Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1977

Page 1 of 290

 

Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1977 volume:

1 . 1 ' ' N . L . .L A 1 , ' Y. , ,, x ' 1 4 1 " 'S , ,- 1: f'.' , w , . , -, I ,, VV1, X, - 1 X 1. 1 . fx 1 ' 1 1-. : ' ,1 , w .H44 , 1 . - V. N: , X l , A., . ., 'x I M , f ,e L .A P, -2 4 - E Q 'i 1 ' 1 1 , f -5 , M57 , ' ,ffm ' , ,g :Q l fa . fr 5-4 ': 1' ,1 ,,.. . f A - fviffli f N 1977 Hilltop Volume 63 Marquette University - Milwaukee, WI 'cg Mary Coyne "' Rory Gillespie Andy Kojeski Dianne Keller The Edi H1 m F11 :- Z E11 E G :- Z U av E11 a- E Q2 The Pursuit ................. 17-48 The Cultivation ........... 49-180 The Great Diversions .... 181-224 Senior Summaries ........ 225-256 This book IS dedicated to the graduates of 1977 and The editors of the 1977 Hilltop also dedicate this book to Jeremiah O'Su11ivan who died this past winter Dean O'Sullivan shaped the College of Journalism for 34 years and lived to see many of his dreams fulfilled Those dreams have directly benefited hundreds of his students and continue to touch those who have come after him. Editors note: Articles about Dr. O'Sullivan appear in the Marketing section of the book "The Republic is a dream, Nothing happens unless first a dream." Carl Sandburg .vm , ,L ,fs . . H ? ' xl nw 'V M , K V 1. V' , fr .L Y f Q K A 'sf ' 'L 4 V M ,, 5 5 s " " fin. , W 117 Mf ,QV ,pr AN, , Q -.J -L ' . 'frf"'Y W 1 3 JE Swv mm'izfa1tH-, W 52: fa, .-.- . mN Wt? and ,refine it 22 S mf mx fm K me sas M ig? me em ,SH as VL, 3325 W Q? gi? H21 STS? W sf? gm K za gif 4122 YE? we ep 6315 532 N M s,-4 M 11? 3? iii ii? Hz y Q Ai iii 252 :QE mf my mf M mg Q fm: mf my Us Q, 2? gf 2 E? A1 Sw wk ns iw fm X 'Q 55 E Q Hg fs M 22 QE im M in 35 HE sm 3? my 5 i W 55 E 32 mf 35? iii 'Qs 255 X 6 mf my 5352 Q, E IE is in, 5 EQ Ezz SEE is B, 8, 25 Q EQ '55 Ez fs Q1 911 fm Q: fs Q1 ,is SPS fist 1111 my vu fn gm ess 2 55? iss? af M gg Q, mx We .fs 52, 259 as X ay: 9 za? gk mwgwkfeggeggggggfgiggggg15ggfgMms3ig55f,I5gg3g5QQ145S4Q,f215f5Qw,1555,fgm.fQ-15,wqwifzmwzgwzfwsfwfwigzzfgmfmmeifwbfSxeezmeffssfznfiszm:,12:sSs:s:gsagssS1255215-ilmxmsf'gfzswmgawfiffm,12:12-fwgfffzglszfgzravmmfwsxxs-wwfbw-wwf ,-1f.Q:fMww.fimU,fw::.wf5fss1s-4:1:.Q:wz,f-ww,.f:,awgM11,:wH:,mf:w:wwmf,Qwmww-W f,w4wAfwAfmAfwwxwg,fx,-:Magma.egfmi-21151'w.fw:.,:wfwf4 E53 mg 935 fs 53 ag H Q Q Q 9 2' living a dream-like fi? 532 H4 3? , A ,. ,, , , . , , ,, ,V . ,, V, ., N V .. .. ..... , A ,V WW G 4 ,H My O f ii 1 wx.-f2X eq.'fx: f U, wg -an 'UW fast to III 3 tang le world ,Q f N--Wiff .my ,-L..,Au,:::::--:,,-- .S,U,.:f-swfypi-55-',wy-w..2:fgspzuvusmfiswzra-muk-mxaf'-:msinfH221.vmfxfsi'-Lisiwwzpwlsikviw,.viva-5455 ,g, Wgg,w,::1av 535, ,gmf z,,,f1gf,g,gQ- w,',L5--yes:'gafn1hwzL:1QXL.f--:gas,1.Qqi,m:Li15-Q ,Lp-51,:,g,Q-Q,:gQf,:w-Lgiglfaqgggibwwzymlglg-f :L fL..,'.fs:1A-,M www we 1 MN-.L1:M-Q.W Wim. ,, , ,W no matter how small 14 .15 W 22 A 1 W .. 'ie be ee e .-.., N ,,.. e :.x ,:,.. L K aww MN - eeee A efbfx Q. E SX x X515 NNN Sometimes haunted by the fear e e wv'i5'1ii:,i1: -K A e 'EE 8 that goals will go unfulfilled Y M 1 Y ffm '9 1, . -'5 . - 'WY , R K, L 1 4 x H -1 if. N wi . k 'X + up . Q N was H Kp Ei Q T! x 1 V x.. ,,- ix Z IX x NJ 'L Y- ll. 18 . . . Pursuit of Dreams The pursuit of dreams is constant. While we are living some of our dreams, we are pursuing others. As students, we are living the dream of attending college and pursuing the dream of someday becoming part of the working world. The pursuit of our dreams is as im- portant as the acquisition of the dreams, for it is in the pursuit that we learn to cope with the setbacks, rejoice about the progress and experience other dreams becoming a reality along the road to our bigger dreams. It is dur- ing our pursuit that we call upon inner resources and outer influences to make that pursuit a successful one. We can- not merely live the dreams that are now a reality, we are always reaching for more dreams. We watch others in their quests of dreams and are sometimes inspired by their determination, their insights and their faith that they Will reach whatever goal they have set for them- selves. At other times we ignore what is happening around us, comfortable in our little worldg we do not want to know how people are affecting our lives nor that administrative decisions affect our academic life, or that to- day's trends may well be changing the course of ourdreams. Maybe it is time that we started to take a closer look at the people and circumstances that help make Marquetteis dreams come true. clmini- stration Administration . . . 19 The Administration. Nice word, big word, big title . . . big shots? What really goes on in that building called O'Hara Hall? The big three of the administrative staff are Raynor, Quade and Simmons. Like other ad- ministrators they do more than attend banquets and send letters home to Mom and Dad. They're people just like us, they experience achievements and failures and like us, they too, have dreams and aspirations for themselves and the University. 20 . . . Raynor President John P. Raynor, .J. The most impressive thing about the office of the President of Marquette isn't the size of the place, the nice big desk, the comfortable chairs or even the nice view from the window. The most impressive thing in -the of- fice is the man who occupies it. Fr. john P. Raynor has been President of Marquette University for the past twelve years and most people would agree they have been good years. He has a smile that is warm and charming and a good disposition to- ward his work and the University. That makes him sound congenial and that is what he is: friendly and open. But his tough-mindedness keeps things in perspective. Like most people, he .has his dreams and hopes, both professional and per- sonal ones. Fr. Raynor sees Marquette go through constant change and with those changes come new dreams and hopes. His View of today's students is that they are more serious than the students of past decades. "I have been here at Marquette for 17 years and I have seen lots of changes in the modes of the students and their lifestyles. They have learned some- thing from the generation before them - that they should be serious now while they are getting an education." Fr. Raynor says that despite the fact that they are more serious about col- lege, the students seem happy these days. "The grimness of '67, '68 and '69 is no longer apparent. The stu- dents were carrying the weight of the world. Today the students have a more balanced outlook of reality. And at the same time they are having fun. "Is there apathy at Marquette? It's hard to define apathy. One man's apathy is another man's hard work. The students seem to be working hard and going about their tasks in a seri- ous manner." He pauses for a moment and reflects on the situation at Marquette. He is searching for a balanced outlook so as not to sound too unrealistic. 2 7 x ,A y NK. , 'exV7'a23f --a .. A f f Vaa...s.s.., .ghjxgrftxx 4... i s 1 K favs A . g ,fff ' Sig' r K 5 - ,k . ig f iQ'i1n.,Q5'i' - 4 " . arf . s Wi ff ' . , M., ?- 5 ip 'J-122.-' A. f 'i M ' - "3'tif..'L1vr. if e e . . wg ' g 1 . S-A ' I f uw V P 1 ii 1 ft e ' . Q 1 xx Q 3, A r, i , , K Q ' 5 - .if "The only thing I think students should watch out for is their use of alcohol. You come here to get a good education. These are the best years of your life, these are the best years of tremendous opportunity. I don't like to see students allowing those years to become less than what they can be." Fr. Raynor admits that he was the president who brought beer into the dorms and into the union. But he says that alcohol is a creature that can be used, but should be used in a respon- sible manner. "I think we have a high class stu- , sf dent body. Now I don't mean that in a sociological sense. These are fine people who are intelligent, friendly and receptive. "In these past three years the student body has been greatly concerned about getting a job." Marquette provides them with the education to pursue that dream. Fr. Raynor says that the real reason a student goes to Marquette is to get a quality education first and help in getting a job comes second. "I have students coming up to me in the graduation line saying, 'Oh J l Father, I'm such a failure, I don't have a job yet.' And I tell them to remem- ber one thing, they had four good years of an excellent education and that is nothing to feel bad about." He begins a little speech about Mar- quette. He describes the education here both as he sees it and how it really is e for both are one in the same, or so he can make one believe. "The mark we try to leave on the students is the mark of a Marquette education. I'm not trying to turn out robots here. I want the students to leave with some wisdom and under- standing and to carry with them some knowledge of the Christian ethics we teach here at Marquette." He wants the students to learn that knowledge is dynamic and active. "We hope because of the educational oppor- tunity they have received here that they have developed a richer outlook on life." Like many of the administrators and educators, Fr. Raynor believes that the curriculum is important in giving the education. student a well-rounded "You need a structured curriculum like the one here in order to learn, to think and to calculate. "The dreams and goals a student sets for himself while he is in college are made clearer through the intellectual growth experiences in these four years." The other activities of college life, Fr. Raynor believes, are also important for the student to enjoy life and help him learn the many values of everyday life. But these interests must be kept Raynor . . . 21 it Q cv, . Ai 'v J 5 .,..-. X-15 . .. Q' ' 1""5T5"4'Q5g3,i'I7' f - s , . ., I , .Q . ' wry, 'X ky., ,f.,vfsV.s3,.s,,gUi"?1!e"'f .. gtg :if , Q, 'I Y ' D . A A K ,V We Ei5..+-s.fTfg..ai.ig,gffQ tieestsgf Lwxajggfze -A ig: iq egg ilVk3,g1'I6Xat3sii.- .5,gg.,35,ag,,:a.s,y, .. ' -.fr sf .- N55 '.-. ,, b K ,gf 9- .. .f n 1 -,M '- fe beef EHQXZ-'f2..1a5f:g,--.,. 'ma' .:3aWq..e--, -"- . if '. . ' Qs Jlifi' ' ...-. f s ie.i'cs'.t1.f.w:,"': .ve'ili'?'i51:.'3,'m:?3.-T- in balance with the goal of getting an education. These are what the dreams of a Marquette student ought to be, accord- ing to Raynor. Many past and present students would agree with this philos- ophy and show that this is exactly the kind of dream they had while at Mar- quette. Fr. Raynor describes another set of dreams, his own personal dreams that began when he was a teenager and have grown throughout the years and continue to grow during his present life. "I have to go back to my high school days - that's when the die was cast. I went to a Jesuit high school in Oma- ha, Nebraska. I had thought for years about being a priest. I was persuaded by the Jesuits and those studying to be Jesuits to enter into their priest- hood. So my dream began to take shape. 22 . . . Raynor "The Jesuits really inspired me be- cause they offered the opportunity to be a religious and also be a teacher. The Jesuit life looked like a good life, it offered an opportunity to do good for the young people." Fr. Raynor says that his dream has been frustrated by being in an admin- istrative position instead of teaching. "But I make it possible for other edu- cators to teach. I have the outlooks of an educator and the opportunity of an administrator to get other people to teach." His first profession is to serve oth- er people by being a religious person. The Work of going out and helping people is not deterred by being an ad- ministrator. "I help educate the students who will be going out and doing the work of helping people directly. These stu- dents are actually multiplying my ef- fectiveness. It's the old indirect rather than direct effect." s--"" 'I" " J . . I . , like l"""- PM Quade . . . 23 K, .xitrm K -Q,-y.. ,M 1 . Wps 1, ...., .1- Q. 1 is .s x i it 3 ' agggQ3 ' i " M Q uentin I' .,,- , " Q- P M ',, f . X vsgsfefi. . - T-'gilt-g. , I I2 C If .... 1 .. R M A. K f PTM? il I -255 I , If ' i"f'f --Q ' . 5 :wiki 1 e XCCU IVC XXX 2,7 i X . P "' V .1 S" 1 , 1 A," -, 1 6 23, f , . .y ., W 7 1 Z ' Q Wagga, , Z Y 5, A is . I H we W,'.,i,Q' KL 4 L , .X - Q vt - FQ, Ng :Z K p :fi Af. t V i ., a Kr gl , -sa,l-.iAggaQgt,,g -gg - ,iw st. c t .,-. t 1 . A - 'i , as-' . iw. 'i li f -aft tgkf ,ssfaaia f-,?, gaaXgy:.t,Qsf up .N . .iw ZX 1.,k 'I .J i. -ltt .saxj . t A ssffffffl ' fi i s it f ' 31-We ' f 'fd' A'-L . mi ' . h A - . . if . p p. ,Z I E+ greater sense of responsibility, K 4' ' A ' is In the pursuit of the good Mar- ' I t . s if ,. if A at 5 ' ' ' X W gziikii k ,pi ju quette has designed a core curriculum 'tife ,fag-fggk-' ff--5 2 ju' that is structured in such a way that . H, - at .1 f sy-ff. 3 S Q M' i - I 9 'He sits behind a wide desk and smokes a Camel nonfilter cigaretteg he doesn't smile when you enter his office, but receives you in a formal and professional manner. You are invited to sit down and after doing so he im- mediately begins to ask you some ques- tions - and you thought it would be the other way around. But that's the way Dr. Quentin Quade, Executive Vice likes to get things done. do you mean by the typical Dream?" he asks, "If the dream were the dream to President "What American American amass large chunks of wealth, one won't find it here." Dr. Quade believes those chasing af- ter the material dreams are simply con- fused about what they may want. "People may think they want mate- rial things but what they want are things that will give more freedom of choice." The students' attitudes which influ- ence their dreams have not changed much over the years according to Quade. "You hear alot about the apathetic 50's and the roaring 60's and I find no truth in those descriptions. It is just a simplistic look at a few students. When you look at the larger body of students you find more continuity than change." 's Dr. Quade says the students are seiz- ing the universities as an opportunity to develop their own goals. "They are empowering themselves. They are using the universities for developing their capacities to live a better life." That better life, he says, comes through the development of a student's capacity to think problems .through, to analyze and seize control of a situa- tion rather than let the situation con- trol him. "Of course the student needn't ac- cept the university life. Marquette can help in making a student a more con- trolling, more creating human being. But he must be willing to become part of the University." Dr. Quade believes that the Univer- sity experience serves as an introduc- tion to objectivity - the objectivity which is rooted in the complete view of reality. He says, "There is an increasing per- ception of the real, a perception of a self who is obliged to deal with the reality that is self-defined." That self-defined reality at Marquette is the pursuit of the good, which Dr. Quade says is also the traditional view of Christian humanism. In this atmosphere the student has the opportunity to develop intellectual acuity, sharper moral sensitivity and a the student can understand precisely those things that are necessary to develop his capacities. "If we ask you to study history it's not just for the hell of it. If we ask you to study and try to understand Aristotle it is because he had a good understanding of humanity and the world." Dr. Quade attended Creighton Uni- versity for his undergraduate studies where he had visions of entering law school. But with the help of some of his professors, he changed his mind and decided to pursue a scholarly life. He received his Ph.D.-, from Notre Dame University in political science in 1965. He began his teaching at Marquette in 1961. In 1968, he became the act- ing dean for the Graduate School. He said he became dean under the condi- tions that he could pursue his schol- arly work of reviewing the relation- ship of a religious atmosphere to poli- tics. In his role of Executive Vice Presi- dent, Dr. Quade takes on a great deal of the administrative decision-making. He works with Fr. Raynor to keep the system running smoothly. And when Fr. Raynor is away, Dr. Quade is the man in charge. Dr. Quade says that one of his more important duties in- cludes working to help sustain the Christian values of Marquette. Most importantly he strives to al- ways be an effective leader because, he says, "That is part of making any uni- versity work." 6 Dean Graduate School 24 Administration Chart uess llllto's who in Administration Some may call this a lot of bunk, but we call it the "Guess Who's Who in Administration" game. We've given you the faces and the names and all you have to do is match them up. If you get them all right - you deserve a beer. If you get them all wrong - you still deserve a beer. So try it out and see how well you do. I'll meet you in the Mug Rack after the game. Q I? . Q, Q E aa, , , gi 1 . nur X I N an . ' ' fa. ' i' ' . ' - 2 , W sa 8 Dean Education 9. Dean Engineering "J if re., V Continuing Education A gn-M Q. , - wt 'fit .. .. do :tf 14 Director of E.0.P. 15. Director of' 16. Director of Libraries 17. Director of Admissions I Q 21- Dean, Deniisffy 22. Dean, Nursing 23. Director of Medical Technology ..-.4 I 1. President 2. Executive Vice-president 3. Vice-president of Academic Affairs Administration Chart . . . Dr. T. Robert Martin Mr. Robert Boden Dr. Robert B. Nordberg Mr. William M. Gardner Rev. Robert G. Gassert, S.J. Mr. Robert Turner Sr. M. Rosalie Klein, OSF Dr. Albert W. Jache Mr. Arnold L. Mitchem Rev. John P. Raynor, S.J. Miss Alice M. Semrad Miss Tillie D. Ginsburg Dr. Raymond J. Kipp Mr. Donald J. Gavinski Mr. George E. Reedy Rev. Michael G. Morrison, S.J Mr. Leo B. Flynn Bear Dr. William Tracy Dr. Quentin L. Quade Mr. Alfred Sokolnicki Turkey Dr. Edward D. Simmons Dr. Roman S. Gawkoski Dr. Russell Brown 5. Assistant Vice President . Dean, Journalism 1 8. Registrar 1 1. Dean, Law 19. Director of I.M.C. 24. Director of Physical Therapy 25. Director of Dental Hygiene l 12. Dean, Liberal Arts 13. Dean, Speech 20. SDHHHSNID 'SZ AIXSNIAVD 'VZ 'GVXWEIS 'QZ 'NIEIIDI 'ZZ 'NAAOHH 'IZ 'AEDIHHL 'LOZ 'HEINHILL 611 IXSON 'MV9 'BI 'NNX'I:I 'Ll HEINGHVO '91 XQVHJ. 'SI 'NEIHDLIW 'H 'DiDIN'IOXOS 'il ALHEIS 'SVD 'Zi 'NEIGOH 'll 'ACIHEIH 'Ol 'lddlbl '6 9839 'CIHON '8 'NLLHVW 'L Eli-IDVf '9 NQSIHHOW 'S 'HVEIH 'I' 'SNOWWIS 'Q 'EICIVFIO 'Z HONAVH 'I 26 . . . Simmons Academic Affairs Dr. Edward Simmons, Vice Presi- dent of Academic Affairs believes that people are justified in having dreams "if in our dreams we conceive of what we want. Dreams are rooted in the real." Over his fifteen years of teaching he has observed not a change of dreams but a change "in the modes of dreams among students. "I don't think that the students of today are substantially different from the students in the late 40's, the 50's or students of the 6O's. "When I taught philosophy back in 1947 it was the end of the war, people were returning to school and every- body was in a hurry to finish school, everybody was in a hurry to get life started again. This is what I mean by a change in the modes of dreams." To him, the students of today are much more relaxed. "The 'drop-in-to- school-for-awhile, drop-out-of-school' fad is in its heyday. There isn't the dream to hurry up and learn to func- tion in a professional world." Dr. Simmons believes that for the students of the 40's the all-too-vivid memories of growing up during the depression years made them nervous and made them hurry. "We had the dreams and we had to make them come true. Our sons and daughters live in a much more afflu- ent atmosperef' No matter how affluent the atmos- phere may be, "the young people don't deserve the stereotype dream." And Simmons says the academic atmosphere ought to be able to militate against those types of dreams. - In his explanation of the academic structure of Marquette Dr. Simmons says the students are presented with the experience of man "that motivates them to look beneath the surface. "When they graduate we hope that we have helped them see things real- istically enough that they don't get caught up in that phony American dream. I don't think the majority of the students here will." Dr. Edward immons As an optimist, Dr. Simmons sees Marquette helping the students to de- velop a strong set of values and allow the students to become the "right kind of dreamers. "I'm proud that Marquette has held firm to its values. They have prog- ressed but they have held onto their theology and philosophy requirements. True liberalism is of this kind. It may look conservative but such a curricu- lum offers a student a full experience." For Dr. Simmons the dream of Mar- quette is to remain a university that holds fast to strong Christian values and helps the students who come here to carry those values and experiences of becoming a person who desires to seek the truth into the world where other dreams are pursued. In his own dreams he wanted to be a teacher of philosophy. He did his undergraduate and graduate work at Notre Dame University. In prepar- ing to be a philosophy teacher Dr. Simmons says he wanted his teaching to be scholarly so that it would not be empty. He was inspired to pursue the schol- arly work of philosophy by a teacher he had when he was in graduate school. "Yves Simon was a great teacher and philosopher. My wanting to teach was cemented in my experience with him." The inspiration led Dr. Simmons to secure a Ph.D. in Philosophy. Fif- teen years ago he came to Marquette to teach logic and epistimology. Dr. Simmons intends 'to go back to teaching someday. But for now he is pursuing another dream. "I stayed in administration so that I can be more of an influence in bring- ing Marquette to better academic stat- ure. I hope I am contributing to the success we have already achieved in improving the academic stature." 1 ' . r ii I 5 'I --.i I A V -rf .V i A Vp . K f . A,,. sp giq A K. . 'ig I j a :QW if Q Y .tykag i f Q I I gi is f ii it if Ei r K , it I Ma ,l 1. Y R tkfg ii i, as ii I 1 I . x , . 5 y . . 4 ii' 6 t as 'sg i I .-.,-5 K . V it-Q if i -sail? Q V 1. v .vvr gk six -as "': W -N - 'K is if H " fit ,r?-l.'5'ferf r3.- ifiiil iii? r . ,I .-- - . , .5 ,y Q .s Qi .li? 1 ?-it ff' ,M A 2. K Af' Q i is 'K rx .ga is 1. . . , fi -I 5 - , lf, , I. 'iiiitlli ifiiis L if "t :fl-:ff t?'lfi.5 3 I Q,Ei.AML , K3 - ks f I 13. X ,1 pig. A 6 st" I ' fi, Q 2'- 3' v Y , f 3" - 5 f' - - . t A 5 . a N - x - X .2 r ' . -X it it leaf -. , 5' aa' -1' is X ' 'bfi . . Q .Q fi 3 9 fx. ii' ' 'Ss ,s ' I i A Ji fill? Extended office hours, meeting a stu- dent over coffee in the union to dis- cuss a class project, helping students plan an activity that will be a success, taking a midnight call at home from a student who has a question about tomorrow's exam, Nobody says they have to do these things - it wasn't written into their contracts. No one says they have to show special concerns for the students. But they seem to think that these concerns are an im- portant part of their work. Helping to make dreams come true is no 9 to 5 job. Behind the Scenes 28 . . . Behind the Scenes om Kraack, Student Acti ities -...f To understand Tom Kraack you have to understand the Office of Student Activities. It is an island of chaos in the midst of a basically placid Qperish the thought, apathetic?Q university. Phones don't stop ringing, secretary judy Gesch doesn't stop talking, students don't stop hustling through and there's almost always a line to see Tom Kraack. Kraack is the Assistant Director of Student Activities and has been for six years. The man with the curly hair doesn't seem to tire of the job of advising all student groups. He does get excited and frustrated though. The excitement comes be- cause "I always get turned on by seeing new people recognize they can do something they didn't think they could do." He talks in spurts. He leans forward in a messy office which contrasts with the warmth Kraack offers to the stream of students who forever ask advice from the former student body president of Ball State University. It's frustrating because Kraack harbors strong convictions on how to do his job. "I dislike incompetence wherever it exists. I dislike compartmentalization. Often there's the urge to say, 'Lets forget this and get on with the big stuff', "Kraack says. "XX'e have to be willing to break down the barriers to student leadershipg that's our job." as twat.. He squints through his wire rims and adopts his classic pose fn one foot propped on an open desk drawer and hands tucked under his belt. "We have made an effort in the past couple years to open up student leadership." For Kraack, the achievement of his American Dream is an active, giving pursuit. "It's giving every person the oppor- tunity to be as good as he possibly can be," says Kraack. He elaborates, "It implies government intervention to guarantee that we restrain people who would shut off others." At Marquette that means seeking disenfranchised groups and presenting them with leadership opportunities. "It's not enough to simply say, 'it's open'," he says. He avoids the conflict of being looked on as one who fights students' battles for them. "I reject the advocacy role," he says. "I try to relate what training and experiences I had along the line which will aid me in assessing student growth and help me in advising them." With characteristic humility he leans back and seeks words while gazing at the student shuffle from his perch in his office overlooking the mall. "I hope I can do that." With a slight smile on his face he says, "I'm not a student sympathizerf' Then he gets up, flings open his seldomshut door and turns the student stream back on. Arthur Moeller, 1 'A I Nagin Bob huter, Speech The American dream of obtaining a quality education and inspiring students to really want to learn is being realized in the classes of Dr. Robert Shuter, chairman of Interpersonal Communications. Stimulating and humorous, with a flair for the dramatic, Dr. Shuter has the ability to incite enthu- siasm among his students. One never knows exactly what to expect when walking into Dr. Shuter's class. Whether it's a simulated evangelical meeting, or an "absolutely true" case study about a "green" man in a "blue" society, or a role play- ing scenario with the class coaching in the wings - it was always fun, interesting and memorable. Dr. Shuter relates the theories of the class to outside ex- periences and encourages his students to test the theories out. If you are ever in an elevator and a speech student starts inching closer and closer in order to see at what point you start getting uncomfortable, either you're in real trouble or the student has just walked out of Dr. Shuter's discussion of proximity and body distance. It is very obvious that Dr. Shuter enjoys teaching and his enthusiasm for the class and the material is catching. His philosophy toward education is simple: "Use any means neces- sary - to a degree - to reach the students and get them to react to the subject emotionally." He has an uncanny abil- ity to relate to students and their experiences, and this may account for his excellent rapport with them. So, if you are in Johnston Hall and you happen to walk into a classroom with the desks arranged in a semi-circle foblivious to the note on the board which says that the desks should be kept in rowsj, you'll know it was Dr. Shuter's students who committed the offense. If you happened to be - Behind the Scenes . . . 29 Engineering "I think the kind of faculty-student relationship we have here is an important relationship and I feel so strongly about this that I want to support the Engineering activities and encourage that relationship as much as possible." In his 32 years at Marquette, Dr. Arthur Moeller, profes- sor of Electrical Engineering, has viewed Marquette from both the academic and administrative sides. In the past he has been Chairman of the Electrical Engineering Department, Acting Dean and Dean of the College of Engineering and Vice President of Academic Affairs. He felt that he wasn't using his background a great deal in administrative duties and returned to teaching. "I wanted to be retiring as a faculty member." Presently, Dr. Moeller is chairman of the promotion and tenure committee for the college. His primary concern is the quality of the undergraduate program. He believes that the program is excellent but the college must constantly be concerned with improving the program and curriculum. In order to keep the good faculty-student relationship, Dr. Moeller thinks that it is important for the faculty to be involved in the social activities. "I don't think my role is to socialize with that as the only objective. The social activities should be geared to strengthen what happens in the classroom to make the job more effective." Association or Gr an Q f Mmm :ssav some 'W' rr 'W' 122315. fs.. .. .,.,.. . lu'-ww I.2Tf'L.I'. .. .4--....,...,. -ov a.....1,J,:-.xv an a..A....-.. an-2' --W 1--wvm N. in the room minutes beforehand, while the class was in progress, you would have seen a dynamic man in a IC. Penney suit Qminus the tiej shouting abuses at the students amidst an uproar of laughter. When the laughter died down, you would have heard a serious voice saying, "Obscenity has nothing to do with four-letter words but everything to do with prejudice and hatred and violence." Through all the fun and humor the message is never lost. Shuter's zest and liveliness make the serious commen- taries that he presents even more striking and intensify the students grasp of the message. 30 . . . Behind the Scenes Richard McGarrity, .J., Business A mixture of a life as a Jesuit and a profession of teaching business courses at Marquette makes for an interesting life for Fr. Richard McGarrity. He is aware that it is unusual to have a Jesuit teaching business courses but he believes this is necessary to maintain the balance between education and the Christian emphasis in the Business School that typi- fies Marquette as a whole. "The fact that I'm a Jesuit teaching business says it allg there is a significance to having a Jesuit orientation in the overall business program. Business is dealing with people just as much as it is concerned with logistics. Business man- agement is managing people." McGarrity reflects this philosophy not only as a teacher of marketing but in his role of Schroeder Hall chaplain as well. For him, being chaplain is "being available, not only for spiritual counseling but for personal matters too - a death in the family or just a bad week of classes. While such things as the celebration of the Eucharist is the explicit part of being a chaplain, talking with students is implicit and just as important." The Business Administration program, says McGarrity, is currently undergoing a "streamlining". "We are getting away from the 'how to do it' courses and moving toward a more conceptually structured program. Business has to be concerned with keeping up with the changing concerns of society and has to reflect those changes." In conjunction with this, McGarrity would like to see more direct involvement of the Business School with the problems of the Milwaukee area. "The educational process of each individual student has to be unified. Students take courses in many areas during their education, and it is the student that has to integrate it all into some kind of whole, and to fit that whole into his own personal scheme of things. It's people: other students, faculty and administration. Experience is other people." Kathleen Byrne, Dental I-I giene For Kathleen Byrne fR.D.H., BS.D.H., M. ED.J the work of an assistant professor in Dental Hygiene at Marquette is the right career for her. She has always been interested in a career in the health professions. She narrowed her career down to teaching and explains, "I eventually chose teaching as an alternative to office practice because of the addition of student and professional colleague involvement the edu- cational environment would offer me." Byrne considers it a privilege to be included as a member of the faculty of the Marquette Dental School and hopes that she can give as much to the University as it has given her. Byrne says, "Guiding and assisting students to be the best hygienists they can possibly be reflects well Marquette's goals for moral and intellectual excellence." She finds that the students she comes in contact with make her teaching very challenging yet rewarding and satisfying. The essence of the Dental Hygiene program at Marquette as exemplified by the teachings of Miss Byrne, seeks to pro- vide the students with a well-rounded clinical experience which delves into every facet of Dental Hygiene. As Byrne so characteristically put it, "I think the 'ultimate' is instilling professionalism and still allowing the students their individ- uality. I strive for it - not always sure I attain it." 1 , 1. ai? Behind the scenes . . . 31 Margarett Schlientz, Nursing T The essence of being a nurse cannot be taught wholly from textbooks. The influence of instructors and the experiences of working in a hospital are the students first glimpses of what it means to be a nurse. "Nursing seniors here at Marquette may be leaving more mature than most fellow students because they have had life experiences of healing and death within the hospitals which other students have not had." This insight into the experiences of the nursing student comes from Margarett Schlientz, assistant professor at the col- lege. Miss Schlientz teaches sophomores nursing students a course entitled "Psychological Aspects of Nursing." Her knowledge of the psychology of nursing has impressed many of her students. According to Miss Schlientz, man is a "holistic being who is constantly seeking balance and equilibrium in life between the spiritual, the physical and the psychological." Her course is a vital part of Marquette's nursing curriculum. Miss Schlientz believes there is a strong need to look at the patient as a total person and says, "The nurse can't do this until she finds out who she is herself." That seems to be the thrust of Schlientz's classg for the students get to know who they are and to discover more fully what they have to offer another individual. Miss Schlientz strives to prepare her students to "look at the individual and at the students' own experiences, both positive and negative, and to use them to help another per- son to grow, to understand and to come to wholeness." For it is in this exchange process of shared humanness that healing and growth take place. In the blending of the classes directed at the practical, the personal and the spiritual, a student is able to develop into the feeling human being that is important in keeping with the ideals of the nursing profession. Miss Schlientz is a constant reinforcer of these ideals and has high hopes for the nursing students who leave Marquette. She believes that these students are some of the brightest people since these students must balance the humanities with the sciences in the totality that they do. ff I must be about my Fathefs business , jesus of Nazareth Academics .. - ,':,'! z , fr' - ikgigs I f 9 5 A 'X s -f ., ,.,... A,.,x.,, ...D . 3-Q, 34 . . . Registration EZ 1 s I -'v Journalism uf: SKA!!! ,,....4 vb-A-4 3,0 nib' Adviser .l ,ff NURSQNG Registration I2-3315 In Search of the American Dream The little green postcard arrived in the mail on Thursday. I bet myself a beer that the way my luck was running, I would probably register on Tuesday at 4:30 pm. I picked up the card and turned it over: Tuesday, 5:20 pm. They know what They are doing to me . . . to all of us. They think Their system is okay because it nails people at random, and gets everybody even- tually. "They can't get away with this! I won't let Them do it to me!" I shouted. Susan, my roommate, just smiled and said, "It's 'Catch 22' babe. You have to beat them on Their terms." Everything is "Catch 22" to Susan. M-'N' ' ,f-ff' She read the book in one night after closing the Avalanche and hasn't been the same since. "Montana, I don't know what to tell ya. I'll have to talk it over with Yossarian," she said. Susan talks to Yossarian, the main character in Catch-22, while she does the dishes. If you ask her what she's doing, she'1l tell you she's quoting from Chapter Six of the book. I left Susan chatting with her imaginary friend and went into the kitchen to talk over some serious business with a very real bot- tle of Pabst. Halfway down the bot- tle I decided, that this, like all crises, could wait until Monday. Monday morning I got up early Q11 o'clockj and took a superstitious peek at the registration card on my desk, hoping that possibly during the night the undergraduate good fairy had tink- ered with my registration time, but it hadn't changed. My luck was at a dan- gerously low level. Something had to be done. I went into the kitchen to drink some tea and take some time out to regroup my thoughts before facing Them. I gathered my ammunition - pencil, ID card, and a new notebook to impress Them with my good inten- tions for the coming semester. I said goodbye to Yossarian, who wished me luck, and I ran out the door. I took a deep breath A I was Cicero going into the Senate, Sebastian dying a martyr's death. I was Lois Lane on the way to a scoop, preserving the American Way. Actually, I was 12-3315 in pursuit of the elusive 8:50 a.m., Tuesday time slot. "Look out Marquette - 12-3315 is in hot pursuit of the American Dream!" 36 . . . Registration At registration, the receptionist look- ed like a Marquette student. I waved my spiral notebook at her and won- dered out loud if she could help me. "Can I help you?" "Uhhh, my registration card got lost in the - " "Spell your name please." "Montana Like the state." "I beg your pardon?" "Nothing, M-O-N-T-A-N-A." "Oh, like the state. Isn't that funny?l" "No, that's my name." "Oh, you register at 5:20 on Tues- day." "Who do I see to get that changed?" She looked at me as if to say, "You poor naive girl", but said instead, "Take a number and wait to see either Fr. Barnett or Sr. Paton Ryan." Take a number. Do they sell bagels too? I walked over to two tall skinny men who were holding tickets and shouting things about "times" and "ap- pointments". I saw an older man sit- ting at a table next to the two men. I wondered if he could help me. I didn't think he could, but you never know. "Can I help you?" "I want to see Sr. Paton." "Please take a number. Please wait your turn." I looked to see if he had an "on- offl' button instead of a nose, but he looked like a Marquette student any- way. I took my ticket and sat down at a table filled with coffee cups, papers, and a registration booklet. My number was 28. "Number 13? Number 13?" Ring out ahoya. I picked up the registra- tion booklet, and started leafing through it to pass the time. At the lib- eral arts section I stopped leafing and started thinking. This would be my last semester. I was surprised to feel a sharp little poke somewhere in the vicinity of what sentimental people call the heart. I'm never sentimental, so it was probably just a momentary cramp. So many dreams, and only four short years to try them on to see which ones fit. Biol. Biol. I. All of the none of the two. of the above. Get an "A" and be a biology major. Lucrecia Smallbot- tom, renowned biochemist is working late again, on the verge of a break- through that will save humanity from the dreaded Wolinski's Syndrome. Her research assistant is madly in love with her, and brings her a perfect white rose in an Ehrlenmeyer flask. "Number 18? Number 18?" English. Creative Writing, English 190. J. I. jasperson, the poet. The stewardess on the TWA flight knows I am flying to Stockholm to accept my Nobel. She brings Alexander Solzhe- nitsyn and I a complimentary bag of peanuts. We share one, and it is a poignant moment. The reporter from Esquire wipes away a tear. "Number 21? Number 21?" Mathematics. I am an irrational number. No, I am Herr Doktor Hein- garten solving the problems of space and time, slicing, splicing, and split- ting the atom while eating a liver- wurst sandwich and a side order of onion rings - to go. "Vat iss Mann? Vat iss dis Energy? And vat iss pi?" Doodling on the top of my deli-wrap- ped sandwich, I discover a corollary 'to Einstein's theories, and solve the time- space dilemma. The breweries offer me a million dollars if I can apply my Administration ---qs. fan principles in their barrels. "Number 28? Number 28 ?" "That's me. Over here," I said wav- ing my arms over my head. I sat down and looked at Sr. Paton with my most sin-cere expression. "Sister," I was about to go into some crazy story when I felt that little poke that had nothing whatever to do with emo- tion, so I looked her straight in the eye and told her the boring truth, "Sister, I need a special schedule. I have a job and I need certain sections." She whipped out her little red stamper and rubber-stamped my card. I thanked her and walked to the door. I had my visa. They couldn't get me now. I was free, They had let me beat Them on Their terms. Yossarian would have been proud. School daze, school daze. 8 a.m. The world's a haze. Cut a class! The latest craze. If I'm on time I'll be amazed. I can't wake up. It's just a phaze. I'm walking through a cluttered maze. Breakfast served on plastic traze. 9:05. Hell is razed. School daze, school daze. Typical day . . . 37 hm 4 yr' 'K af 38 . . . Classes SEMINAR Classes Between registration and finals the majority of the students take part in an activity called "going to classes." if Ab zw Uu yif The small class is the biggest has- sle for those who like to cut classes. A more relaxed atmosphere, more dis- cussion between the students and the professors, more room to move, more room to think. X N gtg is , ' f , 'iffmi lax. i .. Q - :,, ssl? as 5 zezzslll Classes . . . 59 Here we have the Class of 1980 at- tending History l in the Varsity Thea- ter. Look at their happy faces. How can they help but be happy - look at the plush surroundings, and that Dr. Hachey is not a bad prof. The girls think he's handsome and the boys find him to be friendly. "Never thought l'd spend so much time in a movie theater. Pass the popcorn." 40 . . . Classes One-two-three, one-two-three. The ballet class congregates in the Helfaer theater to learn the basic ballet move- ments. Surrounded by full length mir- rors, some of the students are embar- rassed watching themselves dance around in black tights. But soon they relax and enjoy learning the art of con- trol of both body and mind. virgin Blum, S.J. A busy man The face of Virgil C. Blum, S.J. has been noticeably absent from campus this year. But it has still been notice- ably present around the country, as Fr. Blum has taken a one-year break from his teaching duties to pursue his other dreams full time. Looking at the breadth of these endeavors can leave one wondering where he found time to teach in years past. Blum began his Jesuit studies in 1934 and in typical Jesuit fashion was not ready to be ordained until 1947. In receiving his obviously thorough Jesuit training, he studied at St. Louis Uni- versity and the University of Chicago, receiving his undergraduate degree in Latin, his masters in history and his doctorate in political science. The area of Blum's Ph.D. is obviously his first love. He has been one of the outstand- ing members of Marquette's department of Political Science since his arrival in 1956. Beyond the classroom Blum's activi- ties continue to reflect his partiality to political science and to his pet areas within that field - Constitutional Law and Civil Liberties. He has written over one hundred articles and published in prestigious publications throughout the States. His books include Freedom in Education and Freedom of Choice ,sig k in Education as well as several paper- backs. He is presently writing a bi- weekly column for Catholic newspa- pers. Along with his writing he is continually traveling across the coun- try to lecture. But beyond these undertakings is that one closest to Blum's heart - the Catholic League for Religious and Civ- il Rights, centered in Milwaukee. Vir- gil Blum is both president and found- er of this relatively young national or- ganization. The League, which Blum sees as the "Catholic counterpart of the Anti-Defamation League and the Amer- ican Civil Liberties Union," was organ- ized in 1973. It is not an agency of the Catholic Church, but is rather an in- dependent organization controlled by a board of directors, the membership includes lawyers, university professors and administrators, medical profession- als, and civic and religious leaders. Blum sees the main issues facing the League today including abortion, edu- cation, religion, civil rights, and rights of conscience not related to abortion. In confronting these issues the League has four functions: first, to educate and inform people on issues, secondly, to negotiate Qin privatej with offend- ing parties. In one such action the League was able to stop Xerox Corpora- tion from continuing distribution of a pamphlet concerning population con- trol. Thirdly, the League engages in public confrontation, including press re- leases and letters to high government officials. Finally, the Catholic League engages in litigation when all other al- ternatives fail. On the whole, the purpose of the League is to educate Catholics in civil rights. As many of Blum's past stu- dents will attest, he is an excellent ed- ucator. His two main courses over the years have been Constitutional Law and Civil Liberties. The courses are unique among those offered at Marquette as Blum's teaching techniques are similar to those found in many law schools. Students are kept busy reading cases and writing briefs. Only those who have experienced the weekly Friday quizzes can appreciate the amount of difficulty that can be squeezed into 20 true and false questions. Blum was ab- solutely correct when he said that the quizzes made him, "the greatest sobri- ety inspirer on campus." He will get the chance to return to teaching next year, and the local estab- lishments may notice a substantial drop in their Thursday night business. 