University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI)

 - Class of 1975

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University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1975 volume:

  1975 WISCONSIN BADGER University of Wisconsin-Madison Volume 88 Contents Opening 2 Living Units Features 18 Seniors Academics 62 Index Men’s And Women’s Sports 80 Staff . Marianne Diericks — Editor Chuck Webster — BusinessA567 Photos By Jeffrey Kohn 10 ••11 1b17 o 0 °c In The Beginning There Was Bascom Hill ... Feature By Londa Guerin The students and faculty members who occupied Bascom Hall (then called Mam Hall) in the 1860s testified loudly that it was neither comfortable nor convenient. To keep warm in the winter they built fires on the floors in the basement, igloo-style, using wood from trees they had chopped down on Bascom Hill. A careless cigarette has been blamed for the fire that destroyed the large ornate dome on Bascom Hall on October 10. 1916. Most of the 4.868 students then in residence swarmed up the hill to save the building. They insisted on carrying out university President Charles Van Hise's office furniture, files, and papers, and dumping them into heaps on the ground. The original construction of Bascom Hall, a noted symbol of the University of Wisconsin, began in 1857. The doors were offically opened on August 10. 1859. The ninth annual report of the University Board of Regents declared that Bascom Hall's "completion and occupation will consitute the true beginning of the university era.” The final cost of the building amounted to $63,200. Three years after the 1916 dome fire the state gave funds to the university to build the exedra. the semi-circular stone seat and steps which now decorate the lawn in front of the entrance to Bascom Hall. When the workers were digging the foundation of the exedra they uncovered the bones of two men. at first thought to be American Indians. When workers later found traces of cloth, buttons, and wooden caskets, someone remembered that University Hill had been the first Madison cemetery. The bones were eventually identified as those of Samuel Warren of Middlesex. England, who was killed by lightning June 15. 1838. while working on the first state capitol. His companion was a man named Nelson, who had died in 1837. The bones were carefully reburied and are marked by two grooves in the cement at the top of the south stairway of the exedra. During President Edward Birge's administration, a trend was started to name campus buildings for past presidents of the university. Florence Bascom. daughter of ex-President John Bascom. who served the university from 1874-1887. wrote sorrowfully from the East about meetings in Philadelphia of the "ridiculously young” alumni of the University of Wisconsin. It seemed that the name of John Bascom was "quite unknown among them." However, on June 22. 1920. Florence was pacified when on that day Bascom Hall was formally named and dedicated in the memory of her father. The Bascom Hill Historic District — including such 20UPPER LEFT: A Bas com Hall office staff In 1914. BOTTOM LEFT: View of Main Hall in 1915. before the fire. OPPOSITE PAGE: Fire destroyed Main Hall's dome in October, 1916. The dome was never rebuilt. landmarks as North and South Halls. Bascom Hall. Music Hall, and the old Red Gym were placed on the National Register of Historic Places by the U.S. Department of the Interior's National Park Service on September 24. 1974 North Hall the first building in the Bascom Hill area and the oldest structure on the University of Wisconsin campus, was constructed in 1850 and opened for classes in September 1851. It was designated as a National Landmark in 1966. Constructed of native Wisconsin sandstone. North Hall was built at a cost of $19,000. It was designed by John F. Rague. who also designed its South Hall twin, built in 1855. Both buildings were noted for their simplicity. North Hall originally housed, fed. and educated 50 to 65 men. Among them was John Muir, famed Scottish-American naturalist, geologist, explorer, author, and editor. who lived in North Hall for 10cents a day. Muir is also remembered on the university campus for his mechanical contrivances, such as his clock-attached device to light a lamp, kindle a fire, and tip his bed on end in the morning. The first three floors of North Hall served as dormitories and the fourth floor was divided into six public areas for lectures, study, and recitation. At first the building was heated by two hot-air furnaces. but these were removed during the Civil War for economic reasons, and stoves were placed in each room. Students had to supply their own fuel. In those days, students paid $5 per semester for their rooms and 80 cents a week for meals. Tuition was $10 a term. Sanitation facilities were primitive: the students hauled their water from a nearby well, and the poor condition of the outdoor privies was the subject of lengthy discussions among faculty members and regents. 21History The outhouses were often overturned or set afire by pranksters. North Hall had its own court of justice and the usual penalty involved throwing the guilty party into Lake Mendota. The North Hall ghost of the 1880s kept the campus in an uproar and was responsible for the nightly clatter of coal down the stairs. A student finally ended the ghost episode by admitting to President Bascom that he had merely been having some fun with a bedsheet. The same student later became a well-known pastor in Wisconsin. North Hall was converted to office and classroom space m 1884. Construction of the present Science Hall began in 1885 and was completed in 1887 after the earlier building had burned down December 1. 1884. only a short time after Professor Allen Conover, university civil and mechanical engineer of the 1880s. had warned the Board of Regents that the first Science Hall was falling apart. Some apparatus and relics in the old Science Hall museum were saved from the fire, but not the bones of General William Tecumseh Sherman's horse which had been in one of the building's showcases. In 1879. during the first half of John Bascom's administration. Music Hall was added to Bascom Hill at a cost of $40,000. It was initially used for student assemblies and later functioned as a library. No legislative appropriation contributed to the erection of Music Hall, it was built from savings of income at the university. Early WHA broadcast of orchestral music and string quartets orginated from Music Hall, and the groove between Music Hall and Chadbourne Hall served as the pregame assembly point for the University Marching Band. UPPER RIGHT: South Hall about 1885. BOTTOM RIGHT: North Hall as a dor-matory in 1876. OPPOSITE PAGE: R«d Gym swimming tank. 1895. 22Another of the university’s treasured traditions, the tower clock of Music Hall, was brought from the Paris Exposition in 1878 by Professor James C. Watson and placed in the tower in 1882. When the clock was still a modern installation there were no radios to announce the time and the electric clock was nonexistent, so a reliable timepiece for the university community was a highly prized commodity. For many years the 9:00 p.m. striking of the clock was the signal for students to get off the lake, and see that the women got home by the 10:00 curfew. Electrical winding was installed in the clock in 1933. It is purposely set one minute ahead of the correct time so that students will arrive at classes time. In 1891. the Wisconsin State Legislature passed a bill approving the construction of a combination gym and mory. and the plans for the old Red Gym emerged. At the dedication ceremony on May 25. 1894. President Charles Adams said. "The gymnasium was built to endure for all time." His prediction appears to be coming true. Prom was held in the armory for a number of years. Most of the dances' budgets were spent on decoration of the second floor drill hall. Fraternities built elaborate booths at the edge of the floor. At midnight couples ate supper in the armory, then danced until 3.00 a m. Spectators observed the dance from a balcony above the hall floor. Before World War I. the armory was the center of campus activity. Hockey, military drills, parades, and bonfires all began there. There were many “lake parties" that began there: upper classmen of decades ago would herd innocent freshmen into the building and one-by-one toss them into freezing Lake Mendota. In the days during and after World War I. the armory served as a barracks An overflow of men too young for the draft enroled in the university and in the Student Army Training Corps. They slept on cots on the second floor. Their meals were cooked and served in the annex. In 1922. William Jennings Bryant spoke in the Red Gym. creating a controversy when he charged UW President E. A. Birge with religious unorthodoxy. Before the construction of the Fieldhouse in 1930. the university basketball games and the state high school basketball tournaments were held in the Red Gym. as were commencement exercises. The gym was also a cultural center: a temporary stage would be erected there for concerts . Ignace Paderewski, the great pianist, composer, and former President of Poland, played there, as did Pablo Casals, cellist: Percy Grainger, piamst-composer: Nellie Melba. Metropolitan Opera soprano: the Minneapolis and Chicago Symphony Orchestras: and John Philip Sousa andhis Marine Band. The noted modern dance pioneer. Isadora Duncan, danced on the stage before hundreds of appreciative devotees of classic dance. The Red Gym is also steeped in Wisconsin history — Socialist leader Eugene V. Debs, and Robert M. (Fighting Bob) LaFollette spoke there. On January 3. 1970. the old Red Gym was heavily damaged by a fire which took 60 fire fighters nearly seven hours to extinguish.. A firebomb thrown through a window in the early morning was reported to have started the fire. Before the incident. 80 percent of the office space in the building had been used by the Army ROTC and the rest by various departments for storage. In 1894. the old Red Gym cost $130,000 to build. Today the gym is worth at least ten times as much in tradition, that is. 2J1i uh — - 2 a r If! Z 2 fr J - - Z a i» i j i I 5 i 2 • - e |l||H tripS 5 2 Mmf |gjit ;S«??B llj 5 «s! 5f a ? f|l if iiJ a| I“ s 51 i !?5 « t » ,5 i ■ p « f f o 6 4 5 a ; 7 !|?|il c i" I-H 2 »i;H j-fjiFor Living, Not Profit When the Isaiah 5:8 group organized to block James Korb's purchase of Le Chateau co-op last summer, a community controversy developed that raised housing issues including landlord tenant practices and high rents. For three years, the building involved in the controversy was leased to the co-op. Madison Community Co-op (MCC) submitted a bid along with Korb in March '73 to purchase the building, located at 636 Langdon Street, from Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. Korb was originally granted the option to buy the building, but Isaiah 5:8 wanted the building to be used for inexpensive student housing. They were determined to stop another private landlord from buying campus houses and turning them into high-priced efficency apartments. A boycott of all Korb apartments was initiated by Isaiah 5:8. The success of the boycott was difficult to measure. but it achieved a high level of community consciousness and campus controversy. MCC was allowed to purchase the building on August 28. when Korb decided not to exercise his option to buy The Isaiah 5:8 group maintained that Korb was forced to back out because of community pressure. Korb's lawyer. Harvey Wendel. said his client had been the victim of rumors and announced that Korb "has enough to take care of with what he's got." referring to the numerous apartment buildings Korb owns in the City. Jeanine Wahl of MCC said. "This is the first time housing has been recovered from a private landlord and returned to the people" Co-ops such as Le Chateau have become a popular type of housing on the Madison campus. 26The Langdon Street area, once dominated by sororities and fraternities experienced a transformation during the late '60s and early ‘70s Cooperative housing groups have invaded the area while as many as 30 local Greek organizations have dissolved. Nearly 500 students on the Madison campus live in privately-run cooperative housing. There are 15 co-ops m thecampus area, ranging from Kibbutz Langdon. a coop highlighting Jewish tradition and heritage, to the Badger Photo co op, complete with dark room facilities and a film library. Co-ops follow the Rochdale Principles, established by the Rochdale Society of Equitable Pioneers, organizers of a consumers' co-op in 1884 Membership in a co-op is open to anyone and each member has a vote. They also encourage members to share ideas and skills. Members contribute six to eight hours a week to help run the co-op. Kitchen duties, cleaning duties, and administrative jobs are handled by the members. The rent for a member costs between $50 and $80 a month, and includes everything except food. The co-ops usually lease former Greek houses because the buildings are set up for group living. The promise behind the Isaiah 5:8 group's action against Korb and the intentions of several campus coops is reflected in the expressive mural painted on the wall enclosing Le Chateau: "Housing is for Living — Not Profit.” Feature By Mary Bogda 27Anti-Pardon Rally Photos By Bob Margolies With the country still wallowing in Watergate after Richard Nixon's late summer resignation from the presidency. the campus' 1974-75 political activity blossomed early last term when President Gerald Ford granted Nixon a full and unconditional pardon. The September 9 evening rally to protest Ford's action drew a crowd of nearly 2000 persons. Since the anti-Vietnam demonstration years of the late '60s and early ‘70s. campus protests had become nearly extinct, and when they did occur, attracted sparse crowds. But the outrage at Ford's pardon of the ex president again brought UW students into the streets. Led by Michael Fellner of the newspaper TakeOver, the crowd gathered at the library mall, wound its way through the southeast dorm complex where several hundred others joined the marchers, and proceeded towards the capitol square where several speakers addressed the demonstrators. While gathered at the library mall, a Guerilla Theatre skit entitled "Let's Make a Deal" was presented, followed by a speech by Mayor Paul Soglm's assistant. James Rowan. Expressing the suspicions of many in attendance. Rowan remarked. "I would be willing to bet my life that Nixon was granted the pardon on the day he appointed Ford." Other speakers who addressed the spirited crowd near the First Wisconsin Bank's glass structure on the square voiced a similar questioning of the ethics of the pardon. Al Gedicks. a member of Community Action on Latin America, spoke of Nixon's international interventions. "When Richard Nixon resigned his office." said Gedicks. "he resigned not only as a mass murderer in Vietnam. but m Latin America as well." Prof. Finley Campbell addretted spirited anti-pardon crowd. When Phil Ball, a Vietnam veteran and a committee coordinator for the mayor, addressed the crowd he proclaimed. "It's good to see thousands on the street again out of gut outrage against this hypocrisy.” He demanded total amnesty for all Vietnam war resisters and political prisoners. A UW Afro-American studies professor. Finley Campbell. was the last and most vehement speaker. “We threw the bum out and another bum took his place.” said Campbell angrily. "We don't care how high he is." he said of Nixon, "we want to indite his ass." The rally concluded with a flag burning on the capitol steps and a visit to the police station for some of the demonstrators. A small confrontation between protesters and police officers after the rally resulted m the arrests of Rick Cap-row. Masel Bennet. Rick Serra. and Michael Fellner. 28First Wisconsin Withdrawal Although the complimentary bookmarks urged customers to "Take your money and run." a mass savings withdrawal probably wasn't what the bank officials had in mind. Protesting First Wisconsin National Bank of Madison s service charge increases, about 75 students gathered October 1 for a noon rally in library mall, which ended with a march to the bank s campus branch office at University Avenue and Park Street. First Wisconsin had recently imposed charges for savings account withdrawals and checking account balances under $300. Led by students Michael Zarin and Jeff Olson, protesters sang songs ridiculing the bank and promoting the University of Wisconsin Credit Union. Then with a chant of "One. two. three, four, we ll grab our money and slam the door." the group began a march down Park Street following banners and an effigy of the bank carried by leaders. Inside the bank, smoke filled the air as students shouted. "They say increase — we say decrease!" and burned bankbooks, deposit slips, and play money Zarin further antagonized frowning bank tellers by urging students to close accounts. Police extinguished small fires, but made no moves to end the protest. According to bank officials, service charge increases were designed to eliminate long lines of students and reduce the number of savings withdrawals. Students reportedly avoided opening checking accounts by putting money in savings accounts and making numerous withdrawals instead of writing checks EAST LOBBY 29The Madison Reel World One of the most noticeable characteristics of the Madison campus is its proliferation of 8V by 11" multi-colored pieces of paper Posters are everywhere — in shop windows, on bulletin boards, even on street signs or the backs of people who stand still too long. A majority of the posters are advertising the products of one of Madison's more than a dozen film societies, which are successful and growing enterprises. According to Sandy Smoller, a former UW film coordinator. about 20 to 25 films are shown weekly. "I’ve heard film distributors call Madison the 16mm film capital.” he said. In travels across the country. Smoller saw how various campuses handle film showings. Most, he said, operate like the Memorial Union Play Circle. In that organization a student committee decides on the films to be shown and allocates student funds in the process But that system is atypical of Madison, because, according to Smoller. it "by far has the most extensive ad hoc. free lance society system ." It is that "free lance” quality which has contributed to making Madison such a film conscious campus. "Film societies started as a means of providing older films, art films, and foreign films the kind not regularly shown uptown.” according to Reid Roosefelt of the Wisconsin Film Society (WFS). WFS. founded m 1940. is believed to be the second oldest society in the country. "Film societies shouldn't be surrogate competition for uptown." he said. "But with film being popular among students .. with the whole nostalgia kick, and film consciousness created in film courses, and media buildup of recent productions, and the whole cultural awareness of film as art. there's been a snoballing effect and some societies have attempted to exploit it." Roosefelt explained. In recent years, the prospect of being financially successful has helped to swell the ranks of film societies. A break soon developed between societies that were primarily motivated by the desire to be alternatives to thea- 30ter exhibition, and those wanting to carry on commercial enterprises. The economically motivated societies tend to show only proven crowd drawing films, which has led to repeated showings of familiar hits like "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid." "Yellow Submarine." and "Devil in Miss Jones.” As "surrogate uptown competition.” film societies have ironically suffered from a problem largely unknown to Madison s legitimate theaters. Censorship hit the campus in the spring, and again in the fall, of 1974. On Thursday. April 5. the X-rated "It Happened In Hollywood" was closed after a single showing. Randy Coleman. the film's sponsor, decided to cancel additional showings because of possible action by the District Attorneys office. When the film premiered on Wednesday, a Protection and Security (P S) officer observed the film in response to a citizen complaint. The District Attorney's office and P S later denied planning to seize the film at the Thursday screening. Dean of Students Paul Ginsberg conferred with P S about the film and its possible violation of state obscenity statutes and later informed Coleman of the possible ramifications of future showings. Although no legal action was taken by the District Attorney or P S. Coleman decided to avert legal problems before they began. On Saturday. October 19. "Birth of a Nation" was banned after the Fertile Valley Film Society received pressure from the Committee Against Racism (CAR). CAR had demanded that the racist film either be cancelled or be introduced by an anti-racist speaker. Such controversy is consistent with the film's history. Ever since its release in 1915. "Birth" has stirred pas- sions that have at times erupted in violence. Race riots occurred after its initial screening in many cities in the early 1900s. Nothing of this magnitude happened on the Madison campus, but a group of 130 black and white students assembled outside 3650 Humanities in an attempt to talk students out of attending the film. Fertile Valley agreed not to go ahead with scheduled showings, or to book the film again. However. CAR later obtained a print from Fertile Valley and held a "critical" showing. Some film societies on the UW-Madison campus will continue to experiment. Others remain secure in an awareness of what the public wants and motivated by financial rewards. Whatever their motivations, the active network of societies provides a welcome solution to the problem of a student with a free evening and only a dollar to spend. Feature And Photos By John Grocelski 31Yell Like Hell "The Great Bucky Scandal." Homecoming 1974. was exposed by over 1200 students participating in the "Yell Like Hell" activities Thursday night. October 31. With cheers of "We'll kill the Spartans one by one — Better Red than dead!" the students enthusiastically participated in a Spirit Parade from the Natatorium to library mall. State Street, the southeast dormitories, and back to library mall. Then 30 groups of students competed in the annual "Yell Like Hell” competition in front of Memorial Union. This year, for the first time, the dorm entrants constituted a majority, departing from the traditional domination of the event by Greek societies. The crowd was spurred on by the comments of Athletic Director Elroy Hirsch. who said. "The Wisconsin team is back and you're the ones who pushed us over the top." Jardine was met with wild cheering and applause when he said. "There is no doubt in our minds the Wisconsin fans are the greatest fans in the country." As the cheering continued, the Wisconsin fans attempted to prove it. The Alpha Phi sorority and Phi Gamma Delta fraternity combined to form the most enthusiastic group. They were all decked out in red jackets and hats and carried red balloons, which they waved energetically until it was their turn to cheer. Then as they chanted "do it again — harder, harder." they popped the balloons. Another crowd pleaser was performed by the Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Gamma Rho members. Their cheer, accompanied by a huge banner depicting Bucky Badger with a bare butt, proclaimed. "Bucky's not em-BareAssed by a scandalous victory." Two of the participants led the group from the steps of Memorial Union. As they neared the end of the cheer both turned their backs to the crowd and pulled down their pants to reveal red and white underwear. But much WHEN THE 5PARTAN5 TRY TO PASS THE BUCK, THEflLL be in the 32to the delight of the spectators, the male partner (to his surprise) was temporarily emBareAssed While the |udges were making their final decisions, the 1974 Homecoming Court was introduced. The court members were: Cindy Bloom. Betty Holloway. Darcy Jones. Nancy Moore, and Stephanie Moldenhauer. Fred Stmton. chairperson of the Homecoming activities and former president of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity, announced the winners of the Madison area businesses' decoration competition Anchor Savings and Loan on the Square received the award for creativity. Their entire front window was painted with a scene of a Badger running out of a crowd of Spartans with a victory. As a representative of Anchor Savings and Loan accepted their certificate. the Pep Band started chanting to the beat of a drum. “Anchors A Way Petrie's-Hilldale won the Best Large Display and Yost's-Campus was awarded the Best Multi-Store award for their display window showing fashions in red and white. The Association of Women in Agriculture won first place in the banner competition for their entry. “Bucky's Great Cover-Up." The banner displayed a fresh grave with a Spartan helmet atop it and Bucky Badger holding the shovel. The gravestone read. 'November 2. 