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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 344

 

University of Wisconsin Madison - Badger Yearbook (Madison, WI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1980 volume:

.. Iv .IL.I I ll?,b$l: ?Anx'E. lA$L l bltk'ltll y w! X r l1! D. Plutchak Copyright by " xight 65m: Ii, Kmlh H Bowers ' . f I lcngnuk 1 'Q Vadimn ix Azmmzlnr Hy unlqm'diwrsl'I.1'. six mpInM Hy um! 11mm of Ilzc K'lewixin of H Jiwmzxz'n. 1'! 11m carnal m Mm c m 111.5!ij m MU Xmah' of aml-nm' dwmmxmumm wmud Huh lu Berkchfx'. lhcfl'rsl Izulz'ulmHy luh'w'xul 7le Palm: Hurry Hur- lmvk' Labs. undxmunvlz clcffwzw or Mic l'z'm .rlmwzdnmzz. 01wIlluhwmixlwrmw'wmzlum'11lmr1'us lmw bum du'm! In Ql'fiw. Xmmlml bulegx lmw hum rebuih. xgmdmzlw' dulnm and ufzmmi lemz . . . bu! Ilzu pw'wxiw .x'wzxc u! .nu'dum cndurw 1mm! m 1mm! Mill Imdmml. F $- m n x- , v i 1, 3 ""517 w, , , . M adison 19 free-form culture has a profusion ofpersonal niches. The liberal social atmosphere encourages innoVation and the purfsuz'trof ingdividi'tal preferknce; Climatic changes enhance the celebration of seasonal traditions. Time is swept along as naturek brisk paintbrush transforms lush rolling meadow into barreh snowblown prairie. S tudents quickly learn how to survive scorching sun and blizzards on a campus that worft contract to accommadate the cold.- 'll Lengmck 4.. roamicr 'n w. ; u q Fromtense human rights rall'es t Every moment of bustle is balanced by a Silent reprieve. Variations in time and place alter the cityiv mood as well-worn sidewalks slumber in ';. -1 Nhlnicr D, Junux I lcnpnnk Jae-mght hours ofdeseztion and hideaways become turnstyles ' for thase' in search ofseclusion. , The studeh L ehdure the yearsrof ije by utilizing wasted Sit time a ' makmg anxiouspre- exam hours mto recreatzonal interludes. Between the highs and laws are friends, eatmg hinges and 10nely walks .2 .2 c :u c o .J S ilently beckoning to independent souls is the urge to overcome limitations, observe tradition, ponder the path worn smooth by the past and explore the unmarked trail leading into the unknown. h 'r: 3 7. VF: a V Iinx x'l x 42:98:. P , taking timegeeachda n. year on the histery they Imdkeclmd reco nestled amidstprogfeSh , hd confusion of each ,e w! decade is the perpetualforce W offreedom. Madisonls Farmers9 Market A natural tradition in the Madison area a not artificial additives. by Sarah West Because of the diversity of Madisoni- ans, many events never seem to take the foothold to become tradition. There usually arenlt enough people who share the same interest at the same time. One event, however, has slowly evolved into tradition over the past years - the Farmers Market. The Farmers Market on the Capitol Square started with just a few vendors eight years ago and now boasts enough sellers to line all four sides of the Capi- tol lawn. The llreturn to naturell kick is one reason for the marketis popularity. An abundance of natural products is available. Some of the more popular items include fudge with carob coating, apple cider, cheese, maple syrup, fresh and dried flowers, and other indoor and outdoor plants. Breads and pas- tries made with natural ingredients like whole wheat, brown sugar, and granola instead of the conventional refined sugar and flour. Fresh fruits and vege- tables straight from farms and orchards also provide a welcome relief from the redundancy of fast food and cafeteria entrees. The main market on the square runs from 6 am. until 2 pm. on Saturdays. The weekend marketls popularity HERE COMES NOODSTOCK BACK FROM THE FARMER'S MARKET inspired a mid-week market on Wed- nesdays on Monona Avenue, and sev- eral smaller markets around the city. More and more people are getting to the market earlier in the morning and the latecomers are finding that many of the favorite foods were gone before they even got out of bed. Although getting up early on a Satur- day morning isnlt a habit of most UW students, many are discovering the benefits of going to the market early, especially before the masses arrive. For those interested in llpeople watching? the market is a perfect place to go. By just sitting back and watch- ing, one can see all kinds of people a from tiny babies, to the elderly, little children playing with dogs on the lawn and bargain hunters. Vendors at the market seem to enjoy their Saturday morning trips to Madi- son, too. thh, yeah, I enjoy it? said Judy Johnson, a flower vendor from Marsh- field. ill have a degree in horticulture and this is mostly on the side. Itls fun taking everyone in. Theylre pretty neat? tlI enjoy all of the people, especially the studentsf, Ben Heffel said. He and his wife Geneva have operated their apple and squash stand for six years.' The Schendler brothers, owners of an apple orchard in Baraboo, have operated a stand at the market for six years. i People keep Eoinivng back as long as you sellsgo'eia stuff, ll said Mike Schneider; ayworker