42 . . . College Blues "I got three papers due and I don't know what to do. I got them good old college-degenerate blues." Gary Popovich, MU Student Cfrom the hit song "College Degenerate Bluesnj 57" f, Wi- fzftff jr ,tt S , 'L 2' Ml . ,y- fe 1 I X H ' X ' J 5,9 4 lf. 5 ll 2 f , 11 I A x 4 O I O 4 l fo' 5 'I l X .gig gay 3 t Uwww ff 5:1 1' f ' A .- -jg I 6 A r r o ne 2 D r 4 , 1 ' ' ,Axaz E Q 6 Q 4- 1 .' 4 as X402 d . -,..j Z ' , mul V fix I ., I-. F Q- fllllh, ,tg LIU, ,N I f ,f ' f - 1, U 'f ,qt -4 Q' l f JI I . X -1, gf! 3 -5? A Ugifk , , v I Qdwfr j 0 L-'xx 'Ix gush El . ,. In today's if-you-want-to-get-a-job- you-better-study-something-practical-in- college world, English is an impracti- cality. Shakespeare and Tennyson won't help the business major, the nursing student or the engineer's chances of finding work. Yet, in all the Marquette colleges, at least two semesters of English are required. And most students resent having to take that much. Dr. Mark Siegchrist teaches English and changes attitudes. "At least one third of the students in a class that they're required to take don't want to be there. A course like English seems useless to them." Why? Because today's money-ori- ented world dismisses more and more the value of English simply as an art. "English isn't intended to be profes- sionally-orientedf' Siegchrist says, "it's intended to develop the mind." He is serious when he speaks, trying to make a point that shouldn't need to be made. He talks more earnestly now. "To study English is to develop a wider sense of being human. It makes your life more interesting by adding a few octaves to it. It even makes you a better person morally. "A solely vocational education forces the student to miss that area which broadens his vision, the area the lib- eral arts program aims at." Siegchrist wrote his dissertation on Robert Browning. He came to Mar- quette three years ago after teaching at Agnes Scott College in Vermont and attending Yale University. He continues his discussion of the advantages of the English major: "There's more to English than read- ing. It's being able to write it too. And while students study to become lawyers and doctors and accountants, most get to college and can't write a coherent sentence." The young man shakes his head, "The caliber of writing at Marquette, and I presume everywhere, is deplor- able. I can't understand what happen- ed back at the basic level when one develops one's skills. This may be just a cycle, soon to end - I hope." Siegchrist teaches a way of looking at literature. "When I teach I try to bring out the sensitivities, enjoyments, and beauties of the art, both linguistic and verbal. "I don't lay as much stress on actual facts. l teach a way to read. It's important to become sensitive to subtleties, structures, patterns and those meanings that aren't obvious on the surface. My work is to be that spark of enthusiasm." Siegchrist . . . 45 Dr. Mark Siegchrist: A spark of enthusiasm Nik ' XX ' x jx X, rj xg. 7 1? Sidi? Nj' ff xx N .ww E , ,rf Q ,H 9 '53, 35 A 4.2: U W n W ff Z N Q f Sv w Q V 'tiizwl' SDH ,Y .,..,..lSPl.,.,. , 5 1.2,gf W K Q . , lOHNfig Vf'F HALL , ff A 'mg ,, X X, xx .X 9' x 1 V . , fi UE-TTE ORMANON N s HUKYYQ ' X' 355- ,- 'zgltiff 1 vm ,vtrizggnbo ' W . K sn! ml A K' or mn K HE 'CUC' Q AWARD I 0 KNO' Q13 iv ' S rg,- E Q r 'illh ii -S Iqifgj, if Q Q M" 1 2 i 4 ,...,, . . .W W .. .L V Q 5' qw. K W X s x E 5 2 W 2 A -. 'S Q . 9 Q V as A -if A The 'brary 48 . . . Typical night .,XkM 'E il 'F ,. Mass. ,A . . 'N""'-.HM The day is over, my work half done. Who ever said that College is fun? Soup and hot dogs again tonite? My dinner is hardly a gourmet delight. It's awfully hard to relax you know, When Springsteen is wailing down below. I suppose I should study, but is that right? Most of my friends are at the Lanche tonite. So I'll do some painting and playing for now, Cuz I know I'll pass all my courses somehow. I'm into the sack at half-past two, Preparing myself for hassles with school. X 1 ,. , rt. L 4 '-N 50 . . . Cultivation .H Q :er if ,Q Q x M at Once we have chosen our dreams, we are faced with the task of cultivat- ing and refining them. Cultivation means simply fitting them with real- ity and making them part of our lives. Successful cultivation takes time and effort. There are setbacks and great leaps forward, misdirection and deep insight and always - there is growth. Those involved in sports dream of winning a basketball title, becoming a top wrestler, taking first place in a track meet, or beating a tough opponent in a volleyball tournament. Long hours of practice polish athletic abilities to bring dreams closer to reality. Organizations, too, cultivate dreams. An organization begins with goals and lots of energy. The energy is put forth by those who wish to make the organi- zation a successful one. Dreams culti- vated carefully become accomplishments. Finally, there is our dominant dream - the dream we pursue in entering col- lege - attaining a degree. We don't have to be reminded how hard we work for it. Once we have this dream, we may not know how we will use it, but no matter where it will lead us when col- lege is over, we know something has been cultivated and allowed to grow. That something is ourselves. W IHIIOHS C i , t , 'f 1 Ply All the world is cz stageg 'xxx J Q Craig Butrym Jim Boylan u Bo J rm Dudley Robert Byrd w L I Players we are but the players Ulice Payne 1 Jerome Whitehead Bernard Toone Ellis Bill Neary Butch Lee 54 . . . The Champs We are Marquette. We are the number one college basketball team in the nation. The celebration did not begin as the thousands of victory marchers crowded 15 blocks of Wisconsin Avenue after the game. Nor did it begin at the airport where 5,000 screaming fans waited for their team to come home. It all began on Tuesday, Septem- ber 21st, when the first tent went up for the ticket sale on the follow- ing Saturday. And the season end- ed with more excitement and a ticker tape parade on March 30th. No, basketball is not just a game here at Marquette, it is an event, much like a three ring circus. This season is especially note- worthy because Al QP.T. Barnumj McGuire is retiring from the show after heading 13 seasons here. Everyone will miss his presence and the feeling was best summed up by Butch Lee, "When I saw him fMcGuirej crying with five seconds left I elbowed Bo Ellis. I didn't want him to miss it. It was great. He had all those great teams, with those great records, but they didn't go very far. To give him something like this in his last season is a dream." Butch Lee was the tournament MVP, but it was TEAM play that gave Marquette the "brass ring". Capturing that ring did not come easy for Marquette. They were the only team to ever win the NCAA championship with seven regular season losses. And after they lost five home games this year even the most die-hard fans were not betting on an NCAA playoff berth. The resurrection of the team at the season's end can be attributed 'T to several factors. The players took leadership roles, especially Bo Ellis, the team determined to make "Al's Last Hurrah" a memorable one. Jerome Whitehead, jim Boylan and Bernard Toone came through with that extra winning punch all through the tournament. Couple this with the consistently excellent performance by Bo Ellis, super-sub Gary Rosenberger and the defense of Bill Neary, and it spells CHAM- PIONS. McGuire, the tough Bronx brawl- er, sat teary eyed as the season ended. Assistant and MU's 1978 head coach, Hank Raymonds also sat on the bench fighting back the tears of joy. McGuire said, "I don't want to say corny things, just doesn't seem real. Ya know, when you've always been an alley fighter, you think you'll never get into the silk lace area. How about a final "Ring out ahoya" for 1977 and we'll get 'em next year .... again. G if NCAA Champs The Champs . . . Marquette 67 - North Carolina 59 MU 80 St. Leo QFloridaj .... 39 78 64 61 79 75 59 67 64 66 63 65 74 78 62 85 85 NCAA TITLE TRAIL MU OPP 62 Ar Acincinnari .......... 63 si Loydla .,.................... 71 86 Manhattan ...,............ 6O 72 DePaul ........ 77 Q2 otj ' 64 63 Detroxt . .................... . 64. Wichita State .......... 75 73 Apwisconsin .......... 58 75 At Virginia Tech .... 70 63 At TuIarxe5..Q ...... ....... 4 4 72 At Creighfbn ............ 602 68 At Michigan . .....4..... 69 66wNCAA Cintirmati .... 51 GTNCAAAAK State ........ 66 S2 .NCAA Wake Forest 68 NCAA UNC-Char. .. 49 NCAA North Car. .. 59 516 6? Elin L5 WM W, 5. M I.. M- , . ,Al 't , QM. I 55's 2' .UM wf. V X ' V.. I?-f fron? nf: M ,vyk fill' ' "iii The Side Show . . . 57 Welcome to the Three Ring Circus . . . f ,. ,,,.-.. 0,.e . .A 1 ,.,..x f. 1 ' 4. ,H UL, "ff k'fe,' . . . I-Iere's the Sicie Show T V ni eeeeesewe M fxwiw wi .wweiwfeem M :G A hee w i We ,Ep N 'izgqwse' fe if '1' ?'ffe2f?Q? " it . H Q' ' iixyfwi 'J' 5 We A ,am ' f di, lx , ui 3 w 3 fi 58 . . . Basketball The Butch and , "Welcome ladies and gentlemen, and now in the center ring for your enjoyment this evening we have the Butch and Bo show featuring Al- fred QButchj Lee, a high scoring, hustling, ice-water guard. Butch is the leading scorer averaging 19.9 points a game this year and is 12th on the all time Marquette list. Also in the center ring we have the team leader and captain Maurice QBOQ Ellis. Bo is the number two scorer in Marquette history and also the second highest rebounder. Coach McGuire believes so much in Bo that as the season started he said, . a QD' .VK 4? 'As Bo goes so we gof " The above could easily have been the opening announcements to the games this year, especially as the season began when the Warriors relied heavily on the prowess of these two men. Bo, McGuire's "Secretariat", is perhaps the top player to come from Marquette. alone prove this. Bo has started every game here since his freshmen year and he was the team MVP his sophomore year. Bo is a total player, and gives and gives and gives. T h e statistics M is 5 ..,.. W Magma . But oddly enough Bo is not the solo performer at center stage. Butch has only missed one game since his freshmen year. Butch is the essence of control. He can con- trol game tempo, is toughest in the tight "white knucklersn and his shooting form exemplifies this. Butch looks down the floor, drib- bles through the opposing guards, puts up a shot against the biggest men in the NCAA, watches it slide through the net and is back on de- fense, before the fans can cheer. Butch and Bo, the center ring stars but in no way the whole show. fic? Basketball 59 show gigs r 9,77 vii WWJ fwmj Wiki- WJJ55 M: SEM Q Fi: L 'f :wi 1 X azvgw 3 Ma I -i -s X, .4m'iLiLf3 Q 5, if . ',-sri, 'Q' 5 . fi me-QWQ 4 1 -L '. 60 . . . Basketball Here is the whole show. These are the people that hold the show together and make it a winning team. These are the supporting acts. We have Jerome Whitehead the "Aerialist", who flies through the air with the greatest of ease grab- bing 10 points and rebounds a game. McGuire calls him the "Air- craft Carrier." The "Strongman" in the corner of the court lifts 200 pounds for- ward above his head. Bill Neary aggressively pressures opponents into mistakes. "Ringmaster" jim Boylan han- dles the ball and directs the action. He averages 7 points a game and leads the team in assists. Next to appear is the "Knife Throwerf' Gary Rosenberger comes in from the wings darting in 8 points a game to keep the fans on the edge of their seats and keep the edge for Marquette. Ulice Payne is the "Lion Tamerf' Also in from the wings, his style and finesse calm the team and re- store control. He has a 5 point per game average. Shooting out of the gun late in the season and just in time to save the show is Bernard Toone the "Human Cannonball." He saved the day at the tournaments with his explosive play. The rest of the entourage comes marching into the spotlight. Craig Butrym, "The Elastic Man" reach- ing rebounds beyond the grasp of the mere mortal. jim Dudley, the "Trampoline Artist" doing summer- saults around the backboard, scor- ing and rebounding. Rounding out the troupe are the "Flying Zambini Brothers." They are an expert team of acrobats who defy physics with their every move although in different ways. The Brothers are freshmen 6'-6,' Robert Byrd and 6' Mark Lavin. The Outer Rings gy..g ..t. it a y eg? 45' '57 Gary Rosenberger I V11 .ia hm ' fini 4 6 1 9131? Basketball . . . 6 1 A ,4 ff? 0, Mfr 62 . . . McGuire Years Al's Accomplishments 11 consecutive post season tourna- ments 1970 NIT champions Marquette career record 293-80 1971 "Coach of the Year" by the Associated Press, The United Press International, Sporting News and The United States Basketball Writ- ers' Association. 1974 NCAA Runner up and named "Coach of the Year" by the National Association of Basketball Coaches." 1968-73 81 straight wins at the Arena "Our defense is our offense" Give 'em Hell Al "Winning is only important in surgery and war McGuire Years . . . 65 Like you always have "A team should be an extension of a "If I were a university I would never coach's personality. My teams are ar- hire me." rogant and obnoxious." "It's time for the next stratum. For me there's more than yelling at guys who wear short pants. This is no last hur- rah. I'm just moving on." "I like sea shells and balloons. Ribbons and medals. Bare feet and wet grass." k.X ix K , :LF X .2135 K? if - 5 J 1970 Dean "The Dream" Meminger and A1 At hrs final home game, "I said in December that the carousel has to stop sometime, thank you." Q 5'9" ' "' Wrestlhmg . . . 65 X sonnel in general, but Marquette did not have a contender in either the 118 or the heavyweight cate- gories. Therefore, they had to win seven of the eight contested matches to claw out a dual meet victory. The disappointing Q4-8j team record does not mean this has not been a year of victories. Marquette won the Wheaton Invitational Tournament for the sixth consecu- tive year. "Wheaton might be the most satisfying win here because they loaded it up against us . . . we took only seven people to the tour- nament and all of them scored." The Warriors were also second in the National Catholic Wrestling Tournament. Karpfinger said that he had four outstanding wrestlers in Mike ja- recki, 150-pound senior, Kevin Mo- rin, 154-pound junior fco-captain with jareckij Dan Herrmann, an- other junior at 190-pounds and Ray Bohl, a freshman at 167-pounds. All of these wrestlers were cham- pions at the Wheaton tournament. jarecki and Morin are two-time champions. On the dimmer side, two matmen from the starting lineup are no longer competing for Marquette. This, coupled with a succession of injuries that followed the team through the season, prompted Karp- finger to say, "We do the best that we can, but I don't know what that is now. "This is where being a part-time coach hurts," said Karpfinger, "I don't think that I counsel enough . . . maybe some of these wouldn't occur." Karpfinger lost two top wrestlers because of academics. In retrospect," We have enough fellas in the middle there is no ques- tion about it, there were just those losses at both ends," he said. Karpfinger said he stresses a con- cept lost in athletics today: "I like them to have a good time." Karpfinger pointed out that in- spiration does not flow from coach to team, "I'm proud ofthe kids that stick it out and when I was down they helped me out more than I did them." 66. . .Wrestling Q m 1, ,E 5 s 1 Wrestling 68 . . .Soccer Soccer Marquette soccer s u f f e r e d through what first-year coach, Joe Born termed, "a frustrating sea- sonf' Inexperience dealt the decisive blow in many of the team's losses. "It is disappointing anytime you have the upper hand for most of the game and the final score doesnit show it," said Born. The Warriors were often the more talented team on the field and still lost. The rea- son? Inexperience. The year's frustration was typi- fied by their contest with UW- Platteville. Marquette controlled the tempo throughout the game but fell short in the waning minutes 2-1. The reason? Inexperience. Three of four forward positions were occupied by first year men, which exemplifies the plaguing in- experience. Born said, "We just didn't know how to take advantage of our opportunities. When play- ers are sophomores, juniors or sen- iors they don't make costly mis- takes." +3 x It was a season of rugged defense coupled with ragged offense. The offense with plenty of opportuni- ties failed to score. The defense, however, often kept the team with- in striking distance. Anchored by seniors jon Fehrenbach and john Nelson, the defense was in Born's words, "the key to this year's team." "It is disappointing anytime you have a losing season," said Born. The hooters finished the year with a record of 4-6. Soccer. . .69 70 . . . Cross Country "The runners on our team did a good job - the best job they could possibly do. But our lack of depth was the main factor holding us back from being more successful," first year coach George Garrot summed up his team's 1976 season. The team attained a 3-5 dual meet record despite the fact that only eight men were out for the sport. Of these eight, Dan Malloy and Pete Vrobel were the team's out- Cross standing performers. Mike Marti- nez, Dan LeMonnier and Brian Con- nolly were also consistent runners this year. Since the squad will lose only one senior, Gene Fendt, Garrot is optimistic about the future of the Marquette Cross Country program. "Most of our boys are young, so they will have plenty of time to de- velop as seasoned distance runners," he said. Country ' ',,.J+, A ie .fr ...cg fy -,ug ...t .rm it .kijygzf V A . . ,F-if i'1p'f':'ff?? ,. ,. W.. Q., . Fe- i "-fi N-1 'mf' .. . -...c , .,.. a.'Xs ff' an n Q as x K . My G k ,, g H -N Nm ,.,g,+5lr V .. K, 'A A 7 " . ,,g-Jn...-s , : A- ' .4 ff., ., L, 1 jg Q A:,114N:M5 tw? Q K! 'fm' fe 1 f ' up 'N ' 6 Q 5 1 ,Nr , . - V . K A Q gl, ,M x- 'N 'L-f"'ff.' A A SK V 11 f TZ- N rx? 'Af L, V ,. N QQ??'fIx.5f , K5 ' 1551. WTS J Cross Country . . . 71 SFR, in--U XA 72 . . . Men's Tennis Mens Tennis ,, . I ssh, f QL, ,. ,....,f-R M. W.,-ll, lbw, ms W- Lk-, we - f--L' ' Milwaukee Classic held at MU Helfaer Center WW? Track. . . 73 Track, an individual effort 1 r l xr, . E z 1 fed I I 5 , 1 Y s Pete Glaeser, 1977 MCCahill Trophy for Outstanding Athlete 74 . . . Club Football Club Focbtball 'Ak gl l 1.5 I 1 , ul' 1 f -v V 4 Wink Q , lr A ' Club sports throughout the uni- versity' were in a state of limbo this year as ASMU and the athletic department continued their con- stant battle to determine who would take financial responsibility for the programs. Club Football had problems on the field as well. The Warriors suffered through another disap- pointing season finishing with a 1-7 record. Lack of manpower and a porous defense, were two reasons Head Coach Bill Wigderson cited as causes for the dismal season. K 7 4 'eies gt A - 0 f Club Football . . . 75 "Our defense was the sore spot," said Widgerson. "We weren't big enough or quick enough in the mid- dle where we needed it. What we need are four 250 pound linemen who can run the 40 yard dash in 4.8 seconds." The lack of manpower resulted from a combination of things. Not many students tried out for the team and during the latter part of the season, many of the team mem- bers were injured. Wigderson said, "We went through quarterbacks like they're a dime a dozen, which they aren't." Part of the problem may also be attributed to the Warrior's sched- ule. Many Midwest teams are drop- ping the "club" label and becoming varsity teams. Each year there are fewer teams competing on the club level. That most Warrior oppo- nents were no longer club, but var- sity teams made for rough going as the record shows. Widgerson was pleased with the offense, especially with the run- ning game. Mark Capellupo aver- aged 100 yards per game before be- ing injured. His replacement, de- fensive captain Tom Murray, filled in admirably as he averaged 100 yards a game the rest of the season. 76 . . . Hockey AQ I-IockeY's Best Ever Make no mistake about it the 1976-77 edition of the Marquette Hockey Club is in the midst of a youth movement. Two-thirds of the squad are freshmen or sopho- mores hence the numbers dictate that a few of them ride the bench. But many are riding the road to im- provement or brilliance. The team finished with a 9-11 rec- ord. There were mental lapses, foolish penalties, and the puck was coughed up too often near the Mar- quette goal. But there was also deft stick handling and clever playmak- ing. At first, inexperience was re- flected in the play of freshmen like centers Steve Magiera and Tom Cos- tello and defensemen like Dave Bangasser. However, at mid-season the two centers had 13 goals and 20 assists, while Bangasser showed signs of becoming the aggressive stalwart of a porous blueline corp. Youth also marks the coaching staff. 27-year-old Lou Caputo, cap- tain of the Milwaukee Admirals has assumed the helm of the MU ship. Additionally there's a helpful "first mate" in Chuck Kennedy, a former W., A ,, , , . !' Q! 'im UW-Madison skater who takes over while the head coach plays for the Admirals. Even so, the whole thing is held together by the veterans of club- greybeards in their twenties. Co- captain Tim Costello fnot related to Tomj, a senior, has come back after losing a year to a knee injury and is threatening to eclipse his own club record for goals in a season. Senior Peter Wuerl, tendingthe nets for the fourth year, has some- in times been less than a consistent per- former, but so has the team in front of him. junior, jim Jalovec, club president, has been reunited with an old high school linemate Steve fBrunoj Bruce to provide the younger Costello a pair of effective checking and scoring wings. Despite the older players, con- tributions, the emphasis still rests on their younger teammates. Their progress is instrumental in the suc- cess of the club this season. W . .Wm e , - lgrynfgw Ma , M ia 'Q if Ii x . , , I V ,P ','11v?Wf+L 1, 1, fy',', xjy, 1 -- fe , 1, wh: M vi. A M44 Hockey . . . 77 78 . Rugby Rugb 'Rugby asks ASMU support' The rugby club has lost its status as a recognized student organization and consequently its ASMU funding. Granted the boys were naughty in the way they behaved at Northern Illinois University last spring, but the pulling of ASMU funds isn't the answer. The ASMU program bureau is charged with the responsibility of planning, producing and conducting a diversilied schedule of events of interest to the entire student body. To cut a phenomenon such as rugby out of the picture is to do an injustice to that student body. The love of harmony and the joy of struggle which is rugby is just as much a part of Marquette life as concerts, speakers, arts and crafts and all the rest. Indeed, some would argue that it is more, for what is life but harmony and struggle? The Recreational Commission of ASMU is to sponsor an ongoing recreational program for the students. It would be a mistake for them to allow rugby to lose its status and funding. No club snort is more "ongoing" than the rugby club. The ruggers have two playing seasons per academic year, and are practicing six out ofthe nine months as well. Rugby is indeed a phenomenon, and one that the student body should not be robbed of. It is not an easy thing for some to un- derstand the thudding flesh, foaming beer, splintering skulls and obscene songs that are rugby,- but they should be given an op- portunity to try to understand the sport. The loss of status and funding is not going to nurture that un- derstanding. It would become increasingly difficult for the rugby club to survive without the funding and recognition that ASMU provides, but the ruggers are willing to try. They have started practicing already for their fall season, and have the support of 17 freshman members. Kevin Bourke, president of the rugby club, said, "Of course we are serious about the future of rugby here at Marquette or else we wouldn't still be playing." Rich Sikes, vice president and treasurer of the club, stated that "Rugby club members feel that they have, and will continue to represent Marquette as a respected member of the club' sports program." It would seem that the ruggers may be the only ones serious about the future of the sport at Marquette. They are going toappeal their case once more to the ASMU senate on Thursday, and we can only hope that ASMU is as serious about providing for the student body as the ruggers seem to be. Kevin Carter Editor's Note: Carter is ex-president of the rugby club. ASMU withdrew its jimds from the club after an incident last May in which S142 worth of damage was done to a sorority house during post- game partying by both Northem Illinois and Marquette rugby players. Several other incidents of damage by the team were also reported. Sports editor's note: my mother always told me if you can't say anything nice don't say anything at all ......... but here are two opinions . . 'X Rugby Rugby's fact lineup October 28, 1975: A letter addressed to Fr. John P. Raynor, S.J. contained the following information, according to a letter from Christian Sachs, director of student activities: "Letter from the bus driver for the team charter trip to John Carroll Univer- sity. . .According to the letter, the team used racially offensive language tthe bus driver was black? and smoked marijuana on the bus necessitating the aid of a state trooper to calm the team down. The letter further reported that the bus was left filthy and that the bus driver's cap had been stolen." April 14, 1976: A letter from the Alpha Phi sorority of Northern Illinois University itemized post-game damage to their house by the Marquette rugby club totaling S141.90. April 28, 1976: The Office of Student Activities suspended club rugby's status as a recognized student organization at Marquette, and the committee on constitutional review denied the club an appeal. May 5, 1976: The rugby club was granted an appeal of this suspension before the ASMU senate. The Marquette Tribune reported on the Northern Illinois incident and quoted Tom Kraack, assistant director of student activities, as saying, "We have con- firmation in writing of at least two other incidents." Kevin Carter, then president of the rugby club, said there is somewhat of a "natural inclination" toward such behavior, but said he felt a coach could curb such inclinations. September 9, 1976: The rugby club appeals to the ASMU senate and loses its 51,700 worth of funds but regains status as an organization. The rugby team, in a letter to the senators, suggests its own punishments: 0Outlaw any overnight game trips. 0Fine the rugby club, and deduct any sum of money from their proposed ASMU budget. 0Send evaluation forms to the coaches of the teams just played for the coaches evaluations of the Marquette players' post-game behavior. lNames and student numbers should be registered with Student Activities and ASMU so the players can be punished as individuals instead of as a team. September 15, 1976: This reporter publishes an opinion that the above listed incidents are inexcusable. September 16, 1976: This reporter gets letters from ruggers and their friends saying that rugby will reform. The demise of the rugby team would mean one less organization to enrich Marquette student life, the demise would mean the end of the apparently highly successful University Alumni Rugby Fest, held annuallyg the demise would disappoint the 17 freshmen who just joined the club. September 17, 1976: Rugby team invades Tribune ofiice claiming defamation. Editorial editor is punched inthe nose as she recites the First Amendment. September 18, 1976: The outlook for rugby's future is uncertain until ASMU meets again to decide whether or not rugby's promises to shape up are credible. 80 . . . Women's Tennis Women's intercollegiate athletics took a long stride this year by mov- ing out of the small league to a more competitive large school league. Coordinator of Women's Athletics, Tat Shiely, put Marquette into the Wisconsin Women's Inter- collegiate Athletic Conference for this season. The three women's sports, tennis, volleyball, and basketball, were highly competitive, which surprised many considering their upward move. The tennis team was the most successful, finishing fourth in their 15-school division. Anne I-Ianneken, liberal arts jun- ior, was a main reason for the team's success. Hanneken led the team in the post season tournament, and was the top player during the year. Also she was named to the All-Conference Team. The netters were the oldest of the Marquette teams with four up- perclassmen. Their experience paid off as they finished with a 4-1 rec- ord. The new league gave them all they could handle, but according to Coach Sharon Randolph, "We played tough schools and we played tough." Women's Tennis . . . 81 ,f 'X...f ,v qw, xx 'YO vo gf qs 4 41wF?A2fwaQ,w:315, V - ? 'A ' ' g ,l,f4fA2 ,,Q lg , ,, f.-- . .-.. Q.. ..,. X. 5. - i -3521SWQ.."-2-2-W.-Kgffasf , fffwsf ff ' K ,GQQWQX-' fry, I Q 82 . . . Women's Volleyball The volleyball team didn't re- spond as well to the new league, finishing with an 8-10 record for sixth place. However they did have one outstanding asset, Kathy An- drykowski. Andrykowski is the first woman ever to sign a national letter of in- tent thereby promising to attend Marquette as a high school senior. She will be carrying leadership roles on both the volleyball and basket- ball teams for the next three years. Andrykowski led the volleyball team in its late season comeback after a slow start and was instru- mental in building the young club team's foundation. She was also named tothe All Conference Team. Women's Volleyball 83 Women s Volleyball But Andrykowski was needed most by basketball. The 6'2" fresh- man came through with all the style of Bo Ellis and the dominance of Butch Lee. She led the Warriors in scoring until being sidelined with tendonitis. With Andrykowski out the team slipped to one win in its first six games. The cagers were hurt the most by the new league. Here they were matched against teams that have had programs for several years. 84 . . . Women's Sports Women take the Court Basketballs brightest spot was several players who could well bring Marquette a national title. Players such as Belinda Castro, Maureen Feeney and Chris johnson possess the "stuff that stars are made of." As they mature and im- prove so will the team's record. For example this season jane Fitzmau- rice matured into a top player. The 5'10" junior was noted not for her scoring average but for her defense and the low average of her oppo- nents. Tat Shiely came here last year and promised to make the program one of the nation's best in three years. With a year to go on her vow she is almost there. With Shiely's ability to develop them it looks likely that in 10 years we will be mourning the loss of an- other fabulous Marquette coach, just as we mourn the loss of Al McGuire who coached the men for so long. Women's Sports , aww isggszruwzmw . V , an , ,k, ' fy J VA,'AVA """"- "A4" J A'A, Q A 1 A QAE L X . fa. 86 . . . W0men's Sports , ,. :k ,! . :S i f Y--f I if ,xx k 450 ..mv""""" --.nav 1 K 'Nunn- Ww. ' I FELTA THI 88 . . . Events 'il "wr Marquette Students for Life Q J Q . tj, .gQ,t1qw3 g:' . Y . ixfgw b Vw.. 'Iggy F S lil 5 192 J tr 91, sh i Y. if V435 X lg 'If Undies Sale - Pi Sigma. Epsilon McCormick Dorm Council Pumpkin Sale - Bus. Ad Student Council -,'f W Greek Week - IFC and Panhellic Council Events - I xi pw W ff MSE, 154 K 591. f 5 I I g if .' - it I , w,r R? lg., S' .yiiifgei ' 2' if 'J Ice Carving Contest - IRC Art Sale - Third World Union and ASMU Tower Pajama Party AIX Mmwvfe -,www gd ii e rr A i or ii I 3 I ax W '11 2 . gi. J Q 1' Us 3 W :F 5 f H 'SQA - 0 4' I K V f W I - ll : 1 W i WWW W, IW 90 . . . Godspell GOIDSPELL The curtain opens slowly, the audience is waiting anxiously for the actors to begin. Though it isn't the opening act of a Broadway production, the ex- citement matches that seen in a Broad- way theater. It is the final night for the Marquette Theatre's production of "Godspell." In a few hours the magic of the moment will be over. The work began long before this cur- tain rose. It started to take shape with rehearsals that lasted for hours over a period of about three months. The ac- tors rehearsed their lines and went through their stage motions dozens of times each week so when opening night arrived the audience would not see fa- miliar Marquette faces on stage but JC and his modern day apostles. They worked hard so a few hours would somehow transform reality. The students who worked backstage and in the sound booth may not be able to take their bows on stage but that doesn't mean their work goes unappre- ciated. They are the ones who please the crowds who marvel at the sights and sounds of the production. Michael Price, the director, spent re- hearsals arranging and rearranging his actors on stage as well as fixing their lines. He pulled the production togeth- er, but when "Godspell" opened to the audience he stayed in the background hoping that everything would go as planned. His plays usually go as planned and this year's production of Godspell was no exception. The mistakes were few, the audiences uplifted by the entertain- ment. The Evan P. Helfaer theatre is graced with talent and dedication to the art. the Work . .. , if . V- Q 5 C V Vw' 4, iffy ' if M M my 1 i Godspell . . . 9 Peter Barry Catherine Gill Jane Hoppe Lawrence Kale Daniel l.eMonnier Ursula Meyer CAST lln Alphabetical Orderl Mary Stein Kevin Mooney Mary Alice O'Brady Catherine O'Meara Albert Ricchetti Jerome Russo Kevin Schroedel X f-1+ I ' 5, K QQ , S .ak - nf U, . 11 S e' 4 :ig I 5 nf XP I F' I eg. fU'.'Si my 'M 5 if 'Y' muff' 'Wav Q ,M . f 1 T ,LMT 3 :Twig f . V wwf Y i s I fs 4 sm, I-- Q Q, --. if 4 . ' -4 W 'F W Y I : is 'r , gy I ,,,, L Q? , 7 lg 7? A, 'M E V . a '- if an I '- , ' -f ' V fly Egg' W 4 h , ' , ,-" ' ii X Q wx-Q 9 1. 5 v . 4" L 5 fx . Q . ' 1 - 1 4.4, ' 4 A . gf, 7 'H i -O ' Q x..' ,I , 0 , My pl, 1 1 :jx f 1 ,e M W.. L-,, ,ns , L ,wvf . . 13. , S 4 ,S 'f"1gf,, 5' -A .Z - Y ...L 4-. ' ,M A, , ., ffiywa A fa -6 f I .gm , 94 . . . Campus Ministry Campus Ministry Robert F. Kennedy once said, "Some men see things as they are and ask why? l dream things that never were and ask why not?" This philosophy is a running theme for the staff of Mar- quette's Campus Ministry. For they are always asking "why not?" Their work is to get the students to do the same. "The students here should be provided with a sense of community," said Larry Rich, assistant director of CM, "They should have the opportuni- ty to get together to reflect on their work so they know what they can do to help people and our society." Rich believes that the students can tackle the social structures that keep people from getting what they deserve. The students should make it a part of their life to "try to help people achieve their dreams and help them realize there are things that destroy peoples will to dream." Rich is a strong advocate of social justice. He feels there is a great deal that can be done by the Marquette stu- dents. But right now, he said, their work should be Uto examine their atti- tudes, work for their degrees and try to learn what they can do when they leave Marquette." Helping to prepare the students so they can become the best in what they pursue is more of a help to the society than giving money to charities. If they need to do something right now, besides prepare themselves for the future, Campus Ministry provides them with ideas. CM sponsored the World Day of Hunger fast here on campus last semes- ter. "The fast at Thanksgiving time was pretty successful, we collected 351100," said Rich. It wasn't money that the students donated though. It was their meals that they gave up and Saga gave the cost of those meals to CM, who gave it to the World Hunger or- ganization. Another alternative the students use to fight the injustice of hunger and poverty is the power of the pen. "We try to encourage them to write their congressman," said Rich, "By writing to their congressman the students are able to help change things through legislation." The staff of CM stresses the role of religion in life as having a direct bear- ing on political situations. Rich said, "Faith is not used as a crutch to insulate ourselves from evil. But it makes us idealistic and it implies that we are working for social justice out of love." He continued, "It is out of love that people can work to change the social structures so that others may have a life of dignity." The work of strengthening the faith of students is a vital task that CM takes on. Of course, there are the worship services themselves - Masses are held daily in joan of Arc chapel, in the dorms and at Gesu. The music group of CM works hard to provide a good singing liturgy, while other CM staffers pro- vide the students with liturgies that re- late to their lives here. Liz Dreyer, director of Campus Min- istry, spoke about the different forms of ministry that are growing here. "I think there is a real concrete program here of eucharistic ministers. The stu- dents who are involved spend some 20 hours in workshops and classes learn- ing the skills of being a minister during the Masses." They are then officially Campus Ministry . . . 95 mandated by the Archbishop of the dio- cese to go out and assist during the eucharistic celebration. Dreyer said the "peer ministry" is the reality of stu- dents being ministers to their com- munity. The pastoral ministers in the dorms work with the resident advisors to reach out to the students in the dorms and help them grow closer as a com- munity. "The RA's do a terrific job of serving people," Dreyer said. One thing that CM always tries to give the students, both those who live on campus and off, is a ministry program where they can experience good liturgy. Dreyer believes that such an experience will enable these students to feel that they can go back to parishes and con- tinue being active there. "We are not trying to foster alienation from their parishes. They should contribute ener- gy and insight to their parishes," she said. CM is not an organization where one can join by going through an initia- tion, unless one considers that open- ing themselves up to the love of God and sharing this love is the initiation into a full life. That is what CM is about, helping to initiate students and faculty into a life of strong faith and strong convictions. The people are the ministry. Those people who work on the staff of CM at Merrity Hall are a tight group. Chris joda, a recent graduate of Marquette and staff member of CM likes to de- ,ff scribe her fellow staff members as, "a beautiful bunch of people. They are people helping people to be open to a loving, living God." Chris is one of the 30 to 50 people who are involved with the Spiritual Di- rection program, Liz Dreyer explained the purpose of the program, "The pro- gram has been in existence for three and a half years. They come to someone on the staff to talk about their spiritual life. These are people who have become attuned to their inner world." Dreyer said that these people are asked to make a commitment to prayer at least once a day, every day. She des- cribes them as extraordinary people in the sense that they are serious about life and their God. They want to nur- ture a fuller life for themselves. 96 . . . Campus Ministry For the past six years, CM has of- fered many ways for Marquette stu- dents to make a fuller life for them- selves. It isn't all prayer, there are good times at the General Store and the Coffeehouse, get togethers after the Mass on Sundays in the library, and always friendly people at Merrity Hall ready to talk with anyone. But the emphasis is on the ministry that the students and faculty must cul- tivate within themselves so that all their lives might be fuller and richer. The dream of making a better world through love is a concrete dream for Campus Ministry. Multi-Cultural Center Multi-Cultural Center . . . 97 if K P The long range goal of the Multi Cultural Center is unusual in some re- spects because it is to become extinct. The MCC wants to create an atmosphere where there would be," no need for an MCC at Marquette because the minority students would receive all they need without a separate facility," said Sarah Ann Ford, director of the MCC. The MCC is a university department located in a renovated building behind Schroeder Hall. It is making cultural ripples for the minority students and hopefully for the whole university. The MCC has gone through a change in the past year from a "black student union" type of facility to a housing for minority students relations. It provides cultural, social and edu- cational advising for 12 black student groups. These groups range from fra- ternities to the newly formed Black Student Union. "This has been an extremely good year for growth," said Ford. The growth can be measured by sheer num- bers of people. The MCC is a viable organization getting involved in all realms of university activities. Since the recent changeover, the so- cial functions are moving over to the Union, and they are still drawing large crowds. The MCC is probably the second most ? at-, . . .agwgn i V. 5 productive organization in the univer- sity running right behind ASMU. Their productivity is visible all over campus and probably the best example is the Minority Arts Festival held in February. The Festival sponsored top entertain- - an . - -.. " "' ,,.-V' as 14 ment and speakers available to the Marquette community. Some of the most successful func- tions for the MCC are those that focus on interaction. Every Halloween, local grade school children are brought in 98 . . . Multi-Cultural Center ,QF and a carnival is sponsored by the MCC with the other university student or- ganizations sponsoring booths. The other high ranking event is the "Power Lab". Here students are invited out for a weekend retreat to live in a strange mock environment. Many of the white students spend the days in the ghetto or on reservations, while many minority students are placed in the upper middle class suburban roles. All these activities are beginning to put the minority student in a different light or at least the MCC hopes so. They hope to bring a clearer view of the Black experience to Marquette. All told, Ms. Ford sees her job as not that different from any of her peers in the Office of Student Affairs. "I don't have any more hassles than the rest and I still have the daily work and the night appearances to make." The main goal for the MCC is to help the minority student adjust to this at- mosphere and to stimulate leadership abilities among them. ..,n- The play, "A Day of Absence" was performed at the Multi-Cultural Center in the fall. 2 3 W 100 . . . ASMU When he leaves office this year, out- going ASMU President john Flaherty will leave behind a few fulfilled dreams. The Ride Line, the Book Line, a typing referral service, movies at the Varsity and Friday afternoon concerts in the union all bear the Flaherty administra- tion signature. Despite these accom- plishments, Flaherty and ASMU have been criticized. Flaherty looks at his job one way, other students like to look at it another way. Tempers don't flare in debate over issues, though, students simply walk away or even ignore ASMU. Student government at Mar- quette is, for the most part, an or- ganization unrecognized most of the year. Left to Right . . . Molly Cross, Kevin O'Coin, Kathy Makens john Flaherty, ASMU President Larry Morris Mark Ruda Ralph Weber Rick Shadyac Ann Jennings ASMU 0 f 2 Larry Morris iinii,ii,ie Yr , ...gt +1 But once a year the familiar campaign posters deck the halls of every building on campus. Once a year ASMU rises to recognition. Election time is big time for ASMU. This year more stu- dents voted than ever before. Four people ran for the presidency. Each promised to make ASMU an organiza- tion that would become a good and popular organization. They were fa- miliar promises. The race was close be- tween the final two candidates. Larry Morris and Ralph Weber made their way around campus proclaiming their dreams and hoping for more votesg Morris's wish came true 59 more times than did Weber's Qaccording to the fourth recountj. As ASMU president for 1977-'78, perhaps he will fulfill the one dream long neglected by the ASMU f- the dream of keeping the students active and interested in their own stu- dent government. 