151
Kojis, Tony 116,133,20i1,239
Kolp, James 161
Konitzer, Diane 161
Koopman, Laura 143
Kopp, Diane 62,143,206,218
Kopp, Ronald 161
Koren, Nancy 151,204,218,230
Komely, Charles 161
Kornely, Lee 47,115,194,212,260
Koi-pi, Jan 143,265
Kosmas, John 116
Koss, Karen 141,218,228
Kottwitz, David 161
Kotzian, Jan 222
Koupal, Ray 253
Kozar, Jean 151,200
Koziolek, Rosemary 161,224
Kraczek, Marcia 162,224
Kraemer, Charles 151,194
Kraemer, Roger 161
Kragh, Cheryl 144,218,229
Kral, Glenn 152
Kramer, Audrey 161
Kramer, Betty 151
Kramer, Jo 116,133,208,218,233
Kramer, Jane 116,206,218,232,233
Kranig, Lawrence 161
Krause, Diane 161
Krause, David 64,143,224
Krause, Nancy 148,151,231
Krause, Peggy 144
Krebs, Joane 116
Kreibach, Henry 115
Kreiger, Suzanne 151
K.ress, Lorraine 162
Kreutz, Richard 151
Kreutzer, Judy 143,219,265
Kricke, Roger 161
Kriewaldt, Jan 1l6,136,2l1,229,
Kringle, Susan 162,175,223
Kriske, George 151
Kristina, Michael 161
Kriz, Paul 235,243
Kroes, Roger 161
Krohn, Steve 115,206,207,208,2-37
Kronebusch, Judy 161,199
Kronke, Laurie 142
Krubsack, Bonnie 151,265
Krueger, Charles 37,107,116,124,
Lawrence, Robert 46,194,243,255,
Lawrenz, Lana 206
Lawrenz, Linda 4l,162,200,206,218
Lawson, John 162
Lawton, Margaret 162
Leahy, Patricia 143
Leary, Susan 152
Leazctt, Joseph 139
Lee, Barb 143,197
Lee, Dorothy 152
Lee, Howard 143,236
Lee, James 162
Lee, Ronald 162,183
William 143 191
Krueger, Elizabeth 144,204
Krueger, Karen 143,211,228,265
, Larry 161
Krueger, Sally 161
Krummel, Don 116,243
Krumrich, Ted 161,208
Kruse, Kathy 63,162
Krzykowski, Sandra 162
Kubala, Joanne 143
Kubat, Chris 151,196,229
KUBLY, O. CLIFFORD 82
Kuehl, Judy 143,210,233
Kuehl, Robert 161
Kuenzie, James 143,212
KUFAHL, MARVIN 71
Kuhlman, Mary 116,218,232
Kumnick, Michael 242
Kunick, Kathy 199
Kurszewski, Norman 141,240
Kusmer, Roy 143
Kuzmickus, Mary 161
Kuzuoka, Keiichi 219
Laird, Dennis 260
Lamberg, Tom 260
Lamers, David 143,213,252,262-
Lamers, Richard 152
Lamkin, Frances 85
Lamont, Larry l43,190,209,212,
Lamphere, Bruce 117
Landes, Roberta 140,143
Landfried, Linda 162
Lange, Elroy 117,126
Lange, Lois 162
Lange, Mary 144
Lange, Steve 162
Langenkamp, Jean 152
Langer, Joan 151
Lanz, Fred 161
Lanz, Richard 259
LaRonge, Dick 224,259
LaRose, Bruce 155
Larsen, Beverly 116
Larsen, Gary 162
Larsen, Karen 218
Larson, Barbara 116
Larson, Beverly 162
Larson, Daniel 139
Larson, David 143
Larson, Gary 151
Larson, Jim 117,237,238
Larson, Keith 151
Larson, Kenneth 161
Larson, Linda 162
Larson, Lynn 143
Larson, Mark 161
Larson, Pat 36,162,200
Larson, Ronald 143
Larson, Sally 162,199
Larson, Sandra 144,218,231
Lasica, Karl 152
Lau, Chris 152,217
Lauer, David 242
Laufenburger, Lea Anne 162
Laugerrnan, George 116,241,253
Laurent, Mary 144,234
Laux, Jeffry 152,256
Leech, Gayle 143,213
Leehe, Linda 151,193
LeFebvre, Robert 48,143,239
Legreid, Marita 152
Lehmann, Ken 151,226
Lehnerr, Janet 117,136,231
Lehtinen, Joan 144
Leibowitz, Alex 163
Leisten, Marilyn 162,265
Leitz, Jolene 162
LeMahieu, Jane 116,230
Lemke, Elizabeth 162
Lemmenes, Mary 162,225
LENGFELD, LORNA 86,219
Lenox, Tim 164
Lenz, Milton 117,194,214,238,260
LePage, Bruce 151
LePine, Alan 161
Leque, Carol 162
Lerch, Arlan 116
Lesnik, Mike 144
Levy, Becky 144
Lewens, James 116
Lewko, Terrance 162
Liden, Barbara 162
Lieske, Kristin 152
Lindback, Richard 143,243
Lindemann, Susan 143,196,230
Linders, Dennis 117
Lindert, Carol 152,217,219
Lindstrom, Brent 152
Linhart, Gary 152
Link, Jack 160,162
Lipton, Rachelle 162
LITERARY ORGANIZATION 191
Liskovec, Trudy 116,133,218,224,
Litteken, Michael 143
LIU, DAVID 87
Lloyd, Elizabeth 162
Lodle, Richard 162
Loga, Emest 152
Loherger, Carol 153
Lohse, Joseph 154
Loiselle, Steve 152
Lonergan, Mike 117,214,243
Long, David 253
Long, Robert 162
Look, Nina 162
Lorenz, John 117,241,253,258
Lorenz, Lynda 154,231,250
Loshe, Joe 266
Louiselle, Joy 162
Loveland, William 116
Lover, Mike 152
Lowe, Linda 162
Lowe, Mary 144
Lowey, Jessica 162
Lowry, Edward 243
LOWRY, EDWIN 81
Lowry, Jacklyn 143,190,218
Luber, David 192
Lucas, Victor 162
Lueck, John 151
Luey, Sue 143,204,218
Luhm, Judith 143,218
Lulack, Barbara 162
Lund, Pat 152
Lund, Sue 152
Lundahl, Leslie 162
Luschnig, Jean 116
Lynn, Louise 162-
Lyon, Joan 144,211,225
Maahs, Barb 163,204