1974.” The joint efforts of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Evans Scholars captured the display competition honors. Their prize — a barrel of Wapatuli. As the band began to play ''Varsity." the rain came down harder, but the fans remained to smg out heartily. "U rah rah. Wisconsin ” waving their arms as if to say. “Nothing will stop us.” Feature By Marty Moiling nLove That Ice Cream! Feature By Susan Manke Strolling around the UW College of Agriculture and the union Sweet Shoppes, an observant person may notice a local phenomenon. People everywhere have ice cream cones m their hands or mouths, and smiles of enjoyment on their faces. Not wanting to miss out on a good thing, the observer traces the stream of ice cream eaters back to the source of the treat — the Babcock Dairy Bar. The spic-and span white interior of the dairy bar at the corner of Linden and Babcock Drives is a location where all ages indulge in the creamy luxury. The clientele, ranging from chubby toddlers with half of their ice cream smeared on their faces, to silver-haired sophisticates who still have sweet teeth, mingle freely. Babcock, built in 1951. is named in honor of Stephen Moulton Babcock. UW professor of agricultural chemistry from 1888 to 1931. Dr. Babcock was best known for developing the test to determine butterfat content in milk. Babcock Dairy Bar. located in Babcock Hall, makes all of its products, including chocolate, whole, and skim milk, butter, cheese, yogurt, sherbet, and its ice cream specialty, in an adjoining plant. ' Between 500 and 600 gallons (of ice cream) are made at the dairy plant daily." said Ron Carr, dairy bar and plant supervisor. According to Carr, each month the plant makes 28 to 33 flavors. Besides the usual vanilla, strawberry, and chocolate flavors. Babcock creates such delicacies as honey pecan, brown sugar almond, peach, apple strudel, caramel coconut marble, and a Christmas season special which includes fruits, candies, and nuts. The ice cream is distributed, along with Babcock’s other products, to customers through the dairy bar. residence hall cafeterias, and the union snack bars, which are the largest buyers of the ice cream. The milk and cream used in Babcock s products are furnished by nine producers, three of which are university farms. One of the farms is located on campus and the other two in Arlington. Wis. The six remaining farms are located southwest of Madison. It was Marco Polo who brought the first recipe for ice cream to Rome from the Orient. Though the Romans desperately tried to keep the secret for nobility, it leaked out. and somehow made its way to an appreciative Madison campus. y Ivy, Ferns, And Pepperomia Feature By Judy Sereno Green overflows the room as wandering Jews and ivy creep among macrame hangers. An orange tree spreads out in a sunny corner, while a begonia and spider plant share a dusty windowsill. It s not a florist shop. It's an apartment on Breese Terrace or Doty Street, or a room in Ogg Hall. Students and plants attract each other for various reasons. "This campus is big. concrete, and impersonal, "said Sharon Lewandowski. "It's nice to have green, growing things.” David Charne got philosophical about the 15 plants he shares an apartment with. "Students are transient. We know the places we live in and many friends we make are temporary. Plants establish a kind of security." Vemell Wepner. holding her new gardenia, put it simply. "I like to watch plants grow." The plant business is booming in Madison. There are several campus area florist shops, but many students prefer to buy at the Farmer's Market on Capitol Square. or at sales held by the Panhellenic Association and Horticulture Department. The Farmer s Market is a good source for cheap, healthy plants. On fall weekends many students roam the square and return home behind a huge Boston fern or prized coleus plant. At the Panhellenic tropical plant sale, the sun flickered in the sawdust on the Stock Pavillion floor and friends compared the plants they chose as they waited in lines twenty-people long to pay for their palms, philodendron or aloe plants. Prospective plant buyers jammed the lobby of the Horticulture building m search of the perfect jade or pepperomia plant. The first set of plants disappeared in an hour. Back in the rooms or apartments the plants get hung in front windows, arranged on wicker baskets, or just set down to grow. And as students walk or ride to campus the plants press against the window panes on Johnson Street. Randall Avenue, and Mendota Court, lending a little green to the growing concrete. Photos By Nick Schroeder 35Bridging The Arts Feature By Maureen Walsh When crossing the bridges that span University and Park, one wonders if the architect who designed these skywalks could foresee their role in encouraging a merging of the arts. On a campus where Opera Workshop and Urban Planning share a remodeled English gothic medieval church, one hopes that such planners consider more than pedestrian traffic. But is it possible to plan the future of creativity? Although multi media is a popular theme in artistic circles, often the various disciplines are isolated as well as insulated from one another. Through some quirk of fate, or possibly expert planning. the university is fortunate to have these bridges, and numerous talented faculty persons to cross barriers in the interest of creativity. Television and video cameras are now able to emerge from the depths of Vilas to travel to the seventh floor of Humanities for the opening of a Master's show, to Lath-rop to film a dance concert, or to the Union Theater to film a children's concert. Painters cross the bridge to Vilas to become scenic designers. Scene designers cross over to study architectural history. Art historians move out to study theater history and arts administration. Musicians climb from lower Humanities into the court of the Elvehjem Art Center for Renaissance chambers concerts, as fellow musicians move to Opera Workshop to supply orchestration for "South Pacific" or "L'Orfeo." 36OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: South Pacific cast bridging the art . LOWER: Robert F. Fountain conducting a UW concert choir practice cession. TOP: A scene from "One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.". BOTTOM LEFT: The Murry Lewis Dance Company performing at the Union Theater Nov. 6. BOTTOM RIGHT: WHA TV video taping a dance at the Elvehjem Art Center. 37The Arts t t 110 1 to M.miniitft 3 odd a !»• rr nvcn ro »C oral concert. Irrp ott»4lo 4f ' . d ;;cc rbc and a vidn trarw p tOat v ad vd nr r$ fipptTMit. A lira d9cum 4 r vn » Vjr»« ji c«.'.r w mu »w« lihrei andwcMi « ertte«4 » Y W» Ur e y »»( to the anon (to«cot- •jf» t( ‘ and ec e Ccrp LM. VUlwrl fcrnvi «St9«o»f»f. ithmi la Vlae tor itac «kJ«tnS ftftfr . The tftMfltf Oapartmart iKirn A tacti ratal V-»H » }' e»e Wjrtd Apprarttco lifttira dntfrarv liege rwa£ ♦if. arts tarfinic Jir» appeal 1 lA VO0 H JI 10 li|M » ait ' halt !, at t a un«jf t « Mir :«i Mitreau. at tM VUuj-k Tonple fir W» T( d C Tnad Hi I and al the f.arn«tjf Cct'ttf for the Amff jn toar ol the Betihat Oftr rok.Hw» » n fha arti W« [Dor Ofln IN UtMTlt tp cunrruut la accuead x bang an hiMh esccad hem the wtlc. but. Kttityv ite ItCiutt 4f d» tube hea« f» af«J the tabs onto1 »e JirC« Of rraraH and ir» tuIJr s ccnr« r«o Xif th« t ajfff a creelro-ty uu'Kaf tutr a»«jk5 r difficult to dudlicato ary atwedM M••Ml CMnifiiMl H' : || 1(00 » in ♦: Own- :rt ion M % • lu«aI: : m« p«t l|»is 8v «tJ » iq pwq «m o| • • ! l»t « u» ) ViWpAjiq HMwn p.nrv]4 •1 ft3«q io| « dt 0i pp«9 liMLt'M Ot {«du n» uy N M+z rifrtonifl ff« .b ? b y Cl Ihftn jo Ud n 1$?4. lha lid ttut (Milt V«fy prcirt ol IN NydH Htdt c ( » W d IN 4UiUbl mMN 1)1 ptfiimN tb«ft% :fv»n • r e«r c.H Aifb a v jrd Nek »d chan v r«u|h boi ' aNiH M aft irmurMtli obiccl. «n0 NcyUr «»vtV jt o l Ndf M V d ftvjl a t CfCN tb»1 i tpwtl «Kk IN elf Ni a sal tttCNnca ol No|rKM«r«j. one I4IHXMI 41Unions Bargain For Good Times Feature By Michele Waldinger Whenever that familiar feeling of having spent one s entire life curled up inside a book brought about a need to escape, the instincts of most UW students led them directly to the Union. Those who were hungry for a beer, an ice cream cone, or the sight of another human face could find them all in either Memorial Union or Union South. Anyone wandering through the gracefully aged halls of Memorial Union at an hour approaching mealtime would immediately be confronted by the lines of people at the Sweet Shoppe or deli, headed by a person carefully selecting just the right ice cream flavor or the perfect pickle, while numbers 14-49 waited not- too-patiently. Meanwhile, those desiring a more balanced meal could be seen jockeying for positions in the ever-crowded cafeteria. The first tables to be staked out were inevit ably those with a view of the terrace. During the warmer months, one could digest the Special of the Day while enjoying the sight of students stretched out on the lawn and strumming guitars or sitting on the steps along the lake and feeding the gluttonous ducks. Winter provided a view of iceboats gliding along m the breeze or a lone skater silhouetted in the distance. The sober, contemplative mood these pleasant sights evoked did not last long when the observer moved on to the pulse of the building — the Rathskeller. The arched ceilings and mural-framed walls of the room housed a constant, noisy flow of students who gathered to eat. play chess, watch the people go by. or actually engage in the intellectual discussions that are supposed to constitute a major portion of college life. The diversity of the clientele assured an atmosphere conducive to varied activities; the sight of a freshman student rollerskating by on her way to the game room or a white-bearded artist singing the praises of his creations seldom caused a raised eyebrow Those who felt guilty about deserting their books for two hours during their "fifteen minute break" could resume their studies in the Main Lounge while curled up on a couch or meditating in an orange swivel chair and listening to their favorite classical selections. Other popular spots, especially at 4:00 p.m.. were the Paul Bunyan room (across from the Stift) and the second floor TV lounge, where Star Trek freaks crowded in daily to shepherd Captain Kirk and his intrepid crew through another perilous adverture in outer space. (Most of the viewers had memorized the entire scripts of the re-re-reruns.) The TGIF (Thank Goodness It's Friday) bands playing in the Rath on Friday afternoons attracted most of the students who weren’t busy waiting in the endless line at the Union Play Circle for tickets to that weekend's movie. The small theater (168 seats) charged one dollar per person for weekly features ranging from "The Longest Yard" to "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes." Saturday nights brought students to the night club setting of the Stiftskeller to hear folksingers perform as part of the relaxed program designated as Saturday Night in the Stift. 42Inhabitants of the “other side of campus” or students whose classes drew them past the railroad tracks could take advantage of Union South's well-equipped game room to bowl, play pool or table tennis, or participate in the bridge or chess tournaments. Pinball addicts suffering withdrawal symptoms during the day could duck in there between classes for a quick fix at one of the waiting machines. Amid the bright, new-looking red and white decor and hidden along the circling hallways, a number of other facilities awaited the adventurous student. Darkrooms and craftshops provided equipment including graphics materials tor layout projects and duplicating and mimeograph machines for printing. A number of meeting rooms and quiet corners for study could also be discovered. The Snack Bar alternately became a center for joyous celebrating or liquid forgetting during the Badger Bashes following hockey games, while the TGIF program weekly brought piano players to the Red Oak Grill. Even during the movie orgies, which filled Hammar-skjold Hail with wall-to-wall bodies, the atmosphere of Union South has remained more sedate and respectable than that of Memorial Union. The spacious and comfortably furnished lounges of Union South never seemed able to attract the characters who filled the wobbly tables and splintered benches of the Rath. However, there were times during the year when Union South exhibited definite possibilities — especially during Faschmg. the annual beer drinking festival sacred to Madison students. The hordes of rowdy, robust celebrants jammed both buildings and filled them equally with polka enthusiasts and trails of beer. As students repeatedly traveled from one building to the other on the free buses (complete with liquid refreshment), they finally came to the happy conclusion that both Unions are home. OPPOSITE PAGE: Students relax In Memorial Union's Rathskeller ABOVE: A harried house-hunter makes use of the bulletin board in Union South. LEFT: Memorial Union's unofficial artist-in-residence takes a break to enjoy some friendly competition with a student. 4)Campus Religion: Varied, But Not Dead Left over from an era gone by. bright posters announcing church-sponsored events adorn the cement walls m the print room of St. Paul s Catholic Center. The titles read “ Nonviolent Training.'" "Marxist-Chris-tian Dialogue." "The Harrisburg Conspiracy Trial." and reflect the passions of the late sixties and early seventies on the Madison campus. A marked contrast is found in the titles of the 1975 programs, geared toward more personal concerns — "Prophecy and Liberation." "Marriage Exploration." and "Money. Power, and the Human Spirit." Paul Fransen. pastor at the Lutheran Campus Center, noted similar changes in their programs. He commented. Where a tew years ago our emphasis was on social reform and mass action, today we appeal to students on the basis of personal growth, community service, and recreation." Although a survey of UW students conducted last fall by the Wisconsin Survey Research Laboratory indicated that 40 percent of the Students contacted had no religious preference, religion on campus is by no means dead While 26 percent of those students said they never attend church services, the maiority of Madison students seem to be seeking spiritual answers in religion. Organized religious groups on campus offered a variety of activities in 1974-75 for students, whatever their preferences Catholics enjoyed the nonconventional services at St. Paul's Catholic Center, at times leaving services to the strains of "I'd love to be an Oscar Meyer wemer." led by Dan Miller. Earlier during Mass, participants began the service by introducing themselves to one another, and later offered communion to those beside them. An estimated 1.500 to 2.000 students attended one of St Paul s 13 services each weekend, conducted by one of the five priests in residence there. One of the memorable services was titled the "World Hunger Mass." African music was piped into the darkened room as a slide narration was presented and each participant was given a paper plate as a reminder of the empty plates around the world. The Campus Lutheran Center, affiliated with the American Lutheran Church and the Lutheran Church of America, encouraged women to be active in the church. Members of the center held a liberal view toward Bible translation as well, and Pastors Fransen and Knoche. who ran the center this year, expressed commitment to the ecumenical movement. Feature By Agnes Ring LEFT: The chants of "Mara Kirshna" fill tha Stata Straat Mall from atop a colorful platform. ABOVE: Fathar Jim Egan leads a service at tha university Catholic center. OPPOSITE PAGE. CENTER: Rabbi Alan leggof sky (CENTER) joins Hillal members for an evening of recreation during a religious retreat. BOTTOM: Followers of the Campus Crusade listen to a guest speaker's presentation.The Lutheran center works closely with Bethel Lutheran and Lutheran Memorial churches Every Friday evening the center offered a program described as an alternative to "the crass commercial establishment.” Folk music, card playing, ping pong, chess, and refreshments filled each evening The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, in its fiftieth year on campus, was the home of the Free Jewish University. The classes were open to the public and included sessions m Developments in the Mideast. Recent American Jewish Fiction. Hebrew, and Jewish Mysticism Hillel offered two Shabbat services every Friday — one traditional and one liberal — and a Saturday morning service. It also sponsored varied activities including a deli and Israeli dancing program on Sunday evening, lox and bagel brunches, the annual "Latke-Hamentasch" debates, and a lecture senes Rabbi Alan Lettofsky. director of the center, described his duty as being quite different than that of most clergymen. "I'm a counselor and educator for both the Jewish and non-Jewish communities." he said. "I want to stimulate understanding between the two. The Jewish name after all is not just a religious affiliation, but an ethnic identification." Nondenominational Christian organizations offered other services on campus. The Navigators encouraged students to "Know Jesus Christ and Make Him Known." Each Friday they sponsored a rally with group discussions and guest lecturers. They emphasized the one-to-one teacher-student relationship in their Bible studies. Campus Crusade stressed active evangelism, and taught various Bible studies. The nine full-time staff members were from various parts of the nation and paid by funds solicited on their own. A Crusade member commented on the sex segregation of their studies: “We believe that the members can more freely express themselves with members of their own sex.” The Inter Varsity was primarily concerned with social action and encouraged their members to volunteer time to any worthy organization. They also sponsored a group meeting every Friday and established Bible studies. In February the Inter Varsity Group sponsored a Missions Conference in Madison — a first in their history. 45Homosexuality — A Surfacing Reality A few years ago it might not have been considered a proper topic for dinnertime conversation, but recently the subject of homosexuality has reached the public arena, both as a matter of individual preference and a cause for groups to support. In the fall of 1969 several interested men and women gathered at St. Francis House to form the Madison Alliance for Homosexual Equality (MAHE). From a small gathering the group swelled into a movement which has at times cooperated with and promoted a variety of causes ranging from antiwar activism to liberal Marxism. Over the years other groups grew up which supplanted and fulfilled some of the early goals of MAHE. The Gay Center grew out of MAHE when Dale Hillerman agreed to the idea of setting up a center in conjunction with the Gay Liberation Front (GLF). GLF had set out to be a political arm of the gay movement and openly agitated for changes in legislation and in the attitude of society toward those with variant sexual preferences. The original center, located at the corner of Hamilton and Johnson, provided a dropping in place for gay persons to use for social or counseling purposes. Occasionally it also assisted them in their process of "coming out" which involves coming to a mature awareness of their sexuality. In the early 70s. there were no openly gay bars in Madison. However, m late 1972 a gay dancing bar was opened which usurped much of the social functioning of the Gay Center as people began to organize their socializing around "The Bar." Now in 1975. the Gay Center has again moved back to St. Francis House and there are two gay dancing bars in existence. A VD clinic has been set up for gay males, making use of the facilities of the Blue Bus on Tuesday evenings. In addition, a number of peer group counselors continue to assist those who are dealing with gay aspects of their sexuality. Panel discussions in UW sociology courses and other classes have provided a major means of introducing students to the work of the Gay Center. These talks have offered an opportunity for students to meet gay persons who are not ashamed, embarrassed, or intimidated by their sexual preferences and who feel comfortable discussing their views with others. Some students have been interested, others astonished, embarrassed, or hostile that other men could openly deal with their sexuality in public. Supporters of the Gay Center continue to work toward a time when all men and women will feel comfortable enough to freely accept and discuss their sexuality, thus eliminating the need for a Gay Center. 46 A sattwring at the Gay Center tor Thanks£iV,nRLesbian Switchboard: An Alternative For Women The leeling that professional counselors understand little about lesbianism and. therefore, cannot help lesbians who seek counseling encouraged several women in the Madison area to form a parapro essional counseling group — Lesbian Switchboard. A spokesperson for the organization commented. We are not professional counselors and make no pretense to be. We do peer group counseling." ' Our service is open for any woman interested in using it." she added. Lesbian Switchboard operated as a collective, having no hierarchical structure. "We view ourselves as a service group to the Madison lesbian communitythe spokesperson remarked. As part of its service orientation, the Lesbian Switchboard Women’s Lounge offers a lesbian resource library complete with books and periodicals pertaining to lesbianism. It also has information on hie about alternative services in Madison, feminist groups across the country, and other lesbian and gay organizations in the United States and Canada In addition. Lesbian Switchboard has presented open panels on lesbianism to classes, church groups, and alternative organizations. Although Lesbian Switchboard is not a social or political organization, its facilities were used by various groups within the Madison lesbian community, including a lesbian mothers group. W.I.L.D. (Women Incensed by Lesbian Discrimination), and the Lesbian Communication Collective. Projects sponsored by the groups included lesbian coffeehouses, women's dances, a lesbian newsletter, concerts by women for women, and protests against oppressive groups in the Madison area 47 unkr-' Sheelc In Hie longue of Hie Xaimebago a Human I3eing Although Native American students aren't visible in large numbers on the Madison campus, those here that belong to Wunk-Sheek have made their presence and attitudes known both on campus and in the Madison community. Wunk-Sheek. which is the Native American organization on campus, is comprised of Native American students from Wisconsin and other parts of the United States. According to Tim Dierking. vice president of the organization. "Wunk Sheek is concerned with the social and academic education of its membership." "Of equal importance." he added, "we of Wunk-Sheek are dedicated to furthering those religious, cultural, and traditional values which have kept our peoples alive in what has often been a hostile society." In addition. Wunk-Sheek works to educate the white community in the areas of Native American culture, lifestyles, and history. One of the major activities sponsored this year by the organization was Native American Week, held in Memori- al Union. During the week films, multimedia shows, and workshops were held, and activities culminated with a speech and question and answer session held with national American Indian Movement representative Clide Bale-court. In the Madison community. Wunk-Sheek members have been active giving Native American presentations in many of the elementary schools. Within the Native American community of Madison. Wunk-Sheek members were instrumental in the formation of a Native American Parents Council. The influence of Wunk-Sheek was felt statewide when the group helped coordinate the Great Lakes Intertribal Council Education Committee meeting held last fall. In attendance were the chairmen of all Wisconsin tribes. In the future. Wunk-Sheek plans to sponsor another Native American Week, to acquire a Native American community center, and to introduce a Native American Studies program on campus 4 Lettering By Tim DierkingLa Raza Unida Yo Soy Latino Rodolfo Acufla. noted Mexican-Amenean writer and eloquent speaker, expresses his ideas in a presentation here last January sponsored y La Raza Unida La Raza Unida. organized on the Madison campus in early 1971. is composed mostly of Chicanos and other Latino members, although their membership is open. Guadalupe Villarreal, a member of La Raza Unida. said. “Our mam emphasis has been on developing a recruitment program to attract more Chicano students towards a college education." "At the same time." he said, "we've been working to develop an academic program for the Madison campus to stimulate the educational interests of the Latino students ' La Raza sponsored several orientation programs at the Madison campus for prospective UW students. High school students from Milwaukee. Racine. Kenosha. and Waukesha were brought to Madison on two day programs to acquaint them with life at the university. They were taken to classes by La Raza Unida members and given other information regarding admission, finan-cialaid.and housing. La Raza Unida members also traveled to various high schools to speak to Latino students and explain the pro- grams available here. While explaining Madison's academic offerings to other Latinos. La Raza Unida has also been instrumental in making the university's administration and faculty aware of problems Chicanos and other minorities face when they come to Madison. Along with La Raza Unida's efforts in the academic realm, members also brought Chicano speakers and presentations to the Madison community to creat awareness of their culture. Prominent persons who appeared in Madison this year included Jorge Bustamante, special assistant in immigration affairs to the President of Mexico: Raul Ruiz, editor of La Raza Magazine and author of several books: Rudolfo AcuTTa. author of Occupied America and other writings; Ramsey Muniz, educator and recent candidate for the governship of Texas under La Raza Unida Party ticket, and others. Besides bringing speakers to the Madison campus. La Raza Unida sponsored musical and theatrical presentations by groups such as El Teatro De Los Barrios. 