102. . .Focus on the News the marquette ne An entertaining editor, Mary Poker A managing editor, Sylvia Wier john Mensing assisting editorial editor Cathi Rankovic Donna Abate Steve Aschburner John D'Angel0 David Proeber Mike Hornco jim Higgins Marianne Liptak jan Nowak john A. Bernaden editor-in-chief Sylvia Wier managing editor Dave Fusaro copy editor Catherine Rankovic editorial editor Greg Kot and many more .... Mary Poker W gfbi will ea ff X- as. 26322 Copy Fuzz Dave Fusaro Tribune . . . 103 Chief john Bernaden A Photographic editor Dave Proeber A Graphic editor Mike Homco Editors Greg Kot and jim Higgins get a hot tip from "Deep Throat" Y 'Nl' wi if A sporting editor Steve Aschburner 5? associate editor, Marty Igel editor, Dan McCand1ess 'A Steve Liszewski Shawn Sensiba Journal . . . 105 IT IL 1LTC5JIELL HCT TC EKTCQE It in imrosrible not to imnose to nose as creator and maker of t ff whatever fate or nhyeical limits S a leave for man to mangle into shanee I-ynn Vvajuqer ans C126 un wztn annlausc but , 515111 sigjjh yes if but Mike Budyak n t :u't. n + fnvwav O 1 fmgfnf' C'-i Anne Newell j Q I Mary T. Wagner o- we iance on a stage that sears our stamo on lt ami every eevcrglzlz 6.9.31 we rgvlew staff repose and reflazr ani recline into Kjm Gilbert a ball of fatty acids ani amlics down noriscowe reverse telesoone Pauirqovotny lm 'ff' F JH' t:1.-l ' ' 'line llbnfc atrthe cnc 'oi mei eine Q Steven Llszewsk' 13 tQ1OXlHQtlC massage on :oatlc eyeballs beer' fxoftens our gufc mm V.-,rim imelzriene Jim Casale on otker iQ.s wden we bother to try 1 "Y ll A Shawn Seneiba 'hether taught ue or natural as sucking our thumbel hAary Lyruql rury Catherine l.. Flankovic LicCanfi1es:1 acknowledgements Jim Hayes of Napco Graphics Dr. Floben Engbring Prof. David l-lost the marquette journal the rnarquette journal the marquette journal Gordy, the telephone man Rory Gnllesple Sports and Actxvztxes Edxt m......A......,- p-wil ww-Q M Q-anim' 'J-VA 4P"t Andy Kojeski, Chief Photographer Mary Coyne, Editor-in-Chief gr X 'H Dianne Keller, Lay-out Editor Barry Dowe RN. .ir the sta ph Dodie Anderson Missy Bianci Don Burke Mary Callahan Karen Capello Jim Casale Matt Carlson John D'Angelo Brian Doherty Barry Dowe Mary Drury Paul Hauer Pete Hosinski Judie Jennings Tim Joda Judy Larsen Keith Lester Dan Lippe Mark Littner Anne Look Cindy Mackin Mary Mangless Bob Marcantonio Steve McGowan Cathy McSweeny Helen Montana Larry Morris Masaya Nakamoto Phil Naylor Mary Nolan Jan Nowak Dave O'Mastiak Phil Rossi John Salak Gail Sattler Dennis Schultz Lou Sennick Pat Sullivan Dolorene Teper Arlene West l The 1977 Hilltop taff 108.. . MUTV In 1973, Stephen C. Sterling, ASMU Media Commissioner, along with Ken- neth Shuler and Robert Turner of the Instructional Media Center QIMCQ, realized the potential of campus closed circuit television facilities for non- course oriented student programming. Sterling pushed the idea until MUTV became a reality by 1974. The station, headed by Sterling, an- nounced its arrival with the showing of "Citizen Kane". During the year, the station programmed tapes that ASMU provided. The '74-75 school year ended with a dark screen because the facilities moved from the old Speech school to MUTV's present home, Johnston Hall. MUFV H ': Q 1 ! l 2 11 ll ' In 1975-76, Charles C. Gould, a jun- ior in Speech, became the general man- ager and provided semi-regular pro- gramming such as the half hour inter- view show, "Tonight With". Person- alities seen that year included Tom Sny- der of NBC's "Tomorrow". Toward the end of the year, more programming developed. A 15-minute news broadcast covering campus, local, state and national news was headed by Dorolene Teper, a sophomore in Jour- nalism. The station now enjoys its most ac- tive year under the direction of Stephen Olson, general manager for 1976-77. Regular programming includes a sports program, "Court Five" hosted by Michael Dunn, men's intramural direc- tor. The show informs students about activities available at the Helfaer Recrea- tional Center. The news department has expanded and News Director Teper would like to see the show eventually go to a half hour. Due to the expanded programming, IMC, in conjunction with the MUTV staff has rebuilt the remote truck, thus making basketball and hockey remotes a dream come true. These special events are made possible through Phillip Byrne, sports director of MUTV. On the more creative side, program- ming includes "Tortuous Trivia" a game show produced by Creative Broad- casting, and "Showcase" a music talent show. Though the station has the most pro- gramming this year, the staff would like to keep increasing its broadcast schedule. Through more student in- volvement, MUTV can realize its full- est potential. P5 ?""" r ,QQ Tiff II 'Tai MUTV 110. . .WMUR WMUR . . . student activity . . . stu- dent medium . . . alternative radio... instant news . . . student laboratory. . . perennially broke. This is not WMUR. Marquette's radio station is people, it is students, the dedicated workers who contribute their time to making 750 AM vibrate with energy. Their dedication has made WMUR fother than ASMUJ Marquette's largest stu- dent organization. Despite ever-present financial diffi- culties, WMUR has continually pro- gressed in facilities, staff and diversity and integrity in programming. Under the leadership of General Manager, Peter Hosinski and Station Manager, Larry Morris, the station has opened two new studios over the past two years. It has also expanded news cov- erage and a development of a compe- tent, reliable staff. More programming includes morning shows and weekly specials, more vigorous public rela- tions and some more operating dollars coming in. Above all, WMUR has achieved real recognition and respect from the Marquette community. The goal is to keep it that way. XVMUR ar" , Q 22:3 K N.. .:::f,, zzz: -. ,A M. N.. 4 1 'E . theater The Killing Game The Marquette Players ,,.,....-5 za' Q 'fi' The Importance of Being Earnest ' Colleges . . . V c 0 I I 0 8 e S 114 . . . Business Administration BUSIN SS ADMINISTRATIO Business Education is changing with the trends in the business world. We are now in "the second American Rev- olution," said Nelson Rockefeller in 1973. Businesses are increasing in size, so consequently their responsibility to society has increased. Competition and profit making were the main concern of businesses of yesterday. Today, businesses are not only concerned with profit making and competition, but al- so with improving the quality of life. The improvement can be made by using up-to-date human equality concepts, al- lowing opportunities for individual self-fulfillment and finding resolutions to social and economic problems, ac- cording to john Corson, author of Business in the Humane Society. The Marquette Business Administra- tion College has long held the ideal that business is a career of self and world improvement. Business, like education, plays an im- portant role in our society. Business and education are interlocked to form a better society. The foundation upon which business activity takes place is knowledge. The better educated peo- ple are, the more likely one can be as- sured ofa congenial economic, political, and social environment for business. The education process for businessmen is continuous. Today a businessman becomes obsolete if he is out of step with society. People in business today have many more areas to which they must direct their concern. Business not only has to survive financially, but has to learn to deal with our environment by cut- ting back pollution. Big business to- day has to deal with government inter- vention and political involvement. An- other concern is the worlcl's vanishing supply of resources. The fact that business is a major institution in soci- ety places these burdens upon it. Busi- ness courses at Marquette are prepar- ing the student for handling these bur- dens properly. Business helps people accomplish their dreams whether it be directly, as in providing an occupation and source of income, or indirectly, by producing the good or service which may be needed to obtain one's dream. The American Dream has changed, not because what was once important is no longer impor- tant, but because values have broaden- ed for the improvement in the qual- ity of life. It appears there is hope for the American people, they are showing a change in attitude from material things and profit, toward their lives and their environment. , . Business Administration 'L 116 . . . Business Administration if Judy A. Antoine Eric W. Balinski an Iv 4 ,t A f I 5 ? 2 it i 4 "is s . if Ricardo P. Bates Julianne Berwanger Gary K. Bettin Jeffrey K. Bloomdahl Michael J. Bohn gl Susan R. Boltacz Victor J. Bond James T. Bristol mf' Christopher J. Brock Richard A. Broeren Jr. Gerald E. Brown Edwin P. Bunyea Meegan L. Burgess x.. Nancy A. Burke Larry Campbell William J. Campbell Brian J. Canatsey Burton J. Carle John P. Casey Thomas J. Clausing '. 'AA Q,.,. . ,W Charles E. Cornell Jr. Todd T. Costigan Robert J. Courtney Jr Margaret M. Cross James M. Curran ,f Kelly A. Curtis Michael A. Dambro Kathy L. Darling gt James M. Datka Patricia A. Dee Gwen M. Dennik Scott T. Dieckelman Michael E. Doherty Robert J. Doherty Business Alice E. Dolan 51? John P. Doucette Mark W. Dussel Robert J. Dvoraczky V Ted C. Dziadulewicz Administration . . . 117 'T' Steven J. Dzurak John F. Ferraro James C. Flahive William H. Frey Richard S. Fullington 118 . . . Business Administration Timothy C. Ganze Robert B. Gaw Julie A. Glenn Michael D. Gottsch Terry A. Gaouette Thomas C. Gerlach James J. Goetz Mary E. Goyette .. ,,., if- 1 s RL N , ,KE K ki' Joseph C. Garro Marijane K. Gleeson Kevin J. Golden Cheryl A. Grenz Thomas J. Grittani Gene T. Habrel John P. Hamer Joseph P. Hartl James L. Hintzke Thomas E. Hogan Richard G. Hugo Mark C. Hulse Daniel F. Hutchins Keith K. Ip f . 1 wg. : -. -sk as ' 8 . aw. . ,X K " . B. . X,.,,,i,,rk . William M. Jenkins A. Michael A. Johnson Ralph A. Johnson Kevin K. Jones Dennis P. Kaun Therese E. Kearney Daniel M. Keegan Roberta A. Kleber William A. Kleinman Therese M. Klinger Business Administration . . . 119 Marygail Koralewskl John M. Krawczyk Judith R. Kuczynski Roland R. Lenard Robert W. Lengell Michael J. Licwinko Donna M. Liguori Richard C. Lindgren Michael G. Lochen Charlene Lucas 120 . . . Business Administration Mark A. Lucas f K R' fig ' law Q 0 My Vg 1 Q Q ' vi o I Joseph V. Luvara lnly . , -x,, ," 'jgg,.1,, 0 iss f M William B. Maddocks John G. Maginot Kathleen M. Makens Paul V. Mangine Randal N. Mauch M., C , " " '64 'Q X . '13 I ' 1 Jlm B. McChristian George P. McCullough Jon L. McDonald Mary M. McDonnell Lynn M. Meidam Jerry P. Michalak Gary T. Mindel Deborah M. Mitchell David R. Monday Rick A. Mountcastle Steven W. Myhre 3 f Willard G. Neary John D. Nelson Gregor E. Nigh Jerome H. Norwood Peter J. 0'Hagan Daniel J. O'Meara Teresa A. Orlick James D. Papala Darrell E. Parrish Cheryl A. Pentler Thomas J. Peters William R. Petersen Willard J. Phillimore Carey W. Plazak L Hattie R. Portis Susan P. Potilechio Business Administration . . . 121 tx -14' Carita A. Rademacher Timothy A. Ragen David A. Ramey Kevin E. Raphael Ray E. Reuter James L. Ritlel Linda K. Riley Michael J. Roach Lee P. Rogers Gregory B. Roloff 122 . . . Business Administration David J. Rook Robert Rosenkranz Paul M. Rossella Randy L. Rudolph William M. Rudolphsen Michael W. Samson James C. Sartori George C. Sawko John J. Schaefer David M. Schaller Nancy L. Scharschmidt Dale K. Schetfs Teresa A. Schmidt Edward M. Shanley Terrence P. Shannon Joseph J. Shevin Rick A. Simon Kenneth C. Slusher Mark C. Stanton John M. Steed Gregory A. Stein William P. Stern i James A. Stillwell Rick C. Stram David E. Streator i i i i i Paul J. Thimmig Jeffrey Tranter Jr. Thomas M. Trebby Daniel T. Unti Elizabeth S. Walsh Douglas J. Watson David L. Webber Thomas R. Werly Cheryl J. Williams Wanda K. Williford Stephen L. Wood Allan T. Young Business Administration . . . 123 William A. Zeiger Eugene A. Zilliox Craig l. Zirhel Margaret M. Zolnowski 'Fig 124 . . . Dental Hygiene The Dental Hygiene Program has experienced many changes as the Den- tal building improved. Not only have some facilities changed, but the dental hygiene curriculum itself is continually being rearranged to accommodate the students and their dreams within a changing society. Yet, dental hygiene is still strictly a female major, and through sharing the same experiences, classes, and teachers, they have known a closeness that possibly no other ma- jor allows. Tillie Ginsburg, Direc- tor of Dental Hygiene at Marquette, has shown concern and interest in each of her students as persons which again has brought them closer together. Al- though they may be stereotyped with- in this group, many opportunities arise that allow for individual expression. For many, the most important aspect of their dream is serving people in a necessary health field. The dental hygiene curriculum pro- vides a liberal arts education plus clin- ical experience which, together, aid individual expression. The four-year bachelor degree has replaced the three- year program, for every class that en- ters the program must complete four years of liberal arts and clinical experi- ence. Not only do they receive more practical experience, but they are ex- posed to a broader view of life. Thus they can understand their patients, communicate with them on their level and provide a more efficient service. Clearly, each student has chosen this program in dental hygiene at Marquette for a variety of reasons. Yet they have encountered similar experiences and felt a special closeness. They will take with them rnany frustrating and joy- ful memories as they find a niche in this world that will give them satisfac- tion, As hygienists, they will truly per- form a service to everyone they encoun- ter, knowing that, service to our world is an American ideal. 4 f 2 3, A .am-.A Dental Hygiene . . . 125 i i ix an X L53 if W .. 3 V. X-.Q ii ' Q s X. 3 2 1 '5 mf Q 0 a 3' 15 x 'Quin' 'W Margaret L. Bal Helene M. Baldi Elizabeth E. Blinka K 'sf . . mm 5 -S xiii. N53 life? SWNQN NM Rem 'ers-wi .5 H- see Julie Bogle Cindy A. Bork 126 . . . Dental Hygiene Lynda J. Brandeau Barbara J. Brown Diane M. Buettner to Q f M VA.., FN X. K fu 'rr'f B . kg VZ! A , A 'lx X Joanne Canzoneri Margaret B. Cerra Mary A. Cimrmancic Kathleen M. Connelly S? Cynthia A. Costello Jamie J. Dabson Lf Ann C. Depies nf Diane C. Dickmann Lynn C. Dieringer Beverly J. Domagalski Sandra J. Dormal Mary Beth Dorn ... , i s , Q E " if Catherine M. Drazba -1? Sharleen A. Dresang Debra L. Ellenberger Susan J. Evans Mary Jo Filippini 5,44 Mary L. Fink 2 Patricia K. Finneran Letitia M. Fornetti Jayne A. Fowler Patrice L. Foxgrover Mary R. Gadow Margaret C. Gandl Linda E. Gertsen """"l'!F 77m Ellen M. Gorman N2 Syneva L. Holland Laurel J. Heller Nancy B. Jarantowski Sharon M. Hintz Katherine F. Karioris 'Uh-.ff My 1: ui Karen I. Kali 'WV Margaret A. Kelly Mamie D. Killebrew Chris L. Kirsch Cinder L. Krema Dental Hygiene . . . 127 Alice M. Lambo Becky L. Larson Susan C. Makowski if Maureen A. March Shirley A. Marten 128 . . . Dental Hygiene Lori M. Mathien Claudia J. Mayer Judith L. McLean Debra Dee Miller Julie Ann Miller 1.1 Roberta J. Miller Judith A. Moore Mary A. Mueller Robyn M. Paulsen Jan L. Pomatio Julie A. Potter Jacqueline Reid Paula C. Sabbia Linda J. Schmitt Lf Mary L. Schumacher, Janet R. Scoville Jane L. Seitz Sara L. Spence Yvonne K. Stelmacher Lynn M. Tabbert Sue J. Thompson Helen A. Trimberger Christy J. West Mary K. Westley Gail M. Wise DENTI TRY The dental school opened its doors in 1894 as a department in the College of Medicine with a faculty of 10 and an enrollment of 30 students. Today, the school is an integral unit of the Uni- versity which enrolls 14O students and has a faculty of 25. The student from Marquette's den- tal school graduates as an experienced member of a health-care field. His dream, although well defined, is not easily attained. The Marquette dental student has to learn the social and moral aspects of his work as well as the practical aspects. The school has successfully expanded its facilities to include separate clinics in "Training in Expanded Auxiliary Management" fknown as TEAMQ, pre- Dentistry . . . 129 ventive dentistry, and elderly and handicapped specialties. They have also provided a new clinic for pedodontics fchildren's dentistryj. These improvements go beyond the superficial improvements. With each comes an improved and broader knowl- edge of dentistry. The visits to Chil- dren's hospital, a center for the men- tally retarded, and VA hospital offer the dental student practical experience and opportunity to work with differ- ent types of patients. Some dental students who have grad- uated arc seeking post graduate residen- cy programs in order to broaden their scope of Dental Education. There is never an end to what can be learned, improved upon, or developed - Den- tistry is no exception. Marquette has always kept in pace with the new de- velopments, and their persistence to do so has made them more than just an- other dental school. 150 . . . Dentistry F . .f.:,- Kevin M. Artl Jane A. Bentz Marc C. Blum gmw 2,214 3335i M591 ...f Daniel Bures Stephen F. Froehlich Harlan G. Goldberg Thomas J. Haddican Stuart Hoffman Peter J. Lausten John R. Kaminski Scott N. Levin Roger L. Knoell Michael R. Lewis Richard T. Lochowitz Gregory E. Machulak Michael Matranga Arsen M. Mekaelian Jeffrey S. Minkin William B. Neuschaefer David K. Olsen Timothy A. Olson John K. Pecotte Nancy A. Piekarski Dentistry . . . 131 John S. Randolph Dale Rottman Bernard D. Slota Robert S. Stemberger Joseph R. Stiglitz 132 . . . Engineering IVMQOUUEE L Nl-I E GI EERI G 1 I S M S AT 'RWE A PM af,4fsA?Nr:!1z 4 a wp.-V - '. K A , A If if n ' ' " wvfg 1 , fix LV, , 'of Z f' if 6 1' -M. . . , W V V I ,,,V 3 1 in V : Q ' I , Engineering . . . 135 Right next to the big construction site on the west end of campus stands the Marquette University College of Engineering. Next to the Engine House is an engineering addition be- ing built, and to be completed in No- vember of 1977. The new facility will house faculty offices, laboratories, and a large lecture hall. The structure will stand on pillars with a pedestrian mall underneath. The Engine House is the home of one of Marquette's spirited student groups. Student-faculty interaction is prominent with one of the more pop- ular forms being sheepshead games during noon hours, class breaks, or just anytime. This personal relationship with the faculty enhances the academic efforts. Engineers at Marquette pride them- selves in both the technical and social aspects of their profession. Sigma Phi Delta and Triangle, the social frater- nities for engineers, are mainstays in the social life of many students. The academic end of engineering is stressed through organizations such as IEEE, ASME, and ASCE. These organizations bring the student in contact with the world of industry, providing a path for the flow of ideas, problems, and solutions between the student and the engineer. One activity known to many stu- dents, including non-engineering stu- dents, is publication of the Blueprint. The Blueprint goes beyond publishing the news of the school and makes ob- servations on the other colleges fpar- ticularly the Biz Ad Collegej, making jokes and even offering love-torn stu- dents solutions to their problems via "Seymour." Engineers at Marquette get a chance each year to show off their engineer- ing talents. At the Open House the school is open to the public with spe- cial emphasis on showing the high school students what engineering is all about. Spirit is put into all the dreams at the Engine House, and it is this Spirit which makes Marquette's School of Engineer- ing one of the finest in the nation. 134 . . . Engineering Edward J. Arhar Mary A. Bergs George W. Blattner Alan J. Bronikowski Vanessa A. Brown Dante S. Concepcion Brian A. Cunningham David J. Cushwa Donald J. DeGrand Robert F. Dombrowski David F. Druml Mark A. Eggert Edward T. Espinoza Steven D. Fehl Kenneth J. Fleming Jeffrey T. Gotro John M. Hater Michael J. Hattan Eric D. Hauser Philip M. Hayes Michael R. Hilgart Robert P. Hockenberry Robert F. Hubbard Clinton E. Humphrey Joseph F. Idell James F. Janecek Paul A. Johnson Scott M. Kroeger Ronald P. Krumrai Steven J. Kwitek Damodar K. Kumandan Arvid R. G. Larson David G. Kutcher U16 IW Ready VBSIQVVS as loumalvsm -Q., 5 Robert W. Lecey iii' Mahmoud Liaghal Dennis R. Makoutz Marlin J. Malley Anne M. Maloney A Michael J. Maulick George A. May Jeffrey J. McLaughlin Engineering . . . 155 Michael J. McNichols Paul A. Michalski Janice M. Morgiewicz John P. Mulligan Brian F. Murphy 136 . . . Engineering John M. Nosbisch Thomas E. Notch Barbara F. Owczarek RObeI'l J. PTGUSS Q Jeffery A. Przybysz Philip J. Pyne Charles J. Rainey Michael G. Ring Mark J. Rozanski Richard J. Sabis John S. Schaffer .2 Thomas G. Searle Thomas G. Shaw Stephen D. Siler Eugene F. Skenandore H James A. Skovera Michael P. Spychala John O. Sullivan James G. Waldschmidt Sandra Fieldstad Wiley Michael H. Winegard Paul J. Wintheiser Patrick E. Woytych Alan D. Wozniak Craig R. Zentgraf J OURNALISM journalism . . . 137 r-wwg C "The goal of the university educa- tion is to teach students to cope with life," said George Reedy, dean of the College of journalism. Reedy, in his fifth and final year as dean, will devote his time next year to writing as the Nieman Professor of journalism. Reedy is tired of paper pushing and wants to return to articles and books waiting for him at his type- writer and continue teaching. Reedy believes he achieved his goal of getting the college back on its feet in his five years. The college has new quarters in a renovated Johnston Hall, the curriculum is under a necessary re- vision and graduates are more readily accepted in a crowded job market. journalism requires a broader educa- tion than all other professions, Reedy maintains, because one can be a very good doctor or lawyer with technical Why, f xlfff . sz skills alone. But a journalist, according to Reedy, must know the broad spec- trum of human activities. Thus, a broad liberal education ranks high on the list of priorities for a journalism stu- dent. "There is no knowledge that is irrelevant to a journalist," Reedy said. The journalism student should leave college with both a set of journalism tools and the common sense and edu- cation to use them. Reedy argues that the students in college actually educate themselves. Self-awareness and self-help is evi- dent in the college of journalism. "There is so much you have to teach yourself," said the dean. The college provides the 'students with sound principles which they can use to reach good sound goals through- out their life. But the rest is up to them. 158 . . . Journalism A Kevin A. Ames Janice M. Anthony Patricia E. Baggot James E. Barrett Victor Beibide Joseph P. Blaz .2 Pamela C. Broesch David A. Brukardt Denise A. Carres mm. Kevin J. Condon Mary C. Coyne Nadine A. DeSarbo Mary K. Duggan Donald G. T. Gallimore Harry M. Gamble John J. Glisch Joseph B. Herman Glenn H. Hess Diana L. Hicks Jack R. Holmes Journalism . . . 159 Martin Igel Sis Melanie A. Joyce John A. Kerr Sheryl A. Kujawa Felicia S. Mabuza 140 . . . journalism if Mary L. Mangless Antoinette Marino John A. Maxwell ly, Michael J. McAllister Brian F. McDermott Joseph Moore Raymond C. Ruzicka Mary R. Schmitt Albert J. Smith Nhw Sharon M. Smith ' , 1 67, ,V t Q Ronald V. Stinson 2 Patricia Sullivan Jane A. Svinicki L? Pamela R. Thomas Richard M. Tosches Lynn Wahner Arlene K. West Sylvia H. Wier Hazel M. Williams Peter W. Wuerl LAW "Men are men before they are law- yers, or physicians, or merchants, or manufacturers, and if you make them capable and sensible men, they will make themselves capable and sensible lawyers and physicians." These words, written over a century ago by john Stuart Mill, could easily have been an endorsement of the 83rd graduating class of Marquette Univer- sity Law School, the class of 1977. "It is a unique class," says Dean Robert Law.. . 141 Boden, "a special class in many ways." Ray Aiken, professor of law at Mar- quette, further supports this impres- sion in conceding that this class "is as capable a group of young lawyers as I have encountered . . . the class of 1977 has managed to teach me a con- siderable amount of law that I had not known before." The reason for the reputation of this class as one of a vin- tage group of people is two-fold, in- carnate in a dedicated faculty and a superb academic environment. The law curriculum at Marquette, as administered by its faculty is practice- oriented, with instruction based gen- erally on the case method. Eighty-five per cent of the program is conducted by full-time professors, availed by a part-time faculty drawn from highly respected members of the Milwaukee bench and bar. It is through the aid of its qualified faculty that the school has introduced this year, the Center for Continuing Legal Studies, with the expectations that a graduate program in law will result. Though the con- tinuing legal education idea was spear- headed in the East, Marquette Law School is the first Midwestern school to boast an institution of this variety. Environmental factors also pose an important advantage, for Milwaukee not only offers the Marquette law stu- dent occasion to observe Milwaukee courts in action but also extends the opportunity of involvement in part- time, law-related jobs. This year 90 per cent of the third year law students held law related positions in the city. Upon these criteria is the Marquette law graduate capable of entering to- day's complex legal world, ready both mentally and morally to meet its re- sponsibilities. 142 . . . Law L ' Q my IX Rafael Alvarez i Charles J. Anderson Jean M. Ansay Joanne G. Bagin Patricia S. Ballman Bruce A. Barker Rose Marie Baron Bruce J. Barrette Barbara J. Becker Robert R. Beltz John E. Bermingham Jr. William H. Beyer Stephen R. Bick David B. Billing Quentin Brooks Bernard N. Bult JHITIGS T. Cafallllay David J. Colwin Jay N. Conley Daniel J. Cook Law. . . 145 MaryLee Crooks James G. Curtis Timothy B. Daley Keith W. Dallenbach Raymond M. Dall'Osto 144 . . .Law John R. Decker ' u f .84 N- Dean R. Dietrich Daniel R. Dineen Gary L. Dreier Louis E. Elder Keith F. Ellison Glenn A. Emley Blas Falcon Jr. Daniel P. Fay N v . 1 is 1 Mark R. Feldmann Robert A. Ferg Wifi gww 2 . ' y ,,., F- fit f " vp 1, 2 i Grace Figg Michael J. Fleissner Paulette M. Friesch Bruce E. Froelich Thomas E. Gausden Robert H. Geimer Daniel S. George David P. Geraghty Mark J. Gieringer Jeffrey J. Gilson . N ew ly f R EM- egg- L, ., Q if X X gf 1 Roger A. Glenn Harvey J. Goldstein Patricia J. Gorence . . K 1.3! 3' H .. M, . ..,. .,, . nb Q 5 2 . QS Patricia A. Graczyk John C. Grindell Thomas K. Hackbart James W. Hammes Victor C. Harding Richard H Hart Jr Robert L. Hibbard Peter J. Hickey John J. Hogan John M. Hollrith Randolph E. House James J. Hughes Robert J. Hyndman Law... . .S 2 X we .. ,, ffl Mark J. Jacobs Thomas R. Jones Jeffrey F. Jaekels John S. Jude Raymond L. Jablonski Ruby N. Jefferson William J. Kambic 'fi . if :S Q ...A I if v . X 5 ts .. qilllll, 4-,W .- .. 146. . . Law Jeffrey A. Karp Patrick J. Kenney Ann M. Kilkenny Thomas W. Koss Kevin J. Kukor John C. Ladky Randall G. Leece Paul D. Literski Paul M. Lohmann David P. Lowe Robert J. Lubinski David C. Luger! James J. Malinske Thomas R. Marlier Thomas H. Marolz Joseph C. McCormick Gerald McKinney James T. Moczydlowskl Thomas A. Morrison John G. Movroydis Randy S. Nelson Mark A. Nielsen Mark W. Ninneman K. Edward 0'Donnell Michael D. Orzel James J. Pauly Keith J. Peterson Paul F. Poehlmann Don C. Prachthauser James T. Quinn N Stephen C. Raymonds Richard A. Rechlicz Christopher R. Sachs John L. Schliesmann Gary R. Schmaus Randall F. Schmitz Michael P. Sand Michael E. Schneider John J. Sattler Thomas R. Schrimpf Richard E. Schumaker Michael A. Seramur Elaine A. Shanebrook John S. Shiely Alice Kissling Shiffert Law. . . 147 .if x X 5 1 " at . . . X'-IQ , .. 4 3.-. .3 Q , N 'W .Y A' , wry w i4.1im64, , , ho Keith R. Simmons Kevin J. Siostrom Thomas J. Sketfington Franklin H. Smith Eva M. Soeka 148 . . . Law Steven R. Sorenson ff my r 'R' qi. John Staks David J. Stanosz Clifford R. Steele John R. Steil Kay Steinberg Mark D. Thibodeau A S- irti af My fi ,, Y, s Todd M. Touton -L Linda S. Vanden Heuvel Donald W. Walk Donald J. Wall Kathryn J. Westphal John T. Whiting Kathleen N. Wiegand Mark S. Williams Tom R. Wolfgram Thomas M. Wozny it X S X P W- ,.,, -X J I Kg N Roxanne D. Young Robert W. Zimmerman Mary F. Wyant 4116 Helen Zolnowski i fx Q1 S.. It SM., - xxx l il LIBERAL ART as fa. ,,g-an-Q .,....,,.,..... 2 Liberal Arts . . . 149 Rumor has it that the Marquette College of Liberal Arts is a college filled with students who manage to wander into college with no real plans for their futures. They are those poor lost souls who have not yet realized their American Dream. Like most ru- mors, this one is both inaccurate and unfair. The majority of students who con- tinue onto medical, dental or law school are graduates of the college of liberal arts. For it is within this col- lege that they find the necessary courses that prepare them for future schooling. But that is not all the liberal arts students prepare themselves for. One liberal arts senior expressed his view of his education this way, "I graduated with a history major and then found a job unrelated to history. But the edu- cation I got has made me, I think, more mature. If I had to do it all over again, l would still seek a liberal arts major." Within the College there are the hu- manity courses that all students are re- quired to take. The theology courses, philosophy courses and the science courses are all there. Some of the courses review general aspects of the subject. Others specialize in certain areas of the subject. Whether a stu- dent is struggling through an English 1 assignment or breezing through a metaphysics exam, he is, at the same time, broadening his knowledge of the subject and of the world. lf we are to understand our dreams of the future, if we are to make them someday, a part of our lives, we will benefit all the more by allowing these dreams to be influenced by a good un- derstanding of man and his world. The liberal arts degree opens the door to that greater understanding. 150 . . . Liberal Arts f""'W!3!'9QV A ,H fm: f X James D. Ahern Jose J. Alba Jr. Michael J. Armgardt Margaret M. Barry Miriam M. M. Bartz Robert J. Bathke Paul W. Benam Daryl S. Bergstrom Mark A. Biersmith Brian W. Binash Angela A. Bithas David C. Bittner Michael U. Blaschke Patricia M. Block William R. Bolan James E. Boscardin William F. Botel Denis R. Bousquet Marilyn E. Braddock James A. Bramm Liberal Arts . . . 151 Mary Ann Bredemann Regina V. Breen Alzire M. Brown Sandra A. Brown Edward J. Bruner Jr. 152 . . . Liberal Arts Ruth H. Bruskiewitz Richard C. Brusky George A. Brust Jr. Peter G. Buckstaff Kevin J. Burke Thomas K. Burke Timothy G. Campbell IA f . ' . Patrick J. Cannon lleana Capote Thomas E. Cavanaugh Heidi J. Christiansen 'F B, J, Qi.. ge e X Q i Thomas C. Christolfel X I- Christine N. Chung ogg? Thomas J. Classick John P. Condon Michael J. Conley Gary G. Connelly Helen A. Cooke Timothy G. Costello Myra L. Cranshaw Charles J. Cummings Robert L. Cunningham l Deborah D. Daley Thomas J. Danek Ida R. Daniels Susan M. Danielski Mary K. Danner Michelle M. Darnell Robert A. Daul Deborah Davis James R. DeFurio Margaret M. Delmore We Vicki J. Derenne Guy S. DeRose Karen E. Desotelle Paul P. Diambri Paul Diehl Brian F. Doherty James E. Doolan Liberal Arts . . . 153 Thomas R. Doyle Gracanne M. Dragotta Julie L. Duffy Joseph S. Dulak David T. Enters 154 . . . Liberal Arts Joanne M. Ersinghaus Gregory J. Fahrenbach Richard K. Feltenberger Jr Phillip J. Ferderbar S- Mark A. Ferrari Joseph J. Ferris Robert M. Finn Jonathan H. Fish Lynda H. Fleming ga! Michael C. Francis Gail L. Funmaker Jeffrey M. Gabrysiak Stephen J. Gagliardo Karen L. Gaines John E. Gardner John E. Gardner Peter L. Gardon Raymond J. Garro Robert L. Gegios Judith A. Giffhorn Michael F. Gmurek Cheryl L. Gnat Amy Gonring Robert M. Gerbracht Thomas A. Gottsackel Bonnie K. Grall John S. Granchay Anthony L. Grasch Devlin N. Gray , .." - Wt .-.x Wx 15 Q Q .S , - ' N 3 ik 1 f X Anthony F. Grippi Clement M. Grum Diane Grzegorczyk John P. Gunning A . ,N 'H gs -3- ' Mireya P Gutierrez Michael A. Haase Rita M. Hagen Sarah J. Hanlon Dennis D. Hanna Nadine T. Hansohn Nelida T. Haumschild Daniel C. Hauser Liberal Arts . . . 155 Bennie E. Hayes ki W E, S X John T. Herbert William J. Heim David M. Heinz L.. Marcia A. Henninger 156 . . . Liberal Arts Kay L. Hitchcock David W. Hitchens Karl M. Hoffmann Peter M. Hosinski Carole A. Huhn Robert G. Jakubowski Michael J. Jarecki David B. Jashek ,410 Cynthia K. Johnson Paul Jovanovskl Mark B. Jungblut Elizabeth C. Jurich 2 .4 J 3' ".. 'r A ::-i .,::. , S :21 R Mark 0. Kaletka Gregory G. Kalkhoff Samuel M. Kane Michael A. Kaufman David P. Kelly Bruce M. Kempken 5' 3 4 Wage I 5 fs' ' 5 W w Q- X is H 'iimf """' X ei? . Fyxi William R. Kerner is Thomas J. Kieffer Robert K. Kisela l Daniel G. Kitzerow Jerome R. Klein Richard J. Knight Judith A. Kowalski Mary Kay Krupka Edward J. Kutay John P. Lambert John F. Laski Julie M. Leising Christopher A. Lewandowski Bruce P Lien Ronald H. Lind Robert J. Little Steve F. Lloyd David C. Loiewski John E. Losee Jr. Douglas S. Luckes John E. Malley Mary Eileen Maloney Robert J. Majewski Jerome J. Magolan Jr. Beatrice J. Mankowski L Catherine M. Maher Janet M. Martin Liberal Arts . . . 157 Gary A. Mayer Kevin F. McCardle Robert J. McMakin Jr. Monica R. Meagher Mitchell A. Mekaelian 158 . . . Liberal Arts Terri A. Melcher J Michael T. Meyers Bozidar L. Molitor Mari Mollner Matthew J. Morrissey Kerry E. Muldowney Deborah L. Nell Sheila K. Neville David L. Nichols Frank R. Nicotera Therese A. Nierengarten Kenneth R. Nowakowski Cornelia M. Nurnberger Jeffery S. Nyland John F. 0'Brien Colleen J. 0'Hara Kasali A. Olayiwola Bruce A. Olson Ellen J. Olson Gerald B. Olszewski .Z Mary l. Onama Pamela G. 0'NeiI Thomas F. 0'NeiII Jr. Robert C. Oswall Sleiman F. Owayda Eileen K. Panacek Thomas J. Pankratz George J. Papachristou Kathryn J. Parchesco James M. Parker Mary C. Payrow-Olia X Mary A. Pelleymounter Anthony R. Peluso Mary M. Peot Gerald D. Perno Werner R. Petrowitsch Carmen S. Pica David J. Pikna Karl H. Pintar James R. Platt Peter J. Pronold Liberal Arts . . . 159 Susan L. Pryor Carmelo A. Puglisi Maritza Ramirez Kevin J. Redmond Mark V. Reinders 160 . . . Liberal Arts Daniel D. Resheter Kathleen M. Restle Jeffrey M. Reuter Patricia A. Reynolds Patricia A. Riley William J. Ripp Ellen F. Robina Robert T. Rohloff Michael A. Rospenda John D. Rossi William J. Rudolph David A. Ruggio Nancy A. Ryan Diana E. Salmon Mark D Savignac Gary A. Scalzilti Becky A. Schneeberg Susan M. Schoen Danielle M. Schreiber James R. Schultz Lesley A. Schumacher Mark D. Shekerow Anne E. Siegrist John F. Simunek John 0. Skagerberg ,qw a ." Q . fem: 7 8. - " f kgg ' Fi John H. Slayton James W. Smrecek l GN l l Nancy M. Somerville l 3 .. gfgy esi'-Q .. -- " gr ,. z :H , . f Scott P. Slanek David F. Slaufiger Thomas A. Steil 'k.,L'3' Karen T. Stelloh William F. Stineman T ,3 1. A' xx ly Wm 3 .5 X X Ks. A 'Sv : l Charles H. Strohbach Patricia V. Strzembosz Liberal Arts . . 161 ul-,,-g,:Qn5,l..:.,:l Q- .... in 1- fx. u+ Q f.. '. ir- .. wr : 'S L. ' n "1--L L' U -2. Tu "u- L L'tsL-.r.::"fl "lb l .L ' I-.5 .L ll.. ts. s. -k. l-'- ll- ,:. 'L Joseph F. Sullivan Kathleen M. Sullivan Paul H. Sumnicht "rsx'Kg "bn , I 1 J' -- A 2 5, 4 X.. Q Q is Frank N. Szafranski Marion J. Szopinski William J. Theurer Slephen J. Thomas Diane L. Tinjum Jose R. Toledo 162 . . . Liberal Arts Nancy S. Tong Charles A. Tribbett lll X, John J. Troy Michael J. Unger James L. Urban Ted J. Van Dyke Jr. James G. Van Heule Gerald W. Vanselow William T. Ventura Lawrence G. Vesely Normund E. Vitols Janet West- X-? Irene C. Waight Callie Williams Joseph K. Ward Patricia A. Winding Kathleen A. Weissmueller Maryann Wittig Gail A. Wellenstein Carl E. Wofowis Enid W. Yarney Kathryn A. Yatso Michael J. Zaharias Antoinette M. Zell Therese M. Zink EDICAL TECH OLOGY 55' L. .V W . 5 2. -ia, . . im' rm Medical Technology . . . 163 On their first encounter with a medi- cal lab, the medical technology students find themselves surrounded by sophis- ticated machinery designed to run tests on blood, urine, cells and bacteria. The machines aid in the analysis, but the final work is done by the medical tech- nologists. "Believe it or not, it is important to have a steady hand," says Molly Lenane, a senior in the med tech program. Although their contact with the pa- tient is minimal, the medical technology students find this contact important. "We have to draw blood from the patients," says Molly, "And some of the kids shy away at first because they are either afraid of hurting the patient or not doing it right the first time." No one is expected to perform per- fectly the first time, but the students soon master the tasks in their highly skilled profession. A twelve month internship at Milwaukee area hospitals during their final year of the program enhances their academic preparation. "Sometimes it bothers me that we have to,work so long in our final year", says Molly, "And being cut-off from campus is really a drag at times. But this is something you have to accept." But acquiring knowledge in the field does not end with formal education, for the instructors encourage students to take courses throughout their career to stay abreast of medical advances. Obstacles are a part of everyone's life, getting to the goal we have set before us is not a simple task. And the med tech seniors are well aware of that when they pile into an ice-cold car and head for the hospital every morning. 164 . . . Medical Technology M' . .qu , " "" . -.Mw..gk3wvl-5 mn. K 'fi dnl-r l K Q A ' 'F ' 2 Ann J. Baker 51? Nadine A. Bergstrom Ariana M. Chuang David A. Duchac Deborah M. Hackbarth Konstance A. Kehl Elizabeth A. Kennedy Toni K. King Nancy A. Klemm Maria Kopydlowski M. Candice Kramer Catherine A. Kuliga Nancy J. Lawler Molly M. Lenane Paula M. Mattingly Medical Technology . . . 165 Carol A. Nickel Michael R. Paul Janice L. Polaski Jeanne M. Polaski Cathryn M. Schlies David R. Schmidt Roberta J. Sheffield Catherine B. Sherman Karen J. Torres Mary Zakelj 1 QT i X , , qw. 3'5" ,Q 4 ,Q i s fi 5 f 3 F 215 , g,,4'H,,z,,qf Wf- ,? ," ' 2 ? , I fn 1 I Jef' ' 5 i n f Q Wy 1. ,a X' rl , 4 A R 3' 3 , ' A K. . Q X gg 1 an x ,K ,, , 1' ., , , ,. f f ' - ' Af i f f !! 1 ' y y MMM k h, ,. . f' ,. f"',. 168 . . . Nursing Susan E. Adlam Maria D. Alexander Kathryn F. Alfano Mary E. Bachinski Gail D. Banker Nancy A. Baum Linda D. Beckman l Lenys Ann Biga Yvonne M. Bilak Suzanne M. Bruno if Elaine M. Burns Cathleen A. Carily Q-4 Suzanne M. Carter Diana M. Chang Anne Marie Conerty Catherine L. Cozad S..- Kathleen E. Culligan Bonnielee Daly Kristine L. Daum Michele M. Delforge Maria M. Denny Denise E. Dineen Lu Ann Dfi8SS6h Kathleen M. Eichman Susan J. Eshelman Cynthia A. Fronk . xi 5 il- ? r-v Q f it X Q 132, 1 Christine A. Gauger Kimberly M. Gaunt S- Terry A. Gaunt Mary M. Gesell Janet M. Glueckstein Y iii Sue E. Grueninger Shirley A. Hagner Jorja J. Hand Patricia J. Haugh Pattie Hogan Mary A. Jacob Anne M. Keefe Deborah A. Kelly Norene T. Kerscher Pamela L. Kroll Nursing . . . 169 Debra J. Leston .gy . gi., ,,,, . f l. Lou Ann McKinney Peggy M. McNamee 51? Patricia M. Meinholz Suellen M. Meister 170 . . . Nursing Valerie Fl. Mishler Margaret M. Moran Beth M. Mueller Gail M. Nelson Kathleen J. Niebler Mary T. Ninneman Barbara J. Nuesse Mary E. O'Brien Maureen E. O'Brien ...qv Cheryl M. Pierce DeAnna M. Pierce Maria H. Porvasnik Ann L. Prather Colleen M. 0'Brien Stephanie J. Padgett Sandra A. Pohlman Patricia M- Quinn Irene R. Ransom Dawn M. Rausch Maryellen Reed Michelle J. Reinhardt Christine T. Richards Holly S. Roth Roxane Rusch Lynn M. Schoofs Mary Jo Repp Deborah L. Schoonhoven if Virginia A. Schwartz Roseann M. Selep Mary R. Skorcz Nancy K. Smyth Pamela A. St. Aubin Mary Lou Sutton Linda M. Trepsas Ann H. Uhar Ellen M. Vanden Heuvel Rita A. Veiins Nursing . . . Jeanne M. Ward Elizabeth M. Weber Mary Pat Wendelberger Katherine R. Wollet Susan K. Zelazo 172 . . . Physical Therapy PHYSICAL THERAPY On the threshold of a dream. Here I am, on the threshold of a dream. It's unbelievable. A freshman in physical therapy and finally starting my first P.T. course with three teachers to choose from. All these dumb liberal arts courses! But I guess like any club, you have to go through the initiation first. When I get out though, I'll be accomplishing my goal - helping someone get back on their feet again, or to cope with a drastic physical change in themselves. I can hardly wait! Physics, Anatomy, Chemistry - among my other liberal arts courses - ugh! What do they think I am? A sophomore in physical therapy, that's all! Working on cadavers, finding un- knowns, determining voltages - here I am, on the threshold of a dream. Be- fore I know it, I'll be working with burn patients, showing an amputee how to use his new limb, or teaching a child how to walk and crawl in her new braces. I think physical therapy is a combination of some of the char- acteristics we all strive for, to a cer- tain degree. One must be noble, con- cerned, careful, definitely altruistic . . . What a joy to be a junior in P.T.! Having a marathon runner for a physi- ology teacher, examining real sections of the human brain, zapping each other in procedures lab, learning how to give a massage, taking Kinesiology QI can hardly pronounce it and spell it, let alone learn it!j, and having the unique experience of taking 14 finals. What a trip! At least I'm getting to work with patients for the first time. It's getting closer. Physical therapy can easily fit into any American Dream - it's a career in itself, yet equitable with X 'C 1 UO .ISE raising a family or branching off into other things. It is flexible, ever-grow- ing, changing, and always advancing. Here I am on the threshold of a dream. I can't believe I made it this far. A senior! No more paper patients, confusing schedules, getting lost look- ing for clinics, and no more funny looks from the people passing by Room 107 in the Physics building. I'm leav- ing quizzes, classrooms, papers, mid- terms, finals and most of what I love at Marquette behind. It's not going to be easy, but then again, I'm not used to Qs' ,, O 13 0 f 1 . W, anything being easy. But I've dared to dream and I've payed the price for them to come true. I hope I am ready for dealing with human lives. I'm put- ting those books and papers and di- agrams into action now. I'm finally going away on affiliation. I will be doing what Albert Schweitzer spoke of, "to be of directly human service - however inconspicuous the sphere of it." Here I am in Staten Island, Los Angeles, Cleveland, Evansville, or wherever, once again on the threshold of a dream. W' fi Physical Therapy . 