Maas, William 117,208,209
Macatee, J. E. 163
MacGinnitie, Nancy 118
MacGuffin, Sally 152
McNAUGHTON, DAVID 61
Madey, Mary 163,224
Madey, Pat 144,220
Madison, Carlie 163
Madsen, Jane 152
Magee, Lynne 162
Magle, Glenn 151
MAGNUSSEN, DANIEL 86
Magurany, Bill 119,242
Mahloch, Lorrie 144,178,224
Mahnke, Donnalynn 163
MAI-IAN, LUTHER 81
Mahr, Betty 152
Maier, Edward 152,240
Main, Alan 152
Majeski, Bob 145,190,212
Maki, Bonnie 164
Maki, Dale 143,190,194,260
MAKI, EINO 81
Makousky, Janis 144
Maline, Andrew 162
Mallo, John 163
Malum, Donna 152
Malzahn, Lori 162,200,251
MAMEL, WILLIAM 94
Mancusi, David 118,133,206,238
Mandy, Russell 118
Mann, Gary 162
Mannes, Mary 151
Mannisto, Dyann 164
Manor, William 162
Mansour, Ahmed 219
Marbels, Rollie 163
Marcks, Delores 152
MARCUS, PETER 89
Marienthal, Nancy 163
Marino, Dorothy 144,204,230
Marohl, Daniel 162
Marasch, Mary 164,224
Marsh, Tom 162
MARSHALL, ANNE 81,229
Marshall, Barb 165
Marshall, Ralph 260
Marten, Richard 163
Martens, Jane 119,220,233
Martin, Herman 119,241,235
Martin, James 162
Martin, Jean 163
Martin, Joyce 211,223,232
Martin, Mary Jo 45,152,183
Martin, Thomas 162
Martinson, Richard 30,152
Marvin, Sandra 144,219,220
Marx, James 162
Maschmeyer, Charles 162
Massie, William 144,204,220
Mathewson, Jeff 144,214,236
Mathwig, Kathy 118
Matter, Richard 163,191,200,264
Mattingly, Jean 152
Mattson, Jerry 163
Mattson, Mike 162
Matzek, Walter 144
Maunday, Roland 139,219,220,238
Maves, Verlene 234
May, Kathleen 162
May, Wayne 162
Mazur, Walter 162,224
Mbakwa, Emmanuel 220,260,264
McCabe, Michael 153
McCallister, John 152
McCallum, Janet 152,190
McCartney, George 151,194,256
McCann, Robert 119,237
McCloud, Neil 144
McClurg, Gary 152
McClurg, Susan 144,197
McCornish, Karen 218,224
McCord, Robert 162
McCREERY, PAT 90
McCullough, David 163,259
McDonald, Albert 74,144,219,220
McDonough, Terrel 239
McDUFFEE, MARY BETH 91
McElwain, Lucinda 164
McFarlane, Fred 117,218,241
McGinley, Michael 119,214,224
McGinnity, Sue 152,204
McGinty, Bonnie 152
McGrane, Eileen 201,211
McGrath, Tim 144,220
McGRAW, LYNDA 64
McGuire, Tom 145,261
McHugh, Mike 194,240,253,261
McLain, Mike 243
McLaughlin, Nona 164
McManus, Kathy 118,231
McNaughton, Mike 162
McQueen, Sherry 199
McWeeny, Sheryl 162
Meicher, Sandra 163
Meier, Barbara 163
Meier, Kerry 153,190,213
MEILLER, ELLA JANE 65
Meinen, Lamont 144
Meisel, Arthur 144,238
Meister, Marion 144,197,204
Meister, Paul 139
Meitner, Georgia 144
Melass, Denis 162
Meller, Cheryl 163,222
Mellor, Rita 145,234
Meloche, Ginny 145,190,201,209
MELROSE, ROBERT 78,86
Menako, Louis 163,259
Menke, Sharon 118
Merklein, Robert 143,190
Merten, Janice 162
Mesar, Joseph 111, 162,266
Mesfen, Terefe 219,220,264
METALS SOCIETY 216
Meuer, Robert 162
Meyer, Carol 143,230
Meyer, Caryn 152,223
Meyers, Jacqueline 145,234
MICHEELS, WILLIAM I. 54
Michalak, Sandra 162
Winter snow is followed by
Michals, Kathy 145,204,234
Mickelson, Anne 164
Mickelson, Elaine 144,190
Mickelson, Greg 194,241,252,253
Mickelson, Ruth 151
Mields, Linda 163
Miesbauer, James 119,214,239
Mihalko, Jim 224
Mihalko, Tony 152,163,224
Mika, Shirley 164,224
Milanovich, Norma 118
Millard, Cheryl 162
MILLS, BEATRICE 67
Miller, Bradford 150,162
Miller, David 119,209
Miller, Donna 164
Miller, Glen 119,144
Miller, Jeanne 199
Miller, Kathy 164,222
Miller, Kenneth 162
Miller, Luke 162
Miller, Pamela 163
Miller, Neale 150
Milner, Doug 163
Minnichsoffer, Emily 118,195
Minter, William 162
MINT'Z, DWAIN 84,255,261
MISFELDT, HARLYN 76
Mishkar, Susan 164,218
Mitchell, Karen 162
Mitchell, Scott 194,256,257
Mitchell, Steven 152,181
Miannes, Kristine 31,152
Mlakar, Mignan 143,229
Mlsna, Roger 119
Moats, Donny 144,236
Moberg, Judy 30,41,163,251
Moberg, Lynette 119,232,233
Modiz, Patrick 200
Modjeski, Marilyn 162,196
Moe, James 162
Moellendorf, Maralee 144,232
Mohamed, Dominic 151,219,220,
Mohamed, Elsayed 219
Mohamed, Salih 219
Mohn, Gary 163
Moldenhauer, Gary 153
Mole, Donnene 35,152,231
MOLITOR, JOHN 84,259
Mollet, Kenneth 162
Momsen, Ellen 164
Money, Daniel 162
Montag, Thomas 243
Moody, Jim 241
Moon, Eugene 152
Moore, Evan 144,190
Moore, Gregory 162
MOORE, MARY 79,91
Moory, Tom 151,159
Moran, John 119,215,266
Moreland, James 253
Morgan, William 243
MORICAL, EDWARD 60,74
Morisse, Linda 152