49 Photo By Frank AliotoCampus Women: Coming On Strong Feature By Marianne Diericks Non-Existent in Madison and on campus a few years ago. women’s activities and services now function to aid m both academic and non-academic areas. Active feminists have merged their ideas and abilities to provide late-night transportation, staff counseling centers, open a women's bookstore, and outline the UW Women’s Studies Program. A service for women that provides night transportation from campus, the Women’s Transit Authority, operated seven nights a week from 7 p m. to 2 a m., taking women to various destinations from campus locations. With autos supplied by the university, women volunteers made shuttle stops on the hour at Ella's Deli and the Memorial Library, and every hour after 11 p.m. at University Hospitals. Besides the shuttle locations, women received rides from other places within a four-mile radius of campus by calling the transit and requesting a ride. Several counseling centers, serving both the campus and city, offered services for women. Two of them, the Rape Crisis Center and Women s Place, have become well known in the campus community for their counseling. information, and referrals. Recognizing a need for aid to sexual assault and rape victims, several city feminists established the Rape Crisis Center in July of 1973. According to the Dane County Project on Rape, a research organization in Madison that is sponsored by the center, there were 48 cases of reported rape m the city in 1973. and each year numerous incidents go unreported. In order to help women who’ve been sexually attacked. the Rape Crisis Center, with a staff of 25 volun- so ABOVE: Martha Warn, ona of tha Woman's Transit Authority volun-taars. works at tha phona. OPPOSITE PAGE: Anita Simansky is counseled at Women's Place. %Oo .2 00 Eoe i N'C T” teers. worked seven days a week from 7 p.m. to 7 a m. counseling victims, providing information on rape, and giving referrals when needed. While its location is confidential, women who have been sexually attacked called the center to be directed to their aid. One of the major counseling centers for women on campus Women's Place, is located in St. Francis House, and offered individual, couple, and group counseling. Funded by donations and staffed by volunteers, its 47 counselors, ranging in age from 17 to 55. provided person-to-person counseling on week nights from 7 to 11 p.m.. and on Fridays from 1 to 4 p.m. According to Sally Stevens, a Woman s Place coordinator. the center operated at maximum capacity this year, receiving both walk-ins and persons referred through phone calls to the center. Stevens, while active in Woman s Place also worked with Sandra Torkildson. Maureen Doe. Sue Riddle. and Gail Ward to open Madison's first feminist bookstore. A Room Of One's Own. Located at 317 W. Johnson Street, the store, which opened second semester, features feminist literature, non-sexist children s and technical book ,, and books for women's studies courses. Torkildson. one of the store's coordinators, indicated that the bookstore, which is incorporated, will expand when economics allow. She and others operating the store hope to eventually provide a clearinghouse on women's services and information at the bookstore. "We won't counsel or duplicate services that are available." said Torkildson. "but there are really a lot of re sources for women that people don't know about, and we want to set up a statewide network clearinghouse." Through the service, women will be given information on feminist therapists, gynecologists, jobs, and gen- siCampus Women eral referrals. The only other bookstore similar to A Room Of One's Own m the Midwest in located in Minneapolis. Others are established on the east and west coasts. “We ll use our profits above operating costs to expand and eventually support other women’s services in the community." said Torkildson. In addition to a larger book selection and a statewide clearinghouse, plans for future expansion include a reading room and library, coffee room, and meeting areas. Although these and other women s activities and services have emerged over the past few years on campus, it wasn't until this year that a women’s studies program was outlined for UW-Madison. Even though women's courses have been offered here since 1972. they've been scattered throughout various departments. Feminists including Joan Roberts, the now terminated Contemporary Trends instructor. Anms Pratt of the English Department. Diane Lmdstrom of History, and several others have been instrumental in establish- ing a bona fide program of women's studies, that has lacked centralized coordination and expansion. In order to gam the recognition and administrative centralization necessary to establish a permanent women's studies program, a committee of ten women and two men was selected last summer, and met every two weeks during the fall semester to develop a proposal for women's studies at Madison. After emerging from the committee stage late last fall, the outline for a campus women's studies program proceeded to public hearings in December. With appropriate modifications, a final report on campus needs in the area was submitted to Chancellor Edwin Young during second semester. In addition, a staff person was hired second semester to begin organizing the program, and the committee hopes the program will be part of the UW's curriculum sometime in the 1975-76 school year. Although many universities with women s studies programs have them in a separate department. Linda Haas, a sociology graduate student and member of the S2 Photos By Susan PalumboChancellor's Committee On Women's Studies, explained that several members of the committee prefer to estab lish women's studies as an institute rather than as a department at the UW. She and others on the committee felt that a department may isolate the program. "By departmentalizing women s studies it would be isolated from other depart ments. and we don't want to ghettoize it that way.” she added. Although the program as proposed for Madison will not offer degrees in women's studies, after it has been established for several years, the possibility of undergraduate and graduate degrees will be considered. OPPOSITE PAGE: Linda Haat. a member of the ChanceNor's Committee On Women' Studies, listen to the proposal. ABOVE: Annis Pratt, left, and Oiane Kravetz offer thalr views at a women's studies committee meeting. AT LEFT: Co-chairwomen Jane Piliavan, at far left, and Elizabeth Fennema discuss the group's outline for women's studies, as Gendega Korsts listens. S3The Simon Controversy Feature by John DeDakis The decision was a long time in coming, but when the university committee investigating WHA-TV's firing of Tom Simon from the station's "Target: The City" senes released its findings, it was a time of victory for Simon and for lournalistic expression. Simon. 25. was relieved of his duties by WHA station manager Anthony Tiano on October 3. 1974 for not being within "acceptable parameters of the station." Simon contended those parameters were never outlined and took his case to the Federal Communications Commission, the State Equal Rights Commission, and the University of Wisconsin. "Target" is a daily local news program designed, according to Friends of Twenty-One Magazine, "to cover issues in a deeper, better way than is being done on tele vision today." The controversy surrounding Simon followed his production of segments that included a report on drug usage in Madison, the opening of an art gallery, interviews with two local political officials, and coverage of a student protest at the First Wisconsin Bank. Tiano called the bank story "a protest TV piece .. a relatively insignificant event in the lives of most Madis-onians." Simon s firing, said Tiano. was a desire to reflect a more mature, professional immage and upgrade the quality of service to the community." Tiano was critical of Simon's appearance on camera, calling it "sloppy" and noting that Simon didn't wear a tie. Simon responded that he was arbitrarily fired for political reasons without being given the hearing afforded university employees. The issue remained an internal one until WHA. on the advice of counsel, refused to let the press view the already aired video tapes of the controversial segments Local media picked up the story and an open letter to WHA was circulated urging Simon s reinstatement and release of the tapes. Several local officials, including Mayor Paul Soglin. signed the letter. WHA General Manager Ron Bornstem maintained the issue was a personnel one and said WHA would have no Tom Simon (RIGHT) wKh hH attorney. Mark Frank . further comment until all sides could be heard at an "appropriate forum." Public pressure mounted and a week later the Madison press got to look at Simon s work. Reaction was mixed. John Hoffland. news director at WTSO Radio, called it technically "poor." but added that Tiano should have excercised more patience in working with Simon — an admitted amateur — rather than firing him after one month on the job. Hoffland also considered the bank protest a certified news event that received statewide attention and centered around the inflated economy. No reinstatement. Simon next took his case to the State Equal Rights Commission (ERC). Initially the commission was receptive to Simon’s plea to get his job back and his request that WHA's hiring and firing procedures be investigated. However, it voted to hear Tiano's side before taking further action. When Tiano refused to appear the ERC voted to ask the Attorney General's office to investigate. By first semester's end Simon won a hearing before the university committee convened to look into the case. After reviewing the action taken against Simon, the University Committee of the UW-Extension recommended in early March that Simon be reinstated by WHA-TV in a "position for which he is competent" for the remainder of his appointment period, that he be awarded back pay minus any unemployment compensation he received, and that his attorney s fees be paid by the university. Not only was the committee's report a boost for Tom Simon, but it also criticized WHA-TV management for not providing Simon with constructive criticism and the opportunity to improve his work. Five months after his firing. Simon and his attorney Frankel beamed with the joy of victory, even though Simon’s official reinstatement awaited the approval of Extension Chancellor Jean Evans. S4The Weekend Starts When? Feature By Michele Waldinger The movement and sounds of the campus increase dramatically on a Thursday night, the start of the weekend. State Street fills with students joyfully forgetting the week's miseries and anticipating the next three days' merrymaking. Much of the celebrating takes place in the many establishments eagerly awaiting the students both on campus and off — Madison's bars. They serve as meeting places for friends or strangers, "watering holes” for parched patrons, and havens for pinball and foosball enthusiasts. A variety of extra services mark the different bars, from live bands to topless bartenders. Students frequent the quiet, quaintly furnished balcony of the Bull Ring or battle the masses for standing space at the Pub. Even the Kollege Klub’s move to make way for the expansion of the library could not quell the spirit of those who had looked to the KK for comfort and companionship throughout the years. Lines of loyal patrons are often seen outside the building in its new Langdon Street location. The attraction that Madison students and drinking establishments have for each other is especially evident in the crush of humanity blocking traffic on State Street after football games or the pools of green beer annually flooding the campus on St. Patrick s Day. ss Snow And Cold Can Be Fun? Warm weather types who retreated to cozy shelters at the first sign of frost may not be aware that for those willing to brave the snow and subzero temperatures. Madison offered a plethora of winter recreational pursuits. One of the most popular activities seemed to be the good old-fashioned snowball fight, as any unfortunate person who had to cross a street between two fraternity houses could document. As the season s first maior snowfall descended, during final exam week first semester, the campus filled with seasonal sharpshooters who. having no problem setting priorities, would not let last minute cramming interfere with really important matters. More ambitious students cooperated in building snowpersons. which rose majestically and endured until the snow melted the following day. Snow was sparse through January, but the few bountiful appearances drew students to Bascom Hill, where they plummeted down in trays '’borrowed'’ from University Residence Halls. The hill was especially crowded on weekend evenings when the ride included a rosy, alcoholic atmosphere and a postcard view of the brightly lit capitol. The sudden plunge into Park Street has been unnerving to many, though, so the hill behind Elizabeth Waters Hall has gradually become more heavily patronized. Good spots for more serious sledders and tobogganers were the city’s two toboggan runs, one at Olbrich Park and one at Hoyt Park. The snow and hills were free, and for those without the necessary equipment, toboggans were available for rental. Once the lake froze it became a popular place for skating or icefishing, while those with delusions of divinity were pleased with the chance to be able to walk across the lake. Skating fans also frequented the rink that annually emerges behind Ogg Hall or larger facilities in public parks. 56The thrills of the maior winter activity, skiing, were experienced similarly by expert skiers brilliantly demonstrating the use of their new equipment and novices desperately trying to keep the bindings attached to their rented skis as they trudged up the bunny hill. Hoofers Ski Club provided a wide range of skiing opportunities. The group sponsored week-long trips to Steamboat and Crested Butte. Colorado; Red Lodge. Montana; and Snowbird. Utah, during winter vacation and scheduled their annual semester break trip to Michigan for January 9 12. During the second semester the dub set up weekend trips to different midwest areas. All Ski Club trips included free instruction, but for those beginners who wanted more extensive preparation. two Learn to Ski sessions were offered. Each session involved three separate evenings of lessons at Devil's Head, with a $21 fee covering lessons and lift tickets. The Outing Club catered to cross country skiing buffs with afternoon and weekend trips throughout the state. Instruction was supplied on the trips and members were allowed to use club equipment. Several dormitories also joined in the rush to plan winter activities with plans for hiking, skating, and skiing trips, including a three day ski trip to upper Michigan organized by Sellery Hall. Those who were deterred from the joy of the sport by the haunting sounds of bones crunching in their ears contented themselves with the simpler pleasures of midnight walks through the snow carpeted campus or midnight walks through the snow-carpeted campus or midday walks through the study lounges of dormitories down the backs of diligent students. Even the persons who persistently resisted any contact with snow, slush, or freezing air could still enjoy the winter as they curled up in front of a roaring fire and safely watched the snow fall outside their window. o Feature By Michele Waldinger Artwork By Paula CleggettSearching And Researching Feature And Photo By MfUtj Koh ftaiaurrh — acrtC’aarse — pat Wiroram O f»t map fcxnrdr | n .) fiOrii racer! tha Uh r-Wtp cl toamn rm«i i ra 0 »r the nation • raaa arc Ktra t»es The repert fty ft '♦iIwm cun cm. «( that VM mUen % twJ up m re- Muarrh at the pitting U i«O 0 oNj to the rauarch t» VCrr Ot IN -a»cn aft neWwi(fnMlt» »-et» tute td Tachaoc c Kastarch amif « 40 Cerrpas coaac a aiR rjn| pt t 40s from iiidM remodeled by Hah ml tay Ut4 10 tria a batar trff to ta«pJ by tha awidN kn owned MiArdte Laboratory to tmd a lira tar cancer Ravcvrihara at i niMwV? f0» Ktsaarchcn Polity jra cafarrit «'% : n a mrr r. to 0 1 terse tha causa ot p'hffTf h tm a«pan man t, tfr msthjfc taHta taai |r «i manager ad the r s»j id a «or»jr« per lamlp nrl )«nj otm Qiilafift TfcdtftfMiAe I hndnfi pro id at t o taan tar a crocc d |iw"«ar.t prof ram« Ch owo kttCO'l % • OK end 0 0 0 %Kd Sl rr » f4j tttjr? Fowl CMdftirig r :r r«uw tf «JMtM of e ec 100. COO Aiincim vn.j V it the ujt cl cH rt-c ti ttM food Mnej'ch hiHuli So -tryn f« iratrfit h«m l»rd f «t !T»Ml tiwir HUM »wd (MCMn» g rt •UroO J 01 ft"? ICOJ C K«S 4 ». r«l jf«itl. m i f »r» i r» n« Oihtr «dor ore t ig oeruftxtcd el Irwrg Prv : the lr iture fry f rMr v»m nr i Vii»:»h the Ui Or.%11 Pr.iff.%Ti y t tie W inio Cem in WUr-t Reterdetion. Tfit oT ftmrce tclwlm a Ivitlhf hlitiyn pu me Hj Utr el u»wW)T r«Mirth p ciettft 4t ry n r o H movio d. ervf on w iVoj in mere »r er.1 1 prci n W fti (yeitfrit ?00 paf • ttark " Guesses at the number of persons employed in campus research are no easier to come by. A spokesman for the UW payroll department said there is no way to calculate the number of persons engaged in research. ‘ You've got to remember there are professors, lab technicians, grad students, assistants, and others involved in this thing. There's no way to give a number." Approximately 1.200 faculty members are engaged in all facets of research on campus. In addition there are two or three graduate students working with every faculty member. Of the $84 million spent on research at UW. $45.7 million is provided by the Federal government. According to recent figures, state and local governments appropriated $16.1 million. $16 million came from university funds. $2.4 million from sources such as the Rockefeller and Ford Foundations and from industry grants, and $2 million from other sources. Most of the money is appropriated to research pro- 60jects in the biological and physical sciences, with the social sciences and humanities receiving less money. The large amount of equipment necessary for research in scientific disciplines attracts the large amount of funds. Said one researcher. "A humanities researcher may |ust need a plane ticket to Chicago and back A high energy physicist needs a lab full of millions of dollars worth of equipment, lab help, plus a plane ticket to Chicago." The Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation, known by its initials. WARF. provides $4 million of the university research funding. WARF. a self-supporting institution, earns its money from investments and patent royalties. The organization bought its first patent — the Vitamin D patent —in 1925. Money from private sources such as industry gifts are accepted by the Regents, but they reject offers when a corporation asks to be the sole beneficiary of the research. "We can’t be a company's research department." said one Regent. siAll your life you've lived on a dairy farm, and there isn't much they can tell you at the university about judging animals. But your freshman year you are faced with four quarter horses and Arabians and are expected to defend number one's conformation over that of number two. The only real difference you can see is the length of their tails and the color of their eyes. They should have a 100 level course in shoveling. Somehow you cannot help but feel closer to a man who shows you how to raise a calf than to one who shows you how to diagram a sentence. ssThe College of Agriculture and Life Sciences has class. Your roommate gets out his books after dinner, and you bring out a cage of white mice and a twelve foot boa constrictor. I was doing quite well in zoology until the professor substituted a navy bean for a pancreas on the final exam. Mastadons. apes, and elephants: You watch them change over millions of years in your books, and you want to live forever just to see how things are finally going to turn out. 66IMicroscopes, diagrams, books, and charts ... I thought I d never see an actual person. Then the first person I had to give a 'rear shot" to turned out to be my roommate's boyfriend. 66When I'm forced into serious study I claim my territory at Memorial or Helen White. Libraries lend themselves to exam study and drafting papers much better than my room does: No TV. no roommates to go out tor a beer with, and no phone calls to distract me. just hard-core academics. And. of course, there are always those lovely profs who require hours of reserve reading and leave me little choice as to where I'll spend my evenings. 69While labs and classrooms drain my brain, my body gets its chance for abuse in phy. ed. Sometimes I drag myself to the gym feeling really beat, but somehow a workout restores a portion of the life that classrooms takeaway. 71 c 1Pm glad I'm in radio instead of television — there’s no need for shirt and tie. One of the things you learn in Com Arts broadcasting is that there is more to radio than a deep voice and good diction Now where is that rewind button? 74I paid my rent, telephone bill, out-of-state tuition, and bought football and hockey season tickets. My budget didn't anticipate a toothache, so a few of my friends in the drama department offered their cost-free amateur services while we worked on a set. 7SWith clay under my fingernails and that callus covered with charcoal, no one needs to ask what my major is. Sometimes my hands can shape anything my mind creates. But I wonder if I should identify with Michelangelo or Pigpen. "O 7778This multimedia program on sexual stereotypes is the best one we've shown all year. The slides are so good they embarrass me! I think I'll run this one by again. 7St jau M apnp Ag ojniedjPhotos By Htck Schrocdcr oar «r» f to «d » parr to rruto '«K «ndir ttanfear Jalf W»:t to tot '« »! k(Mn tSohtg hfttl uiw toafl it Cdnthtna toV w tr l fobaoc Ha a pm Mach race tontod ndltod eiu|t 40 Mu trim Benin, and ran Wo iv mists A IflW crood t 1 bstt an «■ » !■; r«xr f»al 'tMuriM lh tu|h cto ' ' Mtt Mark $ 77 r-f touthdo ' tatiai on tha Uvard Vkrx latnt r««na'tcvi7l o fa tU pr 4|iH)| Color •K !•« «W VM Noe on. n W '•» f Mt to d )t mtiitn Arncost. rtw pu i «mii .n It Aral MJf. tot(»r«?|.|0 Cato rida ram hack nth tturhdaimi r «i ttord ard toarto euartsr tHal nuto0 m • 24-71 da oaf of It KMpn «rtf 4f wU!ng .je liai cam nr tft r toortfi f i ol » ■« aiMcn at »h hand of If tnp-Oho Slat Buc«»vml Tt Sitttfn taattarad Nracemn at tody unity torottonert the r . hmdnf to « 57 7 km Tha Ba Opart ra »n 3 r «r v rA Othi and X»an|th, Mmik, JgaifHf I fir htmbar tiro Urr. ti Odaarnn, in an o oto to s»T in 6« ) r Him I mi twe tr cans to cm to W 70 In t a hot oiartar. toltacK Dll U«ttl rd hjlbadi f i Ifta h dm •In) an 8 ;a i] »un v tuti. lined min foibais n«n Ptoiartf» tm Mr« lo'ft and lamia's «al»a parr f n in k 1fm c tf t a d men » ? 0i s l The Wotaannaa tot tha cr ». auj n »• Bird qiarl ' may con (totad a drraa for anotoor totouchdown. Michigan's quarterback, Dennis Franklin, continued to keep the Badgers at bay by converting 10 of 15 third downs. In the fourth quart-er the Wolverines scored again to make the score 217. The Badgers, undaunted, bounced back with a touchdown to narrow the score. 21-14. But the game ended with a Michigan field goal that brought the final tally to 24-20. but only after the Badgers had given Michigan a fierce taste of opposition. An expectant Homecoming crowd watched disappointedly as Wisconsin suffered its final defeat of the season, losing to the Michigan State Spartans. 