173 51523 7 Q53 Q: E- X if Suzanne L. Aleman Geraldine M. Araki Marybeth Baker Jean M. Bednarowicz sf gi :sr .. awww-awww Melissa Bianchi 174 . . . Physical Therapy Jean A. Bieleteldt Si Romelle D. Bowen Margaret M. Coffey ' Kathleen P. Connors A we N K gk. .. we .L A ,.... EA llq. , . .34 it 'N V In . K 5' 1 141, ,, X Q.. gf ..,' George G. Davis Jr. Mary E. Dolan if aarr L at A ' 1? ,j,2f'Wf ' ' Renee J. DOXt3f0I' Rolly L. Dzienkowski Linda A. Forrest Colleen M. Fyda Michael K. Geimer Mary A. Gerth Thomas R. Heller Jean A. Hensel Nancy L. Herrmann L. Jane S. Heun Sally K. Hughes Deborah Jordan Debra L. Kane Peter R. Kovacek Cheryl A. Kozel al! Kay E. Kuhne Raymond Mack Maureen K. McNally James C. Milder Rita M. Nemeth Jeanne Ellen Niemiera if Mary Anne Norton Mary L. Pellegrini Linda J. Raupple y-,, yye X Q 1-K T. James C. Rennell ...Z Karen J. Ries Debra R. Rocke Pauline R. Sabo Anne M. Schrimpt Rebecca A. Selegue Mary A. Sinsky Physical Therapy . . . Kathleen M. Vfcislo Hildegard C. Wenz K1 Laura J. Willig Suzanne K. Schrank Dennis B. Skelley Geralyn M. Woitowicz 175 176 . . . Speech It began as a notion, became a dream and finally took shape and became a reality. Fifty years later, it is a prom- inent reality and part of Marquette Uni- versity. This year the College of Speech is celebrating its Golden anniversary. In its 50 years the advancements have been many, and a cause for celebration. The formal celebration took place on October 9, 1976 with seminars and speakers. All Marquette alumni, the speakers represented audiology, broad- casting, and speech pathology. They helped to make this day another mile- stone in the history of the college. The speech school actually started in 1881 when the Marquette College Li- brary served as an inter-class meeting place where boys with talent could practice thinking and speaking on their feet. The theater club was formed next, and the Shakespeare club followed. In Dean Alfred Sokolnicki's own words, "First is not new to Marquette. We were the first to institute a summer program and we were the first Catholic institution to admit women." Marquette was also the first Catho- lic university to establish a school of speech and remains the only one with such a unit. The college has had more than one home over the years. The first home was the fifth floor of Johnston hall. Before renovation, the fifth floor was referred to as "the Crow's Nest." Later it was moved to the Plankinton build- ing and shared space with the College of Music. In 1926 the School of Speech was born, and in 1973 it became the College of Speech. With its move to Johnston Hall in 1975 the college achieved more ad- vancements. The broadcast sequence, the newest field of study within the college, has grown and expanded to include an impressive television station and radio newsrooms. The expensive equipment, similar to that used by pro- fessionals, complements the efforts of the instructors. Keeping abreast of the new developments in the media and passing that knowledge onto the stu- dents is a major challenge. The speech therapy department of the college has long been one of the finest of its kind in the state. The training that these students receive has gone beyond the classroom, into clinics and student teaching. The new theater has fulfilled the dreams of students active in drama. The larger theater and new equipment has helped to expand their imagina- tions as to how they can best utilize their new home. Speech.. . 177 178 . . . Speech Ann M. Abramoff eb lil ' Colleen M. Alexander Darlene Anderson Jane E. Andrea Sharon L. Ausloos Ann M. Barry William J. Blaha JOZI1 E. B0hI'I13I'llI James S. Bonistalli Elizabeth A. Brelstord Charlotte B. Broaden Mary E. Burns Colleen M. Campbell Linda S. Cannova Warren A. Clohisy III -Z Ann L. Caragher Josephine Caruso Rita A. Cole Carol E. Culleeney gl Luanne E. DeByIe Lynn M. Dereng Stephen H. Echsner Christine M. Eldredge Jay C. Farrar Mary M. Gantz Ellen Graan A ' big zu- 1 :'- , L ," -': ' " K 'L f -, 1. M nn S -x. Joseph W. Graff Susan M. Green Valerie M. Grelecki Deborah L. Hale Patrice C. Halpin Karen E. Hassmer Sally Hawkinson Brian E. Heffernan Susan A. Henning Kathleen J. Henry Geralyn C. Higgins Byron D. Jacque 12 Edith M. Janssen Speech . . . 179 Pamela S. Johnson .Z Linda A. Kademian Lynn M. Kaminski Colleen T. Kent Mary E. Kuether 180 . . . Speech Nancy M. Kvasnica Paul P. Laderta Jr. Timothy J. Lahart Nanetle M. LaVaIIey Elizabeth W. Luce Rosemary Magestro s Y nz f ii Q LP Mt X A .Eg .I X - Q wie. gwimsif 1 -sv ge .if Magi.: . NW., Q , . Q 1 f 9 Kevin J. McNamara M. Colleen McSweeney Margaret M. McVeigh Karen A. Meyer Martha M. Miller Mark A. Miskimen Pamela Moderski Thomas M. Murphy Kevin E. 0'Dea Nicole S. 0'Hara Nancy J. O'Keefe Jane C. Olson Susan l. Pflug Patricia Plodziew Sharon Ploszaj Janet L. Racke s Q, 12, y A at Ni ir P Gary M. Ruesch Jane A. Ruzicka Barbara A. Schade Joan M. Schermerhorn We 1... John D. Schoppman Sandra M. Skowronskl Douglas E. Slack 2 Paula J. Slesar Valerie M. Spera Randy S. Tritz Sarah J. Webb Patricia A. Tedaldl Van E. Teskey Andrea S. Topetzes Paula A. Tracey Fred L. Walker C' Speech . . . Wanda M. Wubker Robert Wright David C. Zehnptennig 'ww Mawr 'WI 181 . . . Speech Mark H. Moschetz Engineering Eugene J. Fendt Liberal Arts Jeffery E. Struve Liberal Arts if 'i' l 2, t ..' V Y ,. "' fl x '2-' f 5 5 wi Rosemary Staudacher Speech etlitor's note: Well it is better late than never, these are the last of the better lates - all the rest are nevers .J l fufiff W 5 ,W i ,wr 4' fQ fig 'k-.. 3 If ff, r5f3if3'FTP Great Diversions . . . 185 "Two roads diverged in the wood and I, I took the one less traveled by. And that has made all the difference," Robert Frost There are times when we all take the road less traveled by, to escape the frustrations and complexities of our lives. When textbooks, research papers, reports, exams and pop quizzes domi- nate our time, we may become slaves to the deadlines and gradepoint average. ln quest of sanity and reality we turn to diversions. And often, the times we escape from academia are what we look back on with respect and sentimentality. Playing music, socializing, relaxing - our diversions are not requirements of a Marquette education and definitely not items we list on a job application f but are an important part of life here. They put spirit into our college days. They reflect the personality of the Marquette community. They're great to have around. Z' I .wa 1 A ,f'Yw4fi' 'W' s , i-..'..', e fa Q fs 2? QS 'S ........,..,.,..4..........1m4.,.....,..v,.m......4..,.4,p..,,mWm,WMWL .,., .. ,.., 4, .,.. N X.4v 4 ,JM - - 4 . ,x-, .4 - . -4 , .A -4 4 - 4 - 4 4- 4 4 4- 4 -f if W' Those Delightful Dorms Dorms . . . 189 'Nm 9 I ,nf ,,'2?3.Vw 1 35.1 V f,,ff 1 V5 cf ,Q may-W fa , , J N md 1,35 ua 551713 'iii '7 7? ' 5 . .E .i-nz s- -if? ,' ' fiiil 1' Q, ,. Nz X s Ek I if . I ,- 252 ' Q -.'g,:.5 wi "Q ' X. xi L- uf- , i 3 32' 190 . . . Apartments Ma, I gotta be independent Ap 191 it 192 . . . The Back Porch V I X.,,..,4- ' i ll The Back Porch It changes slowly, this American dream, but change it does. The dream lives on f in tepees and cabins, in farm- houses and tenements, in mansions and prefabs, and in condominiums and com- munes. The past influences our dream. The 20-room house at 1436 W. Kil- bourn Ave. is more than 80 years old, X mafezmzmn. V f 'ww em-W but it was the perfect plate for some Marquette students to try out a new lifestyle. You had to apply for a chante to live there. You had to be able to hold up your own end of discussions. You had to be .1 creative individual. The house has some beautiful points to it, a corner tower, Palladian windows, and an lonit' Columned front porch. Dark. tarvetl woodwork embellishes the three story interior. Stone fireplaces grace some ol' the lei bedrooms while y - The Back Porch . . . 193 others are little more than large closets with steeply slanted ceilings. Twelve students of' different ages, majors and sexes are now members of "The Back Porch." There are schedules for cooking, cleaning and eating. There is a closet stacked with cartons of canned food. And there are monthly bills - 5525 rent, 3511 water, 3535 gas heat, 340 electricity and about 3200 phone. That does not even count the 55345 worth of food stockpiled in the three community refrigerators. It works out to about 35105 per student each month. A new lifestyle is not cheap. But Conrad Trimborn, the original owner of the house, was not cheap when he built the home. In the late 1800's, the location was considered part of the genteel west side and building there was a considerable expense. Since that time, the house has changed ownership sev- eral times. The present owner is the Marquette Square Apartment Co. The present occupants include, Ed Arias, john Bernaden, Peter Bernota, Ann Buerger, Burton Carle, Richard Feltenberger, Bryan Guilfoyle, Caron Harthun, Roland Lenard, Mont Martin, Brian McAleer, and john Stuber. A Q. ,ff my 4 Q ,. ...3 7 ' r'----A I S., KW .5 N 3' 5 Q f nw'--.. 'L ' , Q A ix. - -Q-M Mf....y .. , J H , X A3 ---M......,m .- ,,..... IV MM, W' if .,,,' frk Wffifwfimgfjlgiig Yi 7 aw? "W ---..,N.., ,, ' If-f d -w, 'Qs 2 :Qian- L Q1 'Ma - f.:e'2"wr r Commuters . . . 195 J I'm from Milwaukee and I ought to I can go home to a nice home-cooked know . . . how hard it is finding a park- meal and dose friends. Being a Com- ing space when I arrive for my 10 a.m. class. I feel like parking it in the mid- dle of the mini-park. The hassles I have to put up with .... Well, at least I lead- muter has advantages and disadvantages like everything else in this college life mv' K 2.5-mix we 7' - R 'S i .i,i fifgigw . i'i'i' I f Q l " +-...QQ Y A , K .... ,, ,M L A, H I f I 'L i I Q I fl-+1 1, oo QNSTRUCTION The professor stood in front of his class and paused momentarily for the sound of the grinding crane to fade. He looked out the window of his class- room in the Business Administration building and wondered if he should per- haps pause for the rest of the year, or at least until the new humanities build- ing would be completed. :ie wk vs :ie ae A. student hurries across Wisconsin Avenue and passes the construction site next to the Engineering building. Ad- miring the men who place the tall girders in place despite the terrible cold, she does not admire her pants now stained with mud from the puddle that has formed on the sidewalk since the construction began. Construction 197 A high school student and his par- ents spend a Sunday looking over the Marquette campus to help decide wheth- er this is the place young Harold will attend college. They are likely less thrilled by construction sites than by the beauty of the joan of Arc chapel. sk ek :if :if :ic The construction sites are dreams in the early stages, at such a stage dreams may sometimes be ugly and noisy. 198 . . . Stadium The Stadium Comes Tumbling down The annual Army-Navy ROTC foot- ball game was held this fall at the tra- ditional site, the Hilltop Stadium. It was an unseasonably warm day accom- panied by a bright blue sky that was dotted by huge puffy clouds. It was a great day for a football game. The location is the same, but the at- mosphere has changed a great deal from the days of "big time" football at Mar- quette. Then, voices bellowed from all directions, there were cries of, "Get your program here!" and pennants wav- ing against the brisk autumn air. Then the inviting aroma of hot dogs, pop- corn and soda filled the entire struc- ture. But most importantly there were the people W and there seemed to be mil- lions of them. Students shouted cheers through rolled up programs as they hustled back and forth clutching beers and bags of peanuts. In the midst of the confusion, alumni walked slowly, balancing cups of soda and hot dogs while at the same time making attempts to console their children who tagged along crying, "Daddy, I changed my mind. I wanna hot dog too." Yes, these were the fans, those devoted souls who braved all types of weather, waved their pom-poms frantically and wore their MU buttons proudly. Loosely hanging from the guard poles of the bleacher sections were large prom- inent banners which proudly pledged the fans' allegiance to Marquette and its various gridiron heroes. The cheerleaders, dressed in blue and gold with their traditional large gold hugging their chests, flipped cartwheels and led chants resulting in deafening roars from the stands. The University pep band, energetically cata- lyzing the rowdiness, frequently called upon the services of the trumpet player for the ever-popular "charge call." Somehow the basics of the game - the 22 gallant gladiators and one ball, were made much more interesting by the presence of 21,000 spectators who pro- digiously reflected the plight of their gridiron soldiers. The Marquette football team, known as the "Golden Avalanche" was a leg- end in the Milwaukee sports world during the 20's, 50's and early 4O's. In these years, the "Golden Avalanche" played such nationally renowned teams in as the Purdue Boilermakers, the Michi- gan Wolverines, the Wisconsin Badgers, the john Carroll Blue Streaks and the Auburn Murraymen. Under the direc- tion of the legendary head coach Frank Murray, Marquette produced some memorable college football players. Such football greats as "Red" Dunn, Johnnie Sisk, "Dukes" Duford, jerry Lunz, "Oxie" Labe, Al Guepe and Arthur "Red" Bultman contributed to the suc- cessful Marquette football seasons. The late 40's and the 50's were filled with unsuccessful seasons for the blue and gold team. In 1950, Frank Murray resigned as head football coach, a posi- tion he held for 19 years. The Golden Avalanche's record was unimpressive and it became evident that they could no longer beat Big Ten teams. Poor seasons resulted in a drastic drop in the Hilltop Stadium attendance. Sparse crowds and faint cheers replaced the once deafening shouts of the fired-up thousands. By 1960, football had lost its status. Therefore, it was terminated as an intercollegiate sport. The stadium though, was still used by the track and soccer teams as well as by the intramural football teams. But the stadium com- plex would never again hold a full house. The 50-year-old structure was beginning to show its age. In the 1970's the stadium was victim to heavy vandalism. Vandals burned down the press box valued at 310,000 Other problems also emerged. The un- derstructure of the stadium was spalling badly. An engineering consultant found the stadium unsafe for spectator use. Repair cost was exhorbitant and it was decided the stadium should be torn down. In its place additional playing fields would be constructed. Arriving at the Hilltop stadium this past fall, one was confronted by a skele- Q ton of the once grand athletic stadium. Only the cornerstone of the east side remained. On the west side of the stadium the iron ball of the wrecking crew hung threateningly above the building, impatient to destroy the little that remained. Time had taken its toll on the body of the stadium, but watching the ROTC men cheering after each touchdown, one was suddenly aware of the presence of the memories of those past days of glory. 3 . A. it :ii 'T 1' .1 1 1 1. lsr 3 QM W.. ,,,,,. .. W, . 4 ,s , , I N . - 4. A., u1i-.1 200 . . . Bars T x 4 1 af-lift if wxmif xl: fin s c was 'sm Bars . . . 201 LATE ONE NIGHT AT A LOCAL TAVERN "I haven't seen this many people here since Columbus Day." "Columbus Day?" "You know . . . when they color all the beer red to counter St. Pat- rick's Day." "Oh yeah, and look at all this spir- it, and they say that Marquette stu- dents are apathetic." "You're spilling beer on my sweat- er." "Sorry, the guy at the foosball table bumped mef' "Forget it, my clothes are used to it by now. At least this way I never have to use aftershavef' "Yeah, everything has its good points." "You think this place has spirit to- night - you should have been in Lenny's the night the girl fell in the juke box." "C'mon .... " "No really! She was dancing on top when it caved in and she was buried up to her waist. Amazing." "She kept dancing?" "You know it . . . never missed a beat." "Wow is that crazy." 202 . . . Bars "Crazy hell, you should have seen the night after the Rush Week, the frat rats came in here to cele- bratef' "What happened? Fight break out?" "No better than that, see they were all drinking flaming shots. One guy caught his beard on fire, an- other guy got a shot glass lodged in his throat and the third one drank his Cricket." "You're outa your mind . . Y' "No, the frat rats are outa their minds. "Yeah, but man do they have good times. . . . Come here often?" "Naw, just for the special price nights." "I'm a regular here." "Have you been here long?" "Ever since 404' mixes." "C'mon man . . . that was last night." "Well, I thought about going to classes today, but they're always a drag on Fridays. Drinking beats learning any day." "Ever worry about drinking too much?" "Sure, between my eighth and ninth shot." ii ., Bars 20 . 4 ' ' - Partleg EU "N M. tgirl" '2?lI?Hga3 X Parties . . . 205 Two hundred barrels of beer on the mall, two hundred barrels of beer. When those barrels started to foam, the happy students headed for home. P RTIE PARTIES P RTIES ARTlES 206 . . . Rabbits Day abbits Da South of the Business Administration building is an open field that slopes down to the freeway frontage road. Once a year, in the early part of the first semester, this field becomes the sacred stomping ground for the athletes who partake in the Rabbits' Olympic Day. On this day, the field is trans- formed into an arena of mud, beer and smiling faces. Some of the athletes ex- perience the thrill of victory while oth- ers the agony of defeat. By the end of a long day, all who observe or partici- pate experience the mud. Hot dogs and beer garnish the annual rite. P l 5 E ik Q, 351 " 1 5 sv A 4 1 X w M Lsww 1 jf X - iw. lf S sewn.. if-s i, 4-Mg,f' 3,5 'Kiki R1 .1 . . X , ip, A fy.: gag , -jk. 5 .W -,A .., Q N we Q f.b,,,5x Q Gas! ff 325- K' , 'Y' fm S ,Q 575+ 5 -' - K - ' ,K ' bw. ?"g,-Mk. X 4 AQ- , . 'Q il an f Fab, Q Lx N ,L . A-, .1 .RQ K, f.L-Y ,.- ' ' A ' ?1'iw-S f 11 z K Q' 11 3 J x ' Q' . .FQ A -- gs N R5 . X, ., 'K 1 A Q .K ' K ,iw V. , 1 "N ..k, J ' 3 4 A ,,f'4"' M , Gr, .PM ug? 5' , CL - S 'v . ' :Jia A . fa 33 A x Y' fr nf . , N, N' ,, .if V S S . Q A fe wish f .fi K2 . .. gg ,, iv Y. -Ki. . N-ii :ffl ' Q 1 ' 1 W -hfr , .TL -41. -. 5 W ia' wk i - b 5.3. F ,t -M, ,. 2 -.sew ,.., 11 208 . . . Rec Center The Active Life 'C if I ,,.. , il The building which cost over 352.4 million to build and operates on 35321 thousand annually is a success. Approximately 1100 to 1300 students pass through the gates of Helfaer Rec- reation and Tennis Center every day. And what brings them here is the multi- tude of activities that the Rec Center of- fers. So great is the demand for use of the Rec Center that a nominal fee is charged for tennis and handball courts in order to ration them. J. Michael Dunn, men's director of intramural activities at the Rec Center says that at times as many as 160 peo- ple wait to use the basketball courts. Even in greater demand are the racquet- ball courts, which are in use 95.6 per- cent of the time the Rec Center is open. And only because the tennis boom has leveled off recently has one been able to walk through the Rec Center and see a vacant court. Spurred by the availa- bility of a new facility, numerous sports clubs have sprung up: tennis, racquet- ball, judo, gymnastics, and weightlift- ing. The sailing club has even ap- proached the Rec Center for affiliation as an established club. Overall, the Rec Center is 109,000 square feet devoted to athletic activity. The Marquette Community uses the Rec Center frequently enough to justify its price tag. If one tends to think dif- ferently, look at it this way. What would you do without it? LJ 2 1 Rec Center . . . 209 210 . . . Winter Scenes The frozen waves clung to the break- walls of Lake Michigan as constant re- minders of the coldest winter to hit Milwaukee since 1963. Out-of-town Marquette students re- turned from Christmas vacation to sub- zero weather, strong winds and ice that covered everything from sidewalks to pipelines. The students did their best to fight the freezing weather. They wrapped themselves in their down jack- ets, woolen scarfs and fur-lined gloves. Some did not bother to venture out into morning temperatures of -50 degrees. Others made it as far as the union to purchase an expensive cup of coffee, believing that the price was never too high to warm the body and soul. There are many things that Mar- quette students will never forget, and every time a cold wind blows they will shiver with the memories of the winter of '77. TIIE ICE B0 1 . I eg, v.... 4' L, Q 5 45 A I D? 5 A N . 1 W' f. 15 l ::'- i I. , L, V 5 ' , -f'-P lf' - I V. 7 ., ,,.. F, Vatu, N 5 , g , ' ' , ., W I' 5' 5 ? IH f?-ci . l 5 , - , E' ,1 sw ' ff Wfinter Scenes . . . 211 .X , wggqfw Nye-ugqgv - IW. . . "Pssst . . . Did you see what's on the inside back cover 212 . . . Concerts Short I I Suds I . X Y 14- r 1 . f 7 ' x II lfd 71 I ShO1't Uncle Stuff Rio Steve Goodman F Vinty A 7 ff' ,lf ' f I , , A I . I 11 , ff! m 5, .YM If mr 1 fig, ggfiq ,.f,f'. ' ffm A a , A W., V, fy f? 471 4 mr 1 af mg, ' 4' 3 f' 4' ff" 593 N rf'ffifff1! , TJ A , f A! . y K '7T2'?l" 3' ff . 2 if J 0- ,, " ' 3' 2? fff r!'l . 1 JU 6' x X :JI K' ' '72 .gg, J ,gf If I 216 . . . Environment I 1, fx jx 5' f i X U35--f if, ld x,.- 9 ., 5 Te. P f-rua R-'M--T5 mls' S-MHPEV7 The uneasy feeling of approaching a stranger on the narrow winter side- walk, wondering whether to greet this anonymous city dweller who shares the intimacy of the dark, tranquil street. The horror of escorting the old man, whom one found freezing in the snow in -20 weather, pickled in alcohol, to his home. Horrible when he claps his fingerless hand to his head and' moans his dread, tearful lament, "Oh my God almighty, what's wrong with me?" The pageantry of the arrival of the wealthy, cultured people to the Per- forming Arts Center on opening night of the symphony. The color and excitement of the disco- ., K lisa S t ll. t nightclub. The menace of the junior high school gang. The warm, happy sound of this same gang's little brothers and sisters at play. All of this is the city. A hard reality offered only by a city, a city to which young suburbanites are transplanted when they come to live at Marquette University. Most of the students immediately develop a negative attitude toward their new environment. It is seen by them as "dirty, grey, polluted, asphalt ugly and concrete hard, crowded, fast-paced, unnatural." The sun never shines through the smog-haze, it is said, even when it is shining brightly in the sub- urbs. The beautiful changes of the sea- sons in southeastern Wisconsin go by unnoticed by those confined to the downtown area. Some students have great expecta- tions for an exciting life of stimulating cultural involvement in the city. To be sure, a broad spectrum of arts flourish in Milwaukee. Yet despite expectations, most Marquette i'culture" is confined to the area between 11th and 17th streets, between Michigan Avenue and State Street. It is almost as if the aes- thetic sensitivity of the idealistic fresh- man student is dulled by the bleak at- mosphere of urban life. Then there are some students who adapt easily to this city life, placating themselves with easily available alcohol and drugs. Such a lifestyle may even lead to another aspect of the ghetto-pov- erty. Here a kinship exists between those whose habits are financed by gov- ernmental welfare and those financed by parental welfare. Plfvlsvkwlsvlf The first years of Milwaukee life for most students pass inside college environment. With the exception of suburban commuting students, whose involvement with the city is limited to the freeways leading downtown, the student body is totally dependent on the streets and sidewalks of a busy down- town area. Yet exploration is limited, the students may walk to Boston Store during the day to buy a new outfit, or on rare occasions, to one of the breweries to tour and drink. Yet how far "into" the city do such excursions go? Such a limited view permits ignorance of the hardships of native urbanites, the hardship of growing up with only the most barren of school and play- ground, with ill-staffed public schools, and idolatry of Cadillac drivers and Environment . . . 217 of the "slick", the mother's hardship of feeding and caring for her family with no man around the house, the hardship of the old man's rejection, of his fight to stay alive so that he may live to drink another day. These broken old men are those na- tives most visible to Marquette stu- dents, and the treatment they receive at the hands of many students, illustrate the uncompassionate nature of the af- fluent young. The old cripple with fa- cial deformities is the butt of the joke -"Hey, Mary, isn't that your father ?" someone asks. The ebullient, obnoxious student decides to turn the table on the beggar and asks him if he has a quarter to spare, gaining a drunken satisfaction from the puzzled, defeated look on the beggar's face. s ! THE ENVI Q x. we "Smells kinda' fishy to me . . Marquette graduates are among the future leaders of communities and the future patrons of the arts. One would never surmise this latter point, how- ever, from the presence of Marquette students at cultural events in Milwau- kee. At the Friday afternoon open re- hearsals of the symphony orchestra one observes nary a student, only dignified old gentlemen. Similarly, other events to which students are given a price break, Theater X, Pabst Theater, UWM cinema, the Milwaukee Repertory Thea- ter and the like, draw few Marquette students. We ask how involvement with the community could be fostered among Marquette students. The answers come hard, for it is a fact that most students will leave the city for the suburbs at the end of a four or five year stay. A group of students are befriended by a brood of mulatto kids from next door, enthralled by their childish laugh- ter, reminders of home and especially of children's need for an older "broth- er". Then, as this need grows, a respon- sibility grows on the older party. A re- sponsibility hard to accept because of the different background of the chil- dren, by the need of the student to use most of his time for studying and so- cializing with peers. The students feel that in advising these youngsters, one is trespassing on the responsibilities of the parent. So, at first with sorrow, then with guilt, the student rejects the child's overtures. Such coldness brings a similar response, and eventually a complete break is made. Would it not have been better never to have made the initial contact? Likewise, all one may do for the old men of the streets is not to be unkind to them. The black population lives in What do you think it could be?" an environment as isolated as that of the campus, and thus knowledge of their ways is inaccessible, In fact, the divergent natures of those who inhabit the area around Marquette make for an absence of any "community" in the normal sense. The student rarely has the money or position to be comfortable or ac- cepted in the cultural society, inasmuch as he may enjoy the aesthetic oppor- tunities available. Even the young persons' bars around the city are usual- ly not the "type" of bars which Mar- quette students would frequent, often strictly for reasons of finance. Inevitably, the student's life at Mar- quette will continue as it has in the past: reading Biology I in the library, playing pool at the Gym bar, getting snockered at Grunts. And perhaps one should cherish the closed society, the similarities in background and exper- iences, and the warm friendships which prosper in such an atmosphere. Yet one cannot help wondering what the atti- tudes of this closed-mindedness will lead to later in life. fig ,f Qs 'Cl' .. ta...-. 220 F d Goodby old friends . . . YI? 'NVQ iw I ig I , ., , - .. . if x fi' ' 'Y 2 'F X X NK- 2 , A C N if , f Y ' . Q J A , qv A I J, ' X 3 4 A I V Nw ' ' f , , ' I c 1 ' A , lv . ,f I if ' mv N ,, Mi' .fi Z A 1 5 wi.-, E P fi' ,.,. Z, is f fi , 55, " Ig 7. nfl. 4 , gf Q' A . ff. S . . . . and fa.m111ar . Q ' 3 ml? Y 222 . . . College Degenerate Blues COLLEGE DEGENERATE BLUES It ain't too easy now to get a job and my friends all tell me I look like a slob. It ain't for me to tell them that they're wrong I've had a hard day out there drinkin that grog that I've got three papers due and I don't know what to do Got them low down College Degenerate Blues. There ain't no women worth chasin' around and this dormitory life has got me draggin down. It's been three long months since I've seen civilization and I've finally come around to the realization that I've got three papers due and I don't know what to do Ilve got them good old College Degenerate Blues. When I first went off to school My folks said, "Son, get a good education" But ever since I've been to this here place I've been on a four-year vacation. My English professor says that Norman Mailer's a fool and my psych prof does Freudian interpretations with a slide rule My soc classmates call me a Male Chauvinist Pig and make indiscreet comments for me to get a wig. I went down to see a shrink to find out what was wrong with me But all he spoke about was my latent homosexuality. I caught my roommate stark naked in bed with a chick discussing urban crisis and French politics. It was fun while it lasted Let's go home now and get blasted. I got them good old College Degenerate Blues. CQ fGary Popovichj Printed with pe mission f th "Happy are those who dream dreams and are ready to pay the price to make them come true." L. J. Cardinal Suenens An Open Letter . The bicentennial celebration brought Americans closer to their heritage and revived that feeling of pride that has so long been neglected. Today, we are more aware of the opportunities that are open to us, and many of us strive to achieve dreams with a renewed spirit. The 1977 Hilltop took a look at what the dreams were all about. We did not try to define the dreams . . . they are too numerous and complex to define. We did try to capture what some of those dreams were, what they meant to us and how they will soon become a reality. The Marquette community is a community where people search seriously for their dreams, but not so seriously that they ignore the happy moments of the present. The year was filled with dreams ending and beginning, Al McGuire retired and finished out an impressive career, perhaps he inspired many to pursue their dreams with the same fervor he pursued his dream of being a winner. The construction sites may not have been the prettiest sights around, but they were a reminder of the dreams that are taking shape. And like those buildings, the students and their dreams took shape over the year. We, the staff of the 1977 Hilltop, offer our sincere wishes that each and every American dream may be fulfilled for our fellow students I would also like to thank all of those people who made this dream of completing a yearbook come true for me. Sincerely, QLWCQM Mary Coyne Editor-in-Chief l977 HILLTOP Business Administration . . . 225 Senior Summaries 1976-77 Business Administration ADLER, MICHAEL J. 1919 N. 48th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ALEXANDER, ALBERT 118 N. Sathorn Road Bangkok, Thailand ANDREONI, WILLIAM P. Rural Route fl, Box 70A Perkiomenville, Pennsylvania ANTOINE, JUDY A. 408 Sunrise Drive Port Washington, Wisconsin ASMU, Beta Alpha Psi BAKER, ALAN D. 1304 Monroe Avenue Racine, Wisconsin BALINSKI, ERIC W. 1111 Sky Hill Road Bridgewater, New Jersey Phi Sigma Epsilon BATES, RICARDO P. 146 W. 112th Place Chicago, Illinois BATKIEWICZ, RAYMOND J. 3836 South East Avenue Berwyn, Illinois BERTLING, CHARLES R. 10717 Wood Chicago, Illinois BERWANGER, JULIANNE 6608 E. Arcade Road Arcade, New York Chi sigma Chi, Phi Chi Theta, Band, Jazz Ensemble, Intramurals BETTIN, GARY K. 3210 N. 94th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Tutoring, Intramurals BIEBEL, PETER A. 356 Forest Avenue Green Lake, Wisconsin BLOOMDAHL, JEFFREY K. 435 Elite Avenue West Chicago, Illinois BOHN, MICHAEL J. 1429 College Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Finance Club, Intramurals, Young Republicans BOLAN, JEROME M. 6103 Shadowslope 'Lane Cincinnati, Ohio BOLTACZ, SUSAN R. 3500 Menomonee River Parkway Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Alpha Delta Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Executive Committee, Panhellenic Council, Treasurer BOND, VICTOR J. 1065 W. 108th Street Chicago, Illinois BOURKE, KEVIN J. 11137 S. Albany Avenue Chicago, Illinois BRAUNSCHWEIGER, MICHAEL V. 1809 N. Himount Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin BRENNAN, WILLIAM H. 2756 N. 87th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BRINSKO, ROBERT M. 327 Grand Avenue Thiensville, Wisconsin BRISTOL, JAMES T. 415 S. Albert Street Mount Prospect, Illinois ASMU, Treasurer, OSA Budget Committee, Dorm Judicial Board, Student Alumni Association BROCK, CHRISTOPHER J. 2627 N. 82nd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Rabbits Club, Track BROEREN, RICHARD A. JR. 802 S. Maple Drive Mount Prospect, Illinois Business Administration Student Council, Intramurals BROWN, GERALD E. 956 W. 45th Street Los Angeles, California Alpha Phi Alpha, Intramurals BROWN, JAMES F. 610 Hillside Avenue Wauconda, Illinois BROWN, JULIAN M. 2801 N.W. 7th Court Ft. Lauderdale, Florida BROWN, NEIL S. 10044 S. Damen Avenue Chicago, Illinois BRUNNER, JAMES D. 3304 Arrowhead Drive Edmond, Oklahoma BRZOZOWSKI, RONALD C. 3703 S. 33rd Street Greenfield, Wisconsin BUNK, EDWARD R. 1018 Argonne North Chicago, Illinois BUNYEA, EDWIN P. 5511 S. Grand Avenue Western Springs, Illinois Intramurals, Finance Club BURGESS, MEEGAN L. 3006 44th Street Highland, Indiana Band, Finance Club BURKE, NANCY A. 4317 W. Adeline Drive Oak Lawn, Illinois Phi Chi Theta BUTRYM, CRAIG A. 307 W. Bayfield Road Fox Point, Wisconsin CAMPBELL. LARRY 17818 Cherrywood Lane Homewood, Illinois TAP Tutor, Intramurals CAMPBELL, WILLIAM 4639 N. 37th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Commuting Student Association, Finance Club, Intramurals, Judo Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon CANATSEY, BRIAN J. 448 Fremont Street West Chicago, Illinois Intramurals CARLE, BURTON J. 4912 Leesburg Drive Orchard Lake, Michigan Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals CASEY, JOHN P. 2613 E. Wood Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Kappa Psi CATLIOTA, THOMAS J. 1017 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin CERRONE, BENJAMIN 209 Comrie Avenue Braddock, Pennsylvania CHOJNACKI, MARGARET M. S64W1272O Tennyson Lane Hales Corners, Wisconsin CLAUSING, THOMAS J. 103 Waverly St. Jersey City, New Jersey Intramurals CONWAY, ROBERT E. 3806 Whispering Lane Falls Church, Virginia CORNELL, CHARLES E. JR. 717 Swope Drive Independence, Missouri COSTIGAN, TODD T. 9 White Place Bloomington, Illinois Delta Tau Delta, Beta Alpha Psi New Student Orientation, Intramurals, Journal COURTNEY, ROBERT J. JR. 7422 Mountain Park Drive Mentor, Ohio Beta Gamma Sigma, Business Council, President, Business Curriculum Committee, Intramurals CROSS, MARGARET M. Green Bay Road Lake Forest, Illinois Omega, Intramurals, ASMU Senator CULVER, JOHN R. W150 N11187 Fond du Lac Avenue Germantown, Wisconsin CURRAN, JAMES, M. 310 Tremont Street Mauston, Wisconsin Intramurals, Forensics, Student Government CURTIS, KELLY A. 359 Ruby Clarendon Hills, Illinois Chi Sigma Chi, Pan-Hellenic Council, Intramurals DAMBRO, MICHAEL A. 4515 Gratiot Saginaw, Michigan Intramurals DARLING, KATHY L. 4554 S. 114th Street Greenfield, Wisconsin Girls Athletic Organization, Intramurals DATKA, JAMES M. 10620 W. Scharles Hales Corners, Wisconsin Commuter Student Association, Chairman DEE, PATRICIA A. 2000 Arrowhead Court Elm Grove, W'isconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Panhellenic Council DENNIK, GWEN M. 1609 S. Douglas Street Appleton, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Band, Ski Club DIECKELMAN, SCOTT T. 1505 Church Street Elm Grove, Wisctmnsin DOHERTY, J. Robert 12975 Gremdor Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin Finance Club 226 . . . Business Administration DOHERTY, MICHAEL E. 50-28 212th Street Bayside, New York Rifle Team, Finance Club DOLAN, ALICE E. 1310 Kenilworth Avenue Glenview, Illinois Phi Chi Theta, Chorus DOMBROWSKI, NANCY P. 929 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin DOUCETTE, JOHN P. 1625 Notre Dame Boulevard Elm Grove, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, ASMU, Intramurals DUBRICK, GREGORY F. 11042 S. Talman Chicago, Illinois DUSSEL, MARK W. 2417 Colony Court Northbrook, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Student Conduct Board DVORACZKY, ROBERT J. 22190 Sandy Lane Fairview Park, Ohio Dorm Council, Finance Club, Sports Club, Intramurals DZIADULEWICZ, TED C. Jr. 4306 S. 45th Street Greenfield, Wisconsin Ski Club DZURAK, STEVEN J. 3340 Bradee Road Brookfield, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu EANNELLI, JAMES J. 11917 Appleton Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin FERRARO JOHN F. 9 Walnut Avenue Cambridge, Massachusetts Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Alpha Pi Beta Gamma Sigma, Intramurals, Spanish Club, McCormick Hall, President, Tutoring Program FLAHIVE, JAMES C. 5332 Kenilworth Drive Huntington Beach, California Finance Club, Intramurals FLANAGAN, KEVIN D. 1000 SE. Fourth Street Ft. Lauderdale, Florida FOLLETT, ROBERT W. 440 Raintree Court Glen Ellyn, Illinois FRANCZAK, JAMES R. 6334 N. Magnolia Chicago, Illinois FREY, WILLIAM H. 19-35 Halstead Terrace Fair Lawn, New Jersey Band, Young Republicans FULLINGTON, RICHARD S. 5430 S. Brennan Drive New Berlin, Wisconsin GANZE, TIMOTHY C. 10860 Cantigny Road Lagrange, Illinois Club Football, Intramurals GAOIJETTE, TERRY A. 2924 N. 74th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GARRO, JOSEPH C. 1083 S. Clarence Oak Park, Illinois GAW, ROBERT B. 9624 S. Kildare Oak Lawn, Illinois Sailing Club, Intramurals GELS, ALVIN J. 1508 W. Shiawassee Street Lansing, Michigan GERLACH, THOMAS C. 2338 N. 73rd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin GLEESON, MARIJANE K. 100-7 Darrow Place New York, New York Intramurals, Dorm Council, ASMU, Omegas GLENN, JULIE A. 3600 Twin City Drive Council Bluffs, Iowa Phi Chi Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma, President, Business Student Council, Freshman Orientation, GDL, Steering Board GOETZ, JAMES J. 427 Iroquois Drive Bowling Green, Kentucky GOLDEN, KEVIN J. 8 Alpine Road Norwood, Massachusetts GONG, JACK J. 1555 S. 2nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GOTTSCH, MICHAEL D. 304 Pinehurst Road York, Pennsylvania Band, Freshman Orientation, Steering Board GOYETTE, MARY E. 2408 N. 47th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Chi Theta, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Women's Volleyball, Volleyball Club, President, Recreational Advisory Board, Intramurals GRENZ, CHERYL A. 4428 N. Oakland Shorewood, Wisconsin GRITTANI, THOMAS J. 310 S. Hi- Lusi Avenue Mt, Prospect, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals GULOTTA, JUDITH A. 15244 Evers Avenue Dolton, Illinois GUST, BRIAN J. 5705 Deville Drive Edina, Minnesota HABREL, GENE T. Box 231 Genoa City, Wisconsin Intramurals HAMER, JOHN P. 1555, S. Walnut Avenue Freeport, Illinois Freshman Orientation, Steering Board, Finance Club HANSSEN, CORNELUS M. 4427 S. 20th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HARTL, JOSEPH P. 109 N. Pine Avenue Marshfield, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Intramurals HENIKA, ANTHONY G. 9114 W. Puetz Road Franklin, Wisconsin HINTZKE, JAMES L. 2945 S. 38th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals HOGAN, THOMAS E. 1047 Midway Road Northbrook, Illinois HUGO, RICHARD G. 105 E. Grand Street Chilton, Wisconsin Beta Gamma Sigma HULSE, MARK C. Roaring Creek Cayo District Belize, Central America HUTCHINS, DANIEL R. 100 E. Madison Street Elmhurst, Illinois Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Beta Psi, Intramurals IP, KEITH K. 496 Chatam Road Kowloon, Hong Kong JAHNKE, KATHLEEN A. 1002 Hawthorn Drive Waukesha, Wisconsin JENKINS, WILLIAM M. 2506 Burlington Road Valparaiso, Indiana Track Team, Athletic Board JOHNSON, MICHAEL A. 1210 W. Oakglen Drive Peoria, Illinois Eta Sigma Phi, Campus Ministry Sailing Club, Judo Club JOHNSON, RALPH A. 9615 Braddock Road Silver Spring, Maryland Intramurals JONES KEVIN K. 2507 Hyacinth Janesville, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sailing Club Club Football JONES, WARDELL JR. 4884 N. 18th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KAMINSKI, WILLIAM T. 5031 S. 19th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KAUN, DENNIS P. 10561A W. Forest Home Hales Corners, Wisconsin KEARNEY, THERESE E. 75 Country Squire Road Palos Heights, Illinois Intramurals KEEGAN, DANIEL M. 195 Eastgate Drive Rochester, New York Inter-Residence Council KELLY, HUGH 2762 N. 70th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KILIANY, DENISE A. 418 N. Bonair Youngstown, Ohio KLEBER, ROBERTA A. 2634 S. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Secretary, Phi Chi Theta, Athletic Board, Business Council, Finance Club KLEINMAN, WILLIAM A. 1515 Summit Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota Pi Sigma Epsilon KLINGER, THERESE M. 10156 S. Hoyne Chicago, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon KNOELKE, DENISE M. 712 Woodland Drive Porter, Indiana KOPP, RICHARD A. 3026 S. Mabbett Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin KORALEWSKI, MARYGAIL 2107 W. Mallory Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pi Chi Theta Commuter Student Association KRAFCHECK, STEVEN N. 8007 W. Morgan Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin KRAKAU, BRUCE R. 515 Parkway Drive South Milwaukee, Wisconsin KRAWCZYK, JOHN M. ' 3374 S. Princeton Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi ' KRESH, PETER J. 4334 N. Sherman Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin KUCZYNSKI, JUDITH R. 8118 N. 55th Street Brown Deer, Wisconsin KUEMMEL, THOMAS D. 1565 Hickory Hill Lane Brookfield, Wisconsin LAUNSTEIN, HOWARD E. 5854 Glen Flora Lane Greendale, Wisconsin LENARD, ROLAND R. 2821 E. Oklahoma Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin LENGELL, ROBERT W. 1000 17th Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi LICWINKO, MICHAEL J. 1816 Vernon Street Rockford, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals LIERMANN, SANDRA L. 1915 W. Kilbourn Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin LIGUORI, DONNA M. 173 Edgewood Avenue Oakdale, New York Phi Chi Theta, Business Council LINDGREN, RICHARD C. 1325 Clover Lane Libertyville, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, Student Alumni Association LOCHEN, MICHAEL G. 3450 S. Main Street Newburg, Wisconsin LUCAS, CHARLENE 2558 S. 118th West Allis, Wisconsin Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi LUCAS, MARK A. 11952 W. Ohio West Allis, Wisconsin LUVARA, JOSEPH V. 2309 Brookfield Road Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ASMU, Senator, Dorm Council, President, Varsity Varieties MADDOCKS, WILLIAM B. 2911 Oriole Trail Michigan City, Indiana Educational Opportunity Program, Tutor, Dorm Council Inter-Residence Council MAGINOT, JOHN G. 1419 Blackthorn Drive Glenview, Illinois Intramurals MAKENS, KATHLEEN M. 826 N. 59th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Chi Theta, ASMU, Senator MANGINE, PAUL V. 25 Locust Place South Huntington, New York MATHEA, DAVID 1560 S. 21st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MAUCH, RANDAL N. 810 N. Allen Avenue McHenry, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, Chorus, Intramurals MCCHRISTIAN JIM B. 1445 Cardwell Lane Fayetteville, Arkansas Wrestling I MCCLELLAN, MICHAEL W. 28 Richard Road Hudson, Massachusetts Business Administration . . . 