Morley, Frederick 144,212,238
Morris, Daniel 143,190
Morse, Sally 144,178
Mortel, Charles 253
Mosinski, Barbara 163,222
Mosman, Bonnie 145
Mott, David 243
Mowbray, Mark 144,173
Mruz, David 163
Muchow, John 118,133,137,201,
MULLER, ARTHUR 72
Mueller, Janice 152
Mueller, John 152,214,263
Mueller, John 143,224
Mueller, Kenneth 162
Mueller, Margo 152
Mueller, Robert 117
Mueser, Karen 162
Mugan, William 152,224
Mulholland, Diane 145
Mullen, Margaret 144
Munson, David 163,200
Murley, Thomas 163
Murphy, Francis 154
Murphy, Michael 144,243
Murray, Elizabeth 153
Mussa, Negash, 219,220,264
Myers, David 162
Mylin, John 241,253
Nafziger, Rebecca 163,193,198,199,
Nagy, Irene 119,122
Nahorn, Victoria 163,224
Nakamoto, Tom 145,201,243
Namtvedt, Margaret 163
Nash, Robert 162,259
NEE, JOHN 75
Nee, Tom 163
Negro, John 119,216
Nehls, Dorothy 119,193,232
Nehring, Kenneth 120,l99,212,224
Neick, Mary 119
Nelson, Colleen 163
Nelson, Cindy 156,164
Nelson, Gary 153,176
NELSON, GEORGE 81
Nelson, Glen 163
Nelson, James 139
Nelson, Janice 163
Nelson, Jeff 240,253,256
Nelson, Katherine 164
Nelson: Jim 1as,201,2o2,222,227,
Nelson, Lloyd 142
Nelson, Mary 139,163,200
Nelson, Mary Lou 145,217
NELSON, ORVILLE 77
Nelson, Richard 30,152
Nelson, Ruth 144,232
Nelson, Rolf 145,212
Nelson, Susan 163,204,222
Nelson, Steven 162
Nelson, Wayne 163
Nerbun, William 153,214
Spring brings a change in routine from cafeteria eating.
NITZ, OLIVE 87
N'I'I'Z, OTTO 82
Noesen, Kenneth 119
Noffke, Tom 152
Northrop, Richard 162
Nortman, Jill 164
Norton, Bird 146
Noth, Dean 163
Novasic, Maria 163,224
Nugent, Thomas 163
Nungesser, Patricia 119
Nussbaum, Alice 145
Nussbaum, Kathy 145,218,230
Nyhus, Linda 1l9,l33,137,204,218,
Nysse, Sharon 163
Nystrom, Ronniece 164
Oberbillig, Jerald 153,253
Oberle, Cynthia 152
Oberman, Jonathan 145,243
Nerison, Linda 165
Nero, Wayne 194,238,243,253
Ness, Craig 162,258
Ness, Frank 162
Ness, Roger 152
Netzinger, Henry 152
Netzinger, Richard 145
Neuberger, Elizabeth 120,218
NEWMAN CLUB 224
Neumueller, Carla 163
Neuverth, Richard 152,236
Nevicosi, John 235,239
Nevin, Bruce 162,258
Newman, Kathryn 144,197
Newman, Rodney 152,236
Newman, Robert 145
Ney, Diane 133,145,201,218,229
Ney, Richard 119,239
Nicholas, Larry 146,212,264
Nickerson, Thomas 164
Niebauer, Susan 163
Nielsen, Bonnie 145,244
Nielsen, David 152,244
Nielsen, Wayne 152
Niendorf, John 152,243
Nienow, Cathy 163
NIESSEN, WOLFRAM 79,88
Nievinski, Linette 163,190
Nikolai, Leonard 119,194
Nimz, David 164
Nissen, Craig 152
Oberto, John 165
O'Brien, Mary Ann 164
O'Brien, Peggy 152,199,224
O'Con.nor, Sheila 164
O'Connor, Tim 240
O'Connor, Tom 164
O'Day, Patricia 153
Oertwig, Conrad 120,212,215,2l8,
Oestreich, Leroy 152
OETTING, ERICH 92
OLSEN, K. T. 73
OLSEN, MILDRED 91
Olsen, Steve 164
OLSON, ARNOLD 87
Olson, Augie Jo 153
Olson, Cynthia 28,41,165,198,199,
Olson, Glory 164
Olson, David 152
OLSON, DONALD 61
Olson, Earl 120,238
OLSON, GENE 81
, Harlen 153,200
Olson, Julie 144,197,200,218
Olson, Mary Lou 165
Olson, Robert 204,240,256,257
Olson, Ronald 164
Olson, Ronald 152
Olson, Sally 223,232,233
Olson, Terry 128
Oltmann, Linda 120,232
Omholt, Linda 120,231
Opem, Karl-Thomas 221,223
Oppermann, Dorothy 152
ORAZEM, CHARLOTTE 64
Orcelletto, Mark 165
Ordens, Thomas 115,145
Orf, Edith 165
Orlando, Patrick 165
Orr, Steve 243
Orsbum, Jane 165
Orsted, Wayne 165,224
ORTENZI, ANGELO 59,201,221
Orval, Peggy 164
Osbom, Lynn 202
Osegard, Larry 152
Osmanski, Collette 145
Osterloth, Roxanne 145
Ostlund, Daniele 230
Oswald, Herman 152
Ott, Barbara 145
Ott, John 145,216,238,245
Ott, Karen 152,199
Ott, Rick 199,238
Ott, Tom 194,256,261
Otto, Kathy 224
Ottum, Linda 120,228
Oujiri, Michael 153
Ovans, Gordon 164,190,220
Overby, Gordon 145
Owen, Tim 120,194,214,235,242
Owen, William 199
OWEN, WILLIAM 82,222
Oyama, Betty 145,231
Packer, Colleen 153,231
Pacysa, Mike 165
Pagel, Joyce 228
Palecek, Charles 142,209
Palfrey, Sue 200
Palombi, Carol 145,197
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 285
Panico, Marjorie 165
Pankonen, Barbara 164
Papa, Marianne 165
Papendieck, William 152,240
Paquette, Bruce 120,216
Paradowski, Paul 152,224
Paris, Irene 145,218
Parker, Claire 165
S CLUB 194
Parker, Luanne 165
Parr, Norma 145
Paske, Sharel 145,231
Pasterski, Jack 164