28-21. A game marked by costly errors, it was best summed up by Coach John Jardine's remarks. "A lot of things hurt us. We had penalties and costly fumbles; we just didn't play TOP LEFT: Quarterback Gragg Bohltg tone a ptti with protection from Ken Starch. TOP RIGHT: Running back Bill Marek leapt to avoid a tackle by Michigan State's Mike Dude. AT RIGHT: A Nebraska rusher it unable to break the Badger defense. well " The penalties and fumbles invariably came at crucial points in the game. Frustration mounted, and the game's end came almost as a relief. The five remaining games of the season were definitive victories for Wisconsin. Battering Missouri 59-14, the Badger offense drove in 985 yards without an interception or fumble. The Badger defense was nearly impossible to penetrate. After one Tiger touchdown, the Badgers stopped Missouri completely until they scored two token touchdowns in the game's final minutes against Wisconsin's fourth and fifth string players. The Badgers routed the Indiana Boosters to the tune of 35-20 Fullback Ken Starch tallied 99 yards in nine carries and scored two touchdowns early in the game, while quarterback Bohlig performed well with 10 of 17 completions. Iowa's challenge proved the 96strength of the Badger team. Billy Marek s speed and agility brought him into the end zone four times against the Iowa Hawkeyes. After defeating the Hawkeyes. 2815. Coach Jardine expressed his feelings by saying. "It was a real team effort They all did a fine job.” The sixth fatality at the hands of this year s Badgers was the Wildcats of Northwestern Much of the drubbing the Badgers gave them was due to the tremendous effort by the entire interior line. With four touchdowns in the first quarter, two in the second, and one in the fourth quarter, combined with a field goal and seven extra points, the Badgers ended the game with a 52-7 win over Northwestern. The 1974 football season ended with seven wins and four losses after Wisconsin’s victory over Minnesota’s Golden Gophers in the final game. Wisconsin's defensive linemen allowed only two touchdowns in a game that ended in a 49-14 victory for the Badgers. Cornerback Ken Simmons recovered two Gopher fumbles and intercepted a pass, and tackle Andy Michuda recovered a third fumble while foregoing three others and claiming tackles Mike Jenkins. John Zimmerman, and Terry Buss were credited with ten. eight, and five tackles, respectively. in the Minnesota defeat. The Minnesota game was a tribute to the 26 seniors on the team who ended their dedication to the Badgers in style, helping to give the Wisconsin team their first winning season in eleven years. 87AT RIGHT: Jeff Mack dashes into the end zone to score Wisconsin's winning touch down in the Nebraska upset. BELOW: A Michigan State rusher attempts to penetrate the Badger defensive line. AT BOTTOM LEFT: Coach John Jardine is Interviewed by ABC following the Wisconsln-Missourl game. OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: Quarterback Gregg Bohlig moves out for a pass. BOTTOM: Bill Marek displays agility as he breaks through a tough Michigan defense. 6fiThe Bohlig-Marek Duo Although Wisconsin’s victorious football season was the culmination of spirited efforts by all team members, running back Bill Marek and quarterback Gregg Bohlig’s outstanding performances were key factors in the Badger s extensive achievements on offense. Marek. a junior from Chicago, broke nearly every record within reach as he ended the 1974 season with numerous national. Big Ten. and UW honors. In the season-ending Minnesota game. Marek rushed for a record-breaking 304 yards in 43 carries, and scored five touchdowns. In the same game he tied John Cappelletti's Penn State record for rushing more than 200 yards in three consecutive games. Following the Minnesota game. Marek was named to the 1974 United Press International and Associated Press’ All-Big Ten teams, earned the Associated Press’ national college football back of the week title for the second time in three weeks, and climbed to third place among the nation’s rushers. Overall. Marek gamed 1.215 yards in the 1974 season, scoring 114 points in nine games for an average of 12.7 points per game. Gregg Bohlig. Marek’s partner in the Badger duo. was named the team’s Most Valuable Player by his teammates for the 1974 season. Bohlig. the Badgers' senior quarterback from Eau Claire. Wisconsin, displayed precision and style in hi$ passing achievements, completing 79 of 143 passes this year for 1.212 yards and eight touchdowns, with ten passes intercepted. While his total offensive achievements for the 1974 season credited him with 1.242 yards in 178 plays. Boh-lig's pass completion percentage of .553 placed him among top Badger passers He is exceeded only by John Coatta's 1950 record and Jim Haluska s percentage in 1952. For his career totals. Bohlig completed 171 of 355 pass attempts for 2.579 yards, placing him fourth best in total yardage in UW football history. During his years of play at Wisconsin, he threw 16 touchdown passes, while having 21 passes intercepted. Bohlig’s total offense over three years, which stands sixth on UW record, has been 2.720 yards on 452 playsVictorious Season For Badger Harriers The UW cross country team, headed by Coach Dan McChmon. completed a successful season in 1974. with high rankings in several championships. The formidable Badger team finished 9-0 in dual meets, placed first in the Tom Jones Invitational, ranked second in both Big Ten Conference and NCAA District championships, and placed ninth in national championships. Tom Schumacher and Dan Kowal. this year's co-captains. joined with returning harriers Jim Fleming and Dan Lyndgaard to form the nucleus of the Badger s cross country team Outstanding performances were also turned in by freshmen Steve Lacey. Mark Randall. Dave Mackesey. and Mark Miche. Awards to team members included Most Valuable Player. Tom Schumacher; Leadership Awards. Mark Johnson and Jim Fleming, and Outstanding Freshman, Steve Lacey. Co-captains elect for 1975 are Jim Fleming and Dan Lyndgaard. TOP: Teammate hug Tom Schumacher after a victory. RIGHT: Eric Braaten and Dan Lyndgaard run against Minnesota opponents. OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: Dan Lyndgaard. BOTTOM LEFT: Coach Dan McClimon confer with Co-Captain Tom Schumacher. BOTTOM RIGHT: Leadership award winner Mark Johnson. 9091 Photos by Raymond PayneStamina And Endurance The Wisconsin women s track team, coached by Peter Tegen. served notice on the Midwest of their intention to be regarded as a track and field power through their outstanding performances this year. A stunning upset over fifth-ranked Iowa State, verified the team's strength With all but a few of the women doubling in two or more events, the Badgers amassed 156 points to Iowa State's 120 in their meet March 8. Six new state records were set in that meet, with Wisconsin setting four of them Randee Burke (opposite page, top left) set the record at 58 3 in the 440. while Cindy Bremser (opposite page, right) set the record in the mile with a time of 4.54.8. and two relay teams set records in the 440 yard relay and the mile relay. In other competition. Nancy Schlueter (opposite page, bottom) was part of the team that set a new state record at the Madison Invitational for the 440 relay with a time of 50 9. ST- •. 929J Photos By Nick SchroederMen’s Track — Running Strong Photos By Nick Schroeder Coach Bill Perrin called the 1974 75 Badger track team the best the University of Wisconsin has had "in the last four or live years." Perrin attributed the strength of this year’s team to the number of scholarships that were available for track and field. "In the last two years we received an equitable number of scholarships with other Big Ten schools." he said. Kim Scott, a sophomore, was one of the top ten pole vaulters in the nation, and took first place in the U S. — Russian Olympic track meet last summer. The high jump was another of the Badger s strong events. In the intrasquad meet at the beginning of the season. Bob Sather leaped ’611". putting him second on Wisconsin's all-time high jumper s list. Co-captains of the team this year were Chuck Bolton of Janesvilleand Tim Rappe of Brookfield. 94OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: Kim Scott clears 16 7" in the pole vault In the triangular against Iowa State and Northern Illinois. In that meet Wisconsin took 14 of the 16 first places. BOTTOM: Jim Fleming wins the three-mile race in the United States Track and Field Federation meet with a time of 13:52.6 by moving out on Lucian Rosa of UW-Parkside with an excellent final of 220. Fleming also placed second In the Big Ten Championship in the two mle. AT LEFT: Mark Johnson wins the Big Ten three mile indoor title with a time of 13:26.7 — a new Big Ten record. BELOW: Bob Sather, (pictured) Leontha Stanley, and Mark Grezcsiak composed Wisconsin’s strong high jump trio. 95Foil, Saber, and EpeeOPPOSITE PAGE. TOP RIGHT: ObMrvort comment on Dave DeWahl't form. TOP, LEFT: Glen Leggoe of the Badger team take on an opponent In a match at Maditon Area Technical College. BOTTOM: Petty Both demonttrates the agility and stamina needed to succeed. ABOVE: leggoe moves in for the final triumph. RIGHT: lb Shier and her opponent congratulate each other on a good match. The men's and women's fencing teams, coached by John Gillham. competed successfully against several Big Ten teams as well as fencers from Wmnepeg. Canada, and other schools in the Midwest. A sport that has been part of the university since 1911. fencing requires stamina, lightness of feet, and quick reactions. The men competed in foil. epee, and saber, while the women's team only fenced foil. Interspersed with their intercollegiate duals, the men's team competed in the Big Ten Conference matches, and the women fenced in the Great Lakes Conference tournament. 97Strength And Artistic Form The university's gymnastic teams, coached by Peter Bauer (men’s), and Marion Snowden (women's), have shown their potential with the array of awards they brought home from this year’s Wisconsin Open in Milwaukee. Both teams were primarily composed of sophomores and freshmen. Albeit the teams' youth. Pete Wittenberg (all around). Bill Wright (floor exercise, vaulting). Dan Wendelcorn (floor exercise). Scott Bunker (rings), and Rob Zache (high bar), have all posed strong challenges to Badger competition. On the women’s team. Cindy Dallapiazza (floor exercise). and Sarah Brown (all around) have shown great capability and promise Exhibiting artistic form in their movements, both teams were a pleasure to watch as they performed in the events. In addition to the basic competitive events, which include floor exercise, pommel horse, rings, vaulting, high bar. uneven parallel bars, parallel bars, and balance beam, individual creativity was displayed in the optional routines originated by the gymnasts. 9899100Shell We Row Oar Shell We Not? As the Wisconsin crew enters its second century on campus, it is entering into two new areas. The University's oldest sport has recently added a women s program and is moving strongly into the field of international competition. Nationally, there are two classifications for rowers, lightweights and heavyweights At Wisconsin, due to limited space and equipment, there are only heavyweight teams for both men's and women's crew. The UW women’s crew competes nationally with both college and club crews for national awards. Having completed their third competitive season on the UW campus, the women's crew has advanced from their previous club sport status to being a full-fledged collegiate athletic organization. Their funding comes from a combination of dona tions. their own money-making activities, help from the men’s crew alumni organization, and a budget m the Women's Athletic Department. Rowing is an extremely demanding, rigorious activity. Training begins in early fall and goes steadily on through winter into spring and summer. Women on crew, who average about 5' 10" in height and weigh about 140 lbs., usually run about 15 to 20 miles a week in the winter. In addition, during those long months when Lake Mendota is ice-covered, they row indoors, lift weights, and exercise to develop the muscles they will need as soon as the ice breaks. Spring break means ‘'real" water to row on and two workouts each day. The supreme goal of rowing is to develop a group of athletes, usually eight, four, or two. into a coordinated, thinking, and hard-working momentum that's what really moves a boat University of Wisconsin women's crew has the benefit of excellent coaching from Jay Mimier. helpful advice from the men s coaches Randall Jablonic and Bob Elor-anta. and their fine rigger. Curt Drews. The women's crew has been involved in developing an alumni organization to help with the financial burdens that the members themselves now cope with. Initially, crew is an expensive activity. For instance, one eight-person shell costs $4,000. and oars cost about $80 each plus maintenance and coaching expenses The women's crew feels fortunate to have been accepted by the men's program. However, women's rowing at Wisconsin is more than a "little sisters” program and the competitors need the funding and equipment to encourage their development into an independent organization. In contrast to women's crew, which has been part of the UW campus for only three years, the UW s men's crew has been part of the UW for over 100 years. The 1974-75 men's crew captain. Doug Trasper. Feature By Sue Wolske ABOVE: Frathmtn oartman ttrain to got maximum run out of th«Jr boat during t«at racing. LEFT: Shaefor and Bulgrtn — Eyet in tha boat) 101Crew commented that his crew is objective more than competitive “If there's no material, there's no boat.” he said. Speaking about the 1974-75 season. Trasper said. "Competition among ourselves really kept us up and ready to go out and compete against other schools." Most crew members have little or no experience in rowing before joining the team. Many are recruited during registration week. Men with the appropriate physical characteristics (tall, with strong arms for oarsmen; a small build and lightweight for coxswain) who are spotted in any of a number of waiting lines by crew members are likely candidates for recruitment. No athletic scholarships are given to participants in either the men's or women's rowing program, and the participants want it to stay that way. Wisconsin's rowing tradition has fostered a very strong belief that athletics are an earned activity that adds to the academic experience. but in no way should be allowed to lower a competitor's academic standing nor should academic standards be lowered to make full-time athletes out of students. Crew isn't a ticket office money-maker. It builds strong, healthy competitive people who have learned to "pull like hell" together. 10?Arms. back, and legs make a shell go. But when I row even my toes and mind are continually active My mind — whew — it really requires special attention and concentration. Yet when I finally do overcome the obstacles and get my mind and body totally committed towards one goal — moving that shell — it s great. Once that shell balances out. sets up. and flies, the pride of accomplishment begins to glow inside. This silent pride that develops is probably my major reason for rowing. Enduring Jabo's (Jablomcs) sometime painful practices with little or no public recognition is what it's all about. There are no brass bands as we return from races and championships, no big feasts except our annual crew banquet. It appears that what holds us together is each other. The camaraderie that develops is fantastic. On and off the water we recognize each other for our efforts in school and crew. We know we are helping improve ourselves and each other. Outside recognition or not. we're living'” By William Norsetter PPOSITE PAGE: Elizabeth Zanlchkowsky concentrate on speed and oordlnatlon. AT BOTTOM: Freshman coach Bob Eloranta Instruct ne of hi "Baby Badger " on on of tha finer point of rowing. ABOVE: he UW wit represented In international competition by several oars-ten on of which was Eric Asertind. who rowed the five seat in the U S. ightwelght Eight, which won the gold medal In the World Rowing hampionship in Lucerne. Switzerland AT LEFT: UW andy Jablonlc (left) and Randy Parker of Harvard watch their teams arm up from the official's launch before the Wisconsin-Harvard meet n Lake Monona last June. 101104For years Badger crew members have represented the UW in international and national competition, often bringing back medals. Several achievements by Wisconsin oarsmen in recent years include: Eric Aserlind, a member of the 1974 Badger crew, won a gold medal as the five man in the U S. Lightweight Eight in Lucerne. Switzerland. Tim Mickelson rowed the five seat in the U.S. Eight that won a silver medal in Munich in 1972. and a gold medal at the World Championship in Switzerland in 1974. Jay Mimier, UW women's crew coach, was a member of the U.S. National Team in 1971. Stew McDonald was the coxswain for the U.S. pair with coxswain at the 1968 Olympics in Mexico City, and for the U.S. four with coxswain at Munich in 1972. Guy Iverson of Wisconsin rode in the U.S. pair with coxswain in 1969 at Klagenfurt. Austria. The UW crew has also rowed as a unit in international competition in 1962 and 1973 at the Royal Henley Regatta. and in 1973 and 1974 at Nottingham. OPPOSITE PAGE: Barb Shader help prepare lor a com roast that was one of the women's crew's many fund-raising activities. Fmbee tossing, shown in fine form by Karen Ela. is a requisite skill for making the varsity boat. ABOVE: Coach Jay Mimier and Mary ■'Chunky" Connell share a victory pitcher. 10SSwimmers Capture Titles Both the men's and the women's swimming teams at Wisconsin have shown to be regional powers this year. The women dominated state conference competition in both dual meets and in the conference championships. At the conference meet the Badgers had fewer women competing than any of the other teams and still managed to walk away with the title. The Wisconsin men are in the unenvyable position of swimming in the same conference as Indiana. If the Badgers had to show the Hoos-ters a little respect they wasted none on their opponents. The Badgers defeated Michigan at Michigan for the first time ever. They won the Big Eight Relays defeating all eight of the Big Eight teams. They also won the Big Ten Western Section Relays Is it possible that next year Indiana and Wisconsin will produce swimming's version of the Big Two in the Little Eight? 10b107Teeing Off Photos By Glenn Ehrlich Both the men s and women s golf teams turned in top performances m competition within the state and against Big Ten teams. The women s team, coached by Jane Eastham. ranked second in the Midwest Intercollegiate Tournament last fall at Indiana University. Team member Becky Johnson received a championship rating at that tournament. The eight women on the Badger team played within the state and Big Ten. topping off the season with the Big Ten Tournament in April. Outstanding performances. in addition to Becky Johnson s, were shown by Debbie Rindsay. Anne Brewster, and Karen Julson. With the coaching of Tom Bennett, the men's gold team, composed of about 20 members, competed at Wisconsin universities in fall, and took on Big Ten schools for their spring schedule. Their toughest competition appeared in the Kepler Tournament at Ohio State, the Northern Intercollegiate Tournament at Michigan, and in the Big Ten Tournament in early spring. Mike Krueger of Madison led the team as captain, and top performers Tom Schlass. Tom and Gary Stem-haur. Gregg Ponath. and Tim Newberger were instrumental in the team's victories. 109109no Many Happy Returns Photos By Nick Schroeder A hardworking and cooperative group of mainly underclass students contributed to the winning seasons of the men’s and women's tennis teams. Captain Mike Wilson, of Kailua. Hawaii, headed the men's team, and Wendy Bronson and Joan Hedberg excelled in singles and doubles on the women's team. Coaches Pam McKinney and Dennis Schackter are looking forward to more exciting competition from their returning team members next year.Successful has been the word for Wisconsin hexey. and the Badgers lived up to that billing again in 1974 7S. The task of building a team from a few veterans and a host of freshmen came as a challenge to Coach Bob Johnson, who in nine years has built Badger hockey from a nonrevenue sport to Wisconsin’s second-best money maker. Forgetting the dire predictions. Wisconsin forged ahead this season. The Badgers held the nation’s num ber one ranking for several weeks and finished fourth in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. Even before the start of the season it was obvious that Wisconsin, which finished fifth in 1973-74. had lost valuable personnel, including graduates Gary Winchester. Dave Arundel, and Stan Hinkley. The expansion of professional hockey and dilution of available talent dictated the loss of juniors Dave Pay. Dennis Olmstead, and senior captain-elect Dean Tala-fous to the pros. Johnson subsequently found himself minus his top scorers and starting centers. In addition. ABOVE: Steve Alley beats McNamara of Vermont to add a goal in Wisconsin's »in. RIGHT: Brian Engblom fights off a Notre Dame player In the comer. OPPOSITE PAGE. TOP: A Joyful team member congratulates Alley on his goal. BOTTOM: Wisconsin players gather around Mike Dibble after the National Athem as they psyche-up for action. Puck It To’Em! Feature By Steve Meiley 112113promising sophomore Dave Otness received an eye injury and decided to sit out the season. Johnson made use of four extra preseason intrasquad scrimmages to whip his team into shape. He found that freshmen Mark Capouch. Mike Eaves. Brad and Murray Johnson. Norm McIntosh. Craig Norwich. Ian Perrin. Steve Polsfuss. and Tom Ulseth would fit nicely into the Badger program. He also made shifts so he could fit his freshmen into the team, moving senior defenseman Bob Lundeen to center and sophomore defenseman Jim Jefferies to right wing. Wisconsin opened the nonconference part of its season against Vermont. Although the Badgers came out skating hard, they were noticeably more disorganized than usual. Veteran Steve Alley broke down the left side and scored Wisconsin's first season goal. He scored later to give Wisconsin a 6-5 victory. The programs were sold out thirty minutes before the Saturday game, and Eaves introduced himself to the fans by tallying four goals on the way to a 6 1 victory. The "Saturday night jinx." which was to haunt Wisconsin for the remainder of the season, became evident during the game with the Badgers’ first WCHA opponent. Notre Dame Although Wisconsin took the Friday game 5 4. the Fighting Irish showed more fight Saturday and won 5-3 Next at Michigan. Wisconsin rolled to a 5-2 victory Friday. but got plastered 8-1 on Saturday Mmnesota-Du-luth. the WCHA doormat, got the next inviatation to the Dane County Coliseum The Bulldogs proved they deserved their title by losing a pair 4-2 and 7-5. Flamboyant Coach Amo Bessone and his Michigan State team came to Madison and found the Badgers surprisingly strong Wisconsin handed the All-American-packed Spartans a pair of defeats. 4-3 and 5-4. Those victories vaulted the Badgers into the number one ranking m the nation. With the rankings came the pressure, but the young Badgers stayed cool They went to Denver and toppled the Pioneers twice. 7-3 and 6-5. Still ranked number one. Wisconsin once again flew to the Rockies. But the jinx re appeared at Colorado College as the Badgers won 7-1. but fell 5-2 m the second game. Johnson needed a team for a good warmup after the winter break and invited Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. The Badgers hammered the Engineers 8-2 and 7-3. Wisconsin needed this preparation for its next series against Minnesota Jefferies deflected a Brian Engblom slap shot with less than a minute left to post a 2-1 Badger victory The game ended in a bench-emptying brawl that cost Wisconsin goalie Mike Dibble and two Gophers the chance of participating on Saturday night. Senior Dick Perkins started in the nets, but had a difficult time as Minnesota peppered him for a 4-1 victory . The next weekend it was "out of the pot and into the fire." as Johnson described it. when the Badgers traveled to Minneapolis. Minnesota regained its National Collegiate Athletic Association form and handily disposed of Wisconsin twice. 4-2 and 3-1. Swirling snow and bitter cold awaited Wisconsin at Duluth. The Badgers prevailed 6 4 on Friday night, but again fell apart for an 8-5 Saturday defeat. Inclement weather closed the airport, so the Badgers had extra time to enjoy Duluth’s night life. 114OPPOSITE PAGE: Wisconsin is kept from I goal as the University of Mmnesota-Duluth goalie makes a quick save. LEFT: The Bade ers keep the pock flying as the RP1 goalie works to prevent Wisconsin goals. BELOW: The referee quickly intervenes during a difference of opinion between Wisconsin and Notre Dime. AT BOTTOM: Too late! RPI’s goalie finds the puck as Wisconsin slips one past him.Michigan provided the next opposition Wisconsin relied on quickness to win 3-1 on Friday. Saturday again brought bad news and a 6-3 defeat. The same up-and-down pattern plagued Wisconsin throughout the remainder of the season But the other Badger veterans — Don DePrez. George Gwozdecky. Mark Jefferies. Dave Lundeen. Tom Machowski. Doug McFadden. Dave McNab. and John Taft — rallied behind their coach and worked with the freshmen. They proved that Big Red was on the way back. The call of "Good evening, hockey fans" greeted more ears by the end of the season, as full houses at the Coliseum again became the rule instead of the exception. Johnson, who will coach the United States hockey team in 1976 Olympics, proved that a rebuilding year can be an exciting and winning season. 