227 MCCULLOUGH, GEORGE P. 70 River Valley Drive Chesterfield, Missouri Pi Sigma Epsilon, Club Football Student Alumni Association, Intramurals MCDONALD JON L. Route 1 Mountain, Wisconsin Rugby MCDONNELL, MARY M. 3847 N. Pueblo Chicago, Illinois Chi Sigma Chi, Treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi, Pep Club MEIDAM, LYNN M. 1867 Elm Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Freshman Orientation, Business Council MICHALAK, JEROME P. 1822 N. Humboldt Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi MICHALSKI, MARK A. 1840A E. St. Francis Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin MINDEL, GARY T. 1460 Knoll Terrace Oconomowoc, Wisconsin Golf Team, Intramurals MISCHE, LOUIS A. 215 N. 91st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MITCHELL, DEBORAH Route 2, Box 490 Rapid River, Michigan Beta Alpha Psi MLYNAREK, ROBERT W. 5750 N. 95th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MONDAY, DAVID R. 6556 W. Dodge Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Phi Epsilon MOORE, MARILYN 827 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MOUNTCASTLE, RICK A. 1424 E. Alamo Drive Houston, Texas MYHRE, STEVEN W. 6513 50th Avenue Kenosha, Wisconsin Semper Fidelis, Treasurer NAPIER, WILLIAM V. 25809 W. Graut Highway Marengo, Illinois NAULT, DEAN E. 711 Elizabeth Avenue Marinette, Wisconsin NEARY, WILLARD G. 2005 N. 85th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Alpha Psi, Basketball NELSON, JOHN D. 3642 S. 157th Street New Berlin, Wisconsin Soccer NIESKES, MICHAEL E. 2901 S. 67th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin sr., N af-fer ,. , ,,, ROGERS, LEE P. SCHEFFS, DALE K. 228 . . . Business Administration NIGH, GREGOR E. 124 Forest Avenue Kewaskum, Wisconsin Intramurals NORWOOD, JEROME H. 5701 W. Fountain Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Phi Alpha, Greek Board, Intramurals O'HAGAN, PETER J. 1 Bedford Place Morristown, New Jersey Intramurals O'MEARA, DANIEL J. 2536 Madison Place La Crosse, Wisconsin Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals, Ski Club O'NEIL, DEBRA J. 6529 W. Dodge Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin ORLICK, TERESA A. 3375 N. 49th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, President, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma PAPALA, JAMES D. 3906 E. Munkwitz Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, Young Democrats, Tutoring PARRISH, DARRELL E. 4416 Sherman Drive Indianapolis, Indiana Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals Third World Union, Treasurer PENTLER, CHERYL A. 12700 Gremoor Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin Phi Sigma Epsilon PETERS, THOMAS J. W202 N11658 Merkel Drive Germantown, Wisconsin PETERSEN, WILLIAM R. 616 S. Lincoln Park Ridge, Illinois Intramurals PHILLIMORE, WILLARD J. 518 S. Harvard Villa Park, Illinois Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals PICCIURRO, JOHN J. 1016 E. Hamilton Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PISKORSKI, THOMAS J. 8532 Saginaw Avenue Chicago, Illinois PLATTETER, MARY S. 13025 Tremont Street Brookfield, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Business Council, Intramurals, Tutorial Program PLAZAK, CAREY W. 142 Chewink Court Palatine, Illinois Soccer PORTIS, HATTIE R. 2135 W. Wright Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Chi Theta POTILECHIO, SUSAN P. 2N284 Chatham Avenue Villa Park, Illinois Freshman Orientation RADEMACHER, CARITA A. 334 W. Knowlton Street Waterloo, Wisconsin Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, ASMU, Legislative Vice-President, Business Council RAGEN, TIMOTHY A. 56 Forest Hills Road Lake Bluff, Illinois RAMEY, DAVID A. 24 Forsythia Lane St. Louis, Missouri ASMU, Recreational Commissioner RAPHAEL, KEVIN E. 269 Beach 140 Street Belle Harbor, New York Intramurals, Finance Club REALE, FREDERICK L. 205 W. 15th Street New York, New York REHORST, RONALD J. W127 Nl2223 Knollwood Drive Germantown, Wisconsin REUTER, RAY E. 409 Vernon Avenue Thiensville, Wisconsin Golf, Intramurals REYNOLDS, DEBRA K. Rural Route 3 Freeport, Illinois RICK, RICHARD L. W62 N535 Wash Avenue Cedarburg, Wisconsin RIFFEL, JAMES L. 222 Storch Street Saginaw, Michigan Intramurals RILEY, LINDA K. 3446 N. 11th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Educational Opportunity Program, Tutoring ROACH, MICHAEL 96 Celia Drive Jericho, New York 76 Pine Street Madison, Maine ROLOFF, GREGORY B. 1573 W. County Line Road River Hills, Wisconsin Judo Club, President ROOK, DAVID J. 3808 Florence Downers Grove, Illinois Intramurals ROSENKRANZ, ROBERT 2877 N. 117th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin ROSSELLA, PAUL M. 3729 Connecticut Drive Rockford, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon ROTROFF, MICHAEL T. 8206 Portland Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin RUDOLPH, RANDY L. 610 Western Avenue Plymouth, Wisconsin Beta Gamma Sigma, Freshman Orientation RUDOLPHSEN, WILLIAM M. 8940 Central Avenue Morton Grove, Illinois Evans Scholars, Beta Alpha P SAFER, SONDRA C. 715 Tower Hill Drive Brookfields, Wisconsin SAMSON, MICHAEL W. 1306 13th Street Onawa, Iowa SARTORI, JAMEE C. 6 South Street Plymouth, Wisconsin SAWKO, GEORGE C. 3N121 Fair Oaks Road West Chicago, Illinois Intramurals SCHAEFER, JOHN J. 402 Hendricks Street Michigan City, Indiana SCHAFEHEN, JAMES L. 936 N. Mitchell Arlington Heights, Illinois SCHALLER, DAVID M. 325 9th Street Neenah, Wisconsin Track SCHARL, THOMAS M. 4127 N. 79th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHARSCHMIDT, NANCY L. 488 S. Marr Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi 2131 E. Spruce Court Oak Creek, Wisconsin si SCHLEITER, KATHERINE 2536 8th Avenue North Riverside, Illinois SCHMIDT, TERESA A. 216 W. Winifred St. Paul, Minnesota Beta Gamma Sigma SCHULTZ, RANDY L. 4743 N. 81st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SEIDEL, WAYNE E. 8301 W. Dreyer Place West Allis, Wisconsin SHANLEY, EDWARD M. 98 N. Edgewood La Grange, Illinois Rugby, Drama SHANNON, TERRENCE P. 17624 Larkin Lane Country Club Hills, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals SHEVIN, JOSEPH J. 610 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin SIKES, RICHARD T. 10515 S. Longwood Drive Chicago, Illinois SIMON, RICK A. 2288 Whitby Road Clarkson Valley, Missouri SLUSHER, KENNETH C. 146 Sullivan Street Farmingdale, New York SMITH, MARK A. W249 W7708 Hillside Road Sussex, Wisconsin STACK, GREGORY M. 1272 North 117th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin STAFFORD THOMAS L. 836 N. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin STANTON, MARK C. 9332 S. Damen Chicago, Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, Water Polo Club, ASMU, Intramurals, Chorus STEED, JOHN M. 801 Brighton Lane La Grange, Illinois Beta Alpha Psi, Rugby, Pre-Law Society STEFFES, MICHAEL P. 4535 S. Lawler Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin STEIN, GREGORY A. 5168 N. 65th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-President Delta Theta Alpha, Finance Club STERN, WILLIAM P. 7900 St. Anne Court Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, Golf STILLWELL, JAMES A. 1129 Elizabeth Street West Chicago Illinois Pi Sigma Epsilon, President, ASMU, Senator STONE, WILLIAM C. 700 Meadow Road Evansville, Illinois STRAM, RICHARD C. , 1 S. Park Drive Manistique, Michigan Intramurals STREATOR, DAVID E. W160 N9013 Madison Avenue Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin Chorus, Intramurals SUTER, MICHAEL F. 2450 S. 70th Street West Allis, Wisconsin TAYLOR, JOSEPH M. 8032 N. Cedarburg Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin TESKE, TERRENCE L. 4155 W. 89th Place Hometown, Illinois THIMMIG, PAUL 1720 Hitching Post Road East Lansing, Michigan Psi Omega Tau, Beta Alpha Psi, Pre-Law Society, Ski Club TICKNER, JAMES R. 3243, N. Sherman Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin TRANTER, R. JEFFREY 519 Curryer Road Middletown, Ohio TREBBY, THOMAS M. 12800 Lee Court Elm Grove, Wisconsin Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Golf, Intramurals UNTI, DANIEL T. Route 5, Box 694 Lake Geneva, Wisconsin Intramurals, Beta Alpha Psi VACLAV, ROBERT E. 2532 S. 90th Street West Allis, Wisconsin WABISZEWSKI, ROGER J. 2835 S. 43rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WAGEN, THOMAS A. 2414 N. Oakland Milwaukee, Wisconsin WALSH, ELIZABETH S. 11 Merilane Edina, Minnesota WALTON, JOHN E. W173 N9434 Erika Road Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin WATSON, DOUGLAS J. 14809 Elvista Oak Forest, Illinois WEBBER, DAVID L. 269 Forest Glen Avenue Franklin Lake, New Jersey WEBER, FRANCINE M. 6407 W. Wisconsin Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin WEBER, ROBERT G. 230 S. Oak Street Appleton, Wisconsin WERLY, THOMAS R. 960 Hillside Elmhurst, Illinois Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu WILDER, WILEY L. 1563 W. Hopkins Milwaukee, Wisconsin WILLIAMS, CHERYL J. 3538 Morris Thomas Road Duluth, Minnesota Dorm Council WILLIFORD, WANDA K. 1800 Roe Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Delta Sigma Theta WOOD, STEPHEN L. 803 Range Street Manistique, Michigan YOUNG, ALLAN T. 11935 W. Hayes Avenue West Allis, Wisconsin Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Psi ZEIGER, WILLIAM A. Box 333 Genoa City, Wisconsin ZILLIOX, EUGENE A. 79 Harrison Avenue Harrison, New York Intramurals ZINGSHEIM, DAVID M. 5682 Grandview Drive Greendale, Wisconsin ZIRBEL, CRAIG I. 15220 Markyn Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin Alpha Alpha ZOLNOWSKI, MARGARET M. 3456 E. Plankinton Cudahy, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi Business Administration f Dentistry . . . 229 Dentistry ALQUIST, BRIAN W. 1018 Wells Iron Mountain, Michigan AMBROOKIAN, HENRY JR. 1824 E. Jarvis Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ARTL, KEVIN M. 10635 Tanager Trail Brecksville, Ohio BAKKE, NILES K. 208 5th Street Waunakee, Wisconsin BALLERINI, FREDERICK P. 308 21st Avenue Ottawa, Illinois BARDILL, ROBERT C. 3755 N. Shore Eau Claire, Wisconsin BECKERLEY, JOY M. 1218 N. 46th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BECKES, CLARICE D. 12237 W. Dearbourn Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin BEHRENS, LEROY 4231 Highway 41 Franksville, Wisconsin BEHRINGER, SCOTT M. 2020 41st Street Two Rivers, Wisconsin BENTZ, JANE M. 417 S. 19th Street LaCrosse, Wisconsin BENTZ, MICHAEL A. 330 N. 24th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BLUM, MARC C. 1100 W. Wells Milwaukee, Wisconsin BOETTCHER, MARK R. 13855 W. Elizabeth Court New Berlin, Wisconsin BOLGERT, DAVID K. 1948 N. 7th Street Sheboygan, Wisconsin BONNELL, JOHN N. Route H5 Waupaca, Wisconsin BOSTON, THOMAS E. 620 Hillsborough Avenue Hillsboro, Wisconsin BURES, DANIEL A. 2904 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Band CARL, RICHARD A. 2022 E. Newton Avenue Shorewood, Wisconsin CLARK, STARR W. 2580 S. Superior Milwaukee, Wisconsin CUSTER, GREGORY E. 13857 N. Green Bay Road Mequon, Wisconsin ELSAESSER, FREDERICK 846 N. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ENWALD, CHARLES V. Route 55 Eau Claire, Wisconsin ESSELMAN, JAMES M. 3911 Lincoln Street Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin EVERETT, HAL K. 3273 Jay Street Wheatridge, Colorado FORECKI, THOMAS J. 4316 S. Nicholson Avenue St. Francis, Wisconsin FROEHLICH, STEPHEN F. 327 Whitehall Boulevard Garden City, New York Delta Sigma Delta, Vice President, Assistant Director, McCormick Hall GABRHEL, DAVID C. 1823 Rawson Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin GEORGIO, PETER 1755 S. 29th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GLOYECK, ALVIN W. 4777 Hewitts Point Oconomowoc, Wisconsin GOLDBERG, HARLAN G. 2131 Hammond Avenue Superior, Wisconsin Alpha Omega GOWEY, KIM A. 516 Conrad Drive Medford, Wisconsin GRAY, JOSEPH M. 300 N. Hartwell Waukesha, Wisconsin GROB, DANIEL J. 11205 W. Bluemound Milwaukee, Wisconsin GUERARD, JOSEPH W. 1639 Manistique South Milwaukee, Wisconsin GUTZMAN, DAVID A. 4012 S. 75th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin 230 . . . Dentistry HADDICAN, THOMAS J. 312A N. 69th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Delta Sigma Delta HALEY, JAMES E. 1100 W. Wells Milwaukee, Wisconsin HANNAN, MARK E. 2920 W. Highland Milwaukee, Wisconsin HOFFMAN, STUART 7230 N. Port Washington Glendale, Wisconsin Alpha Omega JOHNSON, WILLIAM W. 1529 Alice Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KAMINSKI, JOHN R. 24 Hamilton Lane Oakbrook, Illinois Psi Omega KASKE, HERBERT M. 1855 Buckingham Westchester, Illinois KATZ, THOMAS W. W56 N435 Lenox Place Cedarburg, Wisconsin KELLOGG, STEPHEN L. 1327 N. 116th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KELLY, KATHLEEN A. 405 Woodward Madison, Wisconsin KERN, JOSEPH JR. 4410A W. Medford Milwaukee, Wisconsin KINDEM, CHRISTOPHER 251 Highway Belle Lake, Aubeatus, Wisconsin KLUMB, THOMAS W. 269 N. Park Street Whitewater, Wisconsin KNOELL, ROGER L. 435 Cherry Hill Drive Racine, Wisconsin KOHLHARDT, THOMAS N. 2033 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin KOLLATH, PAUL A. 218 Taft Street Green Bay, Wisconsin KRISHNANEY, SHABNAM R. 12016 W. Verona Court West Allis, Wisconsin KUSHNER, RICK A. 1621 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin LaBLANC, THOMAS J. 735 S. Third Avenue Park Falls, Wisconsin LaFRATTA, MICHAEL S. 631 Oxford Road Waukesha, Wisconsin LASKY, GENE D. 4553 S. 23rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LASTE, DAVID R. 819 N. 64th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LAUSTEN, PETER 1204 S. 46th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LEONARDSON, GREGG A. 1264 N. 46th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin l LEVIN, SCOTT N. 2868 N. 83rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Omega, Community Hygiene Programs LEWIS, MICHAEL R. 3710 Daisy Lane Racine, Wisconsin LEWITZKE, MICHAEL P. 4437 S. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LOBAUGH, EDWARD M. 417 S. 12th Street Baraboo, Wisconsin LOCHOWITZ, RICHARD T. 173113 S. 26th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Omega, Society for Preventive Dentistry LORENZ, CHRISTINE A. 1250A E. Meinecke Milwaukee, Wisconsin LORITZ, DAVID J. 7515 N. River Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin MACHI, GRACE L. 3461 N. Hackett Milwaukee, Wisconsin MACHI, LEONARD R. 1609 N. Jackson Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MACHULAK, GREGORY E. 6093 N. Denmark Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MARSH, DANIEL L. Route 1 Winneconne, Wisconsin Oral MATRANGA, MICHAEL A. 1435 W. Kilbourn Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin American Dental Association, Society of Dentistry for Children MEKAELIAN, ARSEN M. 921 Gage Lane Lake Forest, Illinois MILLER, WAYNE J. Route 1 Alma, Wisconsin MINKIN, JEFFREY S. 3178 N. 51st Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Omega MINTZ, GARY R. Point Comfort Road Menomonie, Wisconsin MITZ, RICHARD B. 8860 N. Seweca Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin NENCKA, DANIEL J. 3529 S. Chase Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin NEUSCHAEFER, WILLIAM B. 4450 N. 99th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin OLSEN, DAVID K. Box 174 Ridgeland, Wisconsin OLSON, TIMOTHY A. Route 1, Box 211 Eau Claire, Wisconsin PAUKNER, KEITH R. 2245 S. 81st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PECOTTE, JOHN K. 2450 Branch Street Middleton, Wisconsin PEERENBOOM, JAY F. 824 E. Frances Street Appleton, Wisconsin PFALLER, CHRISTOPHER 2412 N. 53rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PHILLIPS, JOHN S. 425 E. 1st Street Fond du Lac, Wisconsin PIEKARSKI, NANCY A. 5570 N. Bay Ridge Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin PITTMAN, NOY GENE JR. 2457 N. 54th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PULVER, JEFFREY J. 12216 W. Bluemound Milwaukee, Wisconsin RANDOLPH, JOHN S. 602 Park Street Manitowoc, Wisconsin REMENIUK, IRENE N. 14315 W. Crestview Drive New Berlin, Wisconsin RITTBERG, RICHARD D. 2540 St. Charles Court Brookfield, Wisconsin ROTTMAN, DALE 12847 N. Colony Drive Mequon, Wisconsin Alpha Omega RUFLEDT, THOMAS J. Rural Route 1 Cornell, Wisconsin SCHMID, LARRY J. Route 1 Foxboro, Wisconsin SCHOLL, PAUL M. 8042 N. Poplar Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHWAN, STEVEN R. 3200 S. 48th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCOTT, ROBERT W. 1700 Highland Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin SHINNERS, MICHAEL K 4842 W. Dean Road Brown Deer, Wisconsin SIEVERS, JOHN D. 136 Pierce Street Berlin, Wisconsin SISULAK, JON J. 7358 Harwood Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SLAVIK, JEFFREY T. 1837 N. 48th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SLOTA, BERNARD D. 1707 N. Prospect Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Delta Tau Deltag Dental School Yearbook, Editor SMITH, BRADLEY T. 2519 Plymouth Avenue Janesville, Wisconsin SOBCZAK, ROBERT A. 3447A S. 8th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SPAETH, ALAN W. 2770 Avondale Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin SPITZER, JAMES M. 919 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin STAMATELAKYS, CONSTANTINE 3209 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin STEH, DENNIS J. 1913 Georgia Avenue Sheboygan, Wisconsin STEMBERGER, ROBERT S. 620 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin STEPLYK, ANTHONY M. 2419 8th Street Waukegan, Illinois STIGLITZ, JOSEPH R. 3354 S. Strotham Drive Greenfield, Wisconsin Delta Sigma Delta STRONG, MICHAEL J. 316 3rd Avenue Edgar, Wisconsin TETEAK, RICHARD H. 1512 Ahrens Street Manitowoc, Wisconsin TOBUREN, WILLIAM G. 200 W. Begley Greenwood, Wisconsin VEIT, DARRYL R. 4107 N. 100th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin VERHULST, RONALD H. 17120 Ridge View Drive Brookfield, Wisconsin VOELKER, THOMAS E. 2649 N. Lake Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin VOLZ, JOHN E. 7575 N. River Road River Hills, Wisconsin WADE, BYRON M. 5007 Marathon Drive Madison, Wisconsin WALLMEYER, CHRISTINE L. 6702 W. Paul Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WARNER, DICK L. 5168 N. 28th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WEBER, PAUL C. 711 Gidding Avenue Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin WEIMERT, MICHAEL R. Box 63 Bloomer, Wisconsin WEINGART, CLIFFORD A. 7234 W. Wisconsin Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Dentistry l Dental Hygiene 231 WHITE, RICHARD C. 1590 Orchard Lane Lake Geneva, Wisconsin WILLERT, JACK R. 4321 N. Morris Milwaukee, Wisconsin WIRTH, SCOTT C. 4019 LeGrande Boulevard Mequon, Wisconsin WISNIEWSKI, KENNET 3471 S. 35th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WOLK, JEFFREY D. 1913 Ohio Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin ZELAZEK, PAUL L. 2324 N. 45th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ZELIE, STEPHEN R. 25 Sunnyslope Court Appleton, Wisconsin H ZGANJAR, KENNETH J. 6920 N. Beechtree Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin ZIENTEK, JAMES P. 2325 S. 57th Street West Allis, Wisconsin ZIMMERMANN, HENRY E. 325 Origen Street Burlington, Wisconsin ZORN, GRETCHEN A. 5260 N. 66th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Dental Hygiene ADKINS, ROBIN D. 5318 N. Oleander Chicago, Illinois BAL, MARGARET L. 1006 Summit Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, Dental Hygiene Council, President, Curriculum Sub Committee BALDI, HELENE M. 4383 Washington Street Gurnee, Illinois Certificate BERTLER, RACHEL T. Route 2, Box 7 Manitowoc, Wisconsin BLINKA, ELIZABETH E. 3873 E. Bottsford Cudahy, Wisconsin BOGLE, JULIE L. 1246 Roxbury Road Rockford, Illinois Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Treasurer BORK, CINDY A. 908 Ninth Street Menasha, Wisconsin Certificate Intramurals 3 Junior Dental Hygienist Association BRANDEAU, LYNDA 597 Nash Road Crystal Lake, Illinois Sigma Phi Alpha BROWN, BARBARA J. 440 S. Arden Boulevard Los Angeles, California BRUSSE, PATTI 215 N. 9th Street Oostburg, Wisconsin BUETTNER, DIANE M. 5125 S. Balboa Drive New Berlin, Wisconsin Certificate 4 Alpha Delta Eta, Dental Hygiene Council CANZONERI, JOANNE Box 348-A Route 1 Mundelein, Illinois CERRA, MARGARET B. 4417 Puller Drive Kensington, Maryland Certificate Class Treasurer CIMRMANCIC, MARY A. 3668 S. 79th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, Chorus Hilltop, Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Secretary CONNELLY, KATHLEEN M 1708 N. Linwood Avenue Appleton, Wisconsin Certificate COSTELLO, CYNTHIA A 611 N. 20th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate DABSON, JAMIE J. 2357 Lathers Road Beloit, Wisconsin Intramurals Certificate 232 . . . Dental Hygiene DANTA, JANET L. 464 Shenstone Road Riverside, Illinois DEPIES, ANN C. 2337 Illinois Avenue New Holstein, Wisconsin Certificate Marquette Prayer Group DICKMANN, DIANE C. 628 S. 14th Avenue West Bend, Wisconsin Junior Dental Hygienist Association DIERINGER, LYNN C. 11908 Woodcrest Circle Franklin, Wisconsin Alpha Delta Eta DOMAGALSKI, BEVERLY J. 4211 W. Bonny Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Chi Sigma Chi, Delta Chi, Little Sister DORMAL, SANDRA J. 607 Thorntree Terrace Arlington Heights, Illinois Chi Sigma Chi, Alpha Delta Delta Chi, Little Sister, Sweetheart, Freshman Freshman Orientation DORN, MARY BETH 13435 Tosca Court Elm Grove, Wisconsin Certificate DRAZBA, CATHERINE M. 611 S. Dwyer Avenue Arlington Heights, Illinois DRESANG, SHARLEEN A. 310 Gardner's Row Appleton, Wisconsin Certificate Band ELLENBERGER, DEBRA L. 8423 W. Oklahoma Milwaukee, Wisconsin Dental Hygiene Council, Secretary ENGBRING, LISA B. 10301 West Ruby Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Chorus Junior Dental Hygienist Association EVANS, SUSAN J. 1414 Flett Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Certificate Eta , Alpha Delta Eta, Dorm Council FEIL, SUSAN C. 13425 Tremont Street Brookfield, Wisconsin FILIPPINI, MARY JO 6629 Minnehaha Lincolnwood, Illinois Certificate FINK, MARY L. 364 Sunset Drive Northbrook, Illinois Representative to State of Wisconsin Liaison Committee FINNERAN, PATRICIA K. 577 Fletcher Circle Lake Forest, Illinois Certificate FORNETTI, LETITIA M. N. Highway U.S. 2, Box 236 Iron Mountain, Michigan Certificate Sigma Phi Epsilon, Little Sister FOWLER, JAYNE A. 1304 Winona Aurora, Illinois Certificate FOXGROVER, PATRICE L. 2614 N. 114 Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association GADOW, MARY R. 1340 Timberline Drive West Bend, Wisconsin Certificate Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Delta Eta, Marcadettes GANDT, MARGARET C. 922 Watermolen Green Bay, Wisconsin GERTSEN, LINDA E. 253 Long Meadow Road Kinnelon, New Jersey Certificate Council Representative MUCAP GORMAN, ELLEN M. 1110 W. 7th Street Marshfield, Wisconsin Certificate Class Vice President, Junior Dental Hygienist Association GURICH, LYNN A. 3147 N. 74th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HELFER, LAUREL J. ' 5163 N. Lake Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Welcome Week Chairman HINTZ, SHARON M. Box 197 Embarrass, Wisconsin Certificate HOLLAND, SYNEVA L. 2326 Tradition Lane Janesville, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association HULTMAN, MARTHA B. 7730 W. Keefe Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate HUPPERT, SARA A. 701 South East Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin JARANTOWSKI, NANCY B. 6919 W. Villard Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Psi Alpha, TAU Chapter, Sailing Club KARIORIS, KATHERINE F. 2267 N. 63rd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, Vice president KATT, KAREN I. 4107 Pennington Racine, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Treasurer KELLY, MARGARET A. 2601 Indian Mound South Birmingham, Michigan Judo Club KILLEBREW, MAMIE D. 4362 N. 20th Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate KITCHEN, DIANE M. 3321 S. 119th Street West Allis, Wisconsin Certificate KIRSCH, CHRIS L. 3167 N. 53rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Heta, Chorus KREMA, CINDER L. 5608 S. 27th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate KUFFEL, COLLEEN M. 14530 Westview Court Brookfield, Wisconsin Certificate LAMBO, ALICE M. 17365 Patricia Lane Brookfield, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association LAPCEWICH, KIM A 502 S. I-Oka Mount Prospect, Illinois LARSON, BECKY L. 127 S. 4th Street Barron, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Student Liaison Committee, Dental Hygiene Council LEWIS, JANE A. 3710 Daisy Lane Racine, Wisconsin Certificate LOTTES, KATHRYN E. 750 N. Main Lake Mills, Wisconsin LOWENSTEIN, JANE L. 17 Druid Hill Drive Parsippany, New Jersey LYNCH, JANE A. 922 E. Carpenter Drive Palatine, Illinois MAKOWSKI, SUSAN C. 6940 Hunters Branch Drive N.E. Atlanta, Georgia MALONE, MARGARET M. 9207 San Jose Detroit, Michigan MARCH, MAUREEN A. 124 6th Street N.W. Dyersville, Iowa Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Sigma Phi Alpha MARTEN, SHIRLEY A. 417 W. Benton Tomah, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, Dental Hygiene Council MATHIEU, LORI M. Route 2, Box 14 Campbellsport, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, President MAYER, CLAUDIA J. 4531 N. 74th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Alpha Delta Eta, ASMU, Senator Freshmen Orientation, Junior Dental Hygienist Association MCDONOUGH, TERESA A. 1010 San Roque Road Santa Barbara, California McLEAN, JUDITH L. 10529 Dorchester Westchester, Illinois Chi Sigma Chi METZ, RUTH A. 2735 N. 124th Street Brookfield, Wisconsin Certificate MEYER, COLLEEN M. 6146 Washington Circle Wauwatosa, Wisconsin MEYERS, LEE A. 5150 S. Skyline Drive New Berlin, Wisconsin MILLER, DEBRA D. 210 Estberg Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Ski Club, Class President, B.O.L.D. MILLER, JULIE A. 15425 St. Therese Boulevard Brookfield, Wisconsin Alpha Delta Eta, Junior Dental Hygienist Association, President, Ski Club, Sailing Club MILLER, ROBERTA J. 3524 Wright Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association MOORE, JOANN 2725 Audrey Avenue Waukegan, Illinois Certificate MOORE, JUDITH A. 1231 Vista Avenue Janesville, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Intramurals MUELLER, MARY A. 3316 N. 94th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Certificate Chi Sigma Chi NELIS, CATHERINE P. 1124 Taylor Grand Haven, Michigan PASCHEN, NANCY B. 2007 Jefferson Street Baraboo, Wisconsin PAULSEN, ROBYN M. 3806 Ruby Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Certificate PERLICH, ELIZABETH A. 136 S. 20th Street LaCrosse, Wisconsin PIEKARZ, JACQUELINE A. 5715 Park Place Crestwood, Illinois POMATTO, JAN L. 15 W. 1121 81st Street Hinsdale, Illinois Certificate POTTER, JULIE A. 75 Elm Acres Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Certificate Cheerleader, Freshmen Orientation, Dorm Judicial Board Chairman REID, JACQUELINE 2048 Racine Street Racine, Wisconsin RENLY, YVONNE M. Route 1 Orfordville, Wisconsin RITSCHARD, DEBORAH J. 26077 Lakeview Drive South Bend, Indiana ROTHSTEIN, JENNIFER K. Whistling Wings Necedah, Wisconsin RUDOLPH, MARGARET J. 1320 Cedarhill Drive East Lansing, Michigan SABBIA PAULA C. 2927 S. Downing Avenue Westchester, Illinois Junior Dental Hygienist Association SAYERS, MONICA A. 2000 Rayner Road Kirkwood, Missouri Certificate SCHLEI, HEIDI A. N68 W25422 Highway 74 Sussex, Wisconsin SCHMITT, LINDA J. 6947 Boulder Hill Road Verona, Wisconsin Certificate SCHROEDER, MARGARET M. 731 S. Lincoln Avenue Park Ridge, Illinois SCHUMACHER, MARY L. 2591 Beaumont Street Green Bay, Wisconsin SCOVILLE, JANET R. 900 Lincoln Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin Certificate SEITZ, JANE L. 643 Ridgewood Lane Libertyville, Illinois Junior Dental Hygienist Association, Intramurals SHERLOCK, JUDY 1 Hawthorn Court Rockville, Maryland Certificate SPENCE, SARA L. W302 N6135 Spence Road Hartland, Wisconsin STAUFFACHER, MARGOT M. 521 Camp Street Baraboo, Wisconsin Certificate STELMACHER, YVONNE 340 8th Avenue North Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Certificate SUTTON, DOROTHY 722 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SWEETI, KATHLEEN J. 913 Augusta Street Racine, Wisconsin Dental Hygiene f Engineering . . . 233 TABBERT, LYNN M. 3319 99th Street Kenosha, Wisconsin Certificate Chorus, Dorm Council THOMPSON, SUSAN J. 1201 San Juan Flint, Michigan Certificate TOWNSEND, PAMELA J. 915 Park Avenue Winthrop Harbor, Illinois Certificate TRIMBERGER, HELEN A. 3746 Cardinal Court Racine, Wisconsin Alpha Delta Eta TUHEY, BETTY A. 111 S. Elizabeth Street Lombard, Illinois Van SCOTTER, PEGGY J. 2425 N. 96th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Certificate VERFURTH, SUSAN E. 7 Harding Drive Weatogue, Connecticut WALIGORA, SUSAN M. 136 Grote Street Buffalo, New York WEST, CHRISTY JO W22 Oakdale Lane Mundelein, Illinois Certificate Cheerleader WESTLEY, MARY K. 6575 N. Alberta Court Milwaukee, Wisconsin WISE, GAIL M. 502 Clement Avenue Sheboygan, Wisconsin Certificate Junior Dental Hygienist Association WRIGHT, MARY C. Box 4 Mondovi, Wisconsin ZELOOF, DEBBIE R. 876 Crimson Court Wheeling, Illinois ZENI, MARY B. 1625 16th Avenue S. Escanaba, Michigan Engineering ARHAR, EDWARD J. 151 E. 199th Street Euclid, Ohio Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals BANACH, WILLIAM 2237 S. 32nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BANKER, ROBERT 4892 N. 18th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BERGS, MARY A. 7286 N. 43rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Council, Open House, American Society of Civil Engineers BIELINSKI, RALPH 1644 S. Carroll Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin BLATTNER, GEORGE W. 4601 S. Clearwater Place New Berlin, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers BRONIKOWSKI, ALAN J. 1700 Tamarack Street South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Engineering Knights, Blue Print, Open House BROWN, VANESSA A. 10212 S. Lowe Avenue Chicago, Illinois Delta Sigma Theta, Senior Week, Chairperson, Society of Women Engineers, President, Third World Union Engineering Society CAMPBELL, ALAN 10135 W. Coldspring Road Greenfield, Wisconsin CONCEPCION, DANTE S. 626 Western Boulevard Tamuning, Guam Stein Haus CONTRATTO, ROBERT 8647 Douglas Milwaukee, Wisconsin CUNNINGHAM, BRIAN A. 819 N. Central Chicago, Illinois Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, EOP Tutor Program, Christian Fellowship, Physics I Club CUSHWA, DAVID J. 18 Lodges Lane Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania Intramurals, American Society of Civil Engineers, Society of Automotive Engineers CZAPIEWSKI, RUDY 1405 Madison Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin DeGRAND, DONALD J. 11520 Woods Road Franklin, Wisconsin Chi Epsilon, American Society of Civil Engineers, Open House GROGAN, JAMES KIERNAN, MICHAEL KOSEWICZ, JOSEPH 234 . . . Engineering DIECKELMAN, SCOTT T. 1505 Church Street Elm Grove, Wisconsin DIGIACOMO, REGIS 2333 N. 113th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin DOMBROWSKI, ROBERT F. 7046 N. 98th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin American Society of Civil Engineers DRUML, DAVID F. 3550 Pilgrim Road Brookfield, Wisconsin EALEs, JERRY 831 Oakland Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin EGGERT, MARK A. 3360 S. 80th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers EKIS, IMANTS 14235 Beechwood Trail New Berlin, Wisconsin ESPINOZA, EDWARD T. 50-34 42nd Street Sunnyside, New York Dorm Council, Vice-President, ASMU, Senator, Women's Physical Safety Task Force, Open House, Chairman FEHL, STEVEN D. 419 W. Pine Street Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers FEHRENBACH, JON 3347 S. 98th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin FINN, PATRICK 2374 N. 45th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin FLEMING, KENNETH J. 557 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GOESCH, DAVID 4566 W. Kiley Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin GOLDSWORTHY, CHARLES 2729 S. 71st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GOTRO, JEFFREY T. 8656 Woodhollow Road Sagamore Hills, Ohio Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals 813 Revere Avenue Trenton, New Jersey GUNNERMAN, ROBERT 1516 Carriage Lane New Berlin, Wisconsin GUTOSKI, GREGORY 2433 N. 23rd Street Sheboygan, Wisconsin GUTZKE, JOHN 536 N. 54th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HANSEN, MARK 12009 Oakwood Avenue Franklin, Wisconsin HATER, JOHN M. 4208 Dale Avenue Tampa, Florida HATTAN, MICHAEL J. 3647 W. 108th Street Chicago, Illinois Triangle, Intra Fraternity Council, Intramurals, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers HAUSER, ERIC D. 8300 Glenn Oak Drive Broadview Heights, Ohio Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon HAYES, PHILLIP M. 12500 W. Grove Terrace Elm Grove, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi, Tennis Team, Band HERSMAN, MICHAEL 7875 W. Oklahoma Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin HILGART, MICHAEL R. 4115 N. 63rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Open House HILL, WILLIAM 807 Cheyenne Radcliff, Kentucky HOCKENBERRY, ROBERT P. Route 2, Box 397 East Troy, Wisconsin Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, Blue Print, Open House . HOSBEIN, PETER 491 Washington Avenue Glencoe, Illinois HUBBARD, ROBERT F. 2817 Austin Street East Troy, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Chorus HUMPHREY, CLINTON E. 5232 Howard Avenue Western Springs, Illinois Pi Tau Sigma, American Society of Mechanical Engineers IDELL, JOSEPH F. 2203 A. N. Weil Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin American Society of Civil Engineers JACKSON, JOHN 1134B N. 15th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin JANACEK, JAMES F. 2357 N. 47th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin JANKOVIC, DARWIN 5840 Gardenway Greendale, Wisconsin JOHNSON, PAUL A. 1722 N. 58th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KACHEL, PETER W256 N5737 Wrendale Drive Sussex, Wisconsin 729 S. 31st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KIPP, JERRY 608 Belair Circle Wauwatosa, Wisconsin KLESCEWSKI, KENNETH 3875 Fond du Lac Road Oshkosh, Wisconsin KNUTH, MARK 4501 S. Kansas Avenue St. Francis, Wisconsin KOERNER, JAMES 25 Gramercy Park Rochester, New York KOLBE, CHRISTOPHER 4601 S. lst Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KOPP, JOHN Rural Route 32, Box 31 Stratford, Wisconsin Creole Petrol Company Tiajuana Zulia, Venezuela KROEGER, SCOTT M. 5049 N. 70th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, Freshman Orientation, Blue Print, Open House KROLL, CHARLES 641 Stocks Drive Delafield, Wisconsin KRUMRAI, RONALD P. 3712 E. Klieforth Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin American Society of Mechanical Engineers KUMANDAN, DAMODAR K. Sri Ram Nauar Rayagada, Orissa, India Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, Indian Cultural Association KUTCHER, DAVID G. 4339 N. 42nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Open House KWITEK, STEVEN J. 1956 Palisades Drive Appleton, Wisconsin Pi Tau Sigma, Helfaer Advisory Council, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Society of Automotive Engineers, Intramurals LANGE, REINER 3134 N. 82nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LARSON, ARVID R. Rural Route 1 Shevlin, Minnesota LAWERENZ, MARK 3007 N. 88th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LECEY, ROBERT W. 10066 LaCrosse Skokie, Illinois American Society of Civil Engineers, Chi Epsilon LEMANSKI, KENNETH 2004 Valley Lo Lane Glenview, Illinois LEU, ROBERT 9303 Ridge Boulevard Wauwatosa, Wisconsin LEWIS, JOHN 2902 Hickory Road Fond du Lac, Wisconsin LIAGHAT, MAHMOUD 6th Bahman Avenue Ahwaz, Iran LISIAK, CARL 737 Glendale Avenue Glendale, Wisconsin LOVDAHL, TIMOTHY 3012 S. 47th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MAKOUTZ, DENNIS R. 3834 W. Kiley Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers MALLEY, MARTIN 9123 Brook Street Proctor, Minnesota MALONEY, ANNE M. Route 1, Box 235 Hartford, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Blue Print, Open House, Chairperson, Engineering Council, Engineering Knights MAULICH, MICHAEL J. 4608 N. Wilson Shorewood, Wisconsin Avalanche Ski Club, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers MAY, GEORGE A. 353 W. Capitol Drive Appleton, Wisconsin McGOWAN, STEVEN 6 Tuxford Road Pittsford, New York McLAUGHLIN, JEFFREY J. 134 E. Maplewynde West Bend, Wisconsin Sigma Phi Delta, Pi Tau Sigma McNICHOLS, MICHAEL 612 Hillside Avenue Hillside, Illinois Sailing Club, Hilltop MICHALSKI, PAUL A. 3217 S. 15th St. Milwaukee, Wisconsin MOERKE, THOMAS 3960 S. Lipton Avenue St. Francis, Wisconsin MORGIEWICZ, JANICE M. Pulaski Highway Pine Island, New York Tau Beta Phi, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers MULLIGAN, JOHN 618 Hickory Road Glen Ellyn, Illinois MURPHY, BRIAN F. 4604 W. 87th Street Chicago, Illinois Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers NOSBISCH, JOHN M. 4530 N. 29th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Blue Print, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, Engineering Knights, Engineering Council NOTCH, THOMAS E. Box 12 Atwater, Minnesota Chi Epsilon, Co-op Council, Open House, Concrete Canoe Team NOVAK, DAVID 3779 S. 96th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin OPANSKY, ROBERT N87W15l93 Kings Highway Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin ORTH, KEVIN 1004 Meadowlark Lane Glenview, Illinois OWCZAREK, BARBARA F. 1812 Wesley Berwyn, Illinois Pi Tau Sigma, ASMU, Open House, Co-op Council, American Society of Mechanical Engineers PANKOWSKI, RICHARD 1213 W. Grange Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin PASCUCCI, GREGORY 8008 W. Hampton Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin PERSOHN, JAMES 2164 S. 83rd Street West Allis, Wisconsin PILLIOD, MICHAEL 13240 Oakhurst Avenue Elm Grove, Wisconsin PISCHKE, DAVID 3448 124th Street Franksville, Wisconsin PREUSS, ROBERT J. 409 S. Princeton Villa Park, Illinois American Society of Mechanical Engineers PRIDEMORE, DONALD 4426 N. 71st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PRZYBYSZ, JEFFERY A. 3261 Berea Road Cleveland, Ohio Tutoring, Intramurals PYNE, PHILIP J. 7315 S. 48th Street Franklin, Wisconsin Sigma Phi Delta, American Society of Civil Engineers RAINEY, CHARLES J. 9590 N. Range Line Road River Hills, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, Band, Pre-Law Society RING, MICHAEL G. 2121 Losey Boulevard LaCrosse, Wisconsin Rabbits Athletic Club Engineering . . . 235 ROJAS, BLAS 208 Parkcrest Drive Thiensville, Wisconsin ROZANSKI, MARK J. 6200 W. Bennett Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi Tau Sigma, American Society of Mechanical Engineers SABIS, RICHARD J. 4600 W. 96th Place Oak Lawn, Illinois SALM, JAMES Rural Route 1 Chilton, Wisconsin SCHAFFER, JOHN S. 10629 W. Wisconsin Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Blue Print, Engineering Knights, Engineering Council, Open House SCHOEN, ROBERT 3870 Glen Echo Drive Brookfield, Illinois SEARLE, THOMAS G. 7 St. Luke Street Belize City, Belize Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon SMITH, JEFFREY 12755 Stephen Place Elm Grove, Wisconsin SHAW, THOMAS G. 2830 N. 124th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Tau Beta Pi SILER, STEPHEN D. 4121 Forest Avenue Downers Grove, Illinois SKENANDORE, EUGENE F. Route 4, County Line U DePere, Wisconsin American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Karate Club SKOVERA, JAMES A. 3950 S. Clement Avenue St. Francis, Wisconsin SPRIDICO, DALE 8750 W. Mill Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin SPYCHALA, MICHAEL P. 315 S. Slusser Street Grayslake, Illinois Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers STOCKHAUSEN, RALPH 9337 W. Melvina Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin STRONG, JAMES 636 N. Leonard Street West Salem, Wisconsin 236 . . . Engineering f Journalism SULLIVAN, JOHN O. 380 Lopas Street Menasha, Wisconsin ASMU, Senator, Intramurals, Dorm Council, Karate Club, President SULLIVAN, WILLIAM 5738 N. 81st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin THOMAS, GARY 312 N, 75th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin TSCHANZ, THOMAS 212 E. Glenwood Road Lake Forest, Illinois TURK, WILLIAM 9523 W. St. Martins Franklin, Wisconsin WALDSCHMIDT, JAMES G. 5370 W. Fairy Chasm Brown Deer, Wisconsin Sigma Phi Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Avalanche Ski Club, Intramurals WALTERS, NEIL Post Office Box 615 Campbellsport, Wisconsin WARREN, ROBERT 4900 S. 35th Street Greenfield, Wisconsin WELCH, MICHAEL 128 S. 28th Street LaCrosse, Wisconsin WICK, THOMAS 4425 N. 65th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WIERSCHEM, GARY 5777 N. Ames Terrace Glendale, Wisconsin WILEY, SANDRA FIELDSTAD Rural Route ffl Warren, Illinois WINEGARD, MICHAEL H. 8925 Harms Road Morton Grove, Wisconsin Intramurals, American Society of Civil Engineers WINTHEISER, PAUL J. 156 Andrew Avenue Neenah, Wisconsin Phi Kappa Theta, Cross Country, American Society of Civil Engineers, Treasurer WOLF, CHRISTOPHER 1862 Glencoe Street Wheaton, Illinois WOYTYCH, PATRICK E. 625 Sky Line Court Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers WOZNIAK, ALAN D. 1219 N. 20th Street Melrose Park, Illinois Intramurals ZENTGRAF, CRAIG R. 3610 W. Abbot Avenue Greenfield, Wisconsin Triangle, Intramurals ZIMMERMAN, JAMES 3217 N. 54th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Journalism AMES, KEVIN A. 213 Preston Road Flourtown, Pennsylvania Tribune, McCormick Dorm Newsletter, Co-editor ANTHONY, JANICE M. 3347 N. 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Courtney Court Neenah, Wisconsin Sigma Delta Chi, Eta Sigma Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Kappa Tau Alpha BUDYAK, MICHAEL 2855 S. 71st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin CARRES, DENISE A. 628 Oak Street Boynton Beach, Florida l Sigma Delta Chi, Tribune CEGELIS SYLVIA M. l 70 Avon Drive Nashua, New Hampshire CONDON, KEVIN J. 126 Brunswick Avenue Gardiner, Maine WMUR, Assistant News Director, Pre-Law Society CONNORS, MARY L. 3001 Fairfax Boulevard Cleveland Heights, Ohio COYNE, MARY C. 3565 Boynton Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio Hilltop, Assistant Editor, Editor, Intramurals DeSARBO, NADINE A. 2530 Clifcorn Drive Beloit, Wisconsin Sigma Delta Chi, Women in Communications DUGGAN, MARY K. 14459 S. Lincoln Avenue Dolton, Illinois Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu, Marquette Organization for Women, Women in Communications, Journal, Young Democrats ECKHARDT, MICHAEL G. Elm Place X59 New Canaan, Connecticut ENGEL, DOUGLAS T. 2406 W. 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Lake Shore Drive Fontana, Wisconsin Hilltop STINSON, RONALD V. 3278 N. 3rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Delta Chi STREB, JOHN R. 194 Remington Street Rochester, New York SULLIVAN, PATRICIA 525 N. William Joliet, Illinois Sigma Delta Chi, Tribune, Copy Editor, Staff, Journalism Council SVATEK, KARL 409 N. Page Avenue Endicott, New York SVINICKI, JANE A. 3529 Roosevelt Road Jackson, Michigan Sigma Delta Chi Journalisrnf Law . . . 237 SZYMONIK, JOSEPH F. 725 W. Cottage St. Paul, Minnesota THOMAS, PAMELA R. 2820 Leonard Street LaCrosse, Wisconsin Sigma Delta Chi, Avalanche Ski Club, Coordinator, Freshman Orientation TOSCHES, RICHARD M. 57 Daniels Hopedale, Massachusetts Sigma Delta Chi, Rugby Club, Hilltop, Club Football VOIGHT, MARK F. 1632 E. Irving Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin WAHNER, LYNN B. 4327 N. 26th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Journal WEST, ARLENE K. 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Kenwood Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin BARON, ROSE MARIE 7037 N. Fairchild Circle Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Women in Law BARRETTE, BRUCE J. Badger Park Peshtigo, Wisconsin BECKER, BARBARA J. 4639 N. 52nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Beta Kappa, Law Review, Research Editor BELTZ, ROBERT R. 3306 W. Lapham Milwaukee, Wisconsin BENNETT, TITA A. 2935 E. Layton Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin BERMINGHAM, JOHN E. JR. 1828 Menominee Drive Oshkosh, Wisconsin Phi Delta Phig Project Outreach BEYER, WILLIAM H. 1837 N. 58th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Delta Phi BICK, STEPHEN R. 715 N. 12th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BILLING, DAVID B. 206 N. 68th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Delta Phi BRANCA, STEVEN T. 833 N. 24th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BROOKS, QUENTIN Z. 715 N. 12th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Black American Law Students Association, Project Outreach, Fredrick Douglass Moot Court Team BULT, BERNARD N. 1014 Werner Allen Boulevard New London, Wisconsin CARAWAY, JAMES T. 1823 E. 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Jarvis Shorewood, Wisconsin FROELICH, BRUCE E. 519 Linden Big Rapids, Michigan Phi Delta Phig Project Outreach, Instructor FRONK, STEVEN F. 1836 S. 55th Street West Allis, Wisconsin GAUSDEN, THOMAS E. 5005 S. Greenbrook Terrace Greenfield, Wisconsin GEIMER, ROBERT H. 1846 N. 59th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GEORGE, DANIEL S. 3118 W. Wells Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Delta Phi GERAGHTY, DAVID P. 5000 Winding Branch Drive Dunwoody, Georgia GIERINGER, MARK J. Box 103 Coloma, Wisconsin G1LsoN, JEFFREY J. 526 N. 32nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Student Bar Association GLENN, ROGER A. 715 N. 12th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Delta Phi GOLDSTEIN, HARVEY 3512 N. 62ndiStreet Milwaukee, Wisconsin Student Bar Association GORENCE, PATRICIA 2754 N. Hackett Milwaukee, Wisconsin GRACZYK, PATRICIA A. 828A W. Greenfield Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin GRIESBACH, WILLIAM C. 17055 Sunnycrest Drive Brookfield, Wisconsin GRINDELL, JOHN C. 5020 N. 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Lillian Street McHenry, Illinois Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi ZOLNOWSKI, HELEN 3456 E. Plankinton Cudahy, Wisconsin Liberal Arts ABRAHAMSON, THOMAS D. 4368 N. 50th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ACCETTA, JOHN C. 7300 W. Potomac Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin AHERN, JAMES D. 3226 W. 84th Street Chicago, Illinois AIKEN, GREGORY J. W238 Main Street Delafield, Wisconsin ALBA, JOSE J. JR. 192 N. 91st Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Sigma Society ALLISON, JAMES G. 353 E. Main E. Palestine, Ohio ARMGARDT MICHAEL J. 2418 W. Farwell Chicago, Illinois Sigma Theta Epsilon BADINI, JAMES M. 612 Wells Street Iron Mountain, Michigan BARON JULIE K. 3622 120th Place Kenosha, Wisconsin BARRETT, JAMES M. 1607 S. 57th Street West Allis, Wisconsin BARRIE, BARBARA J. 111 N. 86th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin BARRY, MARGARET M. 218 Boston Boulevard Sea Girt, New Jersey BARTH, ALEXANDER J. JR. N80 W16141 Rainbow Drive Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin BARTZ, MIRIAM M. 