Pate, Steven 164
Patten, David 253
Patz, Murray 143
Paul, Roberta 152
Paulsen, Mary 164,199
Paulson, Arthur 152
Pauly, Kathy 145
Paustian, Barb 152,199
Pavey, Janet 145,211
Pavlas, Francy 122,218,224,232,233
Paxton, Thomas 164
Pederson, Gary 164
Pedretti, Harlan 120,200,237,238
Peeters, Larry 153,176,199
Peil, Lynne 153,228,251
Peisch, Christina 165
Pelkowski, Roger 141,242
Pelky, Ronald 240
Pellow, Bnice 152
PELTIER, GEORGE 72
PEOPLE TO PEOPLE 220
Peplau, Jeff 164
Perleberg, William 164
Pernsteiner, Delores 164
PERRI, JOHN 88
Perry, Sharon 153,234
PERSHERN, FRANK 73
Perttunen, Douglas 153
Peters, Curtis 164
Peters, Phillip 145
Peters, Wayne 93,153
Peters, Wayne S. 199,222
Petersburg, Pam 153,190,217,229
Petersen, Darrell 152,204
Petersen, Dixie 229
Petersen, Lynn 122
Peterson, Dean 240
Peterson, Denis 164
Peterson, Judy 229
Peterson, Karl 145
Peterson, Karen 154
Peterson, Kristin 165
Peterson, Linda 153,231
Petersons, Maija 195,211,244
PETERS ON, WESLEY 87
Petricek, Frank 120,204,205,215,
Petrie, Fred 145
Petryk, Rodger 120,200,218
Petters. Susan 144,228
Pettis, Greg 164
Mary Jo 165,199,250
Pfester, Faye 152
Pflughoeft, Cheryl 152
Pfund, Vicki 165
PHELPS, ROBEIRT 60,204
Phillips, Barb 153,201
Phillips, John 165
Phillips, Paul 69, 213
Phillips, Penny 120,145,244
Phillips, Reginald 152
Platta, Renee 41,153,231
Pleuss, Joan 211
Plocharski, William 140,144,243
Poeschel, Joan 145,218,224
Pokrand, DeeAnn 153
Polasky, Mary 152,231
Pollard, Lynn 153
Pollard, Sandy 145
Pollock, Bruce 153,221
POM POM SQUAD 251
Poquette, Robert 165
Porch, Sid 194,241,253
Posny, Wendy 165,204
Post, Sandra 139
Potomy, Daniel 165
Poulson, Robert 146
Powell, Rosalie 153,232
Powell, William 165,222
Powers, Kathy 153,165,224
Powers, Mary 145,218
Pratt, Nancy 164
Price, Carol 145,200,217,221
Price, Donald 145
Price, Jerry 153,192
PRICE, MERLE 31,58,201,219,235,
Prideaux, Margaret 165
PRICHARD, NEAL 95
Priebe, Fred 153,190,214
Priem, Jacky 154
Primrose, Glerm 153
PRITCHARD, LYNN 83,180,198,
Prodoehl, Lawrence 152,212
Prochnow, Linda 165
Prokop, Jane 164,204
PROKOPOV, THEODORE 82
Propst, Mary 165
Prouty, Sterling 239
Pryga, Laura 153,224
Pryor, Judy 153
Pucci, Bill 165
Pugh, Jon 164
Purman, LeeAnn 153,229
Pusch, Jerry 45,183,240
Quann, Rick 144,204
Quick, Robert 253,263
RAARUP, DENNIS 33,84,252,253,
Rabbitt, Paul 165,258
Rabenhorst, Ellen 165
Rademaker, Mari 165,193
RADIO AND ELECTRONICS
Radiske, Christine 146,233,234
Radle, Norbert 123,224
Raess, Marilyn 154
Raether, Galen 153
Randall, Jon 122
Randall, Mahlon 123,131
Raprager, Davie 165
PHI SIGMA EPSILON 241
PHI OMEGA BETA 240
PHI UPSILON OMICRON 233
Pias, Brian 145
PI KAPPA DELTA 245
Pick, Peggy 120
Piechowski, David 214,224
Pieknow, Joan 265
PIERCE, JAN 228
PIERCE, STEN 32,84,253,256
PIERSALL, ARNOLD 72
Piller, Roland 120
Piller, Sharon 120
Pinney, Steven 164
Pionke, Albert 164
Pitsch, Linda 145,231
Pitzen, Lou Ann 220
Pialey, Jack 120,200,223,244
Plagemann, Russell 165
Platner, Janet 164
Rappel, Corrine 165
Rasmussen, Joan 165,181
Rasmussen, Mike 165
Rasmussen, Richard 165
Rasmussen, Robert 256
RASMUSSEN, RUSSELL 83
Raspotnik, Diane 153
Rassbach, Nichols 153,242
Rathbun, Jacqueline 165
RATHKE, MARY 91
Ratzburg, William 154,201
Rauhut, Nancy 147,211,227,228
Reader, Roger 198,199
Reber, Laurel 146,228
Rebne, Tom 166
REDMOND, ARTHUR 221,224
Ree, Richard 165
Reeves, Grant 165
Hegel, William 165
Rehbein, Cheryl 146,230
Rehberg, Charles 242
Rehn, Gloria 165,223,265
Reich, Donn 253
Reich, Sharon 144,228
Reick, Ronald 242,253
REID, JAMIE 87
Reidell, Edward 152
Reigh, Thomas 165
Reindl, Richard 154,243
Reinert, Dennis 145,243
Reinhardt, Allen 153
Reinstad, Julie 123,218,223,232
Remiker, Marilyn 145,214,218,230
RENESON, WILLIAM 81
Remington, Raymond 165,210,259
Reseburg, Fred 145
Reshoft, John 153
Retherford, Nancy 145,231
Retzlaff, Brent 164
Reuss, Steven 165
RHOADS, CHARLES 74
Ricci, Peggy 197,218,225
Rice, Donna 34,37,122,133,210,245
Rice, Priscilla 165
Richards, Laurie 154,217
Richards, Lewis 153,204,222
Richards, Nancy 165,196
Richardson, Arthur 122
Richardson, Patricia 146,225
Richardson, Sue 165
Richmond, Nancy 165
Richter, Dan 144
Richter, Jean 146,228
Ricks, Maurice 165
Riedl, Rosemary 165,224
Rieman, Norman 165
Riemer, Bob 147,241