1169i a S OPPOSITE PACE Wisconsin hockey fans are FANtastic. They fill the coliseum after coming on buses or in cars, adorned with red hats and sieve buttons and bursting with a winning spirit. LEFT: RPI's goalie looks in an empty glove as the Badgers fill the net. and the fans till the coliseum with approval. BELOW: Steve fans are always willing to let referees know when they disagree with a call.Young Cagers Gain Experience When Wisconsin's basketball team began practice in October, nobody — not even head Coach John Powless could say just how well the Badgers would pan out. Thus. Wisconsin's poor showing in the 1974-75 season did not surprise too many people. Powless was faced with replacing nearly all of a team that surprised many in 1973-74. posting a 16-8 record, and finishing in a tie for fourth in the Big Ten. Kim and Kerry Hughes and Gary Anderson had produced most of the magic for Wisconsin, but they departed through graduation. Wisconsin had several stars returning, including forward Dale Koehler and guard-forward Marcus McCoy. However, the others Powless had to work with were either. too young, too inexperienced, or both. Working at forward. Koehler was an excellent complement to the 1973-74 Badgers. With the Hughes twins sweeping up most rebounds, the Kewaunee native could ramble easily against the opponents' third best defensive big man. But this year Koehler was Wisconsin’s big man He was called upon to do most of the scoring, most of the rebounding. and most of the team leading since he was elected captain. Koehler got hi$ points as Wisconsin moved through the nonconference portion of its schedule, but the Badgers could not muster enough scoring support to win. Then disaster struck. Playing against Georgia in the consolation game of the Milwaukee Classic. Koehler twisted an ankle. He sat out the next three Wisconsin games, and the Badgers, for all practical purposes, sat out the next three games also Losses like 88-49 to Purdue during that stretch proved that any Wisconsin victories this year would have to be lie Feature By Gary Feider"Koehler-made.” McCoy, a senior who stayed mainly at guard during the 1973-74 season, played more forward this year and looked better at that position. But McCoy's old problem lingered; Some games he looked like he really didn't want to play. When McCoy put out. he engineered some of the most creative offensive basketball the Badgers had. Powless thought he found the solution to his center problem when Bob Johnson, a junior college All-American. transferred to Madison from Northeastern Oklahoma A M Johnson faithfully took the court each game and gave the best performance he could, but he was out of his league He had the desire to play Big Ten ball, but lacked the finesse. When Koehler was out. guard Bruce McCauley became the new team leader. A senior. McCauley proved he could shoot when he tallied 31 points against Northwestern. What he lacked in defensive ability, he usually made up Photos By Nick Schroeder OPPOSITE PAGE, LEFT: Coach John Powlett watchet hit t«m warmup, looking toward a victory RIGHT: Frethman Brian Colbert dribblet patt a Georgia opponent. ABOVE: Forward Dale Koehler tcoret for the Badgert in their game againtt Brown. 179iM pit! « a»mni Na it for AJ1«r WcCjvjtr rwrfaar»c c atD £t th jtxil iojh ttnori Hatv buy and traafman Titian Cdbatt. till 4 0 £r»r H trm t tWJ'Vn 1 u • ' ! 8 T«atMi Airt(«4 |t«yfiiO»nitl4krt Ptyffifrfttl n» C «n(T0«HKfl| t«a ▼ «- • Ot »ht wm C OiV 1 Poaim»m4rtwfi»»cHMT»ljf tHl»w'in»(i a foataii Uffnnni hit aa«anth at ■ncamm " 4«y «han itjrtae Cohan »r pi ce «f« Oho I'MrvV AMh ha mtfncoi Cc4t «1 hail Hf f j 0 j0 ltr mfuul tha uaaco Ha mala ap to Hi lari oi hajffl - (• IK . 4 'fni — »th »mi tary tfvtaM Jatttr Tip Pjte'tca. «hs- cat out iMt « sy r n o ora to !»•» fM . ptffaP kM sftan than cxpactai Ai»u f »tu 1:1 oat cd Mh hrorl dot «i ri o» tr »•» t ? « « h (i)t tootUH to «.V r Md trkwl ».J.1yo.)i 0 ) tuctt utfw ind |ar «r MirVUDti Sopt»(rorn BH Smith Jvn D.dt) r» rata, w] Data Andrrv » U ifO •« • tb«CUl 1»» YJTVtp r«iar M Hi «»i»y tW rtc tha iJA twihouia dating ma 1 74 ?s yyn .v and c rt m AJ. ihoujr Aarcnyr, i r MH Y»» Tr »Mt OJfT tt«|k, ditf dd pro da ja iarrarf «»{♦». r a V»i rt t 8«l«a a And twf t j«N»t ntu'nrg aicnf »tti acm W l».»• • cu« Hw to "atojnrj r arf W»Plaid Skirts And Bruised Shins A sport played in the United States almost exclusively by women, field hockey is recognized by it participants' black sweaters and plaid skirts, and is noted for its cordiality and sportsmanship. Similar to soccer, the sport is fast-moving and physically taxing. But unlike soccer's 45 minute halves, with only one five minute break. No substitutions are allowed in the game except for injuries. Players fondly recall the crack of the ball on a good drive and the glory of a goal or tackle, sometimes forgetting the mud. rain, and snow of some games, and the painful shin bruises. Field hockey's growth hinges on the enthusiasm of its players. On the Madison campus the women organize the team themselves, and pull in new members from younger ranks. 122y ifi, Serving Their Team Well The UW women's volleyball team won 10 out of 12 matches during fall 74. Expert veteran players Bev Buhr. Samey Scott. Laura Baker, and Marty Calden roused their teammates on to a successful season. Spirited and fast-moving, the team skillfully reacted to their opponent's attempts Coach Kay Von Guten was pleased with her team s efforts. She anticipates another winning season next year. 123Badger Wrestlers Among Top In Nation Wisconsin wrestling fans remember the 1974 wrestling as the year when the Badgers placed 13th in the NCAA Championships, and 142 pound Rich Lawinger won Wisconsin's first individual national title. But if 1974 marked a watershed in Wisconsin wrestling. then 1975 marked the beginning of a new era of Wisconsin as a national power. A 17 15 victory over Iowa State, a perennial power, moved the Badgers into the top five in the polls. Behind the coaching of Duane Kleven and Russ Hel-lickson the Badgers are pushing for a permanent position among the best in the country. 124 Photos By Nick SchroederTOP: Gary Sommers catching hi breath aftar hi heavy-weight bout against Iowa State. His 1-1 draw against an opponent who out-weighed him by 100 pounds, gave the Badgers one of their most important victories. BOTTOM LEFT: After the initial excitement Head Coach Duane Kiev-en checks the final score against Iowa State and lets the reality of the victory sink in. BOTTOM RIGHT: Pat Christenson gets his Iowa State opponent in position with an unusual point of view. OPPOSITE PAGE. BOTTOM: Lee Kemp (standing), a freshman, on his way to a take down and a victory in the rout over Indiana. 125Women Cagers: Now Intercollegiate Photos By Nick Schroeder ABOVE: UW t Kathy Galligan bounce pastes her way out of a tight spot AT RIGHT: Joan Purcell attempts to score against a strong UW-la Crosse defense. This was the first year the women's basketball team has been funded by the university. Marilyn Harris, in her first year of coaching at the University of Wisconsin, said that incorporation into the newly funded women s intercollegiate athletic program was helpful to the young team. Bev Burr. Marty Calden. and Kristi Condon led totals in scoring and rebounds. Harris said that valuable contributions were made by all of the members of the team, and praised their ability to integrate team spirit and individualism. 126AT LEFT: Becky Johnson hustles pest UW la Crosse players for a successful lay up. BELOW: Kathy Gallig an drives In for a lay-up In a game against UW-Green Bay. BOTTOM LEFT: Kathy Soellner takes the ball down the court. 127Battling The Birdie “Badminton’s a sport7 Aw. come on!" An attitude like that could only be expressed by someone unfamiliar with the game, or by someone who is only familiar with it as an activity at family reunions. Members of the UW women s badminton team have proven that it's a true sport — a game based on strategy that also requires speed, stamina.and finesse. The strategy is similar to that of tennis with lobs, slams, and corner shots. Since strength is not a decisive factor, badminton is a sport where women and men can compete equally and it's rapidly becoming a popular activity. Swinging With Style After spring practice in New Orleans, the 75 Badger baseball team scheduled 22 home games played on their new baseball field Head Coach Tom Meyer said the season was a typical Big Ten year — a well balanced league with Minnesota the toughest team to beat. The Badgers had a young team with only two returning seniors, but Meyer said it was a veteran team. Sophomore catcher Duane Gustavson led hitting averages (.477) at the 74 Riverside. California. Invitational Tournament. Two returning Badger players received school and national honors during the 74 season Collegiate All American outfielder Steve Bennett led the nation last year in doubles (16) and set a school record for number of hits (50). Outfielder Lee Bauman stole 25 bases for a new school record. i«Elroy Hirsch — UW Athletic Director Feature By Londa Guerin Despite tough economic conditions. Athletic Director Elroy Hirsch does not foresee an athletic fee or an increase in ticket prices for UW students. i have never believed in a student fee." Hirsch said. "If you charge all the students something to support intercollegiate athletics, they should have a right to say how it's run. I don't know how you can ask 36.000 people how to run an organization." The UW-Madison Athletic Department is self supporting. making it different from all other athletic departments within the University of Wisconsin system. It relies on ticket profits from football, basketball, and hockey for most of its revenue. Hirsch’s efforts this year to increase revenue in the UW Athletic Department included a request to the state for $1.2 million over a five-year period, with a biennial budget request for $223,000 included in the 1975-77 budget that the state legislature will act on this summer. Hirsch said, "What we are asking for is not money to run the department. What we are asking for is help with our maintenance, which is work that has been neglected over the past twelve years." A renovation plan initiated this year for the Fieldhouse included a new lighting and acoustical system, additional storage areas, a fire alarm system, two new locker rooms, new bleachers, and 1.000 new seats on the west end. According to Hirsch. increasing revenue is a "vicious circle." In order to recruit good athletes to create better teams that will bring in more money, "you have to have a good facility and we don't have it. It's pretty tough to sell a 17-year-old kid on education." Hirsch sees basketball and the minor sports as areas with room for improvement, since they did not draw capacity crowds at their functions. Football and hockey, on the other hand, operated at full capacity. "Other than that." said Hirsch. referring to efforts to increase attendance at basketball and minor sports events. “I don't see how we can increase revenue." The 1974 UW athletic budget was $2.5 million. Of the total. $118,000 was allocated to women's sports, which Hirsch sees as the "biggest change" in the Athletic Department since 1972. The women's budget does not include any publicity fees, ticket office, administration or maintenance costs, since these are charged to the men's budget. "If you prorated it and gave them their share of the cost." said Hirsch. in reference to the women's program, "their budget would be a lot higher ." Hirsch has been working on a crowd control program that will go into effect at Camp Randall next season. Prevention of the nuisance of the obnoxious person who disturbs other spectators and the bottle throwing incidents that occurred last football season is the goal of the program. Basically, the program will include a closer watch on what people bring with them to the football games. Hirsch said. "Of course we can’t search anybody. The control has to come within the stadium itself." Hirsch maintained that he still wanted "everybody to go to Camp Randall and have a good time." He concluded that "we have a fun society on this campus." 110Kit Saunders — Women’s Athletic Director Feature And Photos By Nick Schroeder Women s sports moved from the Women's Physical Education Department and the club sports level to the Athletic Department and full status as intercollegiate sports this year. The present UW Women's Athletic Department, with eleven sports, is one of the largest m the Big Ten. Kit Saunders, the first Athletic Director of Women's Athletics, has been pleased with the progress the women have made so far. She said that although there was some apprehension on the part of the women as to how they would be accepted after their move into the stadium, things have gone well and the women have been well accepted. Saunders explained that joining the Athletic Depart ment has offered some definite advantages to the women. She listed a major one as the better budget, which has enabled the women to travel for the first time without any of the athletes having to pay for food and lodgings out of their own pockets. The women have also been able to obtain more uniforms. In the past the women owned only one set of uniforms. which had to be shared by all teams. The women now have a training room for the first time, conveniently located in the Unit II Gym. This year a program has been started for student trainers and next year there is hope of hiring a full-time trainer. Of the $118.000 budget that makes these things possible. $92,000 comes from the fund for football scholarships. However it doesn't actually take any funds away from football; the NCAA required a reduction in football scholarships and the money left over from that fund was applied to the women's program. There were fund raising drives planned by the Wom- en's Athletic Department to make up the $27,000 difference between the budget and the funds available. When asked about charging admission in the future as a way to increase income. Saunders replied that it was a possibility, but that until the programs were well established admission to all women's events would be free. With the hopes of an increased budget in future years, the department also hopes to expand their programs. One of the areas of program expansion that was cited as being necessary in the near future is the upgrading of competition. An example of this need was the performance of the swimming team at the state championships last fall. The University of Wisconsin, with fewer women on their team than any of the other schools at the meet, easily won the team title. Another area of program expansion that Saunders would like to see is one that fits with her attitude that the department exists for the students. Despite the fact that there are 250 to 300 women participating in the athletic programs, she claimed that they are "turning away a lot of pretty good athletes right now." She expressed a desire to see a junior varsity program instituted to give more women an opportunity to participate. especially in sports like basketball and volleyball. 131 •---------Alpha Chi Omega Row On . L R Pixie Hoop , So Elliott. Marty Ziw4k . Linda Koch. Call Sfat, Becky Rogers. Nancy WeHh, Peggy O'Neill. Sandy Beaty. Pam Corsini. Row Two: Joani Jensen, Kathy Mork. Jane Clart. Lori Jaeger. Connie Robertson, Kathy Messer man. Jean Duhphy. Aim Oarkow. Gretchen Hess. Barb Frenkenberry. Sue Spree her, Julie Lynch. Ann Sciarra, Ann Wall. Jennie Bley. Linda Whit . Barb Sale. Karen Brokaw. Harriett Freedman, Lynn Lautenburg, Deb Zale. Diane Azdra. Tammy McNall, Priscilla Korfcn. Cathy Stotzer. Sheryl PoveHki. Row Three: Leslie Brodhead, Sue Bennett. Mary Field, Bobbl Smttherman, Julie Oison, Leslie Donovan. Carla Allenstein. Sue Hansen. Kathy Christianson. Julie Reis. Katie Twesme, Sue Lewis, Carol Armaganlan. Pat Kufrin. Kaye Lofy. Cindy Petrotf, Nancy Molbreck. Linda Brunner. Val Stoker. Holly Hughes. Betsy Cannon. Gayle Grundmann. Alpha Chi Omega's first major events of the year focused on football. Parents and alumni were welcomed back to the university at the Kappa chapter s annual Homecoming luncheon and cocktail party "fire-up" before the game. The fathers were invited again for Dad's Day. which included a buffet luncheon before the game, cocktails, entertainment, dinner, and dancing. In order to raise money for scholarships available to all eligible members. Alpha Chi Omega held a Christmas bazaar in cooperation with the alumni. Partici- pants made items that were auctioned off. ranging from cookies to stuffed watermelon pillows Alpha Chi Omega's alumni chapter. Eta Eta. is very active and takes an enthusiastic interest in the campus members and their activities. In order to show appreciation for their support. Alpha Chi Omega held an egghunting party for children of the alumni this spring. Alpha Chi Omega has 90 active members, and has received the scholastic award for three consecutive years for maintaining a 3.2 GPA. 1 4Alpha Delta Phi Row On«, L-R: Richard C. WorcMter, Stan Roush, Craig Wiendl, Ken Vajik, Thomas J. Brahan. Row Two: Chris Fcnnig. Millard W. Johnson, Jim Ro-semeyer, Kurt Vanscolk, Gary Maglund, Dan Peterson, Scott Carpenter. Dave Bueiow. Row Three: Toby Netko. Doug Kennedy. John J. Baker. Gregory N. Brooks. Paul S. Lardie. John C. Ulrich. Mark E. Larson. James F. Meyers. Thomas J. Kapusta. John Owen. Row Four: Robert H. Stockton. Thomas D. Owen. John N. Berk. Daniel K. Pahnke. Ed Werle. Larry Foy, David Larson, Scott Gillespie. Mark G. Sullivan, Ralph W. Zkkert. James Myrland. Richard Bergman. Gregg (Doc) Cramer. Steven R. Kaercher. Not Pictured: Fred C. Winter. On the shore of Lake Mendota. where North Henry St. ends and the fun begins, is the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity house. A social fraternity. Alpha Delta Phi scheduled a variety of activities. Besides pizza-making parties and beer suppers, they held their annual Homecoming hayride and champagne party in Verona. Wis. Alpha Delta Phi's Little Sisters Program completed its second successful year with about twenty women participating in the fun as well as the work around the house. The fraternity held a Christmas party for the Madison Area Retarded Children program, complete with Santa Claus. The youngsters enjoyed playing games with fraternity members and Little Sisters. Concerned Alpha Delta Phi alumni gathered funds and began a refurnishing program, replacing older furniture. and keeping the Madison chapter house one of the most elegant houses on campus.Alpha Phi Row Ono, L-R: Mary Fountain. Sharry Kottoris. Braah Colquhoun, Gail Schroadar, Andi Melton Cathi Murphy, Dawn Kubty. Dab Davl . Mary PIper, Debbie Roemlng. Jeanne Barry. Jeanne Kubal. Sue Brehm. Joanie Zealley. Donna OHon. Row Two: Andrea Welling. Deb Andenon. Cdia Fetti. Salty Gahl, Jeanne Endrea, Ann Gorst, Jean Jewell. Janet Stutz. Mr . Ella Jefson. Becky Riedy. Mary Snyder. JoAnne Zimmerman. Aileen Keith. Paula Okey. Julie Arneion. Row Three: Maureen Riedy. Sue Drummond. Jill Hill. Sally Zastrow. Cindy Hacker. Traci Wotverton. Dianne Sennett. Joanie Krejci. Laurie Related. Lynn Nichols. Mary Taylor, Evee Libal. Carla Noble. Val Weber. Pam Osman. Ann Greiber. Barb Houghton, Marie Durand. Julie Eberhardt. Judy Hoffman. Row Four Kristin Syftestad. Linda Thompson. Barb Holz. Laurie Anderson. Barb Anderson. Ellen KaRenberg. Julie Jensen. Sarah Thompson. Kathy Watson. Joan Yahnke. Mary Ann Egan. Sue Phelps. Darcy Jones. Sue KHey, Ann KapRanofl. Liz McMahon. Row Five: Jackie Dandois. Jane Zacher. Holly Schaeffer. The Alpha Phi sorority participated in several charity events this year, including the sale of Friendship Flowers in a project sponsored by the Panhellemc Association for the Wisconsin Mental Retardation Association. Before the Homecoming game, members sold balloons for the Wisconsin Heart Association with the Fiji fraternity. The Alpha Phis and Chi Psi fraternity held a Christmas party for underprivileged children in Madison. The Alpha Phis joined with the Fijis for Homecoming and placed second in float competition with the theme "The Great Train Robbery." while placing third in the banner contest. Sorority member Darcy Jones was selected for Homecoming Court. Winter formal was one of the highlights of first semester. with seventy-six couples attending the event. H6Row On . L R: John Zupanc. John Wilkt . Gary K «. Chart Crow. P ul Rohr Row Two Rick Docket. Paul McNamara. Steve Meyer. Mike Muoio. Chrit Mortanson. Dave HuibfejUe. G r ld Schmidt. Jay ChrKtgau. Rick Aril. Row Thr » B«mi« V rhoeve«. Mike Phillip. Scott B«nn tt. Crafe Jon . Paul Ob r r. Jo Hamttof. Brad Fry . Tony Can pa. Jim Cberhardt Row Four Mike Terry. Steve Evan . Dean Pu ch. Paul Blencowe. Rick Ha»«. Bruce Huibregt . The men of Alpha Pi chapter of Beta Theta Pi started their year strongly with a successful rush program and with high standings in many inter-fratermty sports. One of their main projects this year was the remodeling of the Beta House that was done over the fall semester and holiday vacation. The Alpha Pi alumni awarded over $3,600 in scholarships this year. Beta Theta Pi members were involved in several areas of campus life, from law school, to the tennis team, to membership in Phi Beta Kappa honor society House officers for the 1974-75 year at the Beta Theta Pi fraternity were: Paul P. McNamara. President: Bruce D Huibregtse. Vice-President: Charles R Gross. Treasurer: Richard F. Hase. Recording Secretary: Anthony C. Canepa. Jr.. Corresponding Secretary: John E Zup-anc. Social Chairman and IFC Representative. Dennis A Wmberry. House Manager. Paul C Rohr. House Steward: Bernard W Verhoven. Athletic Chairman. David M Huibregtse. Rush Chairman, and Pledge Trainers. Stephen J. Meyer and Craig S. Jones. nDelta Gamma Row On , L R: Woody Weltend. Sue Jobmon. j.ll Mockrud. Jane KUuv Debbie Brown. Sally Frttz. Sue Rraaka. Jenifer Lutz. Cindy Masl. Row Two; Karen Anderson. Cynthia Hovland. Chrk Stroebei. Maureen Llm. Jane Sottew. Linda Reich. Betty Fretz. Mary OHon, Cindy Baldukat. Anita Brown. Marcaret Lewis. Vicki Jaeckle. Row Three Tina Gute, Barb Go I per. Betty Brock. Gina Alberts. Katie Lipscomb. Lisa Paulson. Barb Boothby. Laurie Hirttif. Andrea Zaborek. Maryann Doll. Laurie Levin. Debbie Breete. Kathy Andringa. Nancy Hentchel. Julie Rennebohm. Anne Kistel. Jeanne Pickarlt. Peay Mortonton. Chris Finn Row Four Kappo Hart. Margi Madding. Wendy Wilson. Pat McCullough. Linda Droegkamp. Nancy Mohr. Sue Nelson. Omega chapter of Delta Gamma, established on the UW campus in 1904. completed a successful 1974-75 year with an active social calendar, several service projects. and individual achievements. In the fall semester the combined efforts of Delta Gamma and Theta Chi produced a third place Homecoming display. Two Delta Gammas. Cindy Bloom and Nancy Mohr, were representatives on the Homecoming court. Also in fall, the group's football team won the co-championship for the title of the Greek Girls Football League. In winter, the Delta Gamma ■'Combo" — a hillbilly band —played for Sigma Alpha Epsilon s annual Christmas party for aged welfare recipients in Dane County. The major spring event, an ice cream social, was organized to raise money for the Delta Gamma philanthropy: sight conservation and aid to the blind. In addition, the year's calendar included trips to out-of-town football games, the traditional winter and spring formals. parent's weekend, father's weekend, a founder's day banquet, and two scholarship banquets. mbDelta Sigma Pi Row On . IR: Keith Johnson. Jim Focecki. Loo Kodrich. Steve Johnson. Dean F»rr Row Two: Al Lowon. Kevin McGivem Doug Hondorson. Chuck HUboldt. David Mosher. Marty Bykowsky. Tim Match. Bob Vllos. Row Three: Duane Johnson. BIN Pokel. Glen Way . Mark Weston. Frank Murkows ki. Phk Hilgenberg. Mark Zostrow. Doug Schultz. Bill Elder. Dave Kalscheur. John Johnson. James Cummings Row Four Mark AmbeUng. Mike Corwin. Kim Whitmore. Doug Grteee. Mark Crzesiak. Scott Harm. Doug Watther. Mark Woodruff. Jeff Mussman. Siggurd Bring . James Nolan. Joel Botwinick. James Koch. Delta Sigma Pi. a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities, encourages scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice. Being a professional fraternity on a very social campus affords the Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Pi interesting opportunities. The fraternity, in its 52nd year and located at 132 Breese Terrace, offers both professional business activities and an excellent social program. Professional activities included speakers from various businesses, and field trips to companies in the area, including one to the Leo Burnett Advertising Agency in Chicago. Socially, the Psi chapter kept active Besides the traditional two or three beer suppers, the Psi men had good times with Alpha Phi women at the Miller party, with Kappa Alpha Theta's at a square dance, with Zoe Bayliss women roller skating, and with dates on a hayride. The traditional pledge party and senior send-off capped the fall semester. Spring semester activities included more parties, speakers, and the fraternity’s annual Big Brother Day and Dad's Day affairs. 