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JR. 5855 Finecrest Rancho Palos, California DEFURIO, JAMES R. 4111 Taft Road Kenosha, Wisconsin DELMORE, MARGARET M. 3215 Polzer Drive Wausau, Wisconsin DERENNE, VICKI J. 5008 W. Fairy Chasm Court Brown Deer, Wisconsin Triangle, Sweetheart, Chorus DEROSE, GUY S. 4335 Mar Moor Drive Lansing, Michigan Stein Haus DESOTELLE, KAREN E. 3050 W. McKinley Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Players DIAMBRI, PAUL P. 1467 Sunset Road Highland Park, Illinois Sigma Phi Epsilon DICK, GANNON J. 4650 Superior Avenue Sheboygan, Wisconsin DIEHL, PAUL G. 18222 Muirland Detroit, Michigan Hockey Club, Spanish Honor Society, Hispanic Club DIETZEN, MICHAEL A. 2004 Wintergreen Avenue Mt. Prospect, Illinois DIGLIO, MARK S. 524 Dogwood Road Orange, Connecticut DOHERTY, BRIAN F. 12 Louise Road Edison, New Jersey DOOLAN, JAMES E. 215 Birchland Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts Phi Beta Kappa, Freshman Orientation, Intramurals DOYLE, THOMAS R. 2422 St. Raymond Avenue Bronx, New York Squash Club DRAGOTTA, GRACANNE M. 2916 S. 58th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin DUFFY, JULIE L. Box 82 Ellsworth, Wisconsin DULAK, JOSEPH S. 233 Fiest Street Menominee, Michigan ' Intramurals DUNN, KEVIN T. 1026 N. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin DURAN, VICTORIA M. 11655 S. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois EBERGENY, GARY L. 3281 S. 69th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ECHSNER, STEPHEN H. 300 Tipton Lane Columbus, Indiana Phi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu, President, Student Alumni Association ELCHISON, BRUCE F. 2929 W. Highland Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin END, DAVID B. 4110 N. Woodburn Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ENTERS, DAVID T. 6923 N. 67th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Psi Chi ERICKSON, ROBERT H. 236 W. Adams Villa Park, Illinois ERSINGHAUS, JOANNE M. 1019 N. Octavia El Paso, Texas FAHRENBACH, GREGORY J 6768 N. Jean Avenue Chicago, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals, Tutor Program FALLON, JOHN J. 1046 N. 12th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin FALSETTI, THOMAS P. 14400 Juneau Boulevard Elm Grove, Wisconsin FARRELL, ROBERT J. 1005 W. Broadway Butte, Montana FELTENBERGER, RICHARD K. JR. 200 Mabel Street Johnstown, Pennsylvania Student Alumni Association, Inter Residence Council FENDT, EUGENE J. 405 Sherman Street Fond du Lac, Wisconsin FERDERBAR, PHILLIP 14712 W. Gatewood Court New Berlin, Wisconsin American Chemical Society FERRARI, MARK A. 43 Clay Avenue Highwood, Illinois FERRIS, JOSEPH J. 816 S. Midpark Drive Appleton, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha FERSTEL, JULIE A. 5720 Odell Avenue Chicago, Illinois FINN, ROBERT M. 1117 S. Miller Lane Buffalo Grove, Illinois FISH, JONATHAN H. 34 Eastwood Lane Valley Stream, New York Avalanche Ski Club, Dorm Council FLAHERTY, JOHN A. 1311 W. Kilbourn Milwaukee, Wisconsin FLEMING, JOHN 6738 N. Newgard Avenue Chicago, Illinois FLEMING, LYNDA M. 557 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Honors Program FRAMBACH, DAVID R. 500 W. Bradley Road Fox Point, Wisconsin FRANCIS, MICHAEL C. 5014 Howard Avenue New Orleans, Louisiana Alpha Sigma Nu, Chorus, Marquette Players FUNK, SUSAN K. 328 N. 26th Street LaCrosse, Wisconsin FUNMAKER, GAIL L. 819 N. 15th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GABRYSIAK, JEFFREY M. Route 1, Box 195 Watertown, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Democrats, Freshman Orientation, Intramurals, American Loyalist Bicentennial Committee GAGLIARDO, STEPHEN J. Roses Grove Road Southampton, New York Phi Sigma Alpha, Spanish Club, Vice President, Italian Club GAINES, KAREN L. 706 E. Pershing Road Chicago, Illinois Council on Equal Opportunity GARDNER, CATHERINE A. W158 N90l5 Charles Drive Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin American Chemical Society GARDNER, JOHN E. 1120 N. Haddow Court Arlington Heights, Illinois GARDON, PETER L. 162 Lake Street Peshtigo, Wisconsin Phi Beta Kappa, Pre-Law Society, Intramurals, American Loyalist Bicentennial Committee Tutor Program GARRO, RAYMOND J. 5531 W. 23rd Place Cicero, Illinois Intramurals, Dorm Council GARROW, PATRICIA A. Rural Route ,if2 Brillion, Wisconsin GARZA, ROBERTO O. 1326 Center Street Racine, Wisconsin GAW, ROBERT B. 9624 S. Kildare Oak Lawn, Illinois GEGIOS, ROBERT L. 4936 N. Woodburn Street Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin Psi Chi, Intramurals, Young Democrats GERBRACHT, ROBERT M. Rost Office Box 232, Fox Hill Gates Mills, Ohio Hilltop, Freshman Orientation Pi Sigma Alpha GIFFHORN, JUDITH A. 3318 Wilkins Drive Falls Church, Virginia Pi Delta Phi, Intramurals GMUREK, MICHAEL F. 2009 Norhurst Way S. Catonsville, Maryland Band, Blue Print, Physics Club GNAT, CHERYL L. 3025 S. 83rd Street West Allis, Wisconsin GONRING, AMY 1129 N. 11th Avenue West Bend, Wisconsin GOTTSACKER, THOMAS A. 2117 Bollmann Drive Sheboygan, Wisconsin Intramurals GRALL, BONNIE K. 729 5th Street Menasha, Wisconsin Phi Sigma, American Chemical Society GRANCHAY, JOHN S. Post Office Box 2510 Weirton, West Virginia Association for Community Action and Awareness, Chairperson, Intramurals GRASCH, ANTHONY L. 13055 Dunwoody Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin GRAY, DEVLIN N. 13 Arrandale Avenue Great Neck, New York Rugby Club GREENHECK, ROBERT A. 1929 Emerson Street Wausau, Wisconsin GREIERT, JOHN W. 713 Woodward Drive Madison, Wisconsin GRIPPI, ANTHONY F. 27 Candlewood Drive Yonkers, New York Intramurals GRONSETH, GARY S. 5640 S, 92nd Street Hales Corners, Wisconsin GRUM, CLEMENT M. 1031 S. 28th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Sigma GRZEGORCZYK, DIANE 924 46th Street Kenosha, Wisconsin Senior Week, Intramurals GUDGEON, NEIL L. 77 E. Larkdale Road Deerfield, Illinois GUENTHER, HELEN A. 2628 E. Newberry Milwaukee, Wisconsin GUIDO, MICHAEL P. 901 Timber Lane Lake Forest, Illinois GUNNING, JOHN P. 7958 N. Townsend Milwaukee, Wisconsin GUTIERREZ, MIREYA P. 2128A N. Holton Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HAASE, MICHAEL A. 432 Lakeside Avenue Crystal Lake, Illinois Liberal Arts . . . 243 HAGEN, RITA M. 641 E. Franklin Street Sparta, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu, Freshman Orientation, Director, ASMU, Secretary, Academic Senate HALL, YVONNE A. 2639 N. 21st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HALLBOM, HELEN A. 445 S. Northwest Highway Park Ridge, Illinois Omegas, Vice President HANLON, SARAH, J. 13185 Caroline Court Elm Grove, Wisconsin Phi Alpha Theta HANNA, DENNIS D. 6100 W. Cleveland Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin American Chemical Society, HANSOHN, NADINE T. 4225 S. 14th Street Sheboygan, Wisconsin HANSON, MILO M. 802 N. 27th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HAUMSCHILD, NELIDA T. 3415 N. Bremen Milwaukee, Wisconsin HAUSER, DANIEL C. N167 W20925 Reynolds Street Jackson, Wisconsin HAYES, BENNIE E. 1326 S. Rolfe Street Arlington, Virginia Intramurals HEALY, PAUL G. 4686 N. 103rd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin HEBERT, JOHN T. Route 131 Quinebaug, Connecticut Avalanche Ski Club HEIM, WILLIAM J. 49 Douglas Pearl River, New York Freshman Orientation HEINRICH, ROBERT L. 705 Mead Avenue Sheboygan, Wisconsin HEINTZ, LINDA M. 810 Kurtis Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin HEINZ, DAVID M. 807 Catino Street Arlington Heights, Illinois Delta Tau Delta, Intramurals 244 . . . Liberal Arts HELTON, BRUCE E. JR. 5634 Old Dover Boulevard Fort Wayne, Indiana HENNINGER, MARCIA A. 21900 Shelburne Shaker Heights, Ohio Freshman Orientation, Student Advisor HINRICHS, DONALD F. 811 Driefuerst Road Plymouth, Wisconsin HITCHCOCK, KAY L. 671 Madelon Court Louisville, Kentucky Delta Sigma Theta HITCHENS, DAVID W. 6630 N. Bosworth Chicago, Illinois HOFFMAN, KARL M. 1323 S. Lawe Appleton, Wisconsin Band HOLLAND, WILLIAM B. III 2001 W. 101st Place Chicago, Illinois HOLTON, EVE M. 1425 W. Kilbourn Milwaukee, Wisconsin HOSINSKI, PETER M. 1863 Adams Street South Bend, Indiana Alpha Sigma Nu, WMUR, General Manager, Intramurals, Young Democrats HOWE, GARY L. 23057 Schroeder East Detroit, Michigan HUEBNER, PETER E. 212 S. Maple Oak Park, Illinois HUHN, CAROLE A. 141 Woodridge Road West Bend, Wisconsin HUNT, TIMOTHY F. 2209 S. Geddes Street Syracuse, New York JAKUBOWSKI, ROBERT G. 1341 Otter Avenue Oshkosh, Wisconsin Intramurals, Young Democrats JARECKI, MICHAEL J. 3659 S. 33rd Street Greenfield, Wisconsin Political Science Society, Wrestling, Captain JASHEK, DAVID B. 4560 S. Pine Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin JOHNSON, AGNES S. 2432 W. Auer Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin JOHNSON, CYNTHIA K. 507 Grove Street Oconomowoc, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha JOVANOVSKI, PAUL 132 Chester Avenue Bloomfield. New Jersey Intramurals JUNGBLUT, MARK B. 1710 Gone Away Lane Wheaton, Illinois Judicial Review Board JURICH, ELIZABETH C. 613 High Street Port Jefferson, New York Phi Alpha Theta KALETKA, MARK O. 4358 S. 72nd Street Greenfield, Wisconsin Pi Mu Epsilon, Physics Club KALKHOFF, GREGORY G. 3149 N. 78th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Cheerleading, Freshman Orientation KANE, SAMUEL M. 26 Porpoise Place New Port Richey, Florida Phi Alpha Theta KAPUS, JOSEPH W. 10133 S. Utica Avenue Evergreen Park, Illinois KATZ, ROBERT J. 1854 N. 72nd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin KAUFMAN, MICHAEL A. 12032 Harmony Drive Jacksonville, Florida Pi Sigma Alpha, ASMU, Concert Committee, Student Advisor KAUN, DENNIS P. 10561A W. Forest Avenue Hales Corner, Wisconsin KAURICH, MICHAEL J. 5909 W. Park Hill Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin KELLY, DAVID P. 19 Charleston Drive Huntington, New York Freshman Orientation KEMPKEN, BRUCE M. Box 1012 Twin Lakes, Wisconsin KERNER, WILLIAM R. 14605 W. Honey Lane New Berlin, Wisconsin Intramurals KIEFFER, THOMAS J. 2625 Lefeber Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Phi Beta Kappa, History Fraternity, Dorm Council KING, WILKINS JR. 3761 N. 21st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KISELA, ROBERT K. 10 Ogden Avenue White Plains, New York KITZEROW, DANIEL G. 452 Lowell Place Neenah, Wisconsin Track, Cross Country, Intramurals KLEIN, JEROME R. 106 E. Milwaukee Avenue Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Sigma Tau, Tutor Program, Pre-Law Society KLEINMAN, WILLIAM A. 1515 Summit Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota KNIGHT, RICHARD J. 207 E. Coolidge Avenue Appleton, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu, Pre-Law Society, Young Democrats KOCEVAR, JAMES R. 8864 Ravenswood Circle Wauwatosa, Wisconsin KOSOBUCKI, CAROL A. 2601 W. Becher Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KOSTROSKI, ALAN E. 9724 W. Oklahoma Avenue West Allis, Wisconsin KOWALSKI, JUDITH A. 3316 S. 84th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KROLIKOWSKI, MARY M. 1621 N. Cass Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KRUPKA, MARY KAY 4162 S. Maple Avenue Brookfield, Illinois Dorm Council, Tutor Prog Social Work Club KUTAY, EDWARD J. 288 Gatesby Road Riverside, Illinois LAMBERT, JOHN P. 1885 Hilltop Lane Deerfield, Illinois ram, Delta Epsilon, Avalanche Ski Club, Intramurals LANDGRAF, BRUCE J. 420 W. Bolivar Milwaukee, Wisconsin LARSEN, WAYNE E. 610 Franklin Street Edinburg, Indiana LASKA, CASIMIR F. 3158 S. 18th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LASKI, JOHN F. 211 Deerhurst Park Boulevard Kenmore, New York Sailing Club, Commodore Emeritus LEISING, JULIE M. 5364 N. 53rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LEWANDOWSKI, CHRISTOPHER A. 992 Elm Road ' Cedarburg, Wisconsin Soccer, Hockey Club LIEN, BRUCE P. 8337 W. Stickney Wauwatosa, Wisconsin LIND, RONALD H. 3 Woodridge Terrace Fairport, New York Avalanche Ski Club, Dorm Council LINDSAY, JOHN M. 1252 Southview Drive Erie, Pennsylvania LISKO, DAVID J. 10315 W. Sunset Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin LITTLE, ROBERT J. 2038 Summit Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota LLOYD, STEVE F. 14 Connelly Road Huntington, New York LOIEWSKI, DAVID C. 15 Hill Street Norwalk, Connecticut Campus Ministry, MUCAP LOPEZ, MICHAEL E. 1217 88th Street North Bergen, New Jersey LORAN, MICHAEL A. 1539 Prairie Street Aurora, Illinois LORAN, ROBERTA H. 369 Yale Road Garden City, New York LOSEE, JOHN E. JR. 2840 Sarles Drive Yorktown Heights, New York Pre-Law Society, Pi Sigma Alpha, Dorm Council LUBINSKI, ALICE 1817 W. Bolivar Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin LUCAS, PAUL J. 11952 W. Ohio Street West Allis, Wisconsin 5 1 flgfi I D :Vx I , ,, s 3' e I3 -iq Q: . ? ,I A .l 2 . LUCKES, DOUGLAS S. 680 S. Calhoun Road Brookfield, Wisconsin Psi Chi, Tutor Program, American Chemical Society LYONS, THOMAS J. 8105 N. Gray Log Lane Fox Point, Wisconsin MAASCH, JOHN L. 354 Althea Lane Hopkins, Minnesota MADISON, CLAUDE E. 3868 N. 15th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MAGOLAN, JEROME J. JR. 9520 W. Cleveland Avenue West Allis, Wisconsin Alpha Epsilon Delta, Bandg Jazz Ensembleg Phi Sigma, Honors Program MAHER, CATHERINE M. 45 Elm Street New Rochelle, New York ASMU, Senator, Student Appeals Board, Faculty-Student Conduct Board, WMUR MAJEWSKI, ROBERT J. VA Hospital Building 33 Tomah, Wisconsin MALLEY, JOHN E. 9480 N. Broadmoor Drive Bayside, Wisconsin MALONEY, MARY EILEEN Rural Route ,QI Bondurant, Iowa MANFREDI, MICHAEL J. 1130 S. Michigan Chicago, Illinois MANKOWSKI, BEATRICE J. 1615 Madsen Court Wheaton, Illinois Eta Sigma Phi, Dorm Council, Intramurals MARBURG, MARY FRANCE A. S. 1049 Elmhurst Drive Waukesha, Wisconsin MARQUETTE, PERE 1404 W. Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nug Sailing Club, Budget Committee, Campus Ministry MARTIN, DENNIS M. 264 Redlands Street Springfield, Massachusetts MARTIN, JANET M. 5929 N. 72nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Delta Pi, President, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pan Hellenic Council, President, Honors Program MARTINEZ, ROSENDO 2733C W. Michigan Milwaukee, Wisconsin MASELLI, JAMES M. 3321 Banta Road South Plainfield, New Jersey MASON, RICHARD F. Route 3, Lake Forest Golf Club Eagle River, Wisconsin MAYER, GARY A. 804 S. See Gwun Avenue Mt. Prospect, Illinois Tutor Program, Student Advisor, Intramurals McCARDLE, KEVIN F. 43 Montrose Drive Newark, New Jersey Honors Program MCCARTHY, BERNARD J. 6627 N. Ashland Chicago, Illinois MCCRACKEN, RICHARD F. 703 Thatcher Avenue River Forest, Illinois McMAHON, JOHN M. 322 Wellesley Road Syracuse, New York McMAHON, ROBERT E. 831 W. Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin MCMAKIN, ROBERT J. JR. 24 Reeds Lane Holbrook, Massachusetts Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals, Phi Sigma Liberal Arts . . . 245 McSWEENY, CATHERINE L. 1311 Camden Square Janesville, Wisconsin MEAGHER, MONICA R. 1825 E. Lafayette Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin MEKAELIAN, MITCHELL A. 921 Gage Lane Lake Forest, Illinois Student Alumni Association, Vice President, Escort Service Dorm Council MELCHER, TERRI A. 6500 Pierce Street NE Fridley, Minnesota Pi Sigma Alpha, Chorus MEYERS, MICHAEL T. 516 79th Street North Bergen, New Jersey MILLER, JAMES J. 1542 N. 29th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sailing Club MILTON, KENNETH R. 404 N. 39th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MOLITOR, BOZIDAR L. 2070 S. 95th Street West Allis, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, Delta Chi, Soccer g Varsity Varieties 246 . . . Liberal Arts MOLLNER, MARI 3310 S. 70th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ,Psi Chi MONOHAN, JOHN F. 431 Kenilworth Elmhurst, Illinois MOORE, GWENDOLYNNE S. 1434 N. 24th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MORRISSEY, MATTHEW J. 10541 S. Leavitt Chicago, Illinois Evans Scholars, Rugby Club, Inter-Fraternity Council MULDOWNEY, KERRY E. 1705 N. Second Street Rockford, Illinois Honors Program, Pi Sigma Alpha MULLIGAN, KEVIN T. 11 Cherry Lane Parsippany, New Jersey MURPHY, PATRICK M. 1523 Stratford Court Joliet, Illinois NELL, DEBORAH L. 8440 N. Regent Road Fox Point, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Eta Sigma NESBITT, RICHARD D. 129 Rendova Circle San Diego, California NEVILLE, SHEILA K. 5210 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin NEWBY, WILLIAM M. 34635 Bartlett Road Oconomowoc, Wisconsin NICHOLS, DAVID L. W176 N9155 Roosevelt Drive Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin Intramurals NICOTERA, FRANK R. 1716 Carlisle Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Phi Sigma Alpha, Vice President, Band, Jazz Ensemble NIERENGARTEN, THERESE A. 844 N. lst Street Sartell, Minnesota Psi Chi, Athletic Board, Student Alumni Board, Tutor Program NORTON, RUTH G. 5137 N. Cumberland Milwaukee, Wisconsin NOWAKOWSKI, KENNETH R. 3600 S. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin NUNN, GARY P. 715 N. 12th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin NURNBERGER, CORNELIA M. 5215 Washington Boulevard Indianapolis, Indiana Intramurals NYLAND, JEFFREY S. 4406 Peacock Lane Rolling Meadows, Illinois Journal, Tribune O'BRIEN, DAVID 1722 N. 48th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin O'BRIEN, JOHN F. 7808 Chestnut Hammond, Indiana O'HARA, COLLEEN J. 1821 B Wildberry Drive Glenview, Illinois OLAYIWOLA, K. A. SW2f242 Oshundina Street Ibadan, Nigeria, West Africa Soccer, Tribune OLSON, BRUCE A. 7228 Hillcrest Drive Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Honors Program, Pi Sigma Alpha OLSON, ELLEN J. 3471 E. Bonnie Drive Oak Creek, Wisconsin Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Chi, Band, Honors Program OLSZEWSKI, GERALD B. 1512 Notre Dame Road Rockford, Illinois Phi Sigma Tau, Pi Sigma Alpha ONAMA, MARY I. Post Office Box 86 Moyo Madi, Uganda, East Africa Chorus O'NEIL PAMELA G. 10 Marlowe Avenue Nashau, New Hampshire Intramurals O'NEILL, THOMAS F. JR. 503 N. Tomah Prospect Heights, Illinois ONORATO, ROBERT M. 656 Yonkers Yonkers, New York OSWALL, ROBERT C. 485 Woodside Terrace Madison, Wisconsin OWAYDA, SLEIMAN F. Beirut, Lebanon Soccer PANACEK, EILEEN K. 1727 Manitowoc Avenue PANKRATZ, THOMAS J. 815 Woodlawn Drive Manitowoc, Wisconsin Intramurals, WMUR PAPACHRISTOU, GEORGE J. 15825 Hill Court Brookfield, Wisconsin PAPROCKI, JAMES J. Route 1, Box 379 Mukwonago, Wisconsin PARCHESCO, KATHRYN J. 1224 Main Street Dighton, Massachusetts ASMU, Women's Representative for Programming, Marquette Organization for Women, Treasurer, Lilith, Educational Commission PARKER, JAMES M. 546 Morgan Drive Lewiston, New York Phi Alpha Theta PAYROW-OLIA, MARY C. 722 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PEARCE, WILLIAM C. 1705 Chapman Drive Waukesha, Wisconsin PELLEGRINI, BARBARA A. 3307 Ravena Avenue Royal Oak, Michigan PELLEYMOUNTER, MARY A. 933 State Street Osage, Iowa Phi Sigma, Chorus, Freshman Orientation PELUSO, ANTHONY R. 13 Minot Avenue Acton, Massachusetts Band, Intramural, Dorm Council PEOT, MARY M. 1022 Raymond Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Dorm Council, Vice President PERNO, GERALD D. 123 Inman Street Cambridge, Massachusetts PERZACKI, ROBERT J. 817 Blake Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin PETROWITSCH, WERNER R. 6515 N. 73rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Soccer PICA, CARMEN S. 1833 N. 26th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin PIKNA, DAVID J. 6539 48th Avenue PINTAR, KARL H. 18050 Lamplighter Lane Brookfield, Wisconsin Freshman Orientation, Dorm Council, Freshman Advising Program, ASMU PLATT, JAMES R. 1645 N. Monitor Chicago, Illinois Football Club PLEISS, ANDREW J. 925 Lake Avenue Wilmette, Illinois PLESCIA, RICHARD A. 225 E. Main Street Lake Zurich, Illinois PLONSKER, JEFFREY M. 1622A W. Kilbourn Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin POLEWSKI, MARK 5131 S. Mallard Circle Greenfield, Wisconsin PRIMIANO, MICHAEL T. 700 Western Joliet, Illinois PROEBER, DAVID L. 12028 W. Holt Avenue West Allis, Wisconsin PRONOLD, PETER J. 1014 Western Avenue Waukesha, Wisconsin Intramurals PRYOR, SUSAN L. 1 Wooster Terrace Shelton, Connecticut Phi Sigma, Tutor Program, Dorm Council, Intramurals PUGLISI, CARMELO A. 4686 N. 68th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Phi Alpha Theta PYNE, SHARON S. 7315 S. 48th Street Franklin, Wisconsin QUADE, ZACHARY F. 7326 Maple Terrace Wauwatosa, Wisconsin RAGSDALE, BENDA L. 813 N. 24th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin RAMIREZ, MARITZA 2878 N. Holton Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin RANDOLPH, DAVID R. 602 Park Street Manitowoc, Wisconsin REDMOND, KEVIN J. 3000 N. 6th Street Alpha Sigma Nu, Track, Honors South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Program, President, Appeals Band, Phi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Board Delta Intramurals, Tutor Program Board Kenosha, Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin Freshman Orientation, Steering REINDERS, MARK V. 651 N. Crosby Avenue Janesville, Wisconsin Christian Fellowship REITZENSTEIN, ELEONORE 1307 N. 58th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin REMSHAK, MARK S. 2159 S. 93rd Street West Allis, Wisconsin RESHETER, DANIEL D. 1265 Adelman, Avenue Brookfield, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Commuter Student Association, Pre-Law Society, Intramurals RESTLE, KATHLEEN M. 4630 N. 109th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Delta Phi Alpha REUTER, JEFFREY M. 5269 S. 26th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Young Democrats REYNOLDS, PATRICIA A. 1546 N. l22nd Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin RICHARDSON, JOHN F. 2476 N. 66th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin RIEBLING, ROBERT 80 Knickerbocker Road Plainview, New York RILEY, PATRICIA A. 11009 47th Street Kenosha, Wisconsin Pi Mu Epsilon, Intramurals RIPP, WILLIAM J. 11 N. Phelps Arlington Heights, Illinois Psi Chi, Pi Mu Epsilon ROATE, GREG M. 610 Berwick Boulevard Waukegan, Illinois ROBINA, ELLEN F. 108 Walnut Street Murray Hill, New Jersey Social Work Club ROHLOFF, ROBERT T. 1646 12th Avenue Grafton, Wisconsin Honors Program, Track, Judicial Board, Intramurals ROSPENDA, MICHAEL A. 1410 S. 49th Street Cicero, Illinois Eta Sigma Phi, Freshman Orientation ROSSI, JOHN D. 370 Franklin Avenue Princeton, New Jersey ROSSI, KATHLEEN M. 2533 W. Clybourn Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin RUDOLPH, WILLIAM J. 4530 N. 78th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Commuter Student Association RUGGIO, DAVID A. 204 E. 9th Street Hinsdale, Illinois Intramurals RYAN, NANCY A. 1033 S. Stone LaGrange, Illinois Phi Sigma, Freshman Orientation, Brooks Union Advisory Board SACKETT, MARK D. 7661 N. Delta Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin SALMON, DIANE E. 1003 Pacific Avenue Waukegan, Illinois Psi Chi SATULA, KEITH O. 640 Parkway Estates Drive Oak Creek, Wisconsin SAVIGNAC, MARK D. 11223 W. Garfield Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SCALZITTI, GARY A. 836 N. Fernandez Avenue Arlington Heights, Illinois SCHAUER, RICHARD M. 802 Lake Drive South Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHMIDLIN, MARY E. 1314 Alicia Drive Appleton, Wisconsin SCHMITZ, MARK U. 2647 E. Beverly Shorewood, Wisconsin SCHNEEBERG, BECKY A. 8540 N. 42nd Street Brown Deer, Wisconsin SCHOEN, SUSAN M. Via Civitali 58 Milan, Italy SCHOTT, SANDRA L. 11335 Haleco Lane Hales Corners, Wisconsin SCHRAMKA, KELLY R. 2941 N. 72nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHREIBER, DANIELLE M. S86 W17937 Woods Road Muskego, Wisconsin German Honorary Society SCHREIBER, THERESA A. 1869 Stockton Drive Northfield, Illinois SCHULDES, KARL A. 345 Coolidge Green Bay, Wisconsin SCHULTZ, JAMES R. 7811 21st Avenue Kenosha, Wisconsin Band, Intramurals, Varsity Varieties SCHULTZ, RICHARD A. 725 N. 22nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHUMACHER, LESLEY A. 5172 Park Lane North Olmsted, Ohio SoWo Club SERRANO, Jose E. 200 University Avenue Pemberton, New Jersey SHANE, ANDREW M. 2504 N. Harding Boulevard Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SHEKEROW, MARK D. 72 Longview Drive Cranston, Rhode Island ASMU SHELKO, GREGORY J. 811 N. 15th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SHELLEY, KEVIN J. 7605 Geralayne Circle Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SHEMANSKI, STANLEY P. Box 78, Vacation Village Drive Wautoma, Wisconsin SHERMAN, THOMAS P. 802 N. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SHIMONIAK, MICHAEL I. 6622 W. Wisconsin Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin SIEGRIST, ANNE E. 1225 W. Cedar Street Appleton, Wisconsin Alpha Epsilon Delta, Band, Campus Ministry, Phi Sigma, American Chemical Society SIMUNEK, JOHN F. 7 Woodacres Road Brookville, New York Delta Chi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Cheerleader, Freshman Orientation, Pre-Law Society SINKA, GEORGE I. 531 N. 18th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Liberal Arts . . . 247 SKAGERBERG, JOHN O. 16131 Trumbull Markham, Illinois Pre-Law Society, Rabbits Athletic Club SLAYTON, JOHN H. 412 N. Chester Street Sparta, Wisconsin Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Interfraternity Council, Band, ASMU SMRECEK, JAMES W. 500 Washington Avenue Marshfield, Wisconsin Intramurals, Tutoring SNOW, PHILIP S. 7241 W. Bennett West Allis, Wisconsin SOMERVILLE, NANCY M. 1627 Courtland Road Alexandria, Virginia Hispanic Club SPIDALETTE, LOUIS W. 7121 W. 34th Street Berwyn, Illinois SPRUNG, CLIFFORD C. 28418 Huntington Street Merton, Wisconsin STANEK, SCOTT P. 337 W. Michigan Street Appleton, Wisconsin STAUFIGER, DAVID F. 1010 S. 29th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha, Political Science Society STEIL, THOMAS A. Brenner Road Norwalk, Connecticut Pi Sigma Alpha, Dorm Council, Judicial Board, Student Conduct Board STEINLE, WILLIAM T. 931 Hawthorne Lane Cedarburg, Wisconsin STELLOH, KAREN T. 2128 S. 86th Street West Allis, Wisconsin STERBA, DONALD F. 4943 Morse Avenue Skokie, Illinois STINEMAN, WILLIAM F. 2501 Colfax Street Evanston, Illinois Intramurals STROHBACH, CHARLES H. 8934 W. Chester Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Band, Chorus STRUVE, JEFFERY E. N89-W17118 Roosevelt Drive Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Alpha 248 . . . Liberal Arts STRZEMBOSZ, PATRICIA 911 Sells Drive Hoopeston, Illinois Phi Sigma, Marquette Organization for Women STUMPF, GEORGE E. 13155 Dunwoody Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin SULLIVAN, JOSEPH F. 10045 Drury Lane Westchester, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Student Conduct Board SULLIVAN, KATHLEEN M. 2773 Citadel Drive NE Warren, Ohio Escort Service, Intramurals SUMNICHT, PAUL H. 17 Silver Spur Lane Appleton, Wisconsin Chorus, Theater SWORSKE, LOUIS A. Route 1 Allenton, Wisconsin SZAFRANSKI, FRANK N. 8025 S. Whipple Chicago, Illinois Evans Scholars, Intramurals, Educational Opportunity Program, Tutoring, lnterfraternity Council SZOPINSKI, MARION J. 8660 N. 64th Street Brown Deer, Wisconsin Intramurals , Commutor Student Association, Campus Ministry SZYMANSKI, MICHAEL A. 11864 W. Appleton Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin TAFT, THOMAS A. 1311 Holub Street Wausau, Wisconsin TAICSICH, EDWARD M. 229 N. Western Avenue Park Ridge, Illinois TAN, EVELYN S. 1330 W. Decorah Roacl West Bend, Wisconsin TARKOWSKI, KATHLEEN M. 5054 N. 55th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin THEURER, WILLIAM Rural Route 333, Box 351 Stratford, Wisconsin Inter Residence Council, Dorm Council, Intramurals, Student Alumni Association THOMAS, STEPHEN J. 11 Olive Court Rockville Center, New York Chorus, Bowling Team, Intramurals TINJUM, DIANE L. 138 4th Avenue Stanley, Wisconsin Delta Phi Alpha, Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Lambda Theta, Band TOLEDO, JOSE R. 2500 N. Lakeview Chicago, Illinois TOMASSI, MARY D. 942 N. 15th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin TONG, NANCY S. 344 N. 3rd Avenue Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin Intramurals, ASMU TRIBBETT III, CHARLES A. 8304 S. Calumet Chicago, Illinois Pi Sigma Alpha, Debate, Chorus, Campus Ministry TROY, JOHN J. 5746 S. Nashville Avenue Chicago, Illinois Billiards Club, Chess Team TURCK, THOMAS J. 5824 W. Beloit Road West Allis, Wisconsin TURTENWALD, ANNA C. 1212 S. 63rd West Allis, Wisconsin ULLRICH, LAWRENCE F. 1400 Greenway Terrace Elm Grove, Wisconsin UNGER, MICHAEL J. N78 W14923 Pueblo Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin Intramurals URBAN, JAMES L. 1655 Berkshire Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Sigma Nu, Chorus, President, Cheerleader, Physics Club VAN DYKE, TED J. JR. 212 E. Division Street Kaukauna, Wisconsin VAN HEULE, JAMES G. 153 Alpine Lane Hoffman Estates, Illinois VANLIESHOUT, DAVID J. 1730 S. Mathias Appleton, Wisconsin VANSELOW, GERALD W. 2206 Lexington Springfield, Illinois Phi Sigma Alpha VENTURA, WILLIAM T. 2204 Fulle Street Roll Meadow, Illinois VERDIN, GREGORY S. 3801 S. Kansas Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin VERGETIS, GEORGE G. 990 Kings Road, Erin Meadow RR ,ill Hartford, Wisconsin VESELY, LAWRENCE G. 1202 Windiate Street Manitowoc, Wisconsin Chorus VITOLS, NORMUND E. 18520 Loomis Road Windlake, Wisconsin Delta Phi Alpha, Band VOLKMANN, SHARON A. 133 Ford Avenue Woodbury, New Jersey VOSS, MARY ANN 11688 Sharonwoods Court Cincinnati, Ohio WADZINSKI, DAN J. 916 Mason Rhinelander, Wisconsin WAIGHT, IRENE C. 31 Southern Foreshore Belize City, Belize WALDSCHMIDT, THOMAS J. 373 Sherman Road Colgate, Wisconsin WALL, KENNETH Route fil, Box 307 Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin WALLER, GEORGE A. 1618 S. 15th Street Grand Forks, North Dakota WALSH, BRIAN G. 249 S. Rose Boulevard Akron, Ohio WARD, JOSEPH K. 183 St. Joseph Boulevard Lodi, New Jersey WMUR, Intramurals, Dorm Council WATTS, MICHAEL P. 21 Richmond Avenue Leigh Acres, Florida WEBER, JAMES L. JR. 7120 W. Plainfield Avenue Greenfield, Wisconsin WEISSMUELLER, KATHLEEN A. 6202 E. Sage Drive Scottsdale, Arizona ASMU, Liberal Arts Council, Dorm Council WELLENSTEIN, GAIL A. Cedar Beach South Route ffl Belgium, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nu, Phi Sigma Band WELTZIEN SCOTT H. 14016 Harmony Road Huntley, Illinois WEST, JANET M. 171 Second Hill Lane Stratford, Connecticut Intramurals, Social Work Club, ASMU WIESEMANN, ERIC P. 1522 Taylor Joliet, Illinois WILKIE, SCOTT R. 9150 South 46th Street Franklin, Wisconsin WILLIAMS, CALLIE M. 3722 N. 23rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WINDING, PATRICIA A. 2945 N. 8th Milwaukee, Wisconsin WITTIG, MARYANN 622 E. Carlisle Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin WOLFF MARY C. 2301 E, Greenbriar Lane Lindenhurst, Illinois WOTOWIS, CARL E. 7170 Louise Lane Coloma, Michigan WRIGHT, DONBOSCO D. 722 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WRIGHT, JON W. 224 E. Main Street Wales, Wisconsin WYBORSKI, LAWRENCE G. 1316 Forest Hill Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin YARNEY, ENID W. Winneba, Ghana Liberal Arts f Medical Technology . . . 249 YATSO, KATHRYN A. 7305 Grand Parkway Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Freshman Orientation, Senior Week ZAFFIRO, JAMES J. 11841 W. Denis Avenue Hales Corners, Wisconsin ZAHARIAS, MICHAEL J. 3558 S. 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Commuter Student Association, Judo Club ZAMBROVITZ, DIANE M. 52 Eggers Street East Brunswick, New Jersey ZELL, ANTOINETTE M. 2523 N. 65th Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Honors Program, Alpha Epsilon Delta, President, Tutoring, Alpha Sigma Nu ZENS, MARK S. 9344 N. Sleepy Hollow Lane Bayside, Wisconsin ZIENTEK, ROGER P. 3208 S. 40th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin ZINK, THERESE M. 4169 Swigart Road Dayton, Ohio Campus Ministry, University Committees, Honors Program ZINKE, RONALD W. 10860 10th Avenue Oak Creek, Wisconsin ZOLDOS, STEVEN P. 2421 W. Scott Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Medical Technology BAKER, ANN J. 8504 Foxcroft Drive Cincinnati, Ohio Medical Technology Alumni Association, Dorm Council, Intramurals BATTAGLIA, SHEILA 5 Wallace Court Novato, California BERGSTROM, NADINE A. 17410 Echo Lane Brookfield, Wisconsin Women's Volleyball, Womens Basketball CAMPBELL, PANSIE 1233 Highland Avenue Racine, Wisconsin CHUANG, ARIANNA M. 11909 Renwood Lane Rockville, Maryland Freshman Orientation, Dorm Council, Medical Technology Student Council CURDA, KAREN 3277 S. 91st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin DUCHAC, DAVID A. 724 Arthur Avenue Racine, Wisconsin Big Brother, Alpha Nu Beta, Society of Medical Technologists DULAK, MARK N59 W26445 Indianhead Sussex, Wisconsin GEISER, EDWARD 7340 N. Navajo Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin GODLEWSKI, BENEDICT 7304 Honeydale Drive Northfield, Ohio I-IACKBARTH, DEBORAH M. 4687 N. Lake, Drive Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin HASKINS, ANN 10608 S. Fairfield Chicago, Illinois KAROLEWICZ, JAMES 4218 S. Honey Creek Milwaukee, Wisconsin KEHL, KONSTANCE A. 2915 Kings Drive Panama City, Florida Intramurals KENNEDY, ELIZABETH A. Rural Delivery ,if2, Box 208 Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania Society of Medical Technologists KING, TONI K. 4618 King Road Harvard, Illinois Chorus KLEMM, NANCY A. 3940 N. 65th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KOPYDLOWSKI, MARIA 2354 N. 51st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KRAMER, M. CANDICE 309 7th Avenue SE Dyersville, Iowa Modern Dance KULIGA, CATHERINE 12860 Robinwood Street Brookfield, Wisconsin LAWLER, NANCY J. 229 Evolution Avenue Highwood, Illinois Intramurals LENANE, MOLLY M. 423 3rd Avenue SE Dyersville, Iowa Intramurals 250 . . . Medical Technologyf Nursing LOMBNESS, LAURA 8021 W. Evergreen Road Mequon, Wisconsin MAC PHERSON, PATRICIA 6786 Warrington North Olmsted, Ohio MATTINGLY, PAULA 320 E. Grove Street Rantoul, Illinois Modern Dance MIKLAS, EDWARD 5306 W. 53rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin NICKEL, CAROL A. 2490 W. Center Road Saukville, Wisconsin Society of Medical Technologists ORR, JAMES 4476 S. Iowa St. Francis, Wisconsin PAUL, MICHAEL R. 17 Sunrise Boulevard Williamsville, New York POLASKI, JANICE L. 15540 Indian Creek Parkway Brookfield, Wisconsin Intramurals POLASKI, JEANNE M. 15540 Indian Creek Parkway Brookfield, Wisconsin Intramurals ROWE, JANICE N30 W26476 Peterson Drive Pewaukee, Wisconsin SCHLIES, CATHRYN M. 632 Lee Avenue Brillion, Wisconsin Society of Medical Technologists SCHMIDT, DAVID R. 220 Crystal Lake Drive Plymouth, Wisconsin Society of Medical Technologists, Medical Technology Student Council, Class President SCHMIDT, MARLENE 2644 Central Park Evanston, Illinois SERRANO, IRIS 426A N. 29th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SHEFFIELD, ROBERTA J. 2084 W. Pratt Chicago, Illinois Society of Medical Technologists SHERMAN, CATHERINE B. 2006 S. Greenview Street Appleton, Wisconsin Society of Medical Technologists, Medical Technology Student Council, Intramurals THOMAS, BARBARA 5745 N. 9th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin TORRES, KAREN J. 450 Appley Avenue Libertyville, Illinois Intramurals WALDHUETTER, THOMAS 3715 Arroyo Brookfield, Wisconsin ZAKELJ, MARY 5516 Carry Avenue Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Sigma Nu, Society of Medical Technologists, Medical Technology Student Council, Intramurals, Freshman Orientation Nursing ADLAM, SUSAN E. 2570 Pasadena Boulevard Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Alpha Tau Delta, Commuter Organization, Modern Dance, Nursing Council ALEXANDER, MARIA D. 6429 W. Chambers Milwaukee, Wisconsin ALFANO, KATHRYN F. 22 Everett Avenue Winchester, Massachusetts Tennis Clubg Avalanche Ski Clubg District Student Nursing Association ANDERSON, BETTY M. 9323 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin BACHINSKI, MARY E. 4054 S. Kirkwood St. Francis, Wisconsin Avalanche Ski Club, Cheerleading BALLIET, JOAN 1304 East Troy Wausau, Wisconsin BANKER, GAIL D. 3914 N. 65th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Nursing Council, Vice President BARTZ, MARILYN R. 1504 N. 51st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BAUM, NANCY A. 3220 N. 95th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BECKMAN, LINDA D. 5945 S. New York Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin Zeta Beta Tau, Little Sister BIGA, ,LENYS A. 3277 N. Gordon Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin BILAK, YVONNE M. 6413 43rd Avenue Kenosha, Wisconsin Nursing Council BRUNO, SUZANNE M. 5621 W. Andover Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin Nursing Council BURNS, ELAINE M. 3119 N. Newhall Milwaukee, Wisconsin Commuter Student Association CALLEN, KATHLEEN D. 4183 N. 88th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin CALVERT, AUDREY H. 1565 Green Valley Boulevard Brookfield, Wisconsin CAREW, PEGGY J. 3720 W. Juniper Court Milwaukee, Wisconsin CARITY, CATHLEEN A. 3470 San Marcos Drive Brookfield, Wisconsin Intramurals CARTER, SUZANNE M. 512 W. George Street Arlington Heights, Illinois CASSIDY, CARMEL 911 N. 14th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin CHANG, 'DIANA M. 1016 Homestead Freeport, Illinois Freshman Orientation CONERTY, ANNEMARIE 46 Gold Boulevard Basking Ridge, New Jersey COZAD, CATHERINE L. 1205 Central Road Glenview, Illinois American Cancer Society, Public Speaker CULLIGAN, KATHLEEN E. 976 Summit Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota Intramurals, Greek Weekg Chi Sigma Chi DALY, BONNIELEE W55 N222 Woodmere Court Cedarburg, Wisconsin National Student Nursing Association DAUM, KRISTINE L. 11633 W. Oxford Place Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Chorus, Avalanche Ski Club DELFORGE, MICHELE M. 5134 N. Ardmore Avenue Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin Cheerleading DENNY, MARIA M. 7317 Sutherland Avenue St. Louis, Missouri Intramurals DICKINSON, DIANE J. Route 112, Box 176 Waterford, Wisconsin DINEEN, DENISE E. 7531 N. Boyd Way Fox Point, Wisconsin Alpha Tau Delta, President DRIESSEN, LU ANN 812 Charles Street Little Chute, Wisconsin EHLI, JANICE I. 2490 N. Frederick Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin EICHMAN, KATHLEEN M. 816 W. Grove Street Arlington Heights, Illinois Intramurals ESHELMAN, SUSAN J. 568 Elm Grove Drive Elgin, Illinois FLATLEY, EILEEN M. 808 E. Lakeview Avenue Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin FOLEY, MARY C. 540 Honey Creek Parkway Wauwatosa, Wisconsin FRONK, CYNTHIA A. 1916 32nd Street Two Rivers, Wisconsin GAUGER, CHRISTINE A. 4508 N. 71st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GAUNT, KIMBERLY M. 224 S. 61st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin GAUNT, TERRY A. 1810 N. Hi Mount Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin GESELL, MARY M. 2665 N. 131st Street Brookfield, Wisconsin Intramurals GLUECKSTEIN, JANET M. 17730 Greenbrier Drive Brookfield, Wisconsin GOLLA, JUNE A. 11438 W. National Avenue West Allis, Wisconsin GRUENINGER, SUE E. 3073 N. Shepard Milwaukee, Wisconsin HAGNER, SHIRLEY A. 2903 N. 49th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Tau Delta HAMILTON, CHARLEEN M. 214 Norwood Street Syracuse, New York HAND, JORJA J. 312 Frederick Street Plymouth, Wisconsin HAUGH, PATRICIA J. 4320 N. Lake Drive Shorewood, Wisconsin HANSON, KIM A.- 802 N. 27th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HARVEY, MARY J. 2725 W. Highland Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin HAYES, ELLEN C. 15880 Reedmere Birmingham, Michigan HOERNEMAN, COLLEEN M. 722 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HOGAN, PATTIE 917 N. 14th Street Milwaukee. Wisconsin JACOB, MARY A. 4708 Hannaford Drive Toledo, Ohio Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Freshman Orientation, MUCAP, Honors Student Association, Dorm Council KASTENHOLZ, DEBORAH L. 3713A E. Carpenter Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin KEEFE, ANNE M. 6 S. 320 Cornnall Road Naperville, Illinois KELLY, DEBORAH A. 46 Yale Avenue Irvington, New Jersey KERSCHER, NORENE T. 1306 Fairmount Lane Manitowoc, Wisconsin Cheerleading KROLL, PAMELA L. 2334 N. 120th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin KRUPEY, DEBRA A. 315 W. 5th Street Warren, Pennsylvania LESTON, DEBRA J. 413 S. Highland Avenue Lombard, Illinois LYONS, NOREEN 5608 St. John's Drive Delafield, Wisconsin MCKINNEY, LOU A. Route 3, Box 783 Antioch, Illinois MCNAMEE, PEGGY M. 110 Hammit Drive Normal, Illinois Senior Week Council, Freshman Orientation MEINHOLZ, PATRICIA M. 5832 S. Quality Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin MEISTER, SUELLEN M. 537 S. Sunset Avenue La Grange, Wisconsin MISHLER, VALERIE R. 409 N. Seventh Street Goshen, Indiana MORAN, MARGARET, M. 10417 S. Kenton Oak Lawn, Illinois MUELLER, BETH M. 260 S. Elm Grove Road Brookfield, Wisconsin Freshman Orientation, Senior Week Committee, Campus Ministry, Racquetball Club NELSON, GAIL M. 8 Omar Street Seymour, Connecticut Alpha Sigma Nu, ASMU, Senator, Tutoring, Intramural Women's Recreational Association - NIEBLER, KATHLEEN J. 3250 Applegate Lane Brookfield, Wisconsin NINNEMAN, MARY T. 5651 N. Bay Ridge Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin NOWAK, CONNIE L. 9604 W. Beloit Road West Allis, Wisconsin NUESSE, BARBARA J. 9030 W. North Avenue Wauwatosa, Wisconsin O'BRIEN, COLLEEN M. Route 2 Denmark, Wisconsin Intramurals, Band O'BRIEN MARY E. 1601 E. Cumberland Boulevard Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin Pep Club O'BRIEN, MAUREEN E. 250 Dauphin Street Green Bay, Wisconsin Honors Program 53 Nursing . . . 251 PADGETT, STEPHANIE J. 712 N. 7th Street Brainerd, Minnesota Who's Who in American Colleges PIERCE, CHERYL M. 6184 S. 120th Street Hales Corners, Wisconsin Sigma, Sigma, Sigma PIERCE, DEANNA M. 2759 Parkside Boulevard jackson, Michigan POHLMAN, SANDRA A. 3027 Derby Road Upper Arlington, Ohio POPOVICH, HELEN E. 2510 Anita Drive Brookfield, Wisconsin PROVASNIK, MARIA H. 387 Bates Drive Bay Village, Ohio PRATHER, ANN L. 2230 Marlou Court Saginaw, Michigan Nursing Council, President QUINN, PATRICIA M. 2905 N. Santa Barbara Brookfield, Wisconsin Curriculum Committee Nursing, Freshman Orientation, Nursing Council, Vice President RANSOM, IRENE R. 4939 N. 61st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin RAUSCH, DAWN M. 3820 E. Martin Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin Zeta Beta Tau, Little Sister, Intramurals REED, MARY E. 3342 N. 93rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Gymnastics Club REINHARDT, MICHELLE J. 12 Adam Place Hazlet, New jersey REPP, MARY JO 1217 Adams North Chicago, Illinois RICHARDS, CHRISTINE TAGLIAVIA 5010 W. Burleigh Milwaukee, Wisconsin ROTH, HOLLY S. 3615 Lathrop Avenue Racine, Wisconsin RUSCH, ROXANE 308 W. Kimberly Avenue Kimberly, Wisconsin Intramurals, Freshman Orientation 252 . . . Nursing! Physical Therapy SCEERY, MARTHA A. 10307 Riverwood Drive Potomac, Maryland SCHOOFS, LYNN M. 5774 Finch Lane Greendale, Wisconsin Zeta Beta Tau, Intramurals SCHOONHOVEN, DEBORAH L. 34897 Lake Shore Drive Lake Villa, Illinois SCHWARTZ, VIRGINIA A. 110 E. 252nd Street Euclid, Ohio Intramurals, Student Conduct Board, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sweetheart, International Affairs SCULLY, MARY ELLEN 11307 Kings Crossing Fort Wayne, Indiana SELEP, ROSEANN M. 9824 W. Edgerton Avenue Hales Corners, Wisconsin SITTIG, GARY L. 830 E. Mason Milwaukee, Wisconsin SKORCZ, MARY R. 10139 W. Dakota Street W'est Allis, Wisconsin Nursing Council SMYTH, NANCY K. 184 Lansdowne Street North Quincy, Massachusetts Student Alumni Association, Students for Life, President, Dorm Council, Campus Ministry ST. AUBIN, PAMELA A. 427 W. North Avenue Little Chute, Wisconsin SUTTON, MARY LOU 3058 117th Street Toledo, Ohio TIEGS, JOAN M. 212 S. 92nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin TREPSAS, LINDA M. 37 Knowles Avenue Stoughton, Massachusetts Alpha Sigma Nu, Chorus, Honors Program UHAR, ANN H. 3112 63rd Street Cheverly, Maryland UJCICH, MARYJANE C. 2121 S. 67th PlaCC West Allis, Wisconsin VANDEN HEUVEL, ELLEN M. 3 Clover Court Little Chute, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nu VEJINS, RITA A. 4404 S. 114th Street Greenfield, Wisconsin WARD, JEANNE M. 2622 N, 45th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin WEBER, ELIZABETH M. 1655 Highland Drive Elm Grove, Wisconsin WEISNER, MARGARET A. 2631 E. Beverly Road Shorewood, Wisconsin WELCENBACH, PATRICIA L. 9401 W. Harding Boulevard Wauwatosa, Wisconsin WENDELBERGER, MARYPAT 3913 W. Calumet Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin ASMU WHEELER. DANA V. 4676 N. Wilshire Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin WOLLET, KATHERINE R. 628 Grant Street Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin Campus Ministry, Sailing Club, Dorm Council, Intramurals ZELAZO, SUSAN K. 6244 S. Austin Avenue Chicago, Illinois Freshman Orientation, Intramurals Physical Therapy ALEMAN, SUZANNE L. 257 Nausauket Road Warwick, Rhode Island Students for Life Physical Therapy's Speakers Committee ARAKI, GERALDINE M. Post Office Box 468 Kaunakakai, Hawaii BAKER, MARYBETH 5174 Campbells Run Road Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Women's Volleyball, ASMU, Physical Therapy Council, Secretary, Campus Ministry BARRETTE, KIM S. Badger Park Peshtigo, Wisconsin BEDNAROWICZ, JEAN M. 6921 27th Avenue Kenosha, Wisconsin Zeta Beta Tau Little Sister, Band BIANCHI, MELISSA 8332 Oriole Avenue Niles, Illinois Who's Who in American Colleges, ASMU, Assistant Judicial Administrator, Freshman Orientation, Student Leadership Steering Board BIELEFELDT, JEAN A. 708 Harriette Street Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin BOWEN, ROMELLE D. 6 Morningside Avenue New York, New York COFFEY, MARGARET M. 1808 Bonita Avenue Las Vegas, Nevada CONNORS, KATHLEEN P. 3957 108th Street SE Caledonia, Michigan Physical Therapy Council COTE, MICHAEL R. 3736 N. Humboldt Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin DAVIS, GEORGE G. JR. 48 Central Avenue Hamburg, New York Physical Therapy Council, Volunteer worker with Mentally Retarded Adults DOLAN, MARY E. 109 Welfare Avenue Cranston, Rhode Island Omega, Marcaedettes DOXTATOR, RENEE 5708 W. Villard Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin DZIENKOWSKI, ROLLY L. Rural Route 2, Box 4 Boyd, Wisconsin FANTAZZI, FRANK C. 716 E. Townsend Milwaukee, Wisconsin FORREST, LINDA A. 5229 Lakeside Drive Greendale, Wisconsin FYDA, COLLEEN M. 6821 Tanglewood Drive Youngstown, Ohio American Physical Therapy Association, Intramurals GEIMER, MICHAEL K. 9311 Austin Morton Grove, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals, American Physical Therapy Association GERTH, MARY A. 1600 Algoma Boulevard Oshkosh, Wisconsin HEINECKE, GAIL M. 1729 N. 55th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin HELLER, THOMAS R. 2585 18th Street Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio HENSEL, JEAN A. 3335 N. St. Clair Street Racine, Wisconsin HERRMANN, NANCY L. 2776 W. Asplin Drive Rocky River, Ohio HEUN, JANE S. 5673 N. Crestwood Boulevard Glendale, Wisconsin HUGHES, SALLY K. 38 Church Street Lake Zurich, Illinois American Physical Therapy Association, Intramurals, Physical Therapy's Speakers Committee JORDAN, DEBORAH 3012 N. 28th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KANE, DEBRA L. 5 Sparrow Lane Peabody, Massachusetts KOVACEK, PETER R. 327 S. 79th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin KOZEL, CHERYL A. 20731 Lake Shore Boulevard Euclid, Ohio Intramurals, Dorm Council KUHNE, KAY E. 17001 Homestead Drive New Berlin, Wisconsin Band MACK, RAYMOND 4820 S. 20th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Men's and Women's Varsity Athletics Trainer MCNALLY, MAUREEN K. 11 Bridlewood, Northbrook, Illinois Intramurals MILDER, JAMES C. 27 W51l Washington Winfield, Illinois NEMETH, RITA M. 5508 Harvard Skokie, Illinois ASMU, Senator, Physical Therapy Council, Intramurals NIEMIERA, JEANNE E. 67 Morris Avenue Edison, New Jersey Freshman Orientation NORTON, MARY ANNE 32350 Plumwood Birmingham, Michigan Sailing Club ,MY ,,, s, Physical Therapy f Speech . . . 