Riemer, Carl 202
Riemer, Margaret 165
Riersgord, Deborah 154
Riesterer, Raphael 123,214,241
RIFLE CLUB 192
Rihn, Beverly 153,265
Riis, Carl 146
RIMEL, EVELYN 96
Rineck, Thomas 123,242
Risgaard, Jeanne 147,228
RITLAND, MICHAEL 243
Ritter, Russell 198,199
Robertson, Carolyn 165
Robinson, Steve 153,263
Robinson, Virginia 224
Roble, Dale 209
Rockney, Richard 165
Rodel, David 165
Rodgers, Linda 153
Rodman, Ann 154
Roecker, Sheila 146
Roecker, Susan 200,245
Roecklein, John 165
Roekle, John 145
Roekle, Karl 123
Rogers, E. Thorn 243
Rogers, Linds 153
Rognstad, Judy 165
Rohde, Bill 122,133,137,190,214,
Rolf, Bonita 165
Rolfs, Robin 139
Rolzin, Dean 123,212
Rolzin, Marianne 123
Romang, June 154
Romsas, Wayne 145,214
RONALDSON, AGNES 62
Rook, Jonathan 165
Rortvedt, Judy 153
Rortvedt, Susan 165
Rose, Charles 143,237,253,262
Rose, Katy 146
Rose, Richard 154
Roseland, Dean 153
Rosenbaum, Allen 122
ROSENTHAL, JANE 98
Rosholt, Gene 165
Ross, Mary 165,190
Rossmeier, John 155,224,229
Rossmeier, Mary 122,133,233
Rouiller, Kenneth 146
Roush, Judy 123
Rowe, Sandra 199
Rowley, Richard 123,238,239
Rowntree, Gail 165,190,200
Rubner, Stuart 139
Rudd, Arthur 143,238,263
Rudie, Albert 93,122
RUDIGER, ROBERT 64,94
Rudman, Al 122,237
RUE, KNUTE 82
Rueckert, Gretchen 165
Ruegg, John 122,214,242
RUEHL, PHILIP 74,213
Ruehmer, Nancy 122,210,234
Rumocki, Kathleen 133,221
Rundle, Sally 146,175
RUNNALLS, JAMES 73
RUNNALLS, NELVA 83
Rusch, Dean 165, 200
Rusch, John 146
Rush, Jeanne 120,231
Rust, Carolyn 153
Ruta, Mike 154
RUTKOWSKI, LYDIA 87
Ryan, Greg 165
Ryan, Robert 122
Ryan, Sharon 190
Ryhanen, Maisa 165
Ryun, Harold 152
SABOL, JOHN 87
Sachse, Roberta 146,218
SAKIEY, FRANCIS 70
Saltzgiver, Mary Ann 155,225
SALYER, GUY 96
SALYER, J EANNE 64
Sample, Tim 224
SAMPSON, JACK 74,209
Sanderson, Bruce 166
Sandvig, Paul 127,213,214
Sannes, Lynda 145,165
Sasser, Edwin 166
SATHER, ROBERT 30,91,195,206,
Sato, Leroy 110,126,218,241
Saunders, Thomas 125,194,242,248,
Sauser, Rebecca 154,190,280
Sautebin, Tom 261
Savage, Susan 165
Sawyer, Joan 118,125
Sawyer, John 125,214,238
Sawyer, Paul 139,258
Scapple, Sharon 155,204,230
Schaal, Carol 166
Schaefer, Bob 225
Schaefer, Bob 154
Schaenzer, Edward 126
Schaffner, Freda 155,202
Schamaun, Karen 125
Scharp, Nomian 146
Schaumberg, Larry 166,253
Schaus, Tom 166,253
Scheider, Darlene 155,190,231
Schellin, Barb 126,133,204,210,233
Schcllpfeffer, Bill 154
SCHEMANSKY, JERRY 71,215
Schenkat, Sandra 234
Scheps, Judith 154
Scherer, Rosemary 193,199,219
Schiebel, Linda 167
Schiel, Mike 263
Schilling, Mary 126,231
Schimek, Alan 223
Schlag, Ken 154
Schlegel, Alice 125
Schlegel, Georgia 167
Schleker, James 154
Schleusner, Janet 154,228
Schlosser, Eugene 147,241
Schmelzer, Anthony 165
Schmid, Scott 155,190,200,226
, Bob 165
, David 155,253
Schmidt, Kenton 154,212
Schmidt, Susan 166,262
Schmidtt, Dave 260
Schmitz, Dale 154
Schneck, Gerald 166,200
SCHNEIBERG, MELVIN 75
Schneider, Barbara 181
Schneider, Linda 166
Schneider, Margaret 166
Schneider, Mary 154,234
Schneider, Nancy 166
Severson, Mike 153,222
Seybold, Paulette 35,154
Shaben, Donna 165
Shadinger, Sandra 154
SHAFER, SUSAN 88
Sharafinski, Leroy 155
Sharp, Terry 165,256,257
Shaughnessy, Douglas 166
Shay, Getachew 159,220,264
Schneider, Patrick 154
Schoblocher, Nancy 167
Schoen, Ellyn 154
Schoknecht, Robert 154
Scholl, Virginia 147,201,231
Schottmuller, Robert 194,253,256,
SHEA, VIRGINIA 91
Shefchik, Daniel 165
Sheffield, Constance 167
Sheil, Mike 155,240
Shelton, David 253
Shephard, Eunice 154,190
Sherry, Daniel 242
Shimon, Roger 125,237
Schriner, Mike 155,181
Schroeder, Darlene 146
Schroeder, Daniel 166
Schroeder, Klauclia 167
Schroeder, Peter 165
Schroeder, Roger 46,125,194,212,
Schroeder, Sue 154
Schroeder, Tom 28,147,196,235,237
Schroeder, Yvonne 155,193,199,206
Schroedl, Tom 155,190
Schroepfer, John 125,209,212,218,
Schroll, Mary 154
Schrum, John 32,194,242,253
Schuerch, Betty 126
Schuettpelz, Nancy 127,210,218
Schuetz, Renee 166,193,225
Schuh, Sandy 166
SCHULMAN, WILLIAM 88
Schulte, Cynthia 166
SCHULTZ, AUGUST 74
Schultz, Bill 260
Schultz, Herbert 125,216
Schultz, Joanne 126,244
Marianne 147 166
Schultze, Linda 154,200
Schulz, Susan 166
Schulze, Ami 167
Schulze, Carol 146
Schumacher, Karen 140,146,218
Schuster, John 146,224