1JSDelta Upsilon Reclining: Dave Zelinger. Row One. L-R: Mark Weber. Paul Sunderland. Erik Dryburgh. George Gjermund on. Kri Siverteon. John Gerlach Mark Sprlggt. Row Two: Warren Nesbitt. Fred Stinton. Bill Jacobson. Ron Walcisak. Ned Marks. George Wheeler. Dave Meyers. Tom Smart. Todd Tischer. Row Three: Wayne Wiese. Pete Hallock. Bill Blackmore. Rfck Wlsby. Jeff Fuller, Jeff Campbell. Dan Coster. Harold Walker. Row Four. Paul Wheeler. John Potts. John Pike. Andy Muehlenbein. Don Buss. Delta Upsilon was founded in 1834 at Williams. Mass., by a handful of men dedicated to starting a college society which abolished secret handshakes, mottoes. initiation ceremonies, and the like. Delta Upsilon remains the only "nonsecret' social fraternity in existence. Since the founding of the Williams chapter, ninety-two others have been chartered across the United States and Canada. Since the founding of the UW chapter in 1885. Delta Upsilon has graduated over eleven hundred men. maintained perennial respect in inter-fraternity athletics, and cultivated a steady alliance with their strong inter- national fraternity. A mixture of social and service events highlighted the year at the DU house. Dances, football, and hockey game fire-ups. sorority-fraternity beer suppers, and an annual spring formal topped the list of social activities. Service projects, with the help of the Little Sisters organization, and controversial guest speakers, made life as a member of the fraternity more interesting, Delta Upsilon is regarded as one of the top fraternities academically, with an overall GPA of 2.96. Members also won the football championship and fared well in hockey, swimming, water polo, and basketball. 140Evans Scholars Row On . l-R: Kevin Tent gw. Bill Rush. Steve Philippi. Wolf Ritter. Oave Arena. Row Two; Ron Butt. Jwff Frit . Kip Johnson, Don Hilber. Jay Sauter. Jon Rom. Cre Grest . Larry Phillips. Jeff Beeler. Cal Cartwright. Tim Whelan. Row Three: Steve Grebowtki. Mike Schwartz. Bob Luebk . Jim Rush-id. Tim Smasal. Mike Baldrikowski. Wes Toton. Don Hilke. Dave Zupek. Scott Krueger. Kevin Hobbs. Row Four: Dave Anflnsen. Jim Groose. Tom Schobluskt. Bob Jakubowski. Jim Becker. Jeff Hoitmeier Row Five: Jeff Hoegger. Jim Wkedenhoeft. Al Tautges. Paul Clements. Jack Sachs . Jim Corey. Tim Smith. Glenn Huth. Bob Schmitt. Charlie Krtimtndahl. Bob Zill. Brad Mathieson. Pete Schad. Charlie Shaw. Rick Rom. Gary Metthie-son. Greg Pierangel. Bill Kieckhaeffer. Dave Daven. Mark Scharenbroch. Dave Nick. Tom Fritsch. This picture is one of the few times that all 85 Evans Scholars have been together in their Langdon St. house — they re usually too busy doing other things. The chapter has been steadily growing in numbers and initiative since its inception in the 1950s. From all present indicators. 1974-75 was a vintage year. The Evans Scholars fraternity annually ranks near the top of the Wisconsin fraternities' scholastic list with an average GPA around 3.0. Always a powerful opponent m inter-fraternity athletic events, the Scholars have done especially well in golf, football, soccer, hock- ey. and bowling. Evans Scholars led the pack at Homecoming for prizes in Inter-Fratermty Council (IFC) competition. This year their work for Homecoming with the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority gained them first place in float and Yell Like Hell competition. Outside the house, scholars were leaders on campus. There were members on the varsity cheerleading squad. IFC board, student newspapers, campus theater productions, varsity sports, and volunteers in University Hospitals. 141Gamma Phi Beta Row On®. L-R: Valerie Erroc, Donell Schoette. Nancy Strom. Mary Schmikle, Barbara Baird. Sara Bleckboum. Susan Krontnoble. Judy Zlck. Carol McAvoy. Barbara Hasler. Row Two: Marg Schalmo. Vicki Maker. Laurie Anbeuser. Sara Dallman. Marti Wood. Nan Wathechak, La Dora Vaughan. Candy Barfield. Marlkay Dudenhoefer. Penny Premo. Sand! Johnson. Susan Radtka. Susan Klelnheinz. Row Three: Lynne Davis. Judy Schendt. Helen Wanamaker. Pat Kerwin. Cathy Kilpatrick. Kim Krug. Nancy Hagemann, Rosa Risley. Joanne Torkelson. Jennifer Nelson. Kim Lenovkh, Karen Kremmel, Mary Kleinhelni, Ruth Risley. Prit Moen Row Four Marcia Hardtke. Caryn Wirth, Barbara Rogowski, Patty Fredrick. Nancy WHe. Meribeth Mallory. Jane Schnurr, Betti Holloway. Karen Sampe. Sue Wemple. Betsy Saemann. Sally Sellinger. Marsha Nelson. Diane Thlmmesch. Vikkl Stevens. Janet Jones. Row Five: Suzanne Whitty, Tracey House. Bunny Schmidley, Eileen Sherburne, Carey Van Slyke, Nancy Klann, Paula Prlckril. Jan Paterson, Pam Brandstetter. Meg Malaney. Cindy Felm. Libby Maas. Kerry White. Betsy Hetminiak. In addition to "dynamite'' pledges. 1974-75 brought Gamma Phi Beta sorority the usual array of beer suppers. fire-ups. formats, pledge pranks, and occasional get togethers with moms and dads. In the past few years. Gamma Phi Beta, located at 270 Langdon St., has seen tremendous growth, a factor attributed to their emphasis on individual personalities. This year time was devoted to raising money for their philanthropy. Southern Colony. After successfully experimenting with a slave day. the sorority plans to continue the project as a tradition. Although their joint efforts with Sigma Alpha Epsilon to produce a winning Homecoming float failed, the group was honored when Betti Holloway. Gamma Phi Beta, was crowned 1974 Homecoming queen. The overall GPA for Gamma Phi Beta's 94 women was 3.0. Several of the women made dean's lists in various colleges and schools on campus. 1974 marked Gamma Phi's centennial year, and members celebrated their founding with Gamma Phi Beta's from each decade reminiscing about college life m their eras, including accounts of formals in the •'new'' red gym. and dyed-to-match villager skirts and sweaters that were once worn as beer supper "uniforms." 142Kappa Kappa Gamma Row One. L R: Brlgld Flood. Elelne Enorson, Sue Gldley. Solly Gerlingcr. Michelle Hansen. Sue Hasse. Sue Peters. Dady Blake. Claudia Schacht. Marylyn Sullivan. Sandy Davis. Jan Powell. Row Two: Rose Sands. Patti Donovan, Linda Hipp. Erin Shea. Nancy Gaarder, Bette Brown, Debbie Stellar. Kay Pauli. Roxanne Heyse. Ann Mason. Holly Mason. Sally Thayer, Cindy Moll. Jenny Pearman. Wendy James. Sarah Hasler. Row Three: Louise Robbins. Diane Bredeson. Cathy Wemple. Joan Teschendorf. Peggy Karow, Connie Duesler. Pam Prater. Row Four Teresa Williams. Abby Lawlks, Mary Kress. Maria Notaris. Mary Grace Knight. Cathy Ousberger, Denise Holmes. Meg Howe. Mary Cook. Nancy Proctor. GaU Gruenisen. Sue Bleckwenn. Bonnie Schmidt. Pam Graves, Pam Pendelton, Gretchen Hutterii, Mary Beth Hasler. Jean Wilson. Eta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded on February 2. 1875. by eight women in Chadbourne Hall Early meetings were held in South Hall. John Bascom. Ph.D.. whose daughter was a Kappa, gave Eta permission to meet there. Soon, more room was needed, and Eta moved into a house at 425 N Park. now the site of the Humanities Building. In 1929. Eta moved from Park Street to its present location at 601 N. Henry. Today Eta's membership is 95. and the sorority celebrated its 100th year on cam pus this year. 14}Sigma Alpha Epsilon Row On . l-R: Don Ward. Sco« Chrktensen. Nick Onttott. Kevin Demptey. Mark Shetated. Dan Kay . Rut Wendland. John Dallman. K vin O' Laary Row Two: Bruce Berne . Ellit Reintbergrr. Doan Guttevton. James Wierrb . Anthony Philotopho . Willi Sinn. Mike FeHke. Tom We t. Doan Johnson. John PhMosophos. Scon McCall. Row Thr «: Scon Stoner. Rkk Mtiler. Steve Perske. Jim Aldrich. Bill Davhler, Paul Herr. Harvey Mogenson, Bob Leppla. Andy M l r. Jim Weiss. John BJezefc. Row Four: Doug Neese. Marly Lawrence. Chris Contney, Terry Bush. Jim Choren. Dave Nagy. Row Five: Fred Pleutz. Bob DeMon. Dave Hepner, Ron Hegwood. Tom Shannon, Tom Jacobs. John Neisen. Ron Hanson. Mike Spiaine. Keith Kirchhotf. John Prudtow Not Pictured: Mike Bruce. Steve Choren. Dan Daly. Steve Hertng. Steve Gehlmg. Bob Hoesly. Mark Hoppe. Bob Huckstep. Mark Irgens. Dennis Kelsey. Bill McEvoy. Kevin McDonald. Tom Simpson. Dave Smith. Cecil Yow. Kurt Van Dyke. Darrel Media . Brian lochen. Pat Surprise. Sigma Alpha Epsilon is a social fraternity, but members benefit from more than social activities. Academics. community service projects, leadership opportunities. and athletics all play an important part in their house. The fraternity emphasizes friendship and brotherhood. which they believe allows a group of students from diverse backgrounds to live together in a fraternity for the benefit of all. In the past year, they sponsored an annual “Old Folks Christmas Party" for the 23rd consecutive year. and their athletic teams won championships in football. soccer, and swimming Sigma Alpha Epsilon’s most successful parties were the Hell s Angels Party, the Gangster Party, and the Roman Toga Party. Homecoming with the Gamma Phis highlighted the fall semester, and the spring semester was climaxed by a formal at Wisconsin Dells. Although 1974-75 was a great year for Sigma Alpha Epsilon, with only five seniors, a full house, and a large membership living outside of the house, they look forward to even better times next year. 144Tau Kappa Epsilon Row On , L-R: Mike Corcoran. Steve Youni «. Dan Bruenlng. Pat Lanon. Randy Meyer. Ski Kin . Mike Buggy Row Two; Mark Baltntki, Brent OI ©n. Mike Radotf. Steve Balthazor. Fritz Jacobi. Vic B »t. Rob We end, Rich Jaeckle. Joe Olsen. Row Three: Jeff White, Joe MW. Jan Spalding. Jeff Bll-lerbock. Lyle Guerts. Jay The l acker. Larry Korsi (Advisor). Brian Anderson. Art Boehme. Tom Schultz. Dave Mueller. Pierre Du may. Gary Jack. Not pictured; Ben Caldwell. Scott Fischer. Wayne Johnson. Steve Knox. Pat KrHmer. Stew Mathison. Dick Mots. Gary Rlstow. Bob Sather. Tom Vale, Tom Warwick. Steve Zagar. Paul Gebei. Todd Bookter. Steve Roberts. Mark Johnson. Chris Svec. Dave Grunmotki. Rich Hegemon, Dave Rasmus sen. Dave Buchanon. Tau Kappa Epsilon, one of the newest fraternities on campus, is the third largest. Only one year old. Lambda Chapter has grown from an organization of about ten in the spring of 1974 to a membership of 50. One of the mam factors in the progress the chapter has made was their new member program, which, in contrast to the pledge program practiced by many fraternities and sororities, does not require a prospective member to go through specific initiation activities. Instead, the new member learns the history of the fraternity, gets to know the other members of the chapter. and becomes acquainted with Tau Kappa Epsilon's Little Sisters and various sororities through parties and other functions. Another factor in Lambda’s comeback was the ac-quistion of a house, located at 216 Langdon St. Only six years old. the house can accomodate 56 persons. The fraternity has been active in community service projects, having sponsored a pre-Halloween party for the children in Madison General Hospital s pediatrics ward, and a bingo party for the benefit of the Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Society. In spring the group held a dance marathon for the benefit of the MS society, which was co-sponsored by McDonalds, and was held in Memorial Union's Great Hall. 14SROW ONE. l-R: Pam Cortini. Second Vic President: Kristin Laabs. Special Events; Barbara Brodd. ROW TWO: Peggy Rasmussen; Linda McClotkey; Jeanne Endres; Jill Hill; Kathy Keogh. ROW THREE: Jenny Pearman; Betsy Saemann; Becky Rainsburger; ROW FOUR: Vicki Jacobsen. Recording Secretary; Lynne Davis. Rush Chairman; Marabeth De-Crane. First Vice President; Margaret Lewis. President; Cindy Hacker; Linda Koch, Corresponding Secretary; Carolyn Rennebohm. ROW FIVE: Alynn Patzer; Sue Elliott: Signe Ostby. ROW SIX: Mary Olson; Cynthia Hove-land: Cindy Kuepper; Kay Johnson. Panhellenic Association Panhellenic Association promotes mter-sorority relations. representing the interests of nine Madison campus sororities on its council. Activities that have helped promote inter-sorority relations include a Greek Girls Football Team and Langdon's Latests — the mter-sorority newspaper During Homecoming week. Panhel. in conjunction with the Inter-Fraternity Council, sponsored a program to organize a strong Greek alumni group on the Madison campus. A tropical plant sale, which was this year’s philanthropic project, was held in the Stock Pavillion in November. Over 6.000 tropical plants were sold, with proceeds donated to the Wisconsin Association for Retarded Citizens. In February. Panhel sponsored a Sadie Hawkins dance m Great Hall of Memorial Union. % 146Inter-Fraternity Council l-R: Brian C. Shapiro. President. IFC; Al Hart. Past President and Advisor; Brad Calbert. Vice-President. Social and Special Events; Dave Arena Secretary; Mike Femhoff. Vice-Presient. Rush; Absent Bob OeMott. Treasurer The Interfraternity Council of the University of Wisconsin is composed of 19 social fraternities. The Council's main duties center around the belief that the fraternity system is not only relevant to our times, but that it provides a rich and rewarding experience for those who participate. The Council provides the co-ordination for a number of all-Greek activities ranging from an IFC formal dance to the University's Greek Week Its member fraternities sponsor a number of social service projects annually that provide thousands of dollars for chanty. IFC member fraternities: Alpha Delta Phi. Alpha Gamma Rho. Beta Theta Pi. Chi Phi. Chi Psi. Delta Sigma Pi. Delta Theta Sigma. Delta Upsilon. Evans Scholars. Kappa Sigma. Phi Gamma Delta. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Chi. Sigma Phi. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Theta Chi. Theta Delta Chi. Zeta Beta Tau. 147Phi Delta Chi Row On . L-R: Mont Cohon (Prototor). Mark SmRh. Ron Vartho, Craig Borgerdt. Rod Jorgenson. Patrick O’Connor. Bill Batten Row Two: Thomas Kolinski. Mark Westen. John Johnson. Jim Santilll. Robert Sowinski. Dick Grttt. Dave Johnson. Mark Buhl r, Melvin Weinswig (Associate Dean). Row Three: Michael Mergener. Greg Rocin ki. Bill Reay Jr.. Robert Rekosk . Rob Sleldt. Gary Miller. Michael Zerwinski. Dennis Litsheim. Dave Godschall. James DeMuth. Victor DHgedo. Geoffrey Schnelle. Greg Movrich. Members not pictured Dennis Collins. Jeft Unger. Jack Arndt (Faculty Advisor). Phi Delta Chi. Delta chapter, was founded at the UW on February 12. 1900. But like many aspects of the past, it died from lack of interest, last appearing in the Wisconsin Badger yearbook in 1903. Delta chapter of Phi Delta Chi. professional pharmacy fraternity, was formally reactivated four years ago. on March 20. 1971. The men who were initiated mto Phi Delta Chi in the past were not satisfied with attitudes and activities of the professional organization at the UW But today, service is their main objective. Through support and encouragement, there has been a revitalization of interest among pharmacy students in both academic and extracurricular activities, on campus and in the community. Phi Delta Chi recognizes the necessity of their organization to promote the study of pharmacy. 14 Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, composed of membership recognized for academic excellence, is the national men's honor society. Although defined as an honorary society, the organization performs several other functions. Members of the society, in addition to being recognized for their accomplishment of achieving a 3.5 GPA during their freshman year, also have the opportunity to participate m a steadily increasing number of social and intellectual events. A major event of the 1974-75 year, the Phi Eta Sigma Math Tutorial Program, involved volunteers who offered their time to help introductory algebra and math students on a one-to-one basis. The UW chapter was well represented at this year's national convention in Montgomery. Ala., at Auburn University. Last year's president. David Olsen, and this year's vice-president. Brian Horwig. were the UW's delegates. 149Alpha Gamma Delta Row On«, l-R: Kim Titky. Cheryl Miller. Cindy Kuepper. Jan Beach. Row Two: Sue Cardenier. Karen Valectfc. Ann Bretter. Kathy Krogh. Joanne Massoputt, Virginia Vanark, Valorie Nelander. Row Three: Kim Couill. Kristin Leahs Row Four Terh Peter. Carta Stenklyft. Kim Anacker. Barb Clark. Mary Matko, Myra Biddick. Deborah Duecker. Linda McClotkey. Alpha Gamma Rho Row One. L-R: Mike Ellenbott. Craig Lukas. John Lemke. Chris Salm. John Nlnz. Carl Armstrong. Steve Miller. Dick Anbroriok Row Two: John Schroeder, Bill Bartass. Jay Weddell. Steve Meiez. Doug Schomberg. Steve Gustafson. Joe Halpin. Sam Kopf Row Three- Tom SkeRy. Rod Getch. Jim Haugen. Mike Turba. Bob Kacoinsky. A1 Gunderson. Steve Sanner, Chuck Kueler. Rick Karls. Rod Turk. Jeff Recther. Roger Broege. Tom Walsh. Row Four. Dave Laatsch. Bob Wolk. Joe Schuermen. Jeff Bradley. John Holloway. Jim Herwtg. Ken HerscMeb. Barry Kailhofer. Tyronne Johnson. Dan O'Connor. ISOChi Omega Row One. L-R Jennifer FBher. Janet Jindra, Ann Power . Sue Bokft. Brenda Kornllht. Sharon O’Donahue. Marg Martin. Row Two: Kathy O’Oay. Mary Ruff. Judy Schmidt. Kathy Gruetchow. Marabeth DeCraene. JanHee Nel»on. Linda Landowski. Barb Bate. Row Three: Maria Adlzrim. Ann Pehle. Peggy Ra«mu «en. Clare Patrick. Lori Ward. Joan Bonril. Sharon WIHon. Sue Tiller. Robbie Rudiger. Jill Frank. Terry Ha ley. Sandra WIHon. Chi Phi Row One. L-R Bill Saeman, Tom Po er. Ma«. Tom Zimbrick. Row Two: Bob Sullivan. Bob Becker, Brian Endre . Harley Schoenfeldt. Steve Hyland. Donny Stroud. Glenn Leggoe. Brian John»on. Row Three. John Friebcrg. Bill Frieberg. Bill Kirchen. Jim Barrett. ChrH Endre . Gary Peleraon. Jim Trotter. Mike Rotientki, Peter Erdman. Mark Gullickion. Tom Madten. Mark Hoel. Conrad Ettmayer. Andy Hoynec. Tom Leoz. Greg Lehman. Not Pictured: Mike Kliebhan. Lazio Kaveggla. Doug Bower. Tom Anthony. 1S1Chi Psi Row One. L-R: Bob RandaN. Jim Ross, Jason. Michael Dourgarian. Randy Scoville. Jim O'Connell. Row Two; Tom O'Connell. Cart Stenholm. Jerry O'Connell. Luke Harned. Steve Poellmann. John Muelendyke. Tom Niquette. Row Three; Michael Knox. Peter Kelly. Dennis O'Connell. Jerry Mayer. Scott Moore. Matt Nealey. Dale Rowcrdink. Bob Wood. John Wittenborg. Jay Mortel. Row Four Dave Griffith. Doug Starch, Tom Uehling. Bill Johnson. Tim Cooley. Richard Meyer. Michael Ptamer. John Bowman. John Van Der Puy. Delta Delta Delta Row One. L-R; Katie Weldon, Karen Julson. Debbie Julson. Ola Cavertey, Vicki Jacobsen. Connie Osier, Helen Wojciechowicx. Lynnctte Raberding. Linda Bassler. Row Two: Mrs Ruth Purdy. Karen Bogart (advisor). Denise Bove. Paula Wagner. Kay Johnson. Mary Mitttestadt. Gail Bley. Kathy Carmen. Gail Zimmerman. Marilyn Meyer. Nancy Goodsell. Nancy Noesler. Jill Kammerer. Joy Ambeiang. Pattie Patxer, Jane Fondrie. Row Three; Lillis Lindell, Tarl Larson. Nancy Noreen. Ann Kammerer, Alice Buchburger. Leanne Snivety. Gail Spieckerman, Debbie Kinzer. Row Four Sue Elbert. Laurie Deal. Julie Sidowskl. Nancy Wahl. Kelly Keiman. Cindy Nelson. Sally Benson. Dorothy Yale. Mary Lou Ketterhagen. Betsy Gullbert. Derse Yench. Ellen Spriggs. Peggy Blanke. Gail Wurtzler. Linda Bratt. Janet Sebastian. Ruth McKie. Kristy Schendel. Vicki Ciaglo. 152Delta Theta Sigma Row On . L-R Kim H. Promo. Paul Skidmore. Gerald D. Wisniewski. David W Arndt. Thomas Sk renet. Terrence J. Murphy. Robert T. Reddeil Row Two: Robert Kronschnabel. Donald Lei . Stan Kaminski. Scott L. Johnson. David Graham. Rodney D. Katxman. Rutteil PodoN. Larry J. Callm. Terrance Jindrick. Stephen Robert. James E. Vmey. Row Three-. Daryl Ball. Tom Buriingham. Jeffery C. Saatkamp. Francisco Vaqueiro. William Halter. David A. Forts. Rich Anderson. Stephen J. Drunatky. Kenneth R Rot enow. John Wilson. Thomas W Barter, Brian Fritz. Kurt Koimot. Stephen Hinke. Not pictured: Rusted Ballweg. Larry S. Ritmeyer. Kappa Alpha Theta Row One. L-R: Deborah Withers. Joann Humleker. Mona Kramer. Barbara Maddreil. Marine Lyons. Deborah Artz. Row Two: Lynn Meyer. Barbara Gasper. Mary Kay Fordney. Vanlta Gilbertson. Karen Kin . Ellison Rintberger. Cynthia Blaha. Ann Granger Row Three: Elaine Overby. Karen Heike. Kathleen Cesari. Patricia Spraker. Susan Harju. Mindee Henrickson. Lauretta Heike. Joan Allan. Sue Everson. Lori Murphy. Julia Schmal bach. Cindy Stabben. Teresa Smith. Miriam Zachory. Row Four: Linda Zaummen. Melanie Rlttle. Mary Jo Walish. Vicky Wenzel. Jackie Howard. Mary Brush (house mother . Connie Hollman. Melissa Zuinn, Judy Rapp. Martha Van Deriin. 1SJKappa Sigma Row One. L-R: Harry Stathus. Kan Ambrosius. Mark Guerin. Joe May. Steve Ones sen. Slava Nording. John Spaulding. Row Two: Laa Dreyfus. Steve Paschkewitz. Dava Shea. Scott Whitson, Stave Shurts. Mike Laundria. Paul Sanders. Rum Rassmussen. Row Three; Dan Kuhlman. Chris Forratt. Scott Sanders. Mike Rentschler. Bob Giles. Jim Guziak. Dava Schubert. Jerry Wallendahl. Randy White. "Krackers”. Dale Wataratraat. Dick Olah. LeaKalupa. Phi Gamma Delta Row One. L-R; Clayton Jay GrtdUy. John Andritsch. Ernest S. Munzen. Thomas Hearmans. Jamas Soren Johnson. Dava Archie. Daniel Behnisch. Tom Mayer. Fred Vantrulli Row Two John Boyd. Steven Weirdsma. Luther T. Griffith. Rolland Tschoeke. Malcolm West. Douglas Caldwell. Scott speaker. Bill Mohr. Scott Netdermeyer. James Sugdcn. John Runft Row Three. Gary Haas. Tom Johnson. Bill Stark. James Andritsch. Bill Tor-horst. Bob Buhler. Charles Webstar. Burr Fontaine. Dave Stoffels. Jeff Colquhoon, Dava Atkinson. Rich Vandermass. Bill Kerschbaum. Row Four: Alai Chou. Gary Clemens. Bill Martin. John Skip Seymore. Roger Thomas. Mike Jordan. Row Five Jeff Stitgen. Bob Turner. Jeff Rais. Scott McIntyre. BUI Leon. Row Six: Dan Yagow. Tom Zignego. Pater Josltn. Jim Meister. Frank Bums. 1S4Sigma Phi Society Row On , l-R: Mike Olson. Rex Jon«s. Sam Moor . Frank K 4ly. Ward Wahl n. Oan Neumann, John Widder. St v Brist. Row Two: Art Neudek. Mike Km tz, Paul Moor . John Taylor. Jim Me Dermott. Scott Miller. Oag Btrkeiand Theta Chi 155 Row On (on railing). L-R: John Munnik. Dave Bunz t. Todd Frank . Ron Pipping. Jim Kerl«r. Brooks Bellinger. Row Two: Bill Ardern. Don Zi«n. Tim Ells. Mark Brodd, Bill Schultz, Pail Friedl. Robb Koebert. Kevin Fitzgerald. Rany Stuckert. Howi Longin. RowThr : Mike F rnhoff. George Behnk . MikeGemer, Kent Pusch. Rich Lucas. Ray.Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau. founded in New York City in the 1800s. has a long and distinguished past, and is a growing organization represented at more than 90 leading universities and colleges in the United States and Canada. Zeta Beta Tau's alumni, including Leonard Bernstein. Samuel Goldwyn of MGM. and Jack L. Warner of Warner Brothers, and others, have been labeled as among the most impressive in the fraternity world. The support that 90.000 living alumni provide is a tribute to the fraternity's concept that a brother is a brother for life, not just for the four years that he is an undergraduate. Academic excellence has always been a Zeta Beta Tau trademark. It is no accident that "intellectual awareness" is listed foremost in the fraternity's credo. Chapters of Zeta Beta Tau stretch from coast to coast. All chapters have an open door policy as to transfers and visits by brothers. Chapter real estate value is unparalleled among fraternities. Zeta Beta Tau's National Permanent Endowment Fund Corporation was the first corporation of its kind, created to assist and endow the fraternity's chapters in financing of housing and furnishings. Zeta Beta Tau Foundation has as its goal that "No undergraduate Zeta Beta Tau will ever be forced to discontinue his education because of financial reasons.” The foundation provides scholarships, grants, and loans to Zeta Beta Taus.University Residence Halls wElizabeth Waters Hall RIGHT. Lynne Atwood (loft) and Cathy Farin study for exams in their room at Liz Waters. BOTTOM. LEFT: Since the Elizabeth Waters Dormatory houses only females. Steven Schwanz must call for hit ’‘escort" from a dorm phone downstairs. BOTTOM. RIGHT: Jean Kromrey chats with a friend in a hallway at Liz Waters. 