253 PELLEGRINI, MARY L. 3307 Ravena Avenue Royal Oak, Michigan RAUPPLE, LINDA J. 101 Ridgewood Drive Youngstown, Ohio Intramurals, Campus Ministry, American Physical Therapy Association RENNELL, JAMES C. 25814 Beecham Road Farmington Hills, Michigan Concert Committee, Intramurals, Avalanche Ski Club, Committeeman RIES, KAREN J. 952 Spruceglen Drive Cincinnati, Ohio Omega, Dorm Council, Physical Therapy Council ROCKE, DEBRA R. 212 E. Washington Street Flanagan, Illinois SABO, PAULINE R. RED 1, Box 47 St. David, Maine SCHRANK, SUZANNE K. 5140 N. 81st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin SCHRIMPF, ANNE M. 916 Montclair Drive Racine, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nu, ASMU, Physical Therapy Council SELEGUE, REBECCA A. 3269 Roswell Drive Columbus, Ohio SINSKY, MARY A. 2834 N. 98th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Avalanche Ski Club, Alumni Association SKELLEY, DENNIS B. N68W15086 Prudence Drive Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin Physical Therapy Council, Class President, Senior, American Physical Therapy Association, Avalanche Ski C WCISLO, KATHLEEN M. 101 N. Elm Street Mt, Prospect, Illinois American Physical Therapy Association, Intramurals WENZ, HILDEGARD C. 4525 W. North Shore Avenue Lincolnwood, Illinois American Physical Therapy Association, Intramurals lub WILLIG, LAURA J. 1771 Linneman Cincinnati, Ohio WOJTOWICZ, GERALYN M. 761 Brookview Drive Greenwood, Indiana Chi Sigma Chi Speech ABRAMOFF, ANN M. 18200 Chevy Chase Brookfield, Wisconsin Psi Chi WMUR, Assistant News Director, MUTV, Intramurals, Forensic Team ALEXANDER, COLLEEN M. 505 Cook Street Lake Geneva, Wisconsin Women's Tennis Team, ANDERSON, DARLENE 4747 Martin Luther King Drive Chicago, Illinois ANDREA, JANE E. 615 73rd Street Kenosha, Wisconsin German Club AUSLOOS, SHARON L. 4522 N. 65th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nu, Chorus BARRY, ANN M. 519 Mulberry Lane Racine, Wisconsin BLAHA, WILLIAM J. 1225 Chatham Street Racine, Wisconsin Pi Sigma Epsilon, Creative Broadcasting, Publications, Pre-Law Society, Intramurals BOHMANN, JOAN E. 1745 S. 52nd Street West Milwaukee, Wisconsin Cheerleader BONISTALLI, JAMES S. 449 S. Edgewood LaGrange, Illinois Intramurals, Concert Committee BRELSFORD, ELIZABETH A. 2225 W. Plainfield Milwaukee, Wisconsin National Student Speech and Hearing Association BROADEN, CHARLOTTE B. 820 Francis Street Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania BROWNING, MARK W. 6451 N. 54th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin BURNS, MARY E. 547 Fair Oaks Oak Park, Illinois Intramurals BUTKOVICH, EDWARD J. 2848 E. 97th Street Chicago, Illinois CAMPBELL, COLLEEN M. Nurnberg, Germany Chorus, National Student Speech and Hearing Association, President, Campus Ministry, Dorm Judicial Board CANNOVA, LINDA S. 1101 W. Empire Freeport, Illinois Phi Zeta Eta, Chorus CARAGHER, ANN L. 1000 S. Grove Oak Park, Illinois National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Gymnastics Club CARUSO, JOSEPHINE 3886 Croydon Drive NW Canton, Ohio Speakers Unlimited 254 . . . Speech CHESTNUT, ISAAC JR. 277 W. 150th Street New York, New York CLOHISY, WARREN A. III 30 Locust Road Winnetka, Illinois COLE, RITA A. 1117 Francis Drive Arlington Heights, Illinois National Student Speech and Hearing Associationg Varsity Varieties CONNELL, PATTI M. 2409 N. 64th Street Wauwatosa, Wisconsin CULLEENEY, CAROL E. 731 S. Beau Drive Des Plaines, Illinois Inter Residence Council, Freshman Orientationg Dorm Council DeBYLE, LUANNE E. Spring Lake Road Rhinelander, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Etag Tennis Clubg National Speech and Hearing Association DERENG, LYNN M. 2742 Sea Pines Circle East Clearwater, Florida Chi Sigma Chig Freshman Orientation Steering Board, Housing Committeeg Creative Broadcasting DONLEY, MAUREEN C. 7154 N. Ottawa Chicago, Illinois DONLON, PATRICIA J. 328 Downing Road Riverside, Illinois ECHSNER, STEPHEN H. 300 Tipton Lane Columbus, Indiana ELDREDGE, CHRISTINE M. 5145 N. Bay Ridge Avenue Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Eta, National Student Speech and Hearing Association ELLIS, MAURICE H. 514 W. 72nd Street Chicago, Illinois FARRAR, JAY C. Route 2, Box 173 Waupaca, Wisconsin Biking Club FEIGHAN, CHRISTOPHER 827 North 17th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin FODOR, VERONICA C. 1506 E. Beverly Road Milwaukee, Wisconsin FORGEY, FRANK E. 404 Meier Drive Jefferson City, Missouri GANTZ, MARY M. 228 N. Pinecrest Milwaukee, Wisconsin National Student Speech and Hearing Association GEROSKI, MONICA K. 21846 River Oaks Drive Rocky River, Ohio GILMORE, MICHAEL D. 7113 S. Normal Boulevard Chicago, Illinois GOULD, CHARLES C. 771 Jones Hill Road West Haven, Connecticut GRAAN, ELLEN 3306 S. Springfield Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Etag National Student Speech and Hearing Association GRAFF, JOSEPH W. 494 Amherst Avenue Coraopolis, Pennsylvania GREEN, SUSAN M. 325 S. Forest Avenue Webster Groves, Missouri GRELECKI, VALERIE M. 9375 Landings Lane Des Plaines, Illinois Social Work Clubg Freshman Orientationg Campus Ministry HALE, DEBORAH L. 4449 El Campana Way Las Vegas, Nevada Freshman Orientation HALPIN, PATRICE C. 740 Woodbine Oak Park, Illinois Dorm Council HASSMER, KAREN E. 2534 W. Morse Avenue Chicago, Illinois National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Recording Secretary HAWKINSON, SALLY A. 9716 S. Tripp Oak Lawn, Illinois National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Intramurals HEFFERNAN, BRIAN E. 20522 Fairview Drive Dearborn Heights, Michigan Wrestling, Hilltop HENKE, CORNELIA J. 988 Hawthorne Lane Cedarburg, Wisconsin HENNING, SUSAN A. W129S6945 Maclen Drive Hales Corners, Wisconsin National Student Speech and Hearing Association HENRY, KATHLEEN J. Box 511 Pocono Pines, Pennsylvania Marquette Players HICKEY, LEONARD M. 650 Franklin Street Columbus, Wisconsin HICKEY, THOMAS J. 624 West Street Beaver Dam, Wisconsin HIGGENS, DENNIS J. 6311 W. Bennett Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin HIGGINS, GERALYN C. 6311 W. Bennett Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Commuter Activity Program HOLTAN, JAMES R. 122 W. Pine Street Oconomowoc, Wisconsin JACQUE, BYRON D. 54 Clifton Street Rochester, New York Pi Sigma Epsilon, Dorm Council, Inter-Residence Council, Student Action Committee, Speakers Unlimited JANSSEN, EDITH M. W172 S7645 Lannon Drive Muskego, Wisconsin JOHNSON, PAMELA S. 925 N. 13th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marcadettes, WMUR KADEMIAN, LINDA A. 809 Marion Avenue South Milwaukee, Wisconsin Marquette Players KAMINSKI, LYNN M. 8 Green Acres La Porte, Indiana National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Inter-Residence Council, Dorm Council KARASCH, DANIEL T. 463 West Avenue Mauston, Wisconsin KAVINSKY, ANN M. 357 West Midland Avenue Ironwood, Michigan KELLEHER, ARTHUR S. Elmwood Road Hancock, New Hampshire KENT, COLLEEN T. 2543 Ridgeway Avenue Evanston, Illinois Band KEYSER, MARGARET J. 2700 E. Menlo Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin KUCHAN, MARK A. 5760 W. Green Brook Drive Milwaukee, Wisconsin KUETHER, MARY E. 911 Eighth Street Wilmette, Illinois Omega, Vice President, Pan Hellenic Council KVASNICA, NANCY M. 4012 S. Shannon Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Eta, Treasurer LADERTA, PAUL P. JR. 1560 Kanunu Street Honolulu, Hawaii National Student Speech and Hearing Association LAHART, TIMOTHY J. 6636 N. Chicora Chicago, Illinois Cheerleader, Intramurals LANGHENRY, ANNE 1092 Homewood Drive Lakewood, Ohio LaVALLEY, NANETTE M. 843 Superior Street Wayland, Michigan National Student Speech and Hearing Association LEWANDOWSKI, JAMES B. 2072 S. 34th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin LUCE, ELIZABETH W. 4536 N. Wildwood Avenue Shorewood, Wisconsin MAGESTRO, ROSEMARY 3810 N. 85th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin MCNAMARA, KEVIN J. 418 E. Wildwood Villa Park, Illinois MCSWEENEY, COLLEEN M. 13828 Edgewater Drive Lakewood, Ohio National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Dorm Council, Intramurals MCVEIGH, MARGARET M. 6112 N. Kirkwood Chicago, Illinois Omega, President, Pan Hellenic Council MEYER, KAREN A. 23 W. 524 Geneva Road Wheaton, Illinois Debate Team, Creative Broadcasting, Intramurals MILLER, MARTHA M. 3821 N. 101st Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Treasurer, Commuter Student Association, Freshman Orientation, Intramurals MISKIMEN, MARK A. ZS668 Devonshire Glen Ellyn, Illinois Marquette Players, Creative Broadcasting MODERSKI, PAMELA 6147 S. Kirkwood Avenue Cudahy, Wisconsin Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary, Zeta Phi Eta, Phi Beta Kappa, History Department Curriculum MORRISSEY, TIMOTHY 1311 W. Kilbourn Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin MURPHY, THOMAS M. 20 N. Kasper Arlington Heights, Illinois ASMU, Senator, Intramurals NAFFIN, LANDON S. 825 N. 22nd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin O'DEA, KEVIN E. 174 Birch Street Park Forest, Illinois Rabbits Athletic Club, Intramurals, Creative Broadcasting O'HARA, NICOLE S. 1107 Oak Street Winnetka, Illinois Intramurals O'KEEFE, NANCY J. 2244 Stratford Avenue Westchester, Illinois Zeta Phi Eta, National Student Speech and Hearing Association OLSON, JANE C. 218 Forest Road Davenport, Iowa Inter Residence Council, Student Conduct Board, Counseling Center Advisory Board, Dorm Council O'MEARA, CATHERINE M. 2221 Valley Lane Sylacauga, Alabama Marquette Players PFLUG, SUSAN I. Calle Maracay 411218 Judibana, Venezuela National Student Speech and Hearing Association PHILLIPS, JEANNE M. 3430 N. 93rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Speech . . . 255 PLODZIEN, PATRICIA 8720 W. North Terrace Niles, Illinois PLOSZAJ, SHARON 2419 W. Morgan Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin Alpha Sigma Nu, Zeta Phi Eta, President, Pi Lambda Theta, Chorus, Freshman Orientation, Speech Council POHLAND, ENID M. 720 S. 26th Street Sheboygan, Wisconsin RACKE, JANET L. Wrmrms, Germany Chi Sigma Chi, Pep Club REIDY, MARY B. 8057 W. Scranton Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin RUDER, TED J. Deselm Road Manteno, Illinois RUESCH, GARY M. 7801 W. Coldspring Road Greenfield, Wisconsin Speakers Unlimited, Pi Sigma Alpha, Debate Team RUMPF, EVA E. 2956 N. 53rd Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin RUSSO, JEROME A. 709 W. Euclid Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin RUZICKA, JANE A. 16 Clayton Terrace Frontenac, Missouri Freshman Orientation SCHADE, BARBARA A. 2891 Meadowbrook Cleveland Heights, Ohio Tribune, Hilltop, Spanish Club SCHERMERHORN, JOAN M. 636 Brierhill Road Deerfield, Illinois Intramurals SCHOPPMAN, JOHN D. 120 Jeffrey Drive Brandon, Florida SKOWRONSKI, SZADRA M. 2228 24th Avenue Kenosha, Wisconsin Delta Chi, Little Sister, National Student Speech and Hearing Association SLACK, DOUGLAS E. 1211 W. Lonnquist Mt. Prospect, Illinois Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intramurals, Varsity Varieties 256 . . . Speech SLESAR, PAULA J. 2850 N. 86th Street Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Zeta Phi Etag Tribune, Marcadettesg Intramurals SPERA, VALERIE M. 1621 N. Astor Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sigma Sigma Sigma, Zeta Phi Eta, Pan Hellenic Council, National Student Speech and Hearing Association STAUDACHER, ROSEMARY 6923 W. Wisconsin Avenue Milwaukee, Wisconsin TEDALDI, PATRICIA A. RFD 931, Box 179 South Salem, New York Intramurals, judicial Board, MUCAP TESKEY, VAN E. V 6617 Hulvey Terrace Alexandria, Virginia WMUR TOPETZES, ANDREA S. 2709 E. Belleview Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Eta, Pi Lambda Theta TRACEY, PAULA A. 6612 N. Chicora Avenue Chicago, Illinois Omegasg Intramurals TRITZ, RANDY S. Route ffl, Box 381 Mukwonago, Wisconsin Creative Broadcasting TROTTER, PAUL J. 6404 W. Wells Wauwatosa, Wisconsin VANDERPERREN, WILLIAM J. 229 Irene Street Green Bay, Wisconsin WALKER, FRED L. 1007 N. Marshall Milwaukee, Wisconsin Zeta Phi Etag National Student Speech and Hearing Association WEBB, SARAH J. 25727 Arboretum Glen Ellyn, Illinois Omega, Intramurals WEYROUGH, DIANE L. 256 Reynolds Avenue Burlington, Wisconsin WRIGHT, ROBERT 50 Thoma Avenue Maywood, New Jersey Alpha Sigma Nu, ASMU, Executive Vice President, Treasurer, Academic Senate, Dorm Council, Student Alumni Association, Treasurer WUBKER, WANDA M. 119 LeGrande Boulevard Aurora, Illinois National Student Speech and Hearing Association, Wisconsin Student Speech and Hearing Association YOUNG, EUGENE J. 641 E. 38th Street Brooklyn, New York ZEHNPFENNING, DAVID C. 12304 N. Ledges Drive Roscoe, Illinois Avalanche Ski Club, President ZIEVERS, SUSAN F. 930 S. Spring La Grange, Illinois 1 arquelle Wins lst NCAA Tiile MILWAUKEE SENTINEL TUESDAY MARCH 29 1977 PAGE1 Excerpts of front page articles 9 1 ' i courtesy of the Milwaukee Sentinel ' . Atlanta, Ga. - The Marquette University Warriors handed the basketball championship of the National Collegiate Athletic Association to Coach Al McGuire as a going away present Monday night. The Warriors defeated the University of North Caro- lina, 67 to 59, in the championship game to win the first NCAA title in the school's history. McGuire retired after Monday's game. He had been coach at Marquette for 13 years. Marquette converted 14 free throws in the final two minutes and put the game out of reach for North Caroli- na. Early in the second half. North Carolina outscored Marquette, 14 to 2, as the Warriors blew a 39 to 27 half time lead and trailed briefly. The Warriors broke a 47 to 47 tie on a pair of free throws by Butch Lee with a little more than six minutes left. They used free throws to stay ahead for the rest of the game. Tears came to McGuire's eyes as the game ended and his 'players crowded around him. arquette is The 0ne-No.1 By PAUL LEVY Sentinel Staff Writer Atlanta, Ga. -- The Marquette Warriors proved to Al McGuire Monday night that fairy tales can indeed GOI!!! true. McGuire, who coached his final game for Mar- quette Monday, was given the greatest going away gift possible - an NCAA championship. The Warriors achieved that by surrendering a 12 point halftime lead and then coming from be- hind to defeat North Carolina, 67-59, in the NCAA charnplonshiip game at the Omni before 16.086 screamers. MILWAUKEEIS' V W 0 MARGIIETTE UNIV R IT Y Marquette Begins Winding Photos and copy ' " t l ith Down Growth Pattern The Mtlwaiilrce Sentinel By BILL HURLEY After nearly tripling the size of its campus in the last 15 years, Marquette University is beginning to wind down its growth pattern and concentrate its planning efforts on improving the existing campus. "We like to think our growth has stabilized and we'll maintain what we have and what we're doing," said S. J. Helfer, director of planning and construction. "We have what we feel at this moment is a properly sized campus and one that is well planned as an overall integrated urban campus," he said. Helfer's comments reflect a new attitude among the administrators at Marquette that sharply contrasts with the university's growth tendency of the 1960s and early '70s. Since 1962, the university has grown from 22 to 64 acres. It added nine new buildings at a cost of S18 mil- W. V. lion, renovated three buildings at a cost of 35.8 million and completed four major building additions at a cost of 35.4 ntiiiion. Now the amount of money being allocated for growth and development is decreasing. When the university recently announced a three year, S40 million fund drive, it decided to earmark just S6 million for funds for planning and construction. In other drives more than half the funds were used for construc- tion. But this doesn't mean the planning and construction department will sit idle, Helfer said. The university's master plan for 1990 calls for several building additions, major remodeling projects and cam- pus improvements. And the recently acquired land must be developed into ,the university, he said. Among the projects being planned or considered are: Continued on Page 3 ei eg n Studios, SO Morri ough a grant from made possible thr S Sp3CS Th Marquette Plans 'Completion of an addition to the engineering build- ing, 1515 W. Wisconsin Ave. The 32.5 million project wiil extend the building east and add 47,000 square feet. Begun last summer, it is scheduled for completion in November. 'Construction of a 51.6 million humanities office building just northeast of the campus' central Memorial Mall. This project was begun last spring and is sched- uled to be finished in April. Humanities offices will be relocated from the Granmora Building, 1309 W. Wis- consin Ave., to the new 37,000 square foot, three story building. 'Demolition of the Granmora Building and develop- ment this summer of an open space area in its place. The open space will tie in with a small park already in existence across the street. 'Remodeling of the Cramer Building, 561 N. 15th St., Memorial Union in the center of campusq Helter said the union, which was built in 1953, no longer meets the needs of the current enrollment. No specific proposals have been made for the expansion, he said. 'Construction of a parking ramp on current parking lot property at the northeast corner N. 13th and W. Wells Sts. The project will increase the number of park- ing spaces from 162 to 700. No cost estimates or time- tables have been determined. 'Replacement of a parking lot at the southwest cor- ner of N. 11th and W. Wells Sts. with an outdoor recre- ation field. I-lelfer said he does not know when this would be done or how much it might cost. 'Possible acquisition of three other buildings in the campus area for use as office and parking space. 'Extension of the east campus mall between the former Copus Hall and W. Wisconsin Ave. Helfer said OFF-CAMPUS BUILDINGS College ol Nur g 3029 N. 49th St Marquette Stadium N. 39th and W Clyb St PARKING LEGEND A Fac lty nd Stall L t B F e Lot CStd IO gntPakg 1 Lot E t 4 Free y R p lvlsltors are llmlted to co e c I df ltpk lthogh ot W .nt.ao... .ve " ' ' 4 ' ' " "L" ' 1' Iv - -- - - I I .z wtf a I G a s a ii n 1,01 , I s it s Z 5 2 i EI 1' A If b 4 l jlj j + .gel I +I tl A lft J I ll I I H1 I rw- .. I 14 wuts sy ff +m . 5 ..1 I, ., 1' ' -::: i 5553 ' term. 1 him ji.: .li.jj,lla. U 51 .gjggg 1 Igl 1 .41 -. xiii'-2:-2 .5133 'ifliizl lim' 5 F553 "' 3 W ' V 7 VN Y ' lf J 1-31531 -.... . 155: - ' ' 5 r' j l I-Us lllr ID . 55 f 1 A .I +L +A IIT El l il Eff -.U+!lfl! F 3, w gmail M ' ' 45 2 ' . ll' F - 4' A " , '15 ? E ir T""' , -P , 5' if rise. 'ia ll' - 4 -'WI I lie: H l X j r.: .W :J ' J ' 'nl N , .71 ,Il . -I ll I ,N Z V M , .. . I. I t lj j EI I 313,25 2 ' 1 mn M I ' ij" 4 I Mrzzmtrm 1 mine' 1 r elay", I I ,i I' - I ' ,: MMQU ,,..' 6311547 ' W ,V W 5 , L Lx L A 3 ' . . , 1 I 3 I I1 is 5 has fl ' 1 W, 4 W .a Mnoufrrs ro no mr x o -1 ef 1 A 1 X nth jgggggggff f . V A -A A -A . 51.111,-il -, Y -7- -1-f -f 'l ,W 3' il . ::" 1. .' ,', 1 iw- W- W 'n whim. . my VJJ...-T A gg?-fi f ' 2 'ij f 4-1, f..i3'15Sj5i, 'fsiigfiisssr ..jl3f5lf fl-f - s selves , :- V 3 XQQ j j , 1 w sr not at-PT-5.4 CAMPUS BUILDWGS Gymnasium 14 P y li logy Annex 26 Abbottsl d Apat e ts H ll T St d St J a l Arc Chapel Brook M I U a d Fl t C t 13 a d Chapel Mall 19 Carp t H ll .les t Res de e 4 S h I l De tstry 16 Cobeen Flesde c Hall J h t H II 33 S n oeder R d e Hall 7 College ol B L I L g g H ll 27 Se senore H ll 34 Admin t t Legal Resea h C le 34 Service Builds g 23 College l E g e mg M q elle H ll 31 Todd Wehr Chemistry Copus Hall M Co k Res de e H Il 3 Building 24 Cramer E3 ld g M I Lb y 18 Tower Heslde e Hall 10 Evan P, d M M tty H II 11 Varsity Build g 5 Hellae Th at M t H ll 12 Wen, Life 50 Gesu Ch ch M It C It al C t 6 Building 21 Gesu Parish Center Nicolas Hall 22 William Wehr Physics Grandmora O'Donnell Residence Hall 1 Bujjgmg 20 Greater Marquette Cent O'Hara Hall 35 an or s ree ar ing, a u m s Unlverslty lots are available ln the even- InQ l in about two years after the Medical College of Wiscon- sin moves its classrooms to the Milwaukee County Insti- tutions grounds. Helfer said no specific plans have yet been made, but the building probably will be remodeled for use by other academic departments. 'Demolition of the Knights of Columbus building, 1492 W. Wisconsin Ave., and development on the 1.8 acres of an outdoor field area for intramural sports. The city now owns the building, but the university owns the land. The demolition probably would take place in 1979, Helfer said. 'Demolition of a building housing the Anita Foods grocery store and Suburpia Submarine Sandwich Shoppe at 1231 W. Wells St. and replacement with open space. Helfer said the land is owned by the university and the building is owned by the city, but probably would be torn down in 1979. He said the space may be reserved for additional dormitory construction if future enrollment demands it. 'Possible expansion in the long range of the Brooks construction will begin this summer to install lights, benches, walkways and plantings to make it similar in style to the malls created on the former N. 14th and N. 15th Sts. south of W. Wisconsin Ave. 'Construction of another similar mall between the engineering building and the dentistry building, 604 N. 16th St. That mall will be built along with the engineer- ing building addition. Helfer said that although the university now houses students on 10 floors of the YMCA Central Branch Building, 915 W. Wisconsin Ave., only a significant, sustained enrollment increase would justify construc- tion of a new dormitory. Among the planning guidelines set in the 1990 master plan are to establish more open space, provide safe traf- fic patterns and develop a campus identification pro- gram. I-lelfer said he wants to put up markers to define the campus boundaries so drivers along W. Wisconsin Ave. will know when they go through the campus. I ff .fr K O4 l A O D , Q vbt' 'r W l If You Ever Bought A Car From Humphrey, Then You'd Know . . . at Humphre ' e're in th Each and every member of the Humphrey sales staff is dedicated to helping our cus- tomers select the right car or truck for their needs, and their budget. And, when it comes to service, the dedi- cation of helping people continues. From the moment a Humphrey Chevrolet service writer greets you, to the time your car is ready to be picked up by you, you can be assured that everyone who has worked on your car has treated it like their own. It,s really a great combination . . . America's best sell- ing car, Chevrolet . . . and the totally dedicated sales staff at Humphrey Chevrolet! Come in soon and visit us. p opl "bu iness Humphrey Chev- rolet factory-trained mechanics use modern diagnostic and mechanical equipment to make sure any repair job is done correctly the first time. So you see, at Humphrey Chevrolet, we really are in the people business . . . and of the many fine people in Milwau- kee who have been Humphrey Chev- rolet customers for a long, long time . . . we'd like to include you Everybody goes a long way to help you at 35th 81 Wisconsin 933-5200 nm Tuesday, December 21, 1976 Retired journalism ean at MU Dies By Robert W. Wells of The Journal Staff Dean Emeritus Jeremiah L. O'Sullivan, who shepherded generations of Marquette University students through its College of Journalism, died of cancer Tuesday at St. Camillus Health Center, 10100 W. Blue Mound Rd., Wauwatosa. He was 82. Jerry O'Sullivan joined the c0llege's faculty in 1924 after quitting as head of the Kan- sas City 'Bureau of United Press. His telegramlof resig- nation became famous: "Hours too long. Wages too lows Life too short." Gruff Exterior Four years later, O'- Sullivan succeeded Father John Danihy as dean, con- tinuing in that job until his Jeremiah L. O'Sul1i van retirement in 1962. During those 34 years, Jerry and the journalism school were so closely identified it was diffi- cult to think of one without the other. , Even the least confident freshman quickly learned that under the dean's some- times gruff exterior was a friendly man who wished them well. Especially du-ring the 1930s, when money was scarce, many students were able to stay in school only through scholarships and loans arranged by O'Sullivan. If such sources were unavail- able, Jerry often dipped into his own wallet to help. Born in Kansas As a man who loved teach- ing and continued to conduct classes after becoming dean, O'Sullivan's criticism of poor writing could bruise feelings. One coed whose story about not getting a gift of lilacs from her boy friend did not strike the dean's fancy was hurt by his frankness. The next spring, Jerry picked a bouquet of lilacs from his yard and put it on her desk. O'Sullivan was born on a farm near Hutchinson, Kan., on April 28, 1894. He was in the second class to graduate from Marquette's journalism school, getting his bachelor's degree in 1914. During his last two years in college he had worked part time for the Milwaukee Sen- tinel and after graduation he was hired full time, covering police. In 1915, he joined United Press - now United Press International - as manager of its Wisconsin Bureau. O'Sullivan rose quickly with UP, becoming, in suc- cession, manager of the Indi- anapolis, New York and Chi- cago bureaus before moving to Kansas City, where he was in charge of coverage in 30 states. The year after he became dean in 1928, the journalism college was accredited by the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism. In 1931, O'Sullivan orga- nized the Catholic School Press Association to foster publications in Catholic schools, serving as a director for the next 31 years. Many honors came his way. Pope John XXIII awarded him the Knight of St. Gregory medal in 1961. In 1966, he received Marquette's Alumnus of the Year Award. Others included a papal med- al for work with the Catholic Press, an honorary doctor of letters degree from Boston College, a S500 award for teaching excellence, a medal and 31,000 from the Catholic Press Association and a Pi- oneer Award medallion from the National Scholastic Press Association. O'Sullivan was an enthu- siastic card player, particu- larly bridge, gin rummy and poker. His distinctive laugh, delivered while breathing in instead of out, was a familiar sound at such hangouts as the Milwaukee Press Club, where it punctuated a particularly enjoyable bit of byplay at the card table. O'Sullivan and his wife, Evelyn, lived for many years at 1734 N. 83rd St.. Wauwa- tosa. She died last year. Sur- vivors include a son, Quentin J., and a daughter, Mrs. Lou lGeraldinej Riepenhoff, both of Wauwatosa, and a brother, Joseph P. Sr., Hutchinson, Kan. MILWAUKEE SENTINEL Wednesday, December 22, 1976 Photos and copy reprinted with 9 perfnzisszon of , The Milwaukee Senfmcl O'Sullivan, ls Dead By WILLIAM JANZ The lead on this story isn't long because you know he'd come back and edit it himself if it were. There are only a few words here and they're not easy to write: Dean O'- Sullivan died Tuesday at the age of 82. Like a thousand other peo- ple, you have said that you were 35 years old before you felt comfortable calling him Jerry. Then, like those thou- sand other people, you re- membered you had never called him that. Jeremiah Leo O'Sullivan was always "the dean." For 34 years, Dean O'- Sullivan manufactured jour- nalists in dirty rooms full of broken newspapers at Mar- quette University. Like vita- mins, he fed you active verbs, tight writing and journalistic ethics, and forced them into the paragraphs you wrote. He gave you your first smell of gluepots and put you in a class where you stained your fingers with ink. The stain is still there al- though you work in a compu- terized newspaper office with a pretty -red rug on the floor and expensive drapes on the windows. There's still room here for what O'- Sullivan taught, although he came from a time when city rooms were places where dead cigars could feel at home. If you think hard enough, you can hear him talking to someone in that dark room on the second floor of Mar- quette's Copus Hall, where he JEREMIAH O'SULLlVAN 'The Dean' Dies brought plants to die of fright: his voice stopped traf- fic and his laughter peeled paint. From 1928 to 1962, he was the dean there, one of the best known journalism edu- cators in the country. He founded the Catholic School Press Association, and re- ceived more awards than a Kentucky basketball team. An excellent reporter, he also was a teacher, scholar, administrator and a religious man. He made the Bible sound like good reporting. Fifteen years ago, Robert J. Riordan, one of the best reporters in Milwaukee at the time, wrote that the "interac- tion of J. L. O'Sullivan and the Marquette University College of Journalism is a remarkable phenomenon in the history of men and insti- tutions and it ought to be recorded." But you won't find it in the history of the college because the dean wrote the history. You have the gift of time,' . time time time time, to challenge, to question, to spur a lumbering world to err and err again until experience grows, to light new visions, and to seek new stars, above all, to seed with innocence a skeptic world, and flex your minds and hearts with vigor, judgment, and truth Your gift is time, how will you spend it? THE BRE WERIE MIL WA KEE PLEASE KEEP WlSCONSlN CLEAN AND BEAUTIFUL Encourage the proper disposal of all empty beverage containers SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 18, 1976 McGuire Reslgnmg as Coach at Marquette Taking Posl' With Firm at eason's End By PAUL LEVY Al McGuire announced Friday afternoon he is resign- ing as Marquette University's head basketball coach and athletic director to become vice chairman of the board at Medalist Industries, effective May l, l977. McGuire, who has been associated with Medalist ln- dustries the past ll years, will finish the current season as Marquette coach. l-le insisted his decision was not based on finances. He said he would be making less money after leaving Mar- quette. "It's a natural flow," McGuire said at a press confer- ence at the Wisconsin Club. "I truly believe a man is meant to go into more than one profession in life. "All honeymoons have to come to an end." he said. looking very businesslike in a dark three piece suit with watch chain neatly in place. "And we've had an extended honeymoon." Still, the end of the affair came as a shock to nearly everyone concerned. McGuire did not inform any of his players or Hank McGuire move stuns students: Page 5. Other stories and pictures in Sports Section. Raymonds, the assistant coach and assistant athletic director, until Thursday. Another assistant coach. Rick Majerus, did not get the news from McGuire until Friday morning. McGuire admitted the timing of the announcement was not good. But, he argued, no time would have been good. "At first we were going to have the meeting and make the announcement in April," said Norm Fischer, chairman ofthe board at Medalist. "But we wanted enough time for an orderly transi- tion in the Marquette program, and that's why were making the announcement now. "This is a common man's-woman's company." Fisch- er said of Medalist. "We have to announce publicly as soon as a decision like this is made." McGuire, a member of the board at Medalist for the past six years. said: "I would have preferred it before St. Leo's tMarquette's season openerj. But there's no right time." The charasmatic McGuire said the move means an end to his relationship not only with Marquette, but with basketball. He said he has no desire ever to coach another team, college or professional. Coizfhiuecl on Page 8 7 From Page 7 In recent years, he said, he has received offers to coach 'fat least six or seven of the top 10 teams in the country." I-le turned down those offers then and sees no reason to change his mind now. McGuire, 48, will probably become the central 'figure in rumors concerning the the head coaching job of the Milwaukee Bucks. Larry Costello quit that position Nov. 22 and has been succeeded by former assistant Don Nelson. McGuire, however, emphasized he has no interest in the Bucks, pro basketball or any kind of coaching. "I've said it before - I'd never want to be in a situa- tion as a coach where there were players making more money than I was," said McGuire. This was actually the second time McGuire has re- signed at Marquette. He was offered the job as Bucks' head coach in 1968, but had to turn it down when Mar- quette refused to release him from his contract. McGuire was asked what had been the determining point that caused him to reach his decision. "I was gon- na say Bernard Toone," he joked, referring to the talent- ed Marquette sophomore who has become his whipping boy the past season and a half. McGuire admitted he wasn't even sure what his du- ties would be at Medalist. "A vice chairman, I believe, puts gas in the chairman's car," he said. It was the kind of answer Marquette followers have come to expect from McGuire. Only the style of the man himself seemed to overshadow his coaching ac- complishments. The relationship between Marquette and McGuire began in 1964, when he was hired to replace Ed Hickey as Warrior coach. McGuire's teams have won 274 games since, while losing only 73. That includes a 4-0 record for this sea- son's Warriors, ranked second in the nation. In the last nine seasons, McGuire's team compiled a 227-34 record, averaging 25 victories per season. They have gone to postseason tournaments in each of the past 10 years. Marquette's greatest tournament finish came in 1974, when the Warriors were beaten in the National Collegi- ate Athletic Association finals by North Carolina State. The Warriors won the National Invitation Tourna- ment in 1970. The often eccentric McGuire was honored as the na- tion's coach of the year in 1971 by United Press Interna- tional, the Sporting News and the United States Basket- ball Association Writers after his team earned a 28-1 record - the best ever under McGuire. In 1974, he was named Coach of the Year by the Na- tional Association of Basketball Coaches. He has a year remaining on his contract with Mar- quette, but said the university would allow him to leave in May. No successor has been named for either the coaching or athletic director's jobs. McGuire's basketball skills go beyond coaching. His personality, as well as his record, have attracted some of the nation's top high school players to Marquette. Among the notables he has coached at 'Marquette are George Thompson, Dean Meminger, Jim Chones, Larry McNeill, Maurice Lucas - all of whom went on to play in the National Basketball Association. The current Marquette team includes forwards Bo Ellis and Bernard Toone, center Jerome Whitehead, guard Butch Lee and others who will probably get a chance at professional ball. With other coaches, a team consisting of that many potential stars could have trouble playing as a cohesive unit. But McGuire insists on a disciplined style of play and even if the players don't like the style of play, they like the style of the coach. McGuire said he knows how his players feel about him and regaled the press with a story about Meminger. "I remember when was coming here he said to me, 'Coach, will you be there if I come?' I told him, 'Dean, you're born alone and you'll die alone.' " Despite such anecdotes, McGuire said, he told his players of his resignation with a great deal of sorrow. "I said to Bo and the guys yesterday, 'Why don't you meet me for lunch next to the Voom Voom room?' "I figured the Voom Voom was the one place in town that my players could all find. "All I said was, 'I will not be coaching at Marquette next year! And then I could not continue. I think it got to me more than it got to them." McGuire said he had toyed with idea of leaving Mar- quette for several years, but had started to consider the idea seriously about nine months ago. That would be around the time when the second ranked Warriors lost to top ranked fand eventually national championj Indi- ana in the NCAA's Mideast Regional championship game in Baton Rouge, La. Never one to shy away from the cameras, McGuire admitted he will miss all the media exposure. "It's nice to have smoke rings blown at you," admit- ted McGuire. "I really don't know what it is to be any- thing but a celebrity." McGuire's successor is still very much in doubt. -James Scott, Marquette's vice president of student affairs and McGuire's immediate supervisor, said, "We first have to decide on whether the same person will be coach and athletic director. We'll do that as soon as we can." One likely successor to both jobs is Raymonds. Mc- Guire said he would not pick his own successor unless the Marquette people ask him to do so. But he did give Raymonds a boost. "I have worn the flower in my lapel the last 13 years and my staff has done most of the work," he insisted. "Coach Raymonds is the man who's done more than half the work. I will help in picking a successor only if I'm asked." A native of New York, McGuire began his college career at St. John's in 1948 and captained the Redmen his senior year. During those years, St. John's went to the NIT three times and to the NCAA tournament once. He played briefly with the New York Knicks and Balti- more Bullets of the NBA. After his playing career, McGuire became an assist- ant coach at Dartmouth College. In 1957 he was named head coach at Belmont Abbey in Belmont, N.C. On April 11, 1964, he was named head coach at Marquette, the ninth coach in 59 years of basketball at the school. His career coaching record is 383-137. "There's a time in everybody's life when you have to climb the ladder," he said. "This'is something I sincere- ly wanted very badly. I told CMarquette presidentj Fa- ther Raynor last night and he gave me his blessing. I thank him and my family for giving me my head." McGuire, Medalist's only vice chairman, will remain in Milwaukee. His time as a lame duck coach begins Saturday night at the Arena when the Warriors play powerful Louisville. "A lot df people say I've been good to Marquette," McGuire concluded. "But it's been a two way street." mess . The world of books is the most remarkable creation of many nothing else he builds ever lasts . . . Monuments fall, nations perish, civiliza- tions grow old and die out. After an era of darkness new races build others, but in the world of books are volumes that live on . . . still young and fresh as the day they were written -- still telling men's hearts of the hearts of men centuries dead . . . CLARENCE DAY The Marquette University Press in Milwaukee, Wiscon- sin, could be the living exam- ple of what Clarence Day was talking about. The Press is "still telling men's hearts of the hearts of men centuries dead." Marquette University's Press is only 60 years young, about as old as many well- established, large and presti- gious presses, and still very much alive and growing. No minor accomplishment when scholars worriedly read of the death and dissolution of another great University press that can no longer meet the challenge of modern-day manufacturing and market- ing and publishing econom- ics. The Marquette University Press maintains a modest ro- tating inventory of over 100,000 scholarly books with titles in philosophy, theology, history, journalism and edu- cation, and is nearing a record sales year for 1976- 1977. Agent-Publisher Dr. Robert Engbring believes that the Marquette Universi- ty Press is experiencing this encouraging growth for a number of reasons. The Press' continuance, in Engbring's evaluation, is the fact that the Press is built on a solid and concentrated foundation. Professor Clif- ford L. Helbert, during his administration of twenty years as Press Superintend- ent, then Business Manager, and later as Agent-Publisher, saw to it that books and pub- lications were well designed graphically and with an eye to manufacturing economy. The Press then published all of the student publications, in 10 the MARCILIETTE Nivensiw . . . . nv TaANsmoN addition to much of the Uni- versity literature and busi- ness forms. Helbert, internationally known as a graphic arts de- signer and winner of many enviable awards in the graph- ic arts industry, made sure that the M.U. Press books would stand the test of time. Helbert's book, Printing Progress: A Mid-Century Report, a major contribution to graphic arts history, was published in 1960. During his administration from 1955 to 1976, Helbert helped build the Press into a real money maker, something many University presses nev- er have done. When the Press discontinued book and peri- odical manufacturing in the late '60's because of the growing obsolescence of the press manufacturing equip- ment and lack of space, Hel- bert stayed on, and in addi- tion to his faculty duties, di- rected the publishing of sev- eral continuing series in phi- losophy and published select- ed manuscripts in other disci- plines. During Helbert's service as Dean of the College of Jour- nalism, he also redirected and "coached" the University student publications, the Tribune, Journal and Hilltop - University newspaper, magazine and yearbook. Hel- bert may modestly say that he was following the pattern set by the late Dean Emeritus J. L. O'Sullivan, the first manager of the Pressg howev- er, Helbert brought the press even further down the road professionally. The Marquette University Press was started in 1916 by three students, including the late Hugh A. Reading and Walter J. Abel. Reading and Abel, students in the College of Journalism in 1916, later became advertising execu- tives and recipients of the M.U. College of Journalism's first "By-Line" award in 1946. The staff grew to as many as 18 full-time produc- tion and supervisory employ- ees and a dozen part-time student workers in the l95O's. Today, the Press -- with book manufacturing Helbert being handled off-campus by private vendors - has an administrative staff of three full-time persons. In addition to Engbring as Agent-Pub- lisher, Lois