at the Schendler stand. liWe only sell for about eight weeks when our apples are ready ?gider definitely goes faster thk the apples? he said. 1 ' Seasonal rent for terrace areas is $100, but the farmers who come late forfeit their territories to the early birds according to Schneider. liWe get up at 3:30 on Saturdays to get here by 6:30? Schneider saida? like it when itls early and no one hash come yet. The crows are all around and we get a chance to talk to the other peo- ple who sell. The people next to us sell sausages and sometimes we trade. it ill went to school for two years, and I see a different bunch of people here,'"' he continued. ltMost people are friendly but therels always so he who says the apples donlt look, ' Ilve never said it, but Pd 11115:;w'fw; therels no such thing as a perfect apple, just like there are no perfect people? wk e 1979 United Feature Syndicate, Inc. W SOLD liOUR RADlsH ? WON! THAT'S GREAT! now Lmu CAN 311! some MORE 5550, AND RAISE mom RAbisH! The popularity of the Farmerst Market in recent years is illustrated by the thousands who visit the market weekly. Produce is bountiful, smiles cheerful and tast- ers are weicomed. M. Bowers T. Lengnick 5n 3: O :2 B B3 :3 20 by Margaret Patterson Your knapsack is on its last leg, or maybe those expensive Frye boots have lost their sole. Perhaps your plastic raincoat is coming apart at the seams e and you are, too. The remedy? If youire like a lot of UW students, you take a hike to 407 N. Frances St. and drop your sick belongings off at Cecilis Sandals. In the words of owner Ronald Burke, ttWe repair shoes, garments, knap- sacks, sandals, umbrellas; just about everything passes through here? Burke, who took over the repair shop from his father, Cecil, has been running the store for 19 years. He presently employs two assistants who learned the trade like she did, tton the job? Although Cecilis Sandals functions basically as a shoe-repair store, making sandals is their specialty. ttWe create custom-made leather sandals of various designs? said Burke. tTThey cost anywhere from $23 to $27 and take about an hour to make, but we allow two daysfi A Richland Center native, Burke moved to Madison 19 years ago to the Photos by E. Spooner . . A Haven for Students Without'S i storeis first location on the 800 block of State Street, but the building was torn down in 1965. The store relocated twice before settling at 407 N. Frances St. Although Burke has witnessed many changes in the metropolitan setting, student attitudes have remained the same. ttThe customers haventt changed much in 19 years; its always been a student area? Burke pointed out. The physical layout of the neighbor- hood, however, has changed dramati- cally during the time Burke has lived here. For instance, he remembers when the Church Key was a church; when Rave-Up Records was a laundry; and when the downtown business district housed a sizeable residential area. ole Wisconsifs short-lived summers leave more time to dream of hanging ten than actually doing it. 'x E. Kurth Sharing the water with colorlul neighbors. Ten for the Board, Ten for the Sail; Hang Twenty For many years sailing has been a favorite pastime of students at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. The Lake Men- dota setting and easy access to the over 90 sailboats owned by the Hooferis Outing Club has encouraged many stu- dents to try this energy-saving sport. In the spring of 1979 the members of Hoofers were treated to a different form of sailing; windsurfing. Known in some circles as sailing in its purest form, windsurfingis popularity on cam- pus has soared. This past summer, stu- dents waited in long lines to use the Windsurfers, which were loaned for only an hour at a time to maximize availability. Hoofers have six Windsurfers, one Windsurfer Star and one simulator board for lessons on land. A Windsur- fer consists of a 12 foot long hull much like that of a surfboard. Anchored on top of the board is a 14-foot mast with a 56-square-foot dacron sail. Attached to this is a 9 foot long boom, which when used in combination with the stern fin, allows the sailor to manipu- late wind power. To use a Windsurfer, one must belong to the Hoofer Sailing Club and M. Bowers by Paul Grinde must earn a light weather tech rating. This rating certifies the sailors basic sailing knowledge. After fulfilling the required prerequisites, students usually head out to the piers in search of some- one to give them lessons on how to Windsurf. Once the certified instructor feels the student can safely go on his own, the Hoofers card is stamped and the student is free to try his luck on the lake. According to many people who have tried the sport, it can be a frightening experience to find oneself drifting too far away from shore. However, there is usually little need to worry as someone is always patrolling the lake when ves- sels are out. Windsurfing has become another one of the