1S8LEFT: Debra Fran ke (standing) and Lorelle Mitzenheim check (or letters (rom friends. BELOW: Bonnie Guenther (left) and Mary Bragstad share jokes while doing the laundry. BOTTOM Liz Waters residents listen to Santa, alias Toby Hooper, a Carson Gulley Hall advisor, at their holiday party. Photos By Mark Sostarich 1S9Dorm Living: Popular Again Feature By Kerry Smith University Residence Halls were more popular this year than they have been for quite sometime. Not only were more first-year students clamoring for dorm rooms, but more upperclass students decided to stick with dorm life rather than moving off campus. The 34 percent return rate for the 1974-75 school year was the highest in five years. Why the rise in enthusiasm for dorm life? The increased opportunities to live in co-ed halls seemed to have something to do with it. Also, restrictive rules concerning visitation and alcohol have been relaxed within the last two years. Residence Halls administrators felt that economy was a major factor — the dorms are located on campus and residents don't have to pay for transportation. When the residents themselves were asked why they came back to the dorms to live, two reasons kept coming up. The first was convenience. Many students just didn't want to take the time to cook and clean. The second reason was dorm social life and the opportunities it provides to meet people. One sophomore dorm resident put it this way. “Living here is a lot of fun. There's always somebody to talk to and something to do. I almost decided to get an apartment this year, but it seemed like you'd get so isolated living off campus.' This year 6.225 students lived in the dorms. Almost 500 of these were graduate students. The ratio of men to women was about one to one. The three maior areas of dorms. Southeast. Lakeshore. and Central, offered residents a distinct choice of atmospheres. The Southeast high-rise dorms, including Ogg. Sellery. and Witte Halls, are the most modern and have been stereotyped as housing more “freaks, political radicals, and dope smokers" than the other two areas. Kronshage. Tripp. Adams. Slichter. Cole. Sullivan, and Elm Drive Halls are the Lakeshore dorms on the northwest end of campus. These buildings are older and somewhat run-down, but many students enjoy the rustic atmosphere and the view of Lake Mendota. According to campus folklore, all the "jocks and farmers” live in Lakeshore. Chadbourne. Barnard, and Elizabeth Waters Halls are centrally located, and provide a wide variety of programs aimed at women s interests. While the residents have to hike to other areas to meet members of the opposite sex, they have the luxury of being able to go to breakfast in bathrobes and slippers. The mood in the dorms has been changing along with that of the campus as a whole. Political activity is at a minimum, and people are moving back to greater inter- 160est and participation in more traditional recreational activities. In the tall, corn roasts and square dances were popular. Beer bashes, once almost dead, enjoyed renewed popularity. All-night movies, shown in dormitory dens or commons areas, were another big attraction. The men in Vilas House in Tripp Hall worked to revive the tradition of the UW Homecoming Ball, which had been given up years ago. The 1974 Ball, held in Great Hall at Memorial Union, was complete with a 14-piece orchestra, and was hailed as a great success. Truly indicative of the trend toward good old-fash-loned fun. in October. Elizabeth Waters. Slichter. and Cole Halls were swept by what has been called "the most successful panty raid in UW history." A facility added this year was the Minority Lounge in Sellery Hall. The lounge aimed at reaching students of all cultural backgrounds, filling part of the gap left when the university closed its Afro-American Cultural Center in 1973 Run by a student advisory council, the lounge was the site for social and cultural programs including study skills sessions, performances by dance troupes, and "survival seminars" on topics such as interracial marriage. Since 1972 two of the more restrictive Residence Halls rules have been relaxed. Two years ago the Regents increased visitation hours: residents can now entertain members of the opposite sex in their rooms from 9 a.m. to 2 a.m. The earlier rules allowed visitation from noon until midnight. This year it was also finally decided to allow liquor in the dorms. Before only beer had been legal However, the rule changes have actually had little effect on dorm life, since many residents had been "forgetting to remember" to abide by the restrictions anyway. Perhaps the most significant and successful innovation in Residence Halls in recent years has been the in- troduction of co-ed living. Cole Hall was the testing ground for co-ed living in 1972. and residents and administrators were so satisfied with the results that houses in Tripp. Adams. Kronshage. Sellery. and Ogg Halls were turned co-ed. Almost 20 percent of dorm residents live in co-ed houses, and it is likely that such housing will increase. Most co-ed dorms separate the sexes by alternate floors or by wings, but Residence Halls administrators don't rule out the possibility that some dorms will house men and women by alternate rooms in the future. After living in a co-ed dorm, many residents have said they would never go back to a single-sex hall. Many up-perclass students have said they would not have returned to the dorms if they hadn't been housed in a coed hall. " It's just nice." said one junior, when asked why he liked co-ed living. "It's nice to have girls around to be able to get to know them as friends without them wondering what your intentions are.” His feelings were echoed by men and women in co ed dorms around the campus. OPPOSITE PAGE: A victim of a spring pie light at Lakeshore dormato-ries heads towards his room for a quick shower BELOW: Two Chad-bourne residents relax after a late lunch. 161Oq 0 0 Abdullahi. Jemimah. Home Economics Ed. Abraham, Dune. Nursing Abresch Jeffrey. Nutritional Science Accola. Linda. Political Sconce Acker, Colene, Preschool A Kindergarten Ed. Acker, William. Civil Engineering Adams. Chris. Marketing Ahlstrom, William, Accounting Alberswerth. Deborah. Social Work Alberti. Joel. Communication Arts Albrecht. Barbara. Mathematics Albrecht. Cynthia. Social Work Aldag. Julie, Economics Allen. Barbara. Nursing Allen. Melissa. Art Education Altenbach. Thomas, Nuclear Engineering Althaus, Dennis, Geography A Geology Altman. Jean. Nursing Ambrosavage. Jean, International Relations Ambrosavage. John. Communications Arts Ambroziak. Richard. Agricultural Engineering Ames. Julie, Occupational Therapy Anacker. Peggy, Mathematics Andersen, Cynthia. Elementary Ed. Anderson, Carol, oology Anderson. Christine, Pharmacy Anderson, David, instrumental Music Ed Anderson, Frances. Psychology Anderson, leRoy, Political Science Anderson, Lyness, Meat A Animal Science Anderson. Michael. Zoology Anderson. Roger, Civil Engineering Anderson. 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Medical Technology Heilbronner. William, Accounting 17SHcinen, Susan. Elementary Ed Heins. Sheryl. Giclctics Consumcr Services Heilman. Dvorah. Nursing Hclmcr, Barbara. Correctional Administration Helmmiak Elizabeth. French Henke . Connie. Nursing Henning. Virginia. Early Childhood Ed Herdeman. Laura. Nursing Herrmann. Ann, Food Science Herwig. James. Agronomy Hetzel. Elizabeth. Social Work Hicks. Phyllis, french Hills. Cheryl. Textile Science Htrsch. Ellen. Nursing Hirssig. Laurie. Interior Desigr Ho. Samson. Pharmacy Hofbauer. James. Pharmacy Hoff. Betty. Spanish Hoffman, Barbara, Biochemistry Hoilman. Connie. Home Economics Ed Holloway. Elizabeth, Home Economics Journalism Hotmblad. Norbert. Occupational Therapy Holt. Robert. |oun glitm Holte. Duane, finance Holtmeier. Jeffrey, Economic % Holtz. Margaret. Textile Science Holum. Dianne. Physical Ed Hood. Susan. Elementary Ed Hooper. Randy. Nuclear Engineering Hoppe. Bruce. Biochemistry Horfcan, Sharon. Elementary Ed Hornak. Patricia. Geography House. Tracey. Art Howard. Jacquelyn.Child Oev Preschool Ed. Howe. John. Marketing Hsu. Pauline. Me li al Technology Hubbard. Elizabeth. Retailing Hubinger, Robert. Mechanical Engineering Hudkms Mary, Secondary Ed Huebner. Catherine, Information Systems Hucttner. Cary. Zoology Hughes. Patrick. Mechanical Engineering Huismann. James. Political Science Humke, Kenneth. Personnel Management Humleker. Joann. Agricultural Journalvm Hung. Billy, Economics Hunger, Terri, Economics Hunsicker. Charles. Rural Sociology 1Huston. Susan, Anthropology Ihler. Susan. Home Economics Ed Ingwell, Jana, Social Work lu. Teresa. French Jacobi. Fredrick, Accounting Jacobsen. Vicki. Textiles Clothing Jacobson. Ardls. Pharmacy Jakes, Robert, Management Markcting Janecky. Martha. Communication Arts Jankowski. Karen. Computer Sciences Jankowski. Kathy. Nursing Jansseh. Dennis. Accountmg Finance Jaskolski. Richard. Radio. TV. Film History Javid, Roxane. 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Social Work Munoz. Robert. Rural Sociology Munzen. Ernest. Finance Muskavttch, Marc. Hiochemistry Nagetl. JoAnn, Elementary Ed Nagtar. Jacquelyn. Journalism Nagter. Rosa. 1 extile Science Narges. Lois, Elementary Ed Nathan. Alison. Psychology Negus, Susan. Nursing Netmark. Lea. Psychology Zoology Nelson. Gretchcn. Political Science Nelson. Kenneth. Accounting Nelson. Marcia. Elementary Ed. Nelson. Maureen. Agricultural Journalism Nelson. Thomas. Chemical Engineering Nemke. Jane. Communication Public Address Netzer. Roseann. Nursing Neuberger, Babette, Political Science Neuenfeldt, Deborah. English Neumann. Daniel, Political Soence Econormcs Neumann. Dean, Computer Science Neviaser, Jennifer. French Newton. Carol. Sociology Nick. Charles. Economics Nick. Nancy. Preschool Kindergarten Ed Nle. EPIng. Theater Drama Nledermeler. Gary. Mechanical Engineering Niemann, Douglas. International Relations 184Nies. Betty. Nursing Nimm, Kathleen, Nursing Niva, Suzanne. Interior Design Niu. 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Dairy Science Radtke. Rebecca. Retailing Rasmussen. Sally. Nursing Rau. James, Correctional Administration Reagan. John. Computer Science Rebeck. Michael, Real Estate Redditi. Jodie, Occupational Therapy Rediske. Gail. Nursing Redlich. Ronald. Marketing Reichenberger, Frederick, Physical Therapy Reichert. James. Pharmacy Reimer. Linda. Occupational Therapy Reina. Alfonso, Civil Environmental Engineering Reinick. Danny, French Reinke. Bonnie. Marketing Reis. Jeffrey, Economics Reise. Thomas. Economics Reistad. Laurie. Home Economics Rekoske. Robert, Pharmacy Rentschler. Michael. Administration Reuter. Susan. Behavioral Disabilities Rke. Jay. Pharmacy Rich. Nancy, Social Work French Richards. Rita, Nurvng Richardson, Charles. Agricultural Economics Richter. Edward. Chemical Engineering Richter. Michael. Biochemistry Riedy. Rebecca. Preschool Kindergarten Ed. Riley. William, Political Science Ritchey. Mary. Anthropology Ritchie. Craig. Electrical Engineering Roach, Judith. Communicative Disorders 187Robbins. William, Bacteriology Roberts. Harry, Pharmacy Robertson. Michael. Chemical Engineering Robinson. James. Accounting Rockweiler, Sam, Civil Environmental Engineering Rockwell. Ruthie. Communication Arts Roeber, Linda. Nursing Roemer. Mark. Recreation Resource Management Regnstad. Vickie, Nursing Rohr. Paul. Molecular Biology Role. Dixie. Social Work Rondou. Lea. Soooiogy Psychology Rosch. Stephen. Accounting Roschay. Philip. Economics Sociology Rose. Virginia.ibero-Amencan Studies Roteler. Mimi. Nursing Ross. Cynthia. Music Ed. Rovik. Tim. Philosophy Rowe. Donene, Zoology Ruegger. Jill. Art Ed. Rufenacht, David. Management Ruhland. Oale. Finance Runft, John. Accounting Runke, Jill. Business Ed. Russo. John. American Institutions Saeger, Walter, Mechanical Engineering Sale. Barbara. Elementary Ed Salzmann. Kathleen. Medical Technology Sakrtson. David. English Salm. Christopher. Meat 8. Animal Science Salisbury. Susan. Psychology Samuelson. John. Natural Soence Ed Santtlli. James, Pharmacy Sergeant. Daniel. English Satola. Nancy. Communication Arts Scallon, Stephen. Molecular Biology Scott. James, Personnel Mgt7lndustrial Rel Scott. Sandra. Elementary Ed Schacht. Claudia. Retailing Fash.on Mer. Schaefer, Barbara. Astronomy- Physics Schaeffer. HollH, Occupational Therapy Schaninger. Margaret. Comm Arts Mistory Schauer. Sandra, Social Work Schaupp. Bonnie. English Schendt. Judith. International Relations Sc hies t, Ulnch. Accounting Schifo. Patricia. Nursing SchHfman. Duane. Finance 188Schill. Sue. Nursing Schindelholz. Peter. Zoology Schlefer. Jeenne, Nursing Schlapman. David. Marketing Schlecht. Matthew. Chemistry Schleth, Gail. Geography Schmeichel. Debbie. Retailing Schmidt. Lois. Music Ed Schmidt. Roiland. Agronomy Schmitt. Kerry. Information Systems Schmitt. Nina. Physical Ed. Schmitt. Robert. Econom.cs Schmitz. Anne. Communicative Disorders Schmitz. Peter. Marketing Schmitz. Rhonda. Preschool 6. Kindergarten Ed Schmitz. Robert. Finanee Marketmg Intern. Bus. Schneider. Mark. History Schoenbaum. Susan. English Schoenbeck. Prank. Political Science Mistory Schoengarth. Barbara. Spanish Schoepke. Glenn, f conomics Poiiticai Science Schrader. Charles. Economics SchueUer, Louis. Fmance Adm. Marketing Schulte, John. Medical Microbiology Schuerman, Joseph, f ood Chemistry Schwab. Mary, Nursing Schweighardt. Joseph. Economics Sear. Thomas. Civil Environmental Engineering Seidler. Nola, Behavioral Disabilities Seitz. James. Mathematics WSelJ®. John. Social Work Sellery, Jan®. Nursing Semrad. John. electrical Engineering Scntcncy. George. Political Soence Philosophy Shapiro, Brian, Accounting'lntemationai Finance Shapiro. Lorn . Anthropology Shapiro. Patricia. Nursing Shlh. TsunDah, Computer Sciences Shulkin. Dara. Music Ed. Shuppe. Debra. Nursing Siadat, Bahram. Chemical Engineering Silberman, Anne. Communicative Disorders Siegel. Linda. Psychology Sieker. Jane. Behavioral Disabilities Silverman, Michael. Philosophy Simon, Michael. Philosophy Si ms on. Gail, Music Ed. Sincere. Richard. History Sinclair. Mary. Pharmacy Skatrud. Thomas. Biochemistry Sklbbe. Donna, Journalism Skibicky. Vera. Spanish Skinner. Rebecca. Art History Smith. Barbara. Preschool Kindergarten Ed Smith. Dan. Mining Engineering Smith, Gregory, Bacteriology Smith. Mary. Italian Smith. Marylynn. Journalism Smith. Robert, oology Smith. Wendy. Pharmacy 190 SMSmith beck. Nina. Occupational Therapy Snider. Mary, Journalism Snivel . Leann, Husmcss Soderstrom, Glenn. Actuarial Science Sol berg, Ronald. Economics Soiin. Linda, Nursing Sotalla, Jane, Physical Therapy Soucie. Laurent. Physical Ed Spaulding, John, Information Systems Sprecher. Kathryn. Preschool 4 Kindergarten Ed Spencer. Roy. Personnel Sroczynskl, Ellyn. Nursing Stanek. Vicki, Social Work Stamforth. Donald. Marketing Stanley. Jeranice, South Asian Studies Stanula. Barbara. Elementary Ed. Starer. Jacquelyn. Molecular Biology Stedl, Lawrence. Horticulture Steege. Douglas. Zoology Stall. Mark. Political Science Stella. LuAnn, Elementary Ed Stern. Deborah. German Sternberg. Barbara. Intern Relahons French Steuck. Judith. Communicative Disorders Stiles. Rebecca. Social Work Stlmers. Patrick. Musk: Stodola. Richard. Accounting Stocr. Kevin. Agriculture Ed Stolper. Carolyn. Art HistTIbero-Am. Studies Stone. Dradyne. French lntern Relations Storck. Ellen. Music Ed P ono Applied Strasburg. Brian. Electrical Computer Engin. Straus. Kristine. Dietetics Straw, Wendy. Commuoicatior AMs Streitf. Nadean, Occupational Therapy Strickler, Eric. English Litet ature Stricklcr. John, Mus«C Ed Strommen. Linda. Music Ed. Strong, Mary, Zoology Stuessy. Robert. Computer Science Suckow. Kathryn, Retailing Sullivan. Patricia. Medical Technology Sun. Lilian, Elementary Ed Sunchindah. Apichal. Zoology Sunderland. Paul. Molecular Biology Swain. Cynthia. Music Ed. Swan, Herbert. Electrical Engineering Swartz. Judith. Textile Design 191Swanson. Jim. Chemical Engineering Sulisto. Kris. Engineering Swiecichowski. leroy, Accounting Szatkewski. Paul. Journalism Tabina. Yacaob. Industrial Engineering Talarczyk. June. Occupational Therapy Tam. Stanley. Pharmacy Tanok. Glen. Geology Tans, Elizabeth. Social Work Tarkow, Howard. Journalism Tarnoa. Madeleine, English Tarsitano. Frank. Recreation Resource Mgt Tavares. Michael. Civil Engineering Taxin. Meianie. Social Work Tchao. May. Art Teasdale. John, Personnel Telander. Karen. Chemistry Biochemistry Tennessen. Patty. Recreation Terrones. Alevandro. Mathematics Terry. Nancy. Social Work Thiel. Stephen. Finance Thleike. Jane. Math Thimmesch. Diane. Consumer Economics Thoke. Elizabeth. Retailing Thomas, Eric. Chemical Engineering Thomas. Teresa. Biological Conservation Thomas, Vicky, Communication Arts Thomasgard. Randi. Psychology Thomson. Linda. Pharmacy Thompson. Nancy. Elementary Ed WThom, Margaret. Nursing Thrdkeld, JoAnn, Journalism Thrush. Valerie. French Thurman, Thomas. Management Tierney. Mary. Social Work Timm. Robert. Electrical Engineering Tischer. Todd. Pharmacy To. Wai-Han. Medical Technology Toeller. Susan. E lementary Ed. Tomensky. Gregory, bacteriology Tommerup. Lorrl. German Tousey. LouAnn. Nursing Traeger. Donald. German Trevino. Alejandro. Industrial Engineering Trongard, Jo. Preschool Kindergarten Ed Troast. Debbie. Social Work Truss. John. Political Science Tse. Edward. Pharmacy Tse. Henry. History Tuchlwsky. Barbara. Medical Technology Turcott, Brian. Political Science Turner. Robert. Biochemistry Ugoretz. Deborah. Art Uhen. Christine. Physical Therapy Umeadi, Pius, Chemical Engineering Umhoefer. James. Psychology Underberg. Barbara. MathemjticvGerman Unger. James. Rural Medicine Urso. Craig. Sociology Vaade. Mary, Political Science Vahl. Patricia. Journalism VanBeckum. Thomas. Political Science VandenHeuvel. Richard. Accounting Vanderhoff. Jay. Accounting Van Der Hout, David. Economics Van Dometen. Marsha. Social Work Correctiorval Inst. Varsho. Ralph. Pharmacy Vaughter. Patricia. Physical Therapy Venden. Mary. Preschool Kindergarten Verber. Eric. History Ver Boort. William, Extension Ed Ver Bunker. Dennis. Pharmacy Vlg. Steven. Zoology Vilar. Julie. Mechanical Engineering Vogel. Sharon. Art Ed Vonderthek. Anita, Psychology Correchonal Admin Vopal. Joyce. Occupational Therapy Vorei. Kathleen, Fmance Admmistration 19JWachholr. Nancy. Nursing Wagner. Lynn Jr., Chemistry Mathemahcs Wahlen. Ward. History Waldlnger, Michele. Journahsm Philosophy Waldo. Thomas. Forestry Walkar. Harold, Political Science Walsh, Kathleen. German Walters. Gregory. Communication Arts Warmer. Mary Bath. Behavioral Disabilities Warren. Margaret, Occupational Therapy Waters. Patrick. Nursing Watkins. Leslie, German Theater Watts. Josef. Nuclear Engineering Wayer. Glen. Marketing Weber, Beth. Nursing Weber. Daniel. Zoology Weber. Steven. Actuarial Science Webster. Charles. Accountmg F inance Weckwerth. Bonnie. Correction.) Administration Wedyck. Lisabeth, Mathematics Wethemuller. Wanda. Nursing Weiland. Dorothy. Nursmg Welsensel. Karen. English Weiss. Donna. Occupational Therapy Weiss. Kathleen. Communicative Disorders Welch. Donald, Engiish 'Political Science Welch. Kevin. Sociology Weller. Mark. Music Ed. Welnetz. Paul. Art Weisch, Floyd. AccountingWelsh. John. Psychology Wemple. Cathy. Occupational Therapy Wenzel. John, Journalism West. Peter. Real Estate Finance Wethern, Christine. Psychology Wetzel, Gary. Horticulture Wheeler, Mildred. Communication Arts White. Kerry. Biology Ed. White, Linda R., Behavioral Disabilities White. Linda W . Retailing Wiener. Diane. Psychology Wierdsma. Steven, Electrical Computer Engineering Wierrba, James. Zoology Wiese. Wayne. Geology A Geophysics Wiggins. Donald. Landscape Architecture Wilcox. Barbara. Occupational Therapy Will. Charles. Management Williams. Mary. Occupational Therapy Williams. Stanley. Civil Engineering Williamson. Cheryl. Correctional Adm Wills. Linda. Sociology Wilbrecht. Karla. Communicative Disorders Windus, Waverly, Journalism Winkelhortt. Susan. Nursing Winter, John. Chemical Engineering Winters. Marjorie, Behavioral Disabilities Wise, Frances, Communication Arts Wise, Kim, Economics Wise, Nancy, food Science Wlsnefske, Ned, Philosophy VWltson. Jean. oology Wittwor. Andrea, Anthropology Wodelskl. Edward, journ.i ism Wood, Maura, Natural Science Ed Wood. Robart. Pharmacy Woodt. Gregory. EconomicVAfro American Studies Wood . Jacquelyn. Art Wojkk. Terete, international Relations WoHkt. Susan. Agricultural Journalism Wong. Paul. Pharmacy Wong,Shu-Ying, Civil Engineering Wunderl. James. Political Scieoce Wutz. Roy. Accounting Yagow. Daniel. Marketing Yao. John, Biochemistry Yao. Zin-Chu. Sociology Yench. Darice. Elementary Ed. Yeung. Anita, Pharmacy York, Kenneth, LXairy Science Young. Michael. Mathematics Zander. Michaet. Administration Finance Zander. William, Business Education Zank. Linda, Medical Technology Zarei. Robin, Social Work Zaria, Mohammed, Agricultural Journalism Zahnpfennig, Debra, filamentary Ed Zeller. Frank, f ood Science Zerwinskl. Michael. Pharmacy Zlmba. Yashay. Political Science Zimdart, Nan. Finance 1%Zimmerman. Barry. Computer Science Zimmerman. Joanne.Occupational Tnerapy Zimmermann. Lynne. Music Ed Zingraf, William. Journalism Zepperer. Jean. Nursing Zola. John. History Zweifel. Nancy. Nursing Zwettler. Julie. Nursing Zwirgzdas. Marion. Journalism Hui. Charles. Computer Science Hurth. Daniel. EconomicvPolitical Science Hot. Aileen. Nursing Richmond, Elmer. Communication Arts Usher. Linda. Nursing 197Index Seniors A Abdullah. Jemima . Ab W»» Jelfr y IM Abraham Dun 164 AtcO » lasda 164 AckerCd-m. 164 Ac Wli. r- 164 Adam Ch i 164 AhHtrom W.'kam 11,4 Altersoerth Dtbceah (». Albert- Joel 164 Ub «cM Mwt iu Albracht CyMhIS Aldag Julie 164 Allan. Bart ar a 1(4 Allan W»u 164 Al'enbach thvnus |(4 Aithau Dart-Mi 164 Alftt »rs Mm 164 Ambruuvjyce J ir Ambrouvage John J6« Ambrojiak fecha d 164 Arm . Julia 164 Anackat P«pjiy :M An damn Cynthia 164 And on Carol 164 And» on Chrislin 164 A-demon (Mod 164 Ar-der on f'»»Ka» I64 A'dareo" l or 164 A"Oer 0« lyre 164 AnderdO" MfW 164 Anderson Hot 164 AflOtnon Hor.vsne [(4 Anderson. Sondy 164 An aer on Sour 164 Annoy Dale 164 Ah(ooina A Sown 164 Apce Thomas 164 trcnouc im it! Ammon Pat'icm 164 AmnionRoMU 164 Aili.OtbtHt 164 Asecl-nd Cnc 164 At(4urtd CyntNa 164 Auchue Palm u 164 A«a4 Date 164 Ayalean Kathryn 164 B Babcock Arthur 1(4 Babcock Hicham 166 BacMKJr' Otnnrt m Bade - Art’ll 166 Baa Hobart 166 Batm Horry 166 Bother Oar, 166 Brov'.n. Tom 161 BakAikm Cynthia 161 lUnnon Mark 161 fUxhmor Nancy 161 B»nm fhrabath I6S K.mra Ha. 161 gairy Joann 161 B»”y l n 161 M01 Memm 161 Bjttmyn (ug n 161 B »t Loren |61 Bate ' ManMyit 161 Bate CyMb«» 161 Bata lavaaia 161 Baudbvo Noai 141 8 0 1 Ingrid 161 Baumann g|. Herman 161 Beaman. CoPoon 161 Beo'dioy. William 161 Beauchamp Lloyd 161 Baaodette (kjabeth 161 Beaupr Sand 161 Bacnar Stephan 161 Baca Chnetopha |61 Back Paul 166 Bacaai S a«ah 1 6 Baack PndcMo 166 Baki««6 Ml. na 166 Banroa Georg 166 B k»tn r earn 166 B .l»m Vernon 166 Bomnom Loci 166 Bench Sam 166 Ban Anno 166 Bail Bo« . 166 Belter Joel 166 Bemu joom 166 Bar Jmn 166 Bert PDvtmyy 166 Bar gman Joan 166 Bergman Richard 166 Bark lawrey 166 Bernard MH 166 Bamd McNael 166 Berry Thoma 166 Barra Harry 166 Berry. Cyntha 166 Bar , hart Timothy 166 Beuafrr, Bruce 166 Bat lay Marsh 166 Bevetefarf kind 166 Bay a N« holat 166 Bat. Philip 166 Brtmgsiey Randal 166 B-nk Mary 167 B ytOKh lVy,ra |6? Black. Jokr 167 •Pock. HethMen 167 Mart John 167 Bten HicardO 1 7 Block. Debra 167 Botch Dale 167 Botfsmen Joseph 167 Bogarde had Amy 167 Bohtrhfis S rerun 167 Bohn Joyce 167 Boln Jan 167 Boll . Data 167 Bolter Karan 167 Bonar fliMlath 167 HoiJWHd (i.genr 167 Bor own Jon 147 Berth Hobart 167 Botch !. Jnjrs 167 botNam. Mark 167 Bo or land Bo 167 Boat bougie 1 7 Brody Pamela 167 Bragttad. Paine 167 Brartdnar Gingery 167 Brandt Angela 167 B ano Jury 167 Bretsihut Mar, 167 Brj4ogam. Carla 167 (railatch Ronald 167 Brarmar Cynthia 167 Bremen Jersey 167 baiuii Hamath 167 B'aaar Donna 167 Broach. Jaanmna 1 7 Brock Julia 167 Brote Pam a 167 Brotr Hoiba» 167 Broam Deed 147 B»0»". Karen 167 Broan. luame 167 Bn a" Martha 167 Brum . Paul 167 Bru" r Jam n; Brum Maureen 167 BucNanan Oa«d 167 Buchbe »r Aina 167 Bulhbar . Sally 168 BvChhelt 168 Budn.k Carol 168 Bwkoeark. Both 168 Buna Cynthia 168 Burch J 4tr y 168 Burton Carol 166 Butchmann. Dorwel 168 Am 168 Bykootky Martin |68 Bykermiy, Nchote 168 c Cacere Guillermo 168 Cadotte Cheryl 168 Ca«och Hobart 168 Callaghan, Mary 168 Cannon Hobart 168 Carbon Sokart 168 Catron Mar, 168 Catron Paul 168 Coshes Catharm 168 Cekke, Paul 168 Catyier lufenne 168 Chatla Jan 168 Clan PlngCteng 166 Chan. Tony 168 Chan. Wei Haan 168 Chang George 168 Chapman Coon 168 Cham David 168 Chekouras John 166 Chevng Ilia 169 Cheung Margaret 169 Chesrsg PatKk 169 Cheka Band 169 Chtu Joseyvs 169 Chou, tli abeth 169 Chow Margaret 169 Christamsen Gregory 169 Christensen. Karen 169 Kathtoan 169 Christopher Jana 169 Chu 169 Chudd Chminr 169 Chudy Bonn 169 CmihKJ Barbara 169 CUuar Candace 169 Clau M« Wiliam 169 Ctegg Jnan 169 Clammy Cary 169 Ooo Dovid 169 Ooutie' Dam 169 Co anch«ck LuAnn 169 Colby Sharon 169 Cdby. thoma 169 Coktegelk PatfK 169 Cote. Don 169 Cola. Kathleen 169 Colt man Hoba-1 169 Comaon (Man 169 Co mulct k MmiMi l 9 Conner Molly 169 Connor Keith 169 Connor . Kevec 169 Conrad Kathleen 169 Conte Joy 169 Conn Suvan 169 Cook. Barbara 169 Cook. Mirru 169 Cooley. Timothy 169 CoppemoK iNinahil 169 Cormon Hoger 169 CofVh. Pamela 169 Corlej Ann 169 Corntth Theresa 169 Cottington Thoma 1(9 Cranford Sandra 169 Cramer tlu 169 CncK R Stanley 170 Criter Joan 170 Crook Joanna 170 Crouch JwPth 170 CuMnn Thoma 170 Cumiwosg Jims 170 D Cacey Drama 170 Oagsra. Raymond 170 Onhte. Paul 170 Cullman Sura 170 Dnmholt. Ronald 170 D Amour John 170 Dana Pater 170 Danersberg. Kathleen 170 Darnel Jarvuter 170 Danulson Timothy 170 Ono Dung 170 Daun. Ric hard 170 Darn lloyd 170 Darn Mur 170 Done Thom (70 lV»y. Tirmthy 170 Deal laon 170 Dean Barbara 170 Deet Sheryl 170 Degenelle Oemn |70 DtCra»e. Ste»en 170 Demngtr John 170 Demis James 170 DePieysterJi Joseph 170 Dark sen Thoma 170 OeTutk Ma' 170 Dsamant Hairy 170 Ekancks Mananna 170 Dnrkmg Timothy 170 D ka fradaia. 