Carlson, recently Office Manager of Mercy High School, serves as Busi- ness Coordinator of the Press with responsibilities for book sales and related duties in accounting. Bonnie Malms- trom, who also joined the Press late in 1976, is Editor of the Press, employing her background in editing of scholarly manuscripts, as well as office management. Dr. Marian Pehowski, Col- lege of Journalism faculty professor, serves as transla- tor and interpreter for the Press. The Marquette University Press staff sees its work as a "labor of love," and is in- spired by its predecessors - Clifford Helbert, Norb Peck, the late J. L. O'Sullivan, Hugh Reading and Walter Abel. One of the new off-campus book manufacturers and printers is Central Press, owned and operated by Norb Peck, a 15-year veteran at the Marquette University Press where he served as Press Superintendent. Peck, a dedi- cated graphic arts specialist, still holds Marquette scholar- ship as a personal responsibil- ity and provides valuable counsel in the publishing of current Press publications and journals. The backbone of the Mar- quette University Press book O'SuIIivan titles today are the continu- ing series of the St. Thomas Aquinas lectures, which have been published annually since 1937. Nineteen seventy-seven marks the 40th successive volume published. In 1942, the Rev. John McCormick, S.J., Chairman of the Philosophy Depart- ment, and Dr. John O. Riedl, later Chairman of the Philos- ophy Department, began pub- lication of the Mediaeval Philosophical Texts in Trans- lation at the Press. The series numbers twenty volumes in 1977. In 1976, the Pere Mar- quette Theology Lecture Se- ries was added to the Press catalog. The series began in 1969 and the ninth lecture in the series was published in 1977. One of the most unusual new books to join the M.U. Press titles is the Akkadian Grammar, a scholarly work of the Rev. John F.X. Shee- han, S.J., and the Rev. Thom- as Caldwell, S.J., of the Mar- quette University Theology Department. The Akkadian Grammar is the only English language grammar available for the ancient Babylonian- Assyrian language. The book is now being used as a text at several major universities including Yale, Harvard, Chi- cago, Cornell, Purdue and Indiana and such universities as Sophia in Tokyo and He- brew University in Israel. Marquette University Press books are sold and read by scholars in every state of the Continued on Page 2:3 aymoncls Will Be MU Coach By PAUL LEVY Hank Raymonds. Marquette University as- sistant basketball coach for the past 16 years, will be named to succeed Al McGuire as head coach, The Sentinel learned Thursday. McGuire announced his resignation Dec. I7 as Marquette's head coach and athletic director effective May' l. In addition to his coaching du- ties, Raymonds has been Marquette's assistant athletic director. It was not known whether Raymonds also would succeed McGuire as ath- letic director. An announcement is expected sogn. Raymonds, who would not confirm the re- port Thursday, told The Sentinel a press confer- ence has been scheduled for,Friday. Significant- ly, Raymonds had knowledge of a press confer- ence before members of the press knew about! one, which would indicate he may be involved in that conference. Dr. James Scott, the school's vice presidentof student affairs and the athletic director's super- visor, has been in charge of the search for a new head coach and athletic director. He would not confirm or deny The Sentinel report about Raymonds or about a press conference. '!No comment." was the first thing he said when asked about the report. Scott spent most of Thursday attending conferences. He would not say what was discussed at those meetings. Raymonds, 50, acknowledged he has been meetings with Scott and the school's athletic board the past six weeks. He said he discussed his situation with Scott and the board for 355 hours Saturday afternoon. ,"I'm not at liberty to give any details," Ray- monds said Thursday while the Warriors prac- ticed. "What we did basically is I told them what I want, and they told me what they were looking for." Raymonds may have tipped his hand a bit when he saith "I have not officially been of- fered anything as of yet." The emphasis was on the word "officially.' According to two sources close to the athletic board, the school agreed to give Raymonds the Photos and copy V01n'i1zfed with permission of Th0M1I1tr1ukce Sentinel head coaching job, but contract negotiations haven't been asettled. Raymonds refused to comment on this. McGuire said he gave Scott and the athletic hoard a recommendation for Raymonds and discussed the situation with Raymonds. Howev- er, he says that is the extent of his involvement. "I do know they had an athletic board meet- ing Tuesday,"" said McGuire. "I don't know what went on, whether they decided on Hank or not. I didn't go to the meeting. I don't think it would be right for me to get involved any more than I have been." Scott told The Sentinel on Jan. 4 that he and the athletic board were attempting to devise some sort of plan in choosing a new coach and athletic director. He said much of the discussion would involve whether one man should be giv- en both jobs. Asked if the press conference might be to tell details of a plan to choose a new coach and ath- letic director, Scott first said, "No comment." He then added, "I said we wouldn't announce a plan until the end of the month, and it's not quite the end ofthe month yet." Told of Scott's comment, a Marquette official who admitted that something is.in the works with Raymonds, said, "Why would they have a press conference just to announce a plan? If there's a press conference, it would have to be more than that. "Besides, Hank's the one who mentioned the press conference, not Dr. Scott." Raymonds, whom McGuire has dubbed his "co-coach", has been the technician behind Marquette's success for years. He has also been an invaluable recruiter and scout. Raymonds came to Marquette in September of 1961 as an assistant to then coach Eddie Hickey. He had been 'a highly successful coach at Christian Brothers College in Memphis, Tenn., before that. In six years at Christian Brothers, Raymonds' teams won Ill games, while losing 47. Chris- Cnntiizucfl on Page' 12 MU's Raymonds Com'imwrl from Page 11 tian Brothers participated in the NAIA finals three times. He served as freshman and junior varsity coach at Mar- quette for six years. His record as a freshman coach was 113-19. In 1972-73. his junior varsity team was 15-l. The junior varsity team was dropped after that year when freshmen became eligible for varsity competitiion. A native of St. Louis, Raymonds attended St. Louis University High School where he played basketball, baseball and football. He played a season of varsity basketball at St. Louis Uni- versity before entering the Marine Corp in 1943. Following World War Il, he returned to college and lettered three times in both basketball and baseball. He as selected to the all-Mis- souri Valley Conference team in 1946. By DALE norMANN If anyone can follow AI McGuire's act at Marquette, it's Hank Raymonds. He may even improve on it a little. At least that was the opin- ion of a lot of people who should know. People who played for both of them. The reaction of Lloyd Wal- ton, now a Milwaukee Buck, was typical when he learned the longtime Warrior assist- ant will be elevated to the head job. "Out of sight!" said Wal- ton. "I would have been very disappointed if they'd picked anyone else." "Beautiful!" said Bob Wolf, one of the most prolific scor-1 ers McGuire ever coached. "Things will be a little differ- ent, but there's no question Hank has the expertise to do the job." 12 Raymonds was a member of the Billikin team which won the NIT championship in 1948. He was the first St. Louis player to .earn four var- sity basketball letters. He returned to his high school alma mater in 1949 after earning a B.S. degree in 'education and guided the basketball team there to a state 'title in 1952. Raymonds coached the team to an over- all 108-23 record before going to Christian Brothers in ' 955 "My discussions fwith Scott and the athletic boardj have been about what is best for the school, what might be best for Hank Raymonds and a combination of both," said Raymonds. "I've had four meetings with them recently. I guess it's their decision now. "I talked to Jim Scott and he's a very good man," added Raymonds. 'Tm sure what- ever decision he makes will be the best one for the school. He's put a lot of time into this." Apparently, Scott and the athletic board realize that the sooner a new coach is named, the easier it will be on every- body involved with the team. The MU coaching staff has been limited in its recruiting, and there has been a general- ly uneasy air in the coaching office since McGuire an- nounced his resignation. "I don't know what's going on," said McGuire. "But, you know with these rumorsg where there's smoke, there's fire. I think it would be a good thing if the reign were passed on internally." Raymonds is married to the former Mary 'Virginia Haar of St. Louis. They reside in Wauwatosa and have five HANK RAYMONDS ,Getting a Promotion children. Raymonds' oldest son, Steve, 24, is a former Marquette player. Ex-Players Have Faith in Raymonds .lust how different was a matter of some disagreement among the former players contacted. Walton thought the Warriors would ,run more, and so did Mike Mills and Eddie Daniels, a pair of top reserves. Wolf expected a more complex offense. But no one believed Mar- quette's highly successful program would lose any ground with Raymonds in charge. "Some of the talk I"ve heard that recruiting would go downhill with Hank is completely invalid," said Mills. "I don't think McGuire did any of that for the last five years ayway. I know he never visited anyone more than,once.' Hank and Rick Majerus did most of the re- cruiting. ' "Hank has been doing a great deal of the coaching up until now anyway. It will just be a matter of degree." "Ball players recruit other ball players," said Daniels. "I don't think the coach has as much influence as people think. In the long run, this could all be a blessing in dis- guise for Marquette." "I always wanted to play at Marquette," is the way Walton put it.-"I visited the campus because of Al Mc- Guire, but once I got there it was the other players who made up my mind. "I think they'll do at least some running with Hank now. They won't be a run and gun team, but he'll prob- ably open things up a little." If Raymonds can continue to bring 'top talent to Mar- quette, there was no doubt in anyone's mind that he could teach them a lot of basket- ball. There has been some speculation, though, about whether he could motivate them the way McGuire has. "Hank put in most of the offense and that kind of thing anyway," said former guard Gary Grzesk. "Al's biggest asset was the way he com- municated with his players. If there's any question of Hank's ability to 'be success- ful on the major college level, it's a question of how he'll handle the little situations that can come up on the team. f'Al stopped a lot of little situations from being big sit- uationsf' "Al was so loose with his players," said Walton. "He was about 20 years ahead of his time, especially with black players. But Hank won't have any trouble that way." Tuition' ost Gap Is Huge Interview by Ralph D. Olive lfather John P. Raynor, president of Marquette Uni- versity. recently announced a S40 million fund raising campaign for the university. In an interview with The Milwaukee Journal, he discussed the fund drive, Mar- quette's future and the role of private colleges and uni- versities in higher education. Q. Why is Marquette having a fund campaign? A. This announcement and this campaign are very important parts of our planning here at Marquette Uni- versity, and are basically essential as we look to the future. Our whole objective is to maintain and enhance our academic and educational quality, and through that our ability to serve the community as a very vital and viable cultural asset. We have to make sure the institution itself is on firm financial footing. And our success is simply dependent on the ability to put it all together financially. We are very happy that we have continually balanced our budget, and have even slightly increased our endow- ment assets. At the same time, though, we are an insti- tution' that has a very small endowment. We have an operating and capital budget this year of about S43 mil- lion. And we have an endowment of less than S10 mil- lion. We are very, very dependent on student tuition. Actually, 5592, of our total budget comes from student tuition. And if you look merely at the educational and general budget, two-thirds of that comes from student tuition income. What we are trying to do is to fill up the gap between 5512, and the 100fZ, it costs to run the place . . . and if we aren't getting much endowmentincome, that means we have to go out and raise the money. Q. How does the current campaign differ from those conducted in the recent past? A. Our campaigns in the past have been fmainlyj di- rected toward operating income and toward the devel- opment of a proper campus environment. Reaching way back to 1960, we have had to concentrate on buying the land and renovating the buildings, -and putting up new buildings. We have put up about S45 million worth of them over that time. As we look at ourselves right now, we see that the substantial building ,blocks are in place. In the new campaign, we have S6 million set aside for bringing our physical plant to completion. The question is whether we are going to be able to live up to our aspirations for quality and distinction, now that we have this nice campus. Getting back to the previous question, we are striving in this campaign to do something we have never done before - that is, to seek endowment funds. Of the S40 million goal we have, S25 million is for endowment money. Q. One goal mentioned is obtaining more money for scholarships. About what percentage of the students at Marquette need financial assistance? A. What we are talking about is not merely grants or scholarships, but loans. And we are talking about stu- dent employment assistance. Many of these students are working their Way through college. They are trying to put it all together with family resources, with scholar- ship assistance, with loans and with work. In the, 1975 school year we had a very big student financial aid program going on..Just in terms of scholar- ships and grants, 5,000 of our 10,000 credit students were receiving grants and scholarships and other awards, and 2,200 were receiving loan awards. We had another 1,500 who were in the college work study pro- gram or had employment here at Marquette. A number of students not only have a grant or a scholarship, but a loan, and they also are working their way through col- lege. . K'-fa... -.'-:-- -ab: .. ..cg.. .... Photos and copy reprinted wffh ' permission of The MfI'wfr11kee Jourizftl Father John P. Rayner Q. What is your feeling about accepting money from the state? From the federal government? Where do you draw the line in accepting such grants? Do you feel that the government puts too many strings on its grants? A. We have to, as an independent institution, be very careful as to our relationship to,,and our reliance on government, whether local, or state, or federal, in terms of our funding sources. We have to keep it in a good balance. But there is another point. When we talk about federal assistance, or state forl government in general, I think the more important thingis to look at the rela- tionship of the student to the governmental source. Q. Will you discuss Marquette's role in the communi- ty? What does the university do to help the less privi- leged - the poor, the minorities? A. Our essential role is the life of scholarship and teaching. We have many other roles, too .... Looking to the less privileged, whether you are talk- ing about them as economically less privileged or cul- turally less privileged, as I see Marquette University, we have more of them than ever before. I am very hap- py to be able to report this. That doesn't mean we have all that we want, but I think we are on the right track. In our Educational Opportunity Program, in our Up- ward Bound program, in our engineering inroads pro- gram, we are trying to make our education available to all who can qualify and who are willing to work for the type of education we have here at Marquette. Beyond this, we are doing many, many other things. Our faculty, our administration, our students are doing many other things, countless community and civic serv- ices. I am really encouraged, for example, to see an organi- zation like the Marquette University Community Action Program, which is made up of several hundred students, reaching out into the community itself, into the poor, into the underpriveleged, reaching out to give human services to their fellow beings. We have many outreach- es on the part of our campus ministry, stimulating these students. Q. One last question - do you want to comment on Al McGuire's resignation as head basketball coach and athletic director? A. As Al McGuire said, all good things must come to an end. Al McGuire has been a tremendous asset to this institution in the years gone by. He has been a real cred- it to Marquette University. I think he has helped the in- stitution in a multitude of ways. He has had an impact on many people to the betterment of this institution - above all, making it possible for people to know what- we are, what we stand for as an educational institution. I wish him well in his new career in the business world. I can understand that he is ready to move on to that type of activity. He is a man of great talent, and I hope he is a tremendous success in whatever he does in the future. Maynard Steel Castmg Company 2856 South 27th Street Mllwaukee WISCOHSIH CGMPLIMENTS Nl Drive Stresses i Prince f inds quiet Academic Goals li e at MU By Ralph D. Olive of The Journal Staff Marquette University's new three year, S40 million fund campaign, announced this week, moves the univer- sity into a new phase of de- velopment, putting more stress on improvement of academic programs. Father John P. Raynor, MU president, noted that in re- cent years much of the mon- ey raised in fund drives had gone for physical develop- ment. "As a direct result of finan- cial support received in the past, the university has been able to invest nearly S40 mil- lion in campus development," Raynor said. That investment has brought about a dramatic change in campus appear- ance. New buildings, remod- eling, and landscaping changes give the campus a unity it did not previously have. Now, Raynor said, the time has come to seek money for other purposes. "Academic excellence, as seen in a highly qualified and scholarly faculty and in an excellent student body - is still the heart and soul of the Marquette enterprise," Ray- nor said. Therefore, the new cam- paign, called the Greater Marquette program, will emphasize ways to improve curriculum and teaching. Specifically, Raynor said, money is needed for two major purposes: To increase endowment - money that can be invested to yield continuing dividends for academic programs. To increase the money available for student scholar- ships. Of the S40 million the uni- versity hopes to raise, S25 million will be used for aca- demic programs and scholar- ships. Another S9 million will be for operating funds. and S6 million will be used for construction, remodeling and building improvement. Raynor gave this more specific breakdown: "The funds being sought for academic program im- provement will include S11 million for student scholar- ships, and S7 million for fac- ulty salary improvement. The rernaining S7 million will be utilized for an expanded fac- ulty sabbatical and leave pro- Father John P. Raynor gram, new professorial chairs, new junior faculty positions, new. fellowships and research assistantships and new library acquisi- tions." A statement issued by Marquette in connection with the fund campaign said the university's endowment was relatively low. It is now S10 million. Many private univer- sities have much more. Northwestern, for example, has an endowment of S236 million, and St. Louis Univer- sity has S32 million. The Uni- versity of Notre Dame has S93 million. "To maintain its present strength, to enhance its quali- ty and to reach for academic distinction, Marquette Uni- versity simply must increase its endowment," the state- ment said. Because Marquette has had to use money for buildings and operating expenses, it has had relatively little for endowment. John A. Puelicher, general chairman of the Greater Marquette program and pres- ident of Marshall 8: Ilsley Bank, said the campaign was off to a strong start. As a re- sult of advance work, he said, the university already has 812,710,000 in gifts and pledges toward the S40 mil- lion goal. By Susi Rauh When I rang the buzzer on an old apartment building on North 12th Street, I hardly expected to have royalty answer the door. But there he was, in stocking feet, Prince Kasali Akinropo Olayiwola. And after inviting me into his small room, he told me to just call him "Ropo." "My father died when I was one year old and our house was full of people weeping and crying. Then an old man stood up and told the people to stop weeping as there is someone to replace my father. Then he pointed to me. And I was called Ropo, which means 'replace' or 'succeed' in Forubaf' he said. Ropo's father was a king of one of the eight ruling houses of the city of Ibadan, Nigeria when he died. That makes Ropo, his only son, a prince. 'fWhen a king dies, the kingship rotates. I will not be king im- mediately. I am about two or three places away, though I would say no if it came to me," he said. Ropo transferred to Marquette after spending his freshman year at the University of Wisconsin- Richland. He has not returned to his home since coming to the United States and will not return until he graduates. Ropo lives in a city of about one and a half million in a western state of Nigeria. "My house is very large, we have an extended family system," he said. "We don't have aunts, cousins, nieces. They are my brothers and sisters. My uncles address me as their childf' Ropo said his country only has nine colleges. "Sure they are good schools," he said, "but there are more students than they can handle." He said that last year the universities received 30,000 ap- plications for 12,000 places. Ropo came to Wisconsin for a college education after looking through a list of schools in the U.S. embassy in his city. "They help you pick one," he said of the embassy officials. "When I left home I had the intention of going to the Marquette Dental school," he said. The young prince usually dresses in western style, "It's too cold for my robesl," but oc- casionally dons his traditional dress. On his face he carries the marks of his ruling house. HI received them when I was very young, I don't even remember," he said. "They are the marks of someone from the royal family." Ropo said that the way one dresses in his culture tells others what you are. Life for the prince, who just wants to be himself and a student, is often lonely.."My happiest times are here on campus-but outside of that I find life very boring. After I leave the campus my social life is zero," he said. "Sometimes I go to bed at 6 p.m." Ropo started studying English in the fourth grade while Nigeria was a member of the British Com- monwealth. "We have a form of military government now," he said but added that the govern- ment has no interference with the ruling houses. "The king settles manor problems, husband and wife difficulties and other minor disputes. Most of these are based on native law and custom," he said, "But the serious problems go to court." Ropo's afraid that many people see the African continent through a dark screen. "The people in my city are more friendly than here. We treat each other as family. My city even had the first television station in Africa," he proudly said. "We are becoming more westernized, lots of fac- tories, roads. and banks. Our economy is booming." But Ropo sees a problem bet- ween American blacks and their African counterparts. "I feel they are not interacting," he said. He revealed a blue folder full of scribbled notes for a book he has started. "I call the book "Blood Kasali Akinropo Olayiwola Conflict." I'm collecting data for it:Before I graduate I'm going to publish the book," he said. 15 -Journal Photos by George Cassidy The ruins of Marquette University Stadium are eloquent, and sad, testimony to the ruins of the football program Memories of MU Stadium Linger 1 l The scoreboard clock has ticked down and now the hands are gone 16 Even the men who operate the demolition cranes must have twinges of sadness over the demise of Mar- quette University Stadium. As I stood among the ruins the other day, the first thing that ran through my mind was a thought of what might have been. I looked at the solidly built concrete stands on each side of the field, and it occurred to me that this could just as well be a thriving big time stadi- um with 50,000 or more seats. When the place was built in 1924, there were plans to double the seating capacity of 24,000 some day. Marquette had some great football teams after that - even went to the Cotton Bowl in 1937 -- and built a pretty fair tradition among the nation's independents. There were many occasions when it seemed on the verge of crashing the big time. Somehow, though, things never worked out. Not only did expansion never become necessary, Marquette's Boa WOLF a av Sm C-1--at football program deteriorated to the point where the sport was abandoned after the 1960 season. Now the stadium is being torn down, and while the process will take many months, only a shell remains. The west stands have been chopped off at the north 35 yard line: the press box has been ripped out, and so have most of the bleacher type seats. The boards that used to be bleachers are strewn all over both sides of the stadium, and piles of twisted steel and other rubble clutter the north end and the area under the stands. Amazingly, the field is still used for Marquette soccer and club football games plus intramurals, and the cinder Photos and copy 'reprinted with permission of The Milwaukee Journal track remains for use by the Warrior track team. Since the dressing rooms were among the early victims of the wrecking crew, the athletes have to dress and shower at the Marquette gym, 21 blocks away. But even the field doesn't figure to survive much longer. The Miller Brewing Co. wants to buy the land, and Marquette will sell as soon as it finds another site for its minor outdoor sports. Memories? Where do I start. Certainly Marquette had its share of athletic heroes. There were such football players as Lavvie Dilweg, Red Dunn, Johnny Sisk, Sr. and Jr., Gene Ronzani. Ray Buivid,rArt and Al Guepe, Ray Sonnenberg, Ray Apol- skis, Ray Bussler, Johnny Strzykalski, Billy Polczynski, Ron Drzewiecki, Frank Mestnik, Dave Theisen, Terry Zang, Karl Kassulke and George Andrie, and such trackmen as Ralph Metcalfe, Mel Burke, Herman Carr, Ken Wiesner and Bob Allen. But beyond these individuals, my mind goes back to certain events that took place at Marquette Stadium. Some were big, some not so big, but all have a special place in my memory book. No. 1 is the National Football League game between the Green Bay Packers and the Los Angeles Rams in 1952. As bad as the Packers are today, that game still 'stands as one of the low points of their existence. They blew a 28-6 lead in the last 12 minutes and lost, 30-28. The Rams had both Norm Van Brocklinand Bob Waterfield at quarterback in those days, and Waterfield led the rally in a relief role. When Waterfield kicked a field goal with the score 28-13, fans all over the stadium snickered. "What good will that do?" they asked. As it turned out, it was the margin of victory. As far as Marquette football was concerened, there was the time a West Virginia powerhouse, led by Sam Huff, Joe Marconi and Bruce Bosley left the Hilltoppers fno, they were not always the Warriorsy for deadg the time Mike Ditka saved Pittsburgh from an embarrassing upset by blocking a punt, and the time Marquette piled up such a big score on Kansas State that Coach Frank Murray had Joe Masnaghetti kick ,field goals on first down. lx ill in 5 at an 'Cn' S I an 9' 2' " S Sf 9 z I as -o 5- ' if ul fo 1. I 5' 1 S 2 5 S C S 3 -A S N r- 1 , i 3 UI 3 m I0 31 as S ax 0 '5"l'I 5 1 S .. an an in si at on in lt um in I as 5 as Z! z S PS-5' 5? z 5 5132: E N'-122.4 I :IEE'l0 R ge.-aa? as ,l mai 9323255 5 :Ex sg is 0"a 9-Q aan -a K Pri' I' R : Oz . X E' E2 S !"s7 S sr an as at is xxatxisxssxsnxsasmst minimal IllllllllllliSKXKHEHEXBKSEIEZBKBESK XKMSKXXZKXNXXXXXXXX Xiilililllllllllllliilllll 17 ollcien tnaiil Leaibs t run. riff", 'TW' TX .,' 'dll r, e ,I ,-'rf 4 5 ,ffl 74,71 "if, 1' J' ffjnxx ' it "" 'frail 4, NJNAQ MW' 1177 -Q me 100 K. 0109 The late J.R.R. Tolkien is shown with the inhabitants ot Middle Earth, the enormously popular fantasy realm he created. See key . lArtwork by George Barr 'and Tim Kirk. Reproduced by permission of the Mythopoeic Society.l Photos and fopif iepz mfed uzfh f Tolkien ,TU leads to Marquette By Jackie Loohauis and Dave Tianen Of the Post staff The realm of fairy-story is wide and deep and high and filled with many things: all manner of beasts and birds are found thereg shoreless seas and stars uncountedg beauty that is an en- chantment, and an ever-present perilg both joy and sorrow as sharp as swords. - J. R. R. Tolkien Thirty years after it was written, the success of the late J .R.R. Tolkien's fan- tasy master-work, "Lord of the Rings" is anything but a fairy story. What be- gan as a bed-time tale for children written by an obscure Oxford don has blossomed into a multi-million dollar business enterprise, and an inter- national literary cult, with Milwaukee a major place of pilgrimage. On the face of it, the Tolkien stories are unlikely candidates for inspiring a world-wide cult. Described by Edmund Wilson as "essentially a children's book . .. which has somehow gotten out of hand," Tolkien's trilogy contains no sex or graphic violence. But Tol- kien's following is such that his books are in their 60th printing, and have in- spired a half-dozen major commercial film projects, the most popular calen- dar in the nation, a steadily growing number of T-shir, games, books, and records, and, in Milwaukeee, a major university collection at Marquette. There is no way to briefly summarize Tolkien's trilogy, and most Tolkien afi- cionados would shudder at the thought. But for the uninitiated, a short tour of Middle-earth, the site of the trilogy, be- gins with the prelude book "The Hob- bit," essentially a light children's story which introduces Bilbo Baggins, the hobbit hero. Hobbits are human-like creatures with hairy, leather-soled feet, who stand from two to four feet tall. Bilbo is content to live out his life with the rest of his hobbit kin, eating six meals a day and living in comfortable hill tunnels, until one day "an Adventure" is forced upon him by a troop of treasure-hunt- ing dwarves and Gandalf the wizard. They go off to recover the golden hoard stolen by Smaug, a glittering wit of a dragon, and along the way Bilbo comes into the possession of a magic ring which handily serves to make him invisible in tight situations. But in the "Lord of the Rings" tril- ogy, the tale switches from children's book to a darker adult fantasy. We leam that the Ring is more than just a pretty bauble, but an evil which cor- rupts its owner and could destroy the world. It was createi by Sauron, the Dark Lord, the never seen Ultimate Evil, who has for centuries tried to en- slave all the free peoples of Middle- earth, and who needs only the power of the Ring which he lost long ago to com- plete the work. When Bilbo's young cousin Frodo Baggins inherits the Ring, he and Gan- dalf discover the truth, and it falls to Frodo toattempt to destroy the Ring by hurtling it into the volcanic pits of Mount Doom, deep inside Sauron's em- pire Mordor. Frodo's journey to Mou Doom is aided by Gandalf, elves twho are, Tolkien nt! corrects us, tall, fair and magical, not tittering Tinker- bellsl. by dwarves, and men. Together they battle an array of enemies ranging from demon orcs to black-cloaked phantoms, entwining the reader in adventures which sweep through three books and a number of uppendixes and post-scripts. The books can be read on several lev- els. from an allegory of good and evil or of World War ll. or as simply a straight adventure tale. But what are the books' special appeal that inspire such a following? "Tolkien created another world, in which, by looking at it, you can better understand our own world. lt's some- thing you have to put some effort into," explains Paul Gratke, and as the head of Marquette University's Department of Special Collections, he should know. Gratke is the man in charge of watch- ing over Marquette's collection of orig- inal Tolkien manuscripts, a collection that has made the campus a place of pilgrimage for Tolkien fans from all over the world. The Marquette collection is enough to give the hiccups to any hard-core Tol- kien buff. ln it are the original hand- written manuscripts for Tolkien's ma- jor works, including the entire "Lord of the Rings" trilogy, the "Hobbit"," and "Farmer Giles of l-lam." According to Gratke, Marquette managed to pull of one of the major lit- erary purchases of the century by buy- ing the manuscripts over a period of years in the late 1950's. "Tolkien wasn't a famous person then," said Gratke, and although he could not give the exact amount which Marquette paid for the manuscripts as part of a bulk purchase, "you couldn't pick up a page today for what we paid for the whole manuscript then." Today, Gratke declines to put a value on the collection. But the dozens of pilgrims who come to view the Marquette collection yearly know its worth. The collection is not open to the general public, and usually used only by scholars, most recently by Glen GoodKnight, head of the Califor- nia-based Mythopoeic Society, 'an inter- national Tolkien study organization. qpaf as ni . I5 ll 7 I3 I: 1 H . J 4 2. :V 3 KEY-1. J.R.R, Tolkien 2. Perry-the-Winkle 3. Hobbits 4. Tom Bombadil 5. Gollum 6. Farmer Giles 7, Chrysophylax 8. Bill Ferny 9. Riders of Rohan 10. Niggle 11. Niggle's canvas 12. Mewlips 13. Orcs 1-1. Witch-King 15. Misty Mts. The aging leaves are fragile, and eas- ily soiled so, until they can be repro- duced on transparencies for easy use, Gratke keeps the pages firmly in his own hands. But Tolkien's hand-writing is still visible, an almost runic script, with corrections, margin notes, and revi- sions of whole sections. One chapter of the trilogy, "A Knife in the Dark" was written five different times, and all the revisions are there in the Tolkien collection. "He was writing over a period of years, when he was in different moods, and he made different revisions," said Gratke. "Once, Tolkien wrote, '1 had to write all night to keep up with the characters."' The revisions in the Tolkien collec- tion are invaluabl to scholars who want to learn about the development of the trilogyg one such scholarly group in- cluded a cluster of high school students from Minneapolis who traced one sec- tion of the trilogy back through all revi- sions to compare the original with the finished version. One of the prizes of the Marquette collection is an unpublished Tolkien manuscript-entitled, "Mr. Bliss." The small book is hand-painted and let- tered by Tolkien, and although there is no firm date as to when it was written, Gratke estimates it dates from the early l920's, and that Tolkien wrote the story "more completely as a fun thing, and he may have had his own family in mind when he did it." Although Marquette is not releasing any copies of the manuscript "until a matter of literary rights is clarified," the book is a children's piece about a man with a love of tall hats and strange pets, most notably the "girabbit." FATHER RAPHAEL N. HAMILTON Called a "walking encylopedia. " Abe's double lives history By KENRIE REEVES carries a black walking cane and wears a modemized ver- Books were the levers Lin- coln used to raise himself from a backwoodsman to president. And Hamilton, retired ar- chivist at Marquette Univer- sity, is a man of books, espe- cially books about Lincoln. Hamilton speaks, proudly of the rich display of books, lithographs and paintings of Lincoln, part of the 50 special collections in Marquette's archives, which are being relocated. A campaign banner that hangs in the Lincoln Room of the archives is one of Hamil- ton's favorites. "This is the only one I've ever seen. Lincoln's grand- mother saved the banner -af- ter a parade, and now we've got it," he said. Although the 84 year old former history professor uses a hearing aid, his mind seems as sharp as ever. Acting ar- chivist Paul Gratke calls him a "walking encyclopedia." Hamilton knows the' ar- chives intimately and-talks as if he were showing off his personal collection. "I was especiallyproud to see the handwriting in the 1849 records of Bishop John Martin Henni," Hamilton said. He had come across the bishop's records while re- searching his first book on the history of Marquette University. Henni's knowledge about Pere Marquette's discoveries inspired the bishop to start the college with only S16,000. The first class had 100 students, and "in those trate on those concerned with 19th and 20th Century changes in politics, religion and social issues," Gratke said. "We also recruit those papers which have a national influence." Included in the collection are: 'Papers of the late Sen. Joseph McCarthy QR-Wis.J. 'Issues of the Catholic Worker, a newspaper started by Dorthy Day, a Catholic social activist. 'Marquette University records and documents. ' Thirteenth Century books from Spain. 'The combined personal Lincoln collections of Lester Olson, 2462 N. Prospect Ave., and the late author, Fred Holmes. The archives are being moved to a ,newer part of Marquette's 'Memorial Li- brary because of increased space, better air conditioning and better security. "The students can come down here and read. When it rains and the pipes leak they can move, but the archives can't," Hamilton said. "That is why we are moving them now." Gratke exgaects to finish the move by eb. 1. Gratke said Hamilton was personally responsible for recruiting the McCarthy pa- pers: "He was one of Mc- Carthy's favorite professors." The papers currently are sealed and closed to the pub- lic With a bit of imagination, - nh mt h t, days the tuition was only . . Abraham Lincoln comes to sumo eo op a SSO," Hamilton said with a inggigiglvligggggggiggf mind' But Lincoln's shadow ex- chuckle' cials agree, and Hamilton's Father Raphael N. Hamil- tends over more than his "We ean't have papers on ,eyes say as much as he tells ton is a tall, stately man who' appearance. everything, so we concen- what his heart feels. Designers and Manufacturers of a broad range of quality gear drives I , and shaft couplings for industry 3 E000 name m mdustry throughout the free world. THE FALK CORPORATION Subsidiary oi Sundstrand Corporation Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53201 20 7 Q H :- New Addition-Engineering Building This space made possible through a gram from Worzalla Publishing Company the pness Continued from Page 10 In the book preface to the special reprint edition of The Truth That Frees by the late Rev. Gerard Smith, S.J., dis- tributed at the Silver Anni- versary Convention of the Catholic School Press Asso- Truth Beyond Relativism: Karl Mannheim's Sociology ory Baum, Professor of Theology and Religious of Knowledge was the subject of the 1977 Pere Mar- Studies, St. Michael's College, University of Toronto. quette Theology Lecture delivered by Professor Greg- The Rev. John F.X. Sheehan, S.J., was moderator. Union and on every continent of the world. International sales are increasing monthly and some of the Press books have been translated into other languages. Marquette book titles reside on the shelves of nearly every major and minor university, college, seminary and library in the world. The University administra- tion, exercising a cautious policy of "fiscal sobriety" is presently committed only to publishing and reprinting the continuing Pere Marquette, St. Thomas Aquinas and Me- diaeval Texts in Translation series. The University may consider the reestablishment of an editorial review board for future scholarship consi- 22 derations in philosophy, the- ology, history and scholarly journals. It may also acquire selected existing published texts which it feels might complement the present ti- tles. However, no new manu- scripts outside of the above series are being considered at this time. ciation held in Milwaukee in the autumn of 1956, the gen- eral scholarly aim of the Marquette University Press was stated in the following words: "Preserved in the libraries of the Western World are the ized our culture. There are the living thoughts of many dead, but wise, men - thoughts that include the concept of God as the free, intelligent creator and pre- server of all being, the con- cept of the cosmos as an or- derly and harmonious uni- verse, the concept of reason as an adequate means to knowledge and the concept of the inalienable, natural freedom of individual man. Such are the concepts, col- lected into books, which have become the foundation of Western tradition. Because of them, our libraries are, in a real sense, citadels of culture. The genuine student lives with his books, takes from them his inspirations and knowledge, grows by means of them, his constant com- panions, in the search for wisdom. For books are exten- sions, in time and place, of the student-teacher relation- ship. There the great teachers await each generation's ea- ger, docile minds as they take up the quest for knowledge. Among the publishers of books who have undertaken the production of significant works without regard for purely commercial benefits, only the university presses are mutually dedicated with the universities they serve, to the teaching of Truth and the search for Wisdom." It is also in this spirit that the Marquette Press is of- fered! ideas which have character- Dr. Errol E. Harris delivered the 1977 Aquinas lecture, S.J., Professor of the Marquette Philosophy Depart- The Problem of Evil. The 40th consecutive lecture ment. since 1938 was moderated by the Rev. Francis Wade, BUTTERS-FETTING CO., INC 1669 SOUTH FIRST STREET 645-1535 Serving the Milwaukee Community for 53 Years HEATING -AIR CONDITIONING - PLUMBING RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL -INDUSTRIAL E7-X E' A . EQ iw ETT .L 3 2214 h A h W 53140 E T TILT EATQIM U i mv if COME GROW WITH US Q oo' R A B 1656 4211 PowerTransmlsslon " ' Systems A - 1 O L3 -Xt Chal eng' g Jobs for A Eectrical and Mechanical ! Q I Q -Nt . kj Engineers , A I 0 X Q -L Q -L le A 0 T 6-Y' I ll mil D -L ' NE? E I c T 7 Tnilgzirigilglrfflgrnivision 'Rl 5 Dynamatic Plant L.- 1 I ' Q Kenos a, isgcgssin XOA A Q Q Q Call or Write ' . . reno D' ' ' 'i . A ' ' ' IIIII I A CONTINUING SOURCE OF INFORMATION A CONTINUING SOURCE OF EDUCATION THE W NIILVVAUKEE OD URNAL One of the life long habits formed in youth - the daily reading of a newspaper - pays off in benefits throughout your lifetime. In Milwaukee and Wisconsin, hundreds of thousands of families rely on The Milwaukee Journal as a daily refresher course in the state of the nation and the world. They read it for the helpful information they find in such features as the Newsgame, Accent on Your Pocketbook, Ask the Journal, Ask the Dentist, and similar features. They read it for the background information that fleshes out the skeletons of the headlines and gives meaning and perspective to the opposing viewpoints which exist on all vital questions of the day. For whatever reason you read The Milwaukee Jour- nal - information, education, entertainment, pleas- ure, reflection, facts, vital statistics, current events - you'll find it's a continuing source of satisfaction throughout all stages of your life. Read The Milwaukee Journal regularly. When you're looking for employment, consider the wide variety of talents and skills which are needed in publishing what has consistently been rated one of the ten best newspapers in America. We may have an opening for you. Call our Personnel Department to explore job opportunities and for an interview. THE MILWAUKEE JOURNAL 24


Suggestions in the Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) collection:

Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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Marquette University - Hilltop Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

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1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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