Schwab, Judy 146,225,244
Schwake, Ardella 126,210,233
Schwaller, Tony 139,241
Schwartz, Daniel 263
Schwarz, Gerald 154
Schwass, Jeanne 126,133,210,218,
Schweiss, Tom 253
SCHOEPP, EDGAR 57
Scofield, Carol 211
Scornavacco, Tony 166
Scott, Donald 146
Scott, Penelope 154,224
Scuther, Barbara 225
Seamans, Ken 154
Searles, Richard 154,190,260
Sears, Stephen 147,190,214
SEBASTIAN, IRIS 97
Seebandt, Claudean 146
SEDGWICK, LARRY 77
Seeber, Richard 166
Seefeldt, Wayne 166
Shimono, Larry 124,240
Shipman, Sandra 146
Shirazi, Mehdi 125
SHIRLEY, ANN 97
SHIRLEY, HUNTER 97
Shoquist, Sandra 146,218
Short, Mike 155
Sins, Dorothy 228
Sibley, David 154
SIEFERT, EDWIN 75
SIEWERT, CAROL 67
Siggelkow, Linda 154
SIGMA PI 242
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 234
SIGMA TAU GAMMA 243
Sikorski, Gerald 68,125
Silvers, Diane 166
Simandl, Penny 146,228,235
Simmett, Merry 146,211
Simonsen, Mary 146,191
Simonsen, Betty 166
Simpson, Jack 166
Sims, Kathy 166
Singer, Francis 149
Singleton, Mary 125,190,265
Sinkular, Jo 154,198,229
Sipek, Gregory 253
Sisson, James 154
Sittig, James 152
Sivertsen, Gary 208
Skaare, James 240,253
Skell, Alan 155
Skinner, David 125
Skoog, John 125,209,236
Skrede, Jan 166,206
Slanovich, Janey 146,218,224,228
Slaughter, James 165
Slesar, Susan 166
Small, Rita 126
SMALLEY, LEE 95
Smarzinski, Janet 166
Smeluer, Joan 127,218,234
Smith, Barbara 166
SMITH, BENITA 67
Smith, Bruce 154
Smith, Lee 165
Smith, Lorraine 123,195
Smith, Louise 155
Smith, Nancy 166,224
Smith, Patrick 201,235,241
Smith, Robert 194
Smith Roger 147,225
SMORAREK, ZENON 70
Smrekar, Daniel 242
Snook, Barbara 125,204
Snyder, Kathy 166
Seegers, Cheryl 165
Sehmer, Julie 126,220
Sehmer, Ted 126,204,220
Seibert, Richard 126,208
Seipel, Lawrence 165
Seitz, Carolyn 125,206
Seiy, Lois 125
Sell, Maxine 126
Semmann, Carol 146,218
Setter, Alice 155
Setter, Douglas 192
Severson, Joan 41,154,229,251
Sobczak, Shirley 45
Soderberg, Dennis 146,198,199,243
SODERBERG, GEORGE 74
Solinsky, Herbert 155,242
Soltesz, David 154
Solyst, Margaret 167
Solyst, Mary 155
Somers, Mark 31,156,165
Sommerfeld, Barbara 165
Sommerfeld, Linda 155
SOMMERS, WESLEY 70
Sonnenberg, Howard 147
Sorenson, Rose 218,229
Souther, Barbara 166
Spaete, Dennis 166
Spalding, Rudy 166,219
Spangler, Burton 139
SPARGER, MAX 85,253,260
SPEIDEL, PAUL 72,216
Spielvogel, Patsy 155,230
Spinka, Gloria 123
SPINTI, ROBERT 74
Sponholtz, Donald 166
Spragg, Wayne 146,253
SPRATT, BESSIE 98
SPRING CARNIVAL 48
Springer, Darrel 166
Springer, James 123,192,236
Springer, Sally 167
Sromalski, Robert 165
STALLSMITH, DOUGLAS 77
Standaert, Randall 165
Stanelle, Cindy 166
Stangel, Paul 242
Stanke, Roger 166
Stanton, Gerald 166
Stapleton, Kathleen 146,218
Starck, Judy 40,165,199
Stames, James 166
Stauber, Linda 155
Steber, Bob 39,255
Steele, Elaine 123,197,219
Stegeman, Linda 231
Steger, Linda 155
Steiner, Charles 146,214
Steiner, Stephanie 154,224
Steinke, Carl 154,212
Stellings, Diana 146,218,219,225
Stelter, Richard 240,253
Stelzer, Donna 155,163,224
Stemmann, Eugene 200,238
Stephan, Karen 146,204
Sterrenberg, Paul 165
Stertz, Bonnie 167
Stevens, Diane 154
Stevens, Allen 146
Stevens, Linda 166
STEVENSON, JOHN 97
Stevenson, Kay 155
Stewart, Dan 255
Stewart, Nancy 166
Stewart, Susan 146,200
Stewart, William 165
Stibbe, Donna 155
Stoehr, William 165
Stoelting, Laurie 190
Stoffel, Kay 166,196,199,251
Stoflet, Vicki 166,199
Stoisolovich, Nick 167
Stolen, Heather 146,190,231
Stolpe, Sharon 155
Stoltzrnan, Walter 165,256
Stone, Jean 155
STOUT CHRISTIAN FELLOW-
STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIA-
Stout, Joe 166
Stradtman, David 146,218
Streblow, Robert 165
Strehlo, Tom 194,240,253
Streit, Kathy 166,224
STREED, EDWIN 81
Stremer, Marilyn 218
Strodthoff, John 264
Stroede, Tom 39,254,255,26O
Strom, Janice 37,154,178,228
Strong, Judy 166
Strupp, Richard 165
Stubbs, James 166
STUNT NITE 37
Stute, Nora 146,200,204,233
Sucharski, Mary 155,192
Suckow, William 166
Sund, Bruce 123,200
Sundberg, Constance 146
Sura, Sheilah 167
Surguy, Steven 241,256
Sutliff, Mary 218
Svee, Sherry 167
Sveen, Ruth 166,200,223
Swalve, Lloyd 225,238
Swan, Sharon 190
Swangstu, Ray 194,239,253
SWANSON, ROBERT 99
Swenson, Gary 123,214,224
Swenson, Richard 154
Swieszynski, John 154
SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS 196
SYMPHONIC SINGERS 200
Syslack, Sandy 218,229
Szpak, Marcia 126,146,190,218,234
Szpak, Martin 190,218
Tachick, Robert 167
TALENT NIGHT 36
Ann 147, 200,2I8,224,232
Tangley, Paula 167
Teeters, Kenneth 224
Terefe, Belete 264
Templin, Ronald 212,238
Tennies, Mary 127,218,220
Teschner, Roger 261
Tesolowski, Dennis 127,242
Tess, Ann 167
Tessen, David 167,253,256
Teuteberg, Lester 255
Teuteberg, Mary 147
Thalacker, John 127,235,239
Theis, David 167
Thibado, Willis 35
Thiel, Judy 127,218
Thiele, Harold 127,225
Thoeny, Chrystal 167
THOMAS, CHARLES 71
Thomas, James 147,237,238
'I'homas, Terry 46,147,194,261
Thommes, James 155,199,214,237
Thompson, Krista 210,230,233,235
Thompson, Leroy 147
Thompson, Mike 38,46,255,261
Thompson, Rodney 167
Thompson, Ronald 167
Thompson, Susan 147
Thompson, Tom 127,194,259
Thoms, Jennifer 167
Thoney, Sally 167,193
Thorkelson, Mark 128,239
Thornton, David 167
Thorpe, Judy 44
Thumau, Margaret 127,l3l,166,
Thurston, Tom 72
Thwreatt, Nancy 167
Tierney, Jean 167,224
Tiemey, Mary 31,167
Tierney, Tom 200,262,264
Tieiz, Alan 155
Tilkens, Mark 167
Tills, Patricia 155,159,204
Timberg, Shelby 155
Timm, Barry 239
Timmerman, Marian 133,221,225
Titus, Donna 155,225,231
Toki, Welcome 154,231
TOKLE, LOUIS 87
Tomchek, Nancy 167
Tompkins, Kerry 167
Tomshine, Gerry 147
Tonn, Barbara 127
Topdahl, John 263
Trampf, Larry 153
Travers, Mary 121,127
TRENT, LLOYD 60
Trimberger, Ronald 155,214
Trinkl, Frank 147,241
Trinkl, Richard 253
Troyer, Tom 166
Truen, Corrinne 176,199
Truitt, Diane 154,225
Tsang, Joyce 167
Tucker, Janis 167
Tupper, Donald 167,199
Tupper, Steve 155
Turk, Terry 155
Turner, John 127
TURNEY, MILDRED 98,228
Tygum, Keith 147,212
Uhel, Dina 229
Udee, Lee 167
Udovich, Mary 128,224,232
Uebel, Ken 155
Uebele, John 152
Ullmann, Larry 155
UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY 225
Underhill, Lloyd 128,193,200,213,
UNIVERSITY THEATER 244
Upward, Gerald 263
Urick, Joseph 194,263
Ute, Ismail 139,219
Utecht, Denis 155,174,200
Utpaclel, David 155
Uttke, Jan 155,190
Vajgrt, Collin 167
VALETT, WILLIS 74
Valine, Gary 155,208
Valitchka, Francis 224
Vancamp, Mary 144
Vance, Diane 155,218
Vance, Lucinda 167
Vanclenhranden, Mark 155
VANEK, ALYCE 88
Vandenlangenbcrg, Don 155,224
Vanderlinden, Steve 155
Vanderschaaf, Randy 128,241
Vandervelden, Matthew 155
Vandervest, Steve 155,190
Vandewalle, Mary 167,224
Vanek, Steve 264
Vanepps, James 128,243
Vaness, William 167
Vanheel, Donald 147
VANN NESS, HAZEL 64
Vanrooyen, Ronald 93,128,242
Vanroy, Gerald 167
Vansistine, Daniel 167,224
Vanvechten, Beth 155,206
Vanvalin, Gretchen 167
Velich, Ronald 155
Venden, Roger 167
Verbrick, Trudy 155,229
Verhulst, James 128
Vermette, Elwyn 147,190,219,237
Verstegen, Nicholas 147,243
Vickman, Peter 147
VIENS, BETTY 66,229
Vig, Mike 167
Vigneau, Kathy 167
Vier, Judee 225
Vincent, Richard 167
Vinmanns, Paulette 155,230
Virlee, lvlikc 128,215
Vlies, Janice 167,204
Vobejda, Allen 155
Vogel, Rick 167
Vogt, Mike 167
Voigt, Richard 128
Vold, Richard 167,223
Voll, Christine 167
Vonende, Jeanette 147,193
Voss, Dawn 128,133,137,206,207,
Vrabel, Marcia 128
Vricze, Elden 128
Vukich, George 141,242
Wagner, Betty 228
Wagner, Constance 167
Wagner, Joy 147
Wagner, Keith 167
Wagner, Marcia 155
Wagner, Roy 239
Waid, Alan 155
Waldbuesscr, Marilyn 129
Wallenfang, Joan 155,204
Wallace, Sandra 167,199
WALLEY, BRUCE 94
Wanek, James 167
Wardlaw, Kathy 147,204,211,283,
Ware, Robert 258
Warnke, Don 167
Warrington, James 194,240,253
Watkins, Gary 155
Watson, Dawn 167,251
Watson, Mary 167
Wdowczyk, Cheri 155
Weaver, Pam 129
Weaver, David 241
Webb, Margaret 41,229
Weber, Jean 35,129,201,231
Weber, Lynda 167,200
Webster, Patricia 199
Weckworth, Tom 215,241
Wegner, Lois 129,218,224
Wegner, Ruth 218,224
Wegner, Suzanne 167
Weidner, Larry 208
Weinand, Sandra 167,175
Weinberger, Richard 147,190,213
Weinkauf, Gil 147
Weirauch, Lynne 167
Weirich, Carole 167
Weiss, Frank 212,238
Weiss, Terry 155
Welch, Larry 139,167
Welfel, Cheryl 133,231,233
Welhaven, Joanne 155,223
Welsh, Mike 147,239
Wendorff, Mary 167
Wenthe, George 129
Wentling, Tim I29,190,237,238
Wenzel, Terry 155,214,225
Wera, Sy 148,155,224
Wemer, Nancy 155
Werepny, Lee 155
Wertschnig, Cathy 167