170 Dokbarstmn Jean 170 Dolgrn Oard 170 Donaldson Dudley 170 Ooo VKk. 170 Oorhhan 1t ph n 170 Dosttr Mcha«i |70 Done Bette 170 O'aptr Margart 170 D'hncn. Gregory 170 DntiMn.Stertn 170 D«iSl Ruth 170 D'oagkamp Imda 170 Duftey Beth 171 Dumarrsor Wary 171 Dunn Mary 171 Duiimdili Jan 171 Dur h M. fuel I7| Du luwranc 171 Dvorak Arhtrd 171 E fastaood. Char Ian I 71 Ibban David |7| fbal Susan 171 fbeybaiJt H hard 171 Crkatman. Timothy 171 (dmonckon Baitio a 171 (daurdk JkOios 171 (gga't Keith 171 thrke JoClten |7l tchenberger Jon 171 L hysorn . John 171 Ite Susan |7| inner ingnd 17| I mac I fun 171 litvbPKb John 17| Indeion. Judith |7| In dec Raipn 171 Ingolman. Ann 171 IcdtNan Chratm 171 (nckkon Madhj 171 (ell Douglas 171 (nor Karen 171 (IN Pktar 171 (van . Bruce 172 ( ryrson Jatf.ay 172 F Icon Hatmaen 172 4 arm She'am 172 4an Margaret 172 4e«de» Carol |72 (eider Cary 172 ei«Tfreer wmam 172 (elder John 172 (elder ettJt n 172 (amhort Mchooi 172 («»chk« 177 FUlmn Jeon 177 ( aktelon Robert 177 ( alley Arlan 17? (alley M.rk |7? (alley Miry 17? (richer I ana 17? filch Randall |7? Flammang 17? (terser. $pPy 17? f let c hr Robert 17? ('ygt Oougtas 17? lotey Raetyrs 17? ( ong. Besve 17? (or l«« lynn 17? (o a Gory 17? (oth Donna 17? (ountees Jmct 17? (rankaich AdH 17? (rankyack Gary 17) (rankvnck Ronald |7) (ran Gragg 17) (rare.nget UmyK 1?) friadl Ph.1,1 |7) Fritch. RkChaid 17) G Ga4 der Haney 17) Gabnehk. M.Non 17) Gabry Maroa 17) Gael man Virgrsu 17) Gagpon Mary 173 Game Ctemtn 17) Gan Shany 17) Gall-r Ma y 17) Gate! Ttrt. 17) Ganon- Gta«id 17) Gansha ! Cyntho 17)Can »«(« I7J Gardner Gregory 17J Garriw n Dougin I?) Ga ike. Linda 173 Gartruea Ge a ,n I7J Gavch Ryjra-y |7J Gatoer Barbara 17) Gamer Lmda 17) Oathy Orwiir 17) Ga-rtcm Guana I?) Gawdki»r Dolor a 17) Gavar Conn 17) Gaydouk friKM 17) Gellpr 17) C«rw kin hart 17) Corth Dawn 173 C-t »on Brw, a 173 GrJWy Patr.iv. 173 Bn Hard 17) Gfberf Marta 173 Glberttan Vanrte 17) G« day. Gad 17) Gngtev Tom 17) Onbu»t Sum |7) Krmnn 17) Go.Scepnen IT) Godmg. Oebotah 17) GcrtCkt. MjryJo 173 GdfOe. Dtana 17) Gc BOi.CtiriUinc 17) Goldman »a « 173 Gomur, jura 174 Conn Joyce 174 Goodyear Clroy 174 Gordon Glann 174 Gorray . Kenneth |74 Goutta Catta-ma 174 174 Gf re«ve. 8.»rg f. 174 4»l Jorm 174 Granpr Sutan 174 Grant Jemal 174 Green fd»v ) 174 Gr«4e C » 174 G»«tl Dane 174 Gntfey.Clrrittme 174 Gr-Oey Sotirrf 174 Grata OoraUai 174 Gr.R.n Donald 174 GnWitri Luther 174 Grimm Curtlt 174 Grimm WRiam 174 Grimms Milium 174 G'.mynd Karm 174 G'oene Me we 174 Groh Alter 174 Grorpmei Linda 174 Gronlr. Daniel 174 Gr ottman. Sc cat 174 GfOeemeo Bamy 174 Gf emko vk Pji'CU 174 Grrovak Mart 1 b Gudee Beve 'ey 17b Guenther Howard 17b Guar m tortda 17b Gunner von «»utri 17b Gurlanij I,. 17b Gutkrur r t Gary 17b GutktaChl Mary |7b Gu ue Taman 175 Gyc Bon id 175 Gyere Cem 175 H •track. Peggy 175 Maarmann Bruce | J Mi at Retard 175 Macke Pa J 17b MlliM. VKkl 175 Hahn Jetf-ey 17b Maigrimtpo Valuta 175 HaSack Nancy 175 Hamblen Kethy 175 Ham Bevarly 175 Hamilton Peae 175 Mam.iton Mm, 175 Hammer, latlia 175 Hammer. Bonald 175 tank Keren 175 Mankat Paul 175 Kme d Julie 175 Kmten ne 17b Minton te v. 17b MU at a Dir aid 17b Harmon. Cyntrua 17b Ml'Cldvon Bardara 175 Harm Jaenna 175 Mini KalNtan 175 Hartman John 175 Hartung. Gloria 175 Hatak Stewart 175 HavTatt UaryfHm 175 Haydm Tnoma 175 Hawke Cary |75 Haven Joan 175 Haveny Kim 175 Mank.nt CoHef 175 Mawk.nt Aina 175 Meath Caroime 175 Hebertng G»»r 175 HeiNtronne , Willi»m 175 Neman. Sutan 175 Hems Sheryl 176 Neumann Over ah 176 Melmer Barbara 176 netmmiak Ci.fabefh 176 Hemet Connie 176 Henning. Vvg»n.a 176 Hardeman Laura 176 nernunn. kitn 176 Hrrter. Irian 176 HeWal fk afcair. 176 Hu kt Phytti 176 H.IK Ckaryl 176 Hirv»« 176 Hirtvg. D rir 176 Ho. Samton 176 HoRtevev Jamet 176 Ho«. Berry 176 HoNny Byturi 176 Holimen Connie 176 Hobonj, (luebath 176 Molmgyjd No'btet 176 HoR. Robert 176 MoRe. Duane 176 HoRmear JeHrey 176 HoRa. Margaret 176 Holum.Otanne 176 Hood. Sutan 176 Hooper Randy 176 Hoppe Bruce 176 rtorkan Sharon 176 Hornak Pettiest 176 Nouve Tracey 176 Hom'd iacdwetyn 176 Mown Jonn 176 trio Pacnne 176 Mubbgrd Ckwbeen 176 Hutmcte. Robert 176 Model Miry I 76 Mwetner. Catherine 176 Huettner Cary 176 Hurnt Patr k 176 Hw Chattel 176 Mu.irum Jamet 176 Humka Karmath 176 HumleOer Joann 176 Hung BiPy 176 Hung Tern 176 Hsvwu tot Ctanm 176 Murth Derswl 176 Hwtlon 177 I Ihlar Swan 177 IngwHi Jane 177 lu Tarev. 177 J Jacob, fredrek 177 lacobten. V«k. 177 Jacobton l pt 177 Jeket Robert 177 Jenecky Marthj |77 jiraiMti Keren 177 Jankowtk Kathy 177 Jmtten. Denmt 177 Ja ko ik. Rchjrd 177 Javd. Roiuane 177 Jemen Ju'a 177 Jent . 177 Jervtad Jute 177 Jewell Swan 177 Jormton Anthony 177 Jormton Tarot 177 Jormton Hath. 177 Jormton Me, 177 Jormton Retard 177 Jormton Roberta 177 Jormuon Barbara 177 tone Joyce 177 tone Kathryn I 77 to m Re« 177 Ayi«h Ttamet 177 Jorgentor Roderick |77 tow . Gregg 177 Amg Sunny 17B Junc»»th. Alan 17 K Kabir Man bub 17 K»e»c her. Steven 17 Kaecterhenr, Ke-m |7 Rado«tky. William |7 KahOwh Robert 17 Kahn Joan 17 Katot Race. 17 KebevKurgai Nanc, 17 Uptime Suvm 1 7 Kaltenberg M haei 178 Kan. kronen 17 Kane Lao'eece 178 Kanlar Steen 178 Kartan Paul ITS Karl. Launa 178 Kart. Rutard 178 Karth Rchard 178 Kafir. Dw-I 178 Kal er Pamela 178 KauHnanr Thome 178 Kauvhar Dand 178 Key Ptrt.p 178 Kanly tin 178 Keller Sarm ITS Kelly Samba 178 Kelly I home 17$ Kerier Jemeh 178 Kethane Anthony 17 Ketcnwm Joherrvy 17 Khjn Matfu' 17 Hiatt '. Anne 175 Kwdte Miry 17 Km Peggr 175 •Grtgkion Krtty 17f Krrchbefg LrlJ 179 Kirk Jamot 175 Kak latk 175 Kavchkii Me tael 175 Krvte Anne 175 K a Melon Swan 175 Kijmik Jimn 175 Klee knee Steve 175 Klein Deborah 175 Klemheita Myry 175 Kteiniefc. Janei 175 Kketunsv Jan 175 Kang »ry 175 Kangbeil. Levee 175 Klooee.lrank 175 K o f Joanne I 79 Knrefer Jamet 175 Knutouetki.Haery 175 Knutton. Paul 175 Ko.AN«n 175 Koch Linda 175 Koetrtrtl Janet 179 Koecnatl Mark 179 Kohn. Jaftiey 179 Kollmotgan Narvy 179 Kolra Kathryn 179 Komavar Wdiame 179 KtinoMny Leo 175 Koo 8en,»m.r 175 Kop» Samuel 175 Kopmeie Chtnlocner 179 Kontpntky Arthur 175 Kot. Aiiaan 175 KooaKk! John 179 HraR Kathiaen 175 Krjl Wanna 175 K'oeech tAark 175 KratkgSown 175 Kr tArh.iai 174 HrjUf Kr 5tm 179 KreyCl.Jb " 175 K'eenery M. r. 175 K te M o« D n i 180 Kraui Ronakt ISO Kryvan laune 150 Kryuaoski Karev 150 Kutiy Joan 180 Kutarvaa Ctarmawte 150 Hue Annie ISO Kunw Carolyn 180 Kupth Da bo 1 a ISO Kmat Altrad 180 L Lado.g Im ISO Ui Rcrtanna 180 Ui. Yw Fun ISO Ukam Nancy ISO Urn Amy |80 lampman Man ISO landmberg The. | o l»ngbe«cke' Jet 1 0 lange Jert 180 Lamng.Oaud 180 Larkm Sta lj 180 larton Mrrk 180 Larkon Suva, a 1 0 Laraor. Suva. I ISO Lau Alib tana 1 0 Lau Snu. ISO I au' Thomn 1 0 I awn Robert ISO lau vm. Hyi ISO Lawern Allen 1 0 l»7l 0 Imds 1 1 Lea'btad C a g 1 1 lap Jatw 181 Laary. Varga at l l laava Anna 181 laatha b«r'v Nan 1 1 laa lean | | lea S n on 1 1 lahrrue laur 1 1 Le e M hj«i | | Leonard. Launa 1 1 LerSe v. naal 1 1 Leonard Launa 181 Laonard.Linda 181 Lath. Jamet 181 Laeng Anrnony 1 1 laune. Cbn 181 Lmert Joan 18) Lean Sua 181 LI Chuen 181 U Ko. Hong 181 lldbury. Julia 181 Liabario . Ronald 181 Liatagang Kerruan 181 Linder VUrk 181 Linder Denrw 181 L.r dokkan Ann 181 lindtay Debra 181 Lmdtay Donald 181 Lmditrom Che . 18) UCRon Room 181 LRheetand. Kana 181 Uttchcr.K'otine 181 LO Jamet 181 LO Raymond IBI Loarka Lynn 181 Long Oanrn. 181 Long. Joan ISl longtey Bruce 181 Lontdo'e Timothy IBI lontdO'f l.moihy 181 lOMe» Oonr , 181 Loery Colleen 181 Lu PhteilU 181 Luces John 181 loaev Stephen 181 Lvndtn. Jjmat 181 turher Oartana 181 lutter. Daeothy 181 Lu(7 Jen 1 far 181 Lu Anna 187 Lynn J m« 187 M Macarra Monica 18? Mackey T.mothy 18? Maclenh. David 18? KUprr Gary 18? Mj vant. M.chae 18? Hw'Sintn 18? Makotn Muta 18? MaimamlC. L.ndJ 18? MPnory Joann 1 ? Vann5.n Thoma. I ? Maty ha Da -d I ? UjtcOutller Peg.', 18? Margo Curd 18? Mar,tea Into Ift? Myr.neau, Pplnek It? Marvtantt Bavariy I ? Markt George 18? tAanxardt Patty 18? Marr.n Sutan 182 Marty Lnda 18? Vjty Mchaai 18? Maucy Jamet 18? Man aid Cana 8? Matter. Martha 18? Match Suwrn 18? Mattimora Janet 18? Matt. Sutan IS? May John 18? McCartney Carotyn 18? McCarty. Peggy IS? McCord. UerecMM 18? McCrotkey Stuart 18?«t Joyce 18? McGovern Jane 18? Mcknryra Scott 18? McKenna. Theodora 187 McKenna. Kenneth 18? UcMwry. Staton 18? Meat Rtctard 18? Uenta'dt Doug a 18? Merberg Thoma 18? Mervlffycki Lynn IS? Mvrtlreit Don it j 18? Me»te man. Kathy 18? Meyer Chevy. 182 Meyer Jon 182 Meyer Maureen 183 Meyer Sally 183 183 MchuJo«dv c P tf«.a 183 Me hud Mchrta 183 Hkw Mar.balh 183 lAnturn Holly 183 Moan D»vh1 183 Moan Joan IS) Mon k«u" 18) Mcfdentauer sunme 18) Mompe' Catharine 183 Montag Heidi IB) Mcnieto Lut 183 Moore. 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Han 1 0 Me'ttig Laur. l» Mrr , j m 1 0 Mrtt Grotcban 134 Hryt . Poaanna |43 M t f Don 141 M.iBokJt Cftuck 139 H.i«ront PM 139 M.'ke Don 141 Mul, A.H 136 146 M.nke, Strpban 1 3 M.pp L noU 143 Mobbt Art.n I4| Mn+gg r 41 ]4| Moat My. 1 1 MoMman Jvd, 136 Mo man Concur 1 3 Hoaoma, Belt. 142 MoeonJy Jol»n 1 0 Moamot Oan.ta 14) »( ir a l 141 No Bart. 136 Mcopa. Ion, 1 0 Moopet Patroa 134 Novation Bar© 136 Mcwtr Iracr 142 NovijruJ Cynrho 138 14b Howard jack « i j Mow Mrs M3 Moynrt Andy 1 1 MUgb t Hob | 4 Hu.brrstta B-uc 137 Muibrrm Dave 137 Mumvkor Asarw. 1 3 Huttman Jail 139 Mum Glnnn 141 Multan. G'etrtte" ItJ Hyland Slava 1 1 I If rrttfir C» «rCk J XbkonK Rand, 103 Jack Gary 14 JknblM 145 Jdcobt Tom |4I AKObten V.i 146 1 2 AkCObton B. 140 J40Ckl« Rub |4 Mock) Vafc. IX Matt I O'. IX Jikubcwta. Bob |41 Jamat Wand, 143 Jo"n 68 Jetton fna IX Jann.nn Pal 206 207 Jtntan Julia IX Jantan Joan IX Vnall Jnan IX And'a Jan 1 1 nd h T "ancr 1 3 Jonntor B« 1 2 Jorwnon 8-i" 1 1 Jotvnor Oa»r 148 Jobrno" Dak" IX Jobrnp . OaanrE 144 JoKntaa Ja— t IX j»t.n on jyim 14n XKrw Jo n M IX Johnson e» 146 1 2 Jo ."ton Hnnn 4 IX Jonnton M.p |4| Jonnton Mark 91 Jo"ntor. M ly.Jd IX Jonntor Sjr-d 14? Jennton Scont 1 3 Jonnwm Strvr IX Jo»ww Sur 1X Jobftto" Tom IX Jo'wto" Tyvortne 1 0 loot Cra.g IX Jo« t Darcy IX Jo "at J4"at 142 lonat b . I JO'dar. Mtka IX JO'Rtnton Rod 1 4 Jotl.n P la' IX JuHon Da«. 157 JuHon Aaren | ? K kaco.ota. Bob 1 0 Aadr n lao IX Aarnnar S» R I J Ha.ltotar Ba.'y 1 0 A»Hc »au Da.a IX AalmX'8 filan IX Ma«uRa La. IX Aan.u.t»r Sian | 3 4Ann I ? Ki'.iaat ' 1 I ? Aapaanoft Ann IX Aapwtia TnomatJ 13 Aarlt Bek 1 0 Aa'O . Pafiiy 14) Aal mjn Rodnay | ) J| Din 144 A « Gi IX A 4b A-laan IX AM, frank I A« man a», 1 2 ,«mp lar I ?4 Ktttnady Oovg IX Aao«b A m, |X A«»lar Jkm 15 Rarti "baum 6w IX Mia." Pal 142 Aaltarba " UkrylOu 15? A.ackKiaMr' W !k»m 141, Rcfc 1 K.lay Sua IX Catby 142 a'm 1 3 K.n .Vd 14 R.n rr Debb.r 1 7 K»r lt n Bn 141 K.tcNk»M A«-th l« K-ttrl Anna 138 Aurv. Haney 14? Aijt t Jan 138 Swkar. 14? KJammltr Mar, 14? Al v f- Dual. IX Amalr M.ka 1 Ki d7” »6a'y Grata 1 3 Aocl. Jarn« IX Aocb I "t)» IX Kocb t td» 146 ««iabr»t Robb 1 5 Rolmot Aurt 1 3 Aop! Som ISO Aernl4 t. Brenda 1 1 Aert Larry 14 Ao'Vft Curvdae, J ROktOT'k SM ry IX K'achart IX R'i"il. Moot. 1 3 K'4kka Sua |X K'avrlr Dvn 3 A-ftmandytl OvaM-a 111 1-irwA Aar n 147 A-avt Mar, |45 A o«h K-ylby IX ArcTv. Pritc.lta 1 X Aromrry Jnyt IX ArenxbuiBbr B»rrt 1 3 AronnnoWr Svtan 147 Aruat r Scoll Ml AAim 142 Kubol Jean« IX Au y Oa«n IX AutH Cbuck ISO Auepprr C«td» 146 Autrn Pal IX Kublman Own IX Aulmta. The mat 148 L Laatn Anti . IX laabb AW «0 l-aatvb Diar 150 LanJo-tki.Lirdi 1 1 l r»4.Paul IX lyton Dird IX LartonMa'kE IX larvon Tan 1 2 Lav'atbur Lynn IX Lav" Bn IX laundna Mk IX lawanl M IX lawln bb» 143 lawrrnca Marl, IX IrtF G»«nn 1 1 lr m n G'f 1 1 Ir. Oonald 153 Irirw John ISO Irnoe Pal 14S LrnovAb A an 14? I " Tom 1 1 leppta Bob 144 lr».n lau’a IX Lao-t Matgaral |0b I»o-t Margo- I X 1 rot Sua I X I .tun fan IH 1.01 IA w«T" IX I .nda" IHkt 15? l.ptcomb Aald IX litW»m Canon 148 lot, A ay IX long.0 MOW. I Lire it R n IX Lvcbaa Bb |4| l ukjt C.a-g 1 0 lulj Janmln IX lync" !» 134 Lydr .i «'.l Dan 90 91 lyont Myo-« 1 3 M Uutt l.bby 14? Mack jail 66 « M"| Mar« I X Modvm Tom 1 1 Maunty May 14? Meier, Wei-torn 14? M n td’ H Barbara 1 3 Ma- k B.m 86 89 Mark Nad 1 0 MaMr. 8." 1 4 Marla. MarC | | Mav Otfi IX Mat«ai Ann 143 Motor . Molly 143 Motiop««. Joarwo ISO Mot o Mary ISO MatINotO" Gary 141 MatllMOtO" Brad 141 May JOO IX Mirff Jarry 1 2 Ma,« Tom IX McAtoy Carol 14? McCall. Scon IX McCbmon. Oon 91 McCIOtk , l-ndi 146 McCIOtka, I od. | 0 McCullOvib Pa» IX McOarmo ! fcm I McGi.i'" Aava. IX McIntyre Stoll IX Me Km. Brtb 1 2 McM»o" l« IX McManon. Tim 1 » McHy- Tammy IX McNanuia Paul 1)7 Mf f.A"dy 144 M"«; Slava ISO Mntlai Jim IX M«rA n»« Mm l |48 IHwa-nrn A am, lit l aym I yrm 153 Wayar M r-lyn I ? Waym Rard, 14 Wayft Mchard 1 2 M y r Slav 13 7 Mryart Dive 140 Mryett JimacF 11 Millar Cn«r,l 1 0 Miller Ga y 148 Mllor RKA 144 AAiior Scott IS Millor Slava 1 0 Milt. JOO 14 Jay 1 0 M.inatiadl M ry 1 7 •J-1 anl'a.m Lornlr 1 9 Mocktud AH IX Moan Pint •!!» 14? Mom B-a IX Mom Nanr, IX Moibrae Nsnr, IX Mo Cmdy 14) Moor Pout 15 Moor Sam 155 Moor Scon IS2 Korean Mu 87 Morgcnten Harvey 144 Mork Kilby I 34 Mortal Ja, 1 ? Morlanto" On, 137 Morlomon P asy 1X Motbar Dand IX Mo.i«h G' J 146 Mu r ndyk Jom. 1 7 Wwcmanoa." Andy 140 Uvd'a 0am 14 Mynn.k Jokn | Murven ErnattS IX Meow M.a I) 7 Murkowtk. krona (99 Murpby Cam. IX Murpby Lor, 1 3 Murpby T rr nc J 153 Myrland Jamn 13 N HjCy Oiv 144 H ai y «i i IS? N« t« Dow A 144 Atadormayvr Vrv| | 4 N HO" And- IX H HO" Cnd, IS? NaHon Jar-4 1 1 NaHO" "n.l r 14? NrHO" JObn |44 NrHO" HaWI 14? NaHon Sir 138 N tb«1? Wa r«n 140 N lho Toby 13 Hfudr Art I Neumann Oe.. I NK.HOH Lynn IX Nk. Dav 141 N. Job" | 0 Nnjualla Tom | 2 MoM Cana IK Ho at Mr Nancy 1 2 Noirv emei 1)9 No.tV.gSt , ix No' " Nancy 1 2 NotMtcr B-H 100 Akota'H Mar.a 143 2020 Obairr Paul 13; OCorviau Am IS? OCiwH Mi', IOS OCcmM Tom IS? O Ccnn ' Dan 150 Ot«M10(,P«l Kt H( 0 0 1 R»ttry ISI 0 Oon»nua, Sharon 1S| OM7 P au'a 130 OlahOck I 4 O leary «■ n 144 Oltan. Jo 145 Oltcn. Brent 145 Oltcn Donna 136 Olvor. Ailw 134 Oluon Ma y 138 Oltcn M«ry 146 Oltcn Mike 155 0X1 41 Pe y 134 Onotott R b 144 Ottby 5v 146 Otter Conn 15? Ov t y l ne 153 Owwrv John 135 Owen. Thomat 0 135 Oinxn Pam 136 P Pannke Dam k l 5 Paima' MrchaW 15? 20? Parka Marry 103 fjuhkr.ti Sirvr 154 Patartcn Jan 14? Patrck. Cur 151 Mw Aryon 146 PMMf Parti 152 Paw Hay 143 Pad HO" Ina 138 Pearrrvjn Jenny 143 Peormm. J«mny 146 P»« . Ann 151 PenddfO". Par" 143 Perth Steve 144 P 1e» Tarn 150 PMtriSirt 143 Patartorv 0 i 135 Pyhnan Qa , 151 PMroll CukJy 134 PhaTp Sv 136 PhikOlh Stave 141 PhR-P Ma |] 7 Ph-4-pl Larry 141 Ph4c op oi Anthony 144 Phacvogihot John 144 Pickam Jeanne 138 Pwr rg» Greg 141 Pik John 140 Pi'U.j" Jar 53 Pipe Ma»y 136 Pippm . Mon 155 Ptaut . Trod 144 Podoll. tovtta 153 PoalJmann Sir 15? Poka Bi 139 Potar. Tom 151 PotM John 140 Po jJik. Sh ryt 134 Ponrti Ja" 14) P»« '» Arm 151 Pfft r Pam 143 Prat Annit 53 Pr mo. H»m M 153 Promo Pn«y 14? PricfcfiH Paula 14? Prottor Nancy 143 P'udlOw. John 144 Purity Ruin 15? Putch Otan 137 PuKh Kant 155 0 Quamtran I rsd 153 Qvann. Urmia 163 R Rabe dn L y v ft 15? Racthar Jptt 150 145 Radik Suva" 1«? Rainibarurr tMri 144 Raintbarpm CiHten 153 Ramtbvrgar Barky 146 Randal) Bob 16? Rapp Juity 153 RaiNU m I4| Ratmutian IVerr 146 Ratmutian P er» 161 Rattmvtoan Pm 154 H y B.ll Jr 148 Beddell Robert T 163 BUK-h ImdU 138 PUn'iarl Data 141 ftwtum kitty 15? Run Jr t 154 Rrn Jtfir 134 Meiltad lam- 136 Hekovhe Robot 148 Pennatchm Carolyn 146 Rannabchm Julia 138 PUntiLhla Mra 154 Math M».. 163 M» Backy 136 toady Mauree" 136 ton A n t 207 tottoy Rom 14? tottoy. Ruth 14? Mtta«.W04f 141 Rccorw. lo«v |43 Ho bar » Stephen 153 Robartkon.Conna 134 Roaming Debt e 136 Hcgert Becky | J4 Rognatki Barbara 14? Rohr Paul 137 Rotemeyar Jim 135 Roienoa. Kenneth R 153 femaniki. M.ka 151 Rett J. n 15? Ami. Jon 141 Rcuth. Sian IJ5 Rcward-ith. Data 162 flbctakkj Crag 148 PixJyyr Robbia 151 Rutl M,ry 151 Runlt John 154 Ruth Bill 141 s SaatMrnp JntVryC 163 SKtna Jack 141 Saaman S« 151 Saamann Bally 14? Saamann Rati 146 Saw fi.ib 134 Sa m Chm 150 Stmt Hat " |4? Sandwt Pa P 154 Sandtrt Scotl 154 Samti Rot 143 Sanner Steve 150 SanMIl. Jim 148 Sautar Ja 141 Schaeht.CMudi 143 Sc Pud Pata 141 ScPuatlar Holly 136 ScPumui War 14? Sch r "b o h Mark f 141 Senary Unity 15? SchamB Judy 14? Schmjlbach Julu 163 Sc hi", dry Bunny 14? Schmidt Bom r 143 Schirur Or alii 137 Sthmr Judy 151 SrhmkJ Mary 14? Bob I4| St Caoltrry 148 S hnurr Jyna |4? Schobtut ) Tom 141 Schoyniaam Hartay 151 Schomcwrg ooug 150 Schroodar Gal 136 Schrorda . John 150 Schroodar. Kk ?05 Schubm Dove 154 Schuormon Joa 150 Schuatta Oon«i u? Schui B.11 155 Sc hut Den 139 Schut Tom 145 Schunacna Tom 90 91 Schwon Stavan 158 Schatortr 141 Sci »» Ann 1J4 ScorRIe Randy 15? Sebaiban Jurat 15? Sallmge Sally 14? Sannan Duma 136 Sarrahn Ro6 165 Saymora John 164 S al Gail 134 ShaaCar Barb 101 104 Shannon Tom |44 Shaotro Brian 0 14? Shaw Chaika 141 Shaw Ourra 154 Shad Inn 143 SheKtad Mark ll« Sherburne irtaon 14? Shunt Slava 164 Sidorma. Juia 16? Simamky Ana 51 Sinn W.Uv m |44 Srranton Hrit 140 Skatiy. Tom 150 Skidmora Paul 153 Skranat Thomat 163 Srun Tom 140 Smaiat Tim 141 S«t »h Mark 146 Smith T r vt 153 Smith T.m 141 Smith man SnUx 134 V.rtl, Lum. 16? Snyda. May 136 Sollrt Jana I 38 Sommary Cary 1J5 Sornikn. Robm 148 VuhJngJan 145 SoavldmgJohn 154 Speak •. Scott 154 Spiacfcarman Garl 152 Spun Mika 144 Sprakar Patneu 153 Sprachar Sua 134 Spr.ggi til n 16? Spr.ggi Mark |40 StaCban C ndy 153 Starch Ran 84 Starch Oou 16 Stark. 8,11 154 Stark. Djvc 155 Stathut Marry 154 Slaldl Hob 148 Staltar I liI... 143 Slaklyft Carl ISO Stavam V.kk. 18? Shnton trad 140 Sblf " 11 154 Stockton Hobart M 135 StoHrlt Dave 154 Stokar V 134 Sion Stott 144 Stot ar Cathy 134 Strang lAMIram 207 Stroabw Chth IJS Strom Nancy 14? Stroud Domy ISI Stu h t Pony |5S Stui Jamt IJ6 SusPm J m« 154, Bob 151 Swllron, M»rk C 135 Sullrran. Mjrlyn |4J Svndervand. Pau 140 Syttait d.Kr.tlin 136 T Tavt cy At 141 Tavt n Kmn 141 Taylor John IS5 Tayloi Mary 136 Tarry M. |J 7 T»v h njqrf Jor»n 14 J Thay Sait, 143 Ihatiacker j , 145 Ihimrratcti. IXira 14? Thomas. Reg 154 thomhion Lmoa 136 Thompun Sarah 136 tHI Sua 151 111cha Todd |40 Titov Him ISO Torhont 841 164 Torbohon Jaonna t4? Torn R k 141 Tot on An 141 Ir4ut Beth 100 Treater. Jim 151 Tichoeke RoHand 154 Turtu Mae 150 Turk Rod ISO Turner bob 154 T wet me H-Mu 134 u Uahtmg Tom 15? Ulrich John 135 206 V Vaiactic kyn 150 Vanark Virfnu Van Oartm Martha 153 Vanda mail R h 154 van OorPuy John 15? Van Sc otk Hurt 135 Van SPyko C oy 14? Va itiro Prancitco 153 VatPio Ron 148 Vatdfun laOora 14? Vanau- . Ptad 154 V«rhan " Rarma IJ7 Vesearman Mike 87 Vi ley JamaiC 163 vt.« Bob 139 Void Kan 135 w WoddtR ja, 150 Aagiai Paua 16? Rah 1 Nancy 152 Vahl Ward 155 tv»hn Tom 150 RMd i lAchae ?06 A V Vary Jo 163 Wawa HanXd 140 MM Anna I 34 Mmtaaidatu J« y 154 Ram Nancy I 4 RrPVMk Ron 140 WaMIt Oj'y 139 Aruuto. naan 14? Rfard Don 144 Bard ion 151 WaHUChak Nj" 14? Waaent'oat.Oato 154 Watton Hj h, lib Way Own 139 Web Man 140 Wab Val 136 Wabtttr ChUdai 204 wabt' Chyrlei 154 Watgand Rob 145 Wailahd Wrmdy 138 Wa.niat Memn 148 Wridimt Steven 154 We »» Jim 144 went March 50 WeRk n Hat.a 157 Wenn AyyVaa IJ6 Wempia Cathy 14) Warn pi Sua 14? WarvPand Run 144 Wan al Vicky 15) War I Rv.tvjrd 1)5 »W Malccwt 154 Amt Tom 144 Wait on Mark 1)9 WeMon Mark 148 Wheal C cge 140 Aha I Pdul 140 Whalan Tim 141 Whit Ja4t 146 Wh-ta Harry |42 Wh t l.nda 134 M» Randy 154 WTvtmore. Him 139 WMlon SCOW 154 Whdty Su anna 14? w.dder nn 155 Wiedemoen m 141 W.endi Crag 335 Wier ba Jaman 144 A.IM Wayn 140 MhlkM. John 137 WAam Tiereu 143 Nikon Jnjn |43 Wilyon John 153 Wilton Sandra 151 Wilton Shvaren 151 Wilton Wendy 138 W.rth Caryat 14? Wnby R»ck 140 Aia.Ndrcy 14? Aiinaaw Cared 0 133 Withari Drborah 153 Witlabo'g John 152 Woycmhowct Helen 15? Worn 606 150 Wohwrton T'aci 136 Weed Bob 13? Weod Mart. 14? Woodruff. Mark J39 Ao etter. Rk-h rdC 135 WuniM' Call 15? Y VagOu Dan 154 Vahnh Je n 136 Val Oorothy 15? Vench Oeri 15? Vounm Steve 145 z abort lav ,. IM achar Jan 136 ache Mariam 15J ?adra Dd" |)4 ?ato D 6 134 ?an haowtky. (i. abaah 10? ? tlron Mjrk 139 lattrow Saiy 1)6 aaiiey Joan. 136 eluiger Da. 140 eramki Mu h.»» |«g •Ck Judy 14? •ckart Ratter W 135 •»'» Marty | )4 •an Do" 156 •gnago Tom 154 1i Bob I4| .mbnek Tom 151 .mm . m n Cj l 15? .irwnjn JoAnnt 136 ?uponc John 13 7 upai Oa.e 141 20 J204 Badger Staff Chuck Webster, Business Manager Teri Henry. Assistant Business ManagerPaula Cleggett. Art and Layout Editor 205Connie Blodgett. Organizations Manager John Ulrich. Systems Manager Elroy Goodyear. Distribution Staff Gary Clemens. Distribution Staff Thomas Heermans, Staff Accountant Official Senior Photographer: Delma Studios Greek Organizations Photographer: Milt Liedner Other photographs contributed by DeLonge Studio Yearbook Publisher: American Yearbook Company Not Pictured: Jude Wiener, Sports Editor 20bPhoto Credits Feature Writers Altolo. 49 Baumann. 7 BL 12 T.BC; 13-TL.TR. 36-B. 86-B. 166 Branagan. 168 Cartwright. »3B 44BR.66T 67 B 68 71 B. 72 73 74; 75.76:77.183 Cootay TL. 7-TR Duckart. 4 B.TL. 5C; 8 9; 14 8 15 TR 16-TL.TR. 24 H 33 B: 63 64 65 66-8: 67-TL.TR; 69 70 • 71-T.96 97. 157-TL.B: 160. 165. 174 Drout. 3. 6-C. 7-TL. 44-BL Ehrlich. 108 109 Grucaitki. Front COV«r-R; 30 31 41-TR.B Jackaon. 37 BR; 38 TR. 39 TR Kianti. 54 Kohn. 10:11 BL.BR: 58: 59: 60; 61 Margoliaa. 28 Palumbo. 16 B. 51 CR 52: 53 184 Payne. 90. 91 Runnala. 29 Schroeder. Front covar l. I. 2. 4 T. 5-TR. 7-BL. 11-TL. 12 BL 13 BR: 14 TL. 15 TL.8. 17; 25 26 27 34. 35. 40. 42. 43 T. 55: 78. 79. 81.82-TLTR. 83. 84.85. 86 T.87. 88 89 92 93:94 95:98 99 100; 101; 102: 103-B: 104 105. 106 107 BR 110. Ill 112 T; 113; 1M 115 TLB 116. 117; 118 119: 120; 121 122 123 124 125; 126. 127. 128 130 131. I57-TR 161 163. 171; 172: 177 178 180. 185: 189 190: 192 194; 196 197. 204. 205. 206; 208 Back cover Soatarich. 6 TR BR; 14 TR. 158. 159.207 Smith, 107 T.BL Tillar. 32 33 T 133 Turner, 24-T UIW Archivaa. 20. 21. 22 23 WUliama. L.. 50; 51 TL WMIIama. I., 19: 36-T; 37-T 39-TL Wottaon, 82-B; 113-B. 115-TR T — Top B - Bottom; C — Center; R — Right. L — Lett Mary Bogda. John DeDakis, Marianne Diericks. Gary Fei-der. John Grucelski. Londa Guerin, Jeffrey Kohn. Susan Manke. Steve Meiley. Marty Moiling, Agnes Ring. Andrea Runnals. Nick Schroeder. Judy Sereno. Michele Waldin-ger. Maureen Walsh. Jude Wiener. Photographers Frank Alioto. Herman Baumann. Brian Branagan. Jeanne Cartwright. Tim Cooley. Dan Duckart. Robin Drout. Glenn Ehrlich. John Grucelski. Ruth Jackson. Michael Kientz. Jeffrey Kohn. Bob Margolies. Susan Palumbo. Raymond Payne. Andrea Runnalls. Nick Schroeder. Mark Sostarich. Mike Smith. Sue Tiller. L. Roger Turner. UW Archives. Linda Williams. Zane Williams. Joel Wolfson. Wisconsin Badger Board Of Directors 207Editor’s Comments The 1975 Wisconsin Badger is an attempt to present an updated image of the university's yearbook. By breaking away from the traditional "picturebook." and includ mg feature articles on various aspects of Madison campus life. I hope we have proven that a yearbook can be valuable and enjoyable for all persons involved with the UW campus. Returning the Wisconsin Badger to publication after three years of dormancy has not been an easy accomplishment. While being both challenging and exciting at times, putting the book together involved pressures and tedious hours of learning by experience — late hours that sometimes ended with the sunrise. Certain staff persons were invaluable in production of the Badger, and endless thanks go to them. Without their enthusiasm and dedication at deadlines, this yearbook could not have been published. Nick Schroeder. the photo editor, whose excellent work appears extensively in this book, produced more photos than either of us cares to count. Paula Cleggett. our art and layout editor, is another person who lost count of hours put in on the book shortly after the first deadline Pat Jennings, managing editor, often took the role of instructor to a "green” staff. I'm thankful to him for his assistance in the planning stages of the Badger. Special appreciation goes to Mary Bogda. the associate editor, who was new to yearbook work and learned the quick, hard way. tackling the most tedious tasks with amazing good cheer. My appreciation also goes to Jude Wiener. Sports Editor. Michele Waldinger. Copy Editor, to Jeanne Cartwright. Dan Duckart and the others who lent valuable hours and skills. The business staff, managed by Chuck Webster and composed of hard-working persons including Connie Blodgett. Terri Henry, and John Ulrich, also deserve gratitude and praise for their part in the publication. Thanks are extended to the Badger Board lor their support. With the influence of Chairman Tim Cooley they decided to "bring back the Badger." Their assistance, particularly that of James Churchill. Greg Schultz, and William Strang was extremely helpful in the business aspect of the book. My graditude also goes to James Fosdick and his photojournalism class tor their contributions. The 1975 Wisconsin Badger staff and Board has broken the ground to bring the yearbook back into publication. We hope our readers find it enjoyable and memorable. and especially hope that the Badger will continue and improve as it grows in the coming years. MAD 206  

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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