refreshing study breaks that students are always looking for. Even rookies need not have a great deal of strength or a wide background in sail- ing to enjoy the sport. With a little courage, determination and a lot of work, the excitement of windsurfing is accessible to all. Y3! w .5 . Wheels to Escape By The call of the open road draws cyclists from perilous traffic routes to freewheeling. Whirring freewheels and rusty crank-sets share the bike paths of Mad- ison nearly year round. Some 145,000 bicycles jockey for position on city streets with belching dump trucks, overbearing buses, and impatient motorists. Competition for space extends to the bike racks as mopeds invade the territory. This year, the university realized the bikerts peril and instituted much- needed improvements in bike paths. Buses were rerouted to Johnson Street making University Avenue bus lanes open to bikers only. Even though this hasntt prevented lost motorists fromt inching down the Texclusivet, lanes, the bikers appeal for equal treatment is being heard as more people take inter- est in this form of energy-efficient transport. The beauty of a bicycle lies in its ability to entice a biker to turn a monotonous 20-minute walk into an adventuresome 5-minute ride. The investment in touring provides many returns which far outweigh the cost. With each pump of the pedals, blood surges through every limb of the cyclist, giving him a refreshed outlook on the day ahead. The purist may escape to the differ- ent niches of the Arboretum for relief from the bustling madness of the city. The trails unfold in a blaze of color dufing the cooling transition to early fall. An escape to the back roads near Madison allows the cyclist an unob- structed view of the countryside and breaths of air which have not been inhaled by a carburetor. Transforming a standard bicycle into to 5 3 O n: E '0 5.4 a touring bike requires little effort. A rack must be mounted on the rear of the bicycle to hold the panniers. Panni- ers are nylon bags used for storing all the gear necessary for self-snfficiency on the road. Basic camriing gear, 5 water bottle, tire pump, and tobl kit fit: comfortably on the bike. ' A cyclisfs effort to break away from the city is immediately rewarded by the absence of noisy city traffic and bum- . bling pedestrians in the bike lane right of way. , ' The route to countryside relaisation may include the risks of a stray eow '01; two along with the snapping teeth 01: farm dogs, but the touring cyclist wilkil gladly side-peddle these hazards know- ing that the shuffling madness of the city is many miles behind. Social Values Reflected in Campus Construction Bascom Hall, with its white pillars gleaming, boldly overlooks the univer- sity as a symbol of an institution steeped in a tradition of academic excellence. Looking downward from this histori- cal landmark stand buildings from many different eras. Each reflects the way society has changed over the past 130 years. Before the birth of the University of Wisconsin, high school graduates most likely attended colleges which were predominantly denominational, sex- ually segregated and enforced dorm residency. However, when the State of Wiscon- sin joined the Union in 1848, the state constitution required that a university be established near or at the seat of state government. Thus, the University of Wisconsin was established in 1849. The university consisted of only a few buildings. The first to be built in 1855 was North Hall. It was also known as North Middle, North Col- lege, and North Dormitory. Then in 1857, South Hall and Bascom Hall, referred to as Old Main or University Hall, were built. Wisconsin sandstone was used in constructing the building foundations and walls; the floors and roofs were made of partitions of tim- her. The university was still an academic infant when the Civil War began and threatened the schools existence. Funds from the state were funneled out of education and into the armed forces. Many students volunteered for the draft, and the 1864 commencement ceremony had to be cancelled. Peace brought expansion to the uni- versity. For the first time in 14 years, fund and enrollment levels were suffi- cient to permit the construction of more buildings. Music Hall, originally called Assem- ble Hall, was built in 1871. This Victo- rian Gothic structure, resembling a church, was also built of sandstone. Its stained-glass windows depicting reli- gious scenes were meant to be artistic inspirations to the music students. Only two windows remain. During this period, the university expanded further to accommodate changes in the fields of science and technology. The red brick Science Hall was built from such fireproof materials as steel and hollow tiles to guard against fire, which destroyed the original Science Hall four years earlier. Science Hall, engineered by a university professor who was aided by Frank Lloyd Wright, was one of the first structures built