Wesolek, John 129,214,242,238
Westerfield, Jim 155
Westman, Terri 167
VV'helche1, Janet 167
Whitheck, Carol 155
White, Mary 234
White, Patricia 155,231
VVhite, Richard 239,256
White, Sally 206,211
White, Willie 36,129
Whitfield, Jeff 219,220,264
Whitnall, Brenda 147,234,235
WHYDOTSKI, LLOYD 71,86
Whyte, Sherrie 167
Wickman, Dean 214
Wiegand, Susan 155,234
WIEHE, EMMA 87
WIEHE, THRODORE 80, 95
Wietzke, Sandra 155
Wieclmeyer, Ken 129,241
Wieman, Marlene 155
Wiemerslage, Sandra 167,190
Wigdahl, Keith 167
Wiese, Sandra 167
Wieselman, Dale 167
WIKUM, DOUGLAS 81
Wilbur, Clinton 239
Wilfert, Ann 167
Wilehlm, Marie 155,218
Wilke, Ronald 167
Wilkes, Anthony 44,224
WILL, JOHN 89
Willard, Bradley 147
Willert, Lee 167
Williams, David 129,209
Williams, Karen 167
Williams, Mary 167
WILLIAMS, MARY K. 89,234
Williams, Marlene 129
Williams, Nabilla 220
Williams, Rhea 167
Willis, Geraldine 147,190,265
Willkomm, William 147
WILSON, ANITA 67
Wilson, Jean 167
Wilson, Judy 155,231
WILSON, RICHARD 82
WILSON, ROBERT 89
Wilting, Paul 155,190,224
Wiltzius, Tom 155
Winder, Earl 167
Windsor, James 167
Winkel, Mardell 146,218
Winter, Donna 167
WINTER CARNIVAL 40
Winterfeldt, Marguerite 167
Wisnefski, Marilyn 231
Wisniewski, Tom 255
Withrow, Ronald 147,236
Wittchow, Joy 155
Woitkiewicz, Mary Ann 42,155,218,
WOLD, RICHARD 75
Wolf, Ray 129,137,237,238
Wolff, Carol 62
Wolff, Larry 167,231
Wolff, Larry 155,235
Wolkerstorfer, Karen 167,198,199
WONG, EDDIE 89
WOMENS RECREATION ASSOCI-
Wood, Margy 167
WOOD, SAMUEL 59
Woodsum, Lorraine 167,250
Worzala, Carol 167
Woytasik, Robert 155
Wozney, Kathy 167
Wrassc, Joyce 218,224,265
WRIGHT, FREDA 58
Wroblewski, Edward 240
Wubishet, Kebede 219,264
Wuebben, Gerald 167
Wyckoff, Janis 167
Wymer, Carl 129
Yamada, Susan 167
Yammashita, Harry 146
Yeast, Gary 204
YOST, CHARLES 77
Yost, Edwin 167
Youderian, James 48,147,239
Young, Christine 155
Young, Jane 211,218,234
Youngquist, James 236
Yount, George 133,140,147,24b
Yuza, Joseph 147
Zahn, Cinda 155
Zahorsky, Donald 155,190
Zak, Richard 167
Zakrewski, John 155,196
Zailyk, Steve 212,214,238
Zander, Tom 155,210
Zaner, Gregg 243
Zarden, Tom 241
Zaremba, Alan 237
Zarnstorff, Paulette 167
Zelmer, Lynn 139
Zell, Roger 167,253
Zeltinger, Linda 155,196
Ziebell, Judy 183
Ziebell, Kenneth 167
Ziegelbauer, Carol 155,234
Zielanis, Arlene 133,218,232,233
Zielanis, Catherine 167
Zielinski, Mark 242
ZIEMANN, NORMAN 85,237
Zimdars, Donna 155
Zimmerman, Dale 167
Zimmerman, Jim 167
Zimmerman, Sharon 167
Zimmerman, Yvonne 167,193,225
Zimpel, Darlene 167
Zinck, James 167
Zitelman, William 147
Zolltheis, Barbara 167,204
Zom, Jean 167
Zuelske, James 262
ZUERLEIN, JOHN 77, 258
Zuleger, Bob 147
Zwart, Joan 200
Zwissler, Robert 167
The 1967 TOWER was printed by the Paragon Press
Company in Montgomery, Alabama.
The Paper is 8055: Enamel gloss. Headlines are 24 pt.
Spartan. Division pages are Tumbled type. All other
type is Times Roman. Body copy is l0! 12 regular, cap-
tions and group identifications are 8X8 regular, page
headings are 10 pt. caps, senior index is 8!8 regular,
pages 9 through 24 are 10!12 italic, and the general
index is 6!8.
In retrospect . . . These are two small, but
appropriate, words for the editor,s final com-
ments-a good description of the true meaning
of a yearbook. This yearbook is a collection of
a year's ideas, events, and emotions in words and
photographs. Through the combined efforts of
the staff, guided by Dawn Voss, associate editor,
Jane Kramer, literary editor, Rich Dirks, pro-
duction editorg and Steve Krohn, photo editor,
we have tried to portray the many faces of your
1966-67 school year at Stout. Quiet, thoughtful,
joyous, or exuberant-these are just a few of the
moods we were able to capture for you, the stu-
dent. As you look through this yearbook in June
of 1967, there will be many dimensions of the
university to reflect on, enjoy, and relive. The
editor's hope for you is that in five, ten, or fifty
years from June 1967 you will once again be able
to page through this book, "in retrospect."
Robert J. Fuller
. ' W .
', ,V '4 '?- I
A ,S rm X. g . , Nlmqxs
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stout - Tower Yearbook (Menomonie, 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.