using steel girders. Although typical of the popular Romanesque style featuring arched doorways and towers, Science Hall hasnit always received praise for its appearance. The May 1918 edition of by Craig Roberts The Wisconsin Engineer said, ffHad the use of Madison sandstone been continued in fother buildingsy greater unity would have been conserved, espe- cially the deep red brick of Science Hall which breaks the harmony of the principle university groups? The Red Gym was built in 1894 in response to the growing interest in ath- letic recreation of the llGay Nineties? The building was the center of campus activity before World War 1. Between 1900 and 1917, Wisconsin residents were influenced by the Prog- ressive movement headed by Bob LaFollette. They also succumbed to the Wisconsin Idea which resolved that the university should be available to sokye the problems of the state, particularl? I in the area of agriculture In the period from 1908 to 1913, the Wisconsin Idea prompted constructiOn of the Stock Pavilion and other life-sci- ence buildings. e T. Lengnick The university soon developed guidelines for future construction. In 1906, planners adopted a general color scheme for all projects and required that each new building be made of fire- proof material. Because sandstone was becoming too expensive, contractors were told to use a buff-color brick for buildings near the principle group and a dark brown brick for those farther away. Architects also encouraged a return to the Italian Renaissance style. Enrollment and funding dropped because of World War I. The restraint and economic strain carried over to the early 19203. Even though enrollment increased after the war, there was little long-range planning done and few buildings were erected. In sharp contrast came the ttRoaring Twenties? Under new leadership, gov- ernment increased funds for university construction, enrollment, and expan- sion of programs. Tripp and Adams menls dorms were built, and the Mem- orial Union construction was funded by students, alumni and faculty. Construction and program expan- sion continued non-stop until the onset of the Depression. Aside from eco- nomic problems, there was a declining lack of confidence in university leader- ship, and political turmoil grew within the state. Student enrollment dropped dramat- ically, and those who remained rebelled againstithe status quo. Construction was sparse. The Caril- lon Tower, with its 56 bronze bells dan- gling from the 85-foot-high perch, was one of the only privately funded pro- jects built during the Depression. Com- pleted in 1935, the tower was a gift to the university from the classes of 1921- 1926. By 1935, economic pressures eased with the policies of the New Deal, and enrollment climbed. The Wisconsin Union Theater, Elizabeth Waters Hall and other dormitories were built in 1939 under the Public Works Adminis- tration program. During World War II, enrollment increased again when members of the armed forces took courses as part of their training. However, construction was limited. Because of the conserva- tism during the 505, only two struc- tures - Memorial Library and Bab- cock Hall - were built. As post-war babies grew up and began to enter col- leges, the university officials saw 21 dec- ade of successively Photos this page by S. Brown higher levels of enrollment. With this promising forecast for edu- cation, the administration received leg- islative backing for the most intense building boom ever carried out at the UW. Construction crews rebuilt nearly the entire campus with functional and low- cost structures placed amid the older, more graceful buildings. F irst to be built were Van Vleck and the southeast dorms. Soon to follow were Humanities, Vilas, the natato- rium, Elvehjem Art Center, Helen C. White library, Chemistry and Animal Science. The building boom slowed in the early 19705 when enrollment figures began to level off and economic pres- sures forced budget cutbacks. The uni- versity moved toward maintenance and remodeling instead of construction. The appearance of the campus has changed drastically over the years, but no matter what the social, economic or political atmosphere, the university has continued to build a tradition of aca- demic excellence. 28 Experimenters and students share the triumphs and sits- pense 0f laboratmy research. One integral part of university life cannot be found near any dormitory, college classroom, or State Street bar. It operates quietly - you could spend years on campus and never really know its there. Research at the University of Wis- consin-Madison is a massive effort involving everything from collecting gas samples to carillon music, from analyzing the smallest sub-atomic par- ticles to modeling the human body mathematically. Very few people are aware of how large the program has grown. A gradu- ate program which awarded its first PhD. degree to Charles Van Hise in 1892 awarded 248 PhD. degrees in May, 1977, with a budget of $95.mil- lion. A 1971 study ranked 20 of the UWls graduate programs in the top ten in the US. Allocating portions of the annual budget among the various departments is a complex task. In 1977, $90 million was provided and administered by sources outside the state, such as the federal government. The Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation tWARFl supplied about $4 million in W 4, , funds derived mainly from patent income on Warfarin, a substance more commonly known as rat poisons. Only about $1 million of all research funds came from state taxes. L i Students of nearly every Classifica- tion, from freshmen to fourth-year ' graduate students, are involved in SOme sort of experimentation.-The Ph.D. candidate doing his first original research will find that existence in a huge research department is a trying experience" Departmental research requirements are often higher than the minimums set by the university, and there are many ways one can err in experimental and departmental proce- dure. Occasionally the graduate stu- dent will find that his original research " a may no longer be so original, meaning 2 someone at another school is already a ' working on the same project. A UW-Madison requires a certain amount of published research from each faculty member, a policy which is sometimes crudely stated as, llpublish or perish? The university also has tried to direct its research toward areas which are rel- evant to current scientific problems or Dijones may be significant in the future. While this is the case, a projectts significance : ., isn,t always apparent to the outside 1 observer. One can easily understand why researchers try to discover what causes cancer, but the justification of studying why flies can,t escape flyswatters isn,t ,5 'L M J; as obvious. For most of us, houseflies f g L ' ' , serve us best simply by being dead. I i b However, a study of their nervous f! '7 3 V! i5 M 5 M + reflexes may add to what is known about nervous systems in more com- plex animals. In the long run, the study could prove to be invaluable to the field of medicine. Working in the UW research labs can be as frustrating as it is interesting. It is rather unfortunate that professors and assistants involved in scientific pioneering are also teaching; because news of fascinating discoveries and enthusiasm tend to creep into under- graduate lectures and labs. Too often professors are forced to "end a semester of suspense by announcing that a student has hjust scratched the surface? Although this is invariably the case in scientific research, such an announcement is difficult for a profes- sor to make and frustrating for an interested student to hear. Treats from Babcock Hall attract custom- ers of all ages all year round. Patrons agree that the calories donlt weigh on the tongue as heavily as the pleasure titillata the taste buds. C The-Scoop On Babcock Hall by J ean Reinhold and Jo Ellen Bursirigef Whom the cosmopolitan eastern stu- dent thinks of the University of Wis- consin, he may visualize dairy cows grazing on Bascom Hill and robust milkmaids churning butter. The Uni- versity doesnlt want to let down its eastern friends, and so it boasts one spot on campus where their dairy dreams can come true. . Babcock Hall has been tempting the I taste buds of many UW students by libffering tantalizing ice cream, yogurt and cheese for years. Photos by M. Bowers UW students enrolled in the schools of Agriculture and Life Sciences help make the dairy delicacies in the Bab- cock lab as part of their practical train- ing. Their experiments often result in new discoveries. Out of the laboratory come such flavor treats as peanut but- ter, sunflower, orange custard and apple ice cream. Babcock Hall student scoopers are known for their generosity when mak- ing ice cream cones. For just 30 cents, a student can walk away with a cone so full of ice cream that he can hardly lick the edges once around before the deli- cious treat starts to melt. When strangers see their cone being made, they often exclaim, thh, I just ordered one scoop? A smile of disbe- lief slowly crosses their face when they discover they were given only one scoop. ltHere goes the dietfl mutter the women. Students wandering into the ice cream shop cant help but walk out with more than a cone. The shop also sells several flavors of bulk ice cream, strawberry, blueberry and cherry yogurt, brick, caraway cheddar and muenster cheese, milk, butter and orange drink. Those who live on the other side of campus but prefer not to trek across town to Babcock Hall can buy ice cream at either one of the union sweet shops. One worker at the Memorial Sweete Shop said, ltOur job is just like life - welre constantly scooping up and dishing out the crap? MW Unlon Dlversmns Amomentary escape from the demands ofphysics problems and conjugating verbs. by Sandy Kilpatrick and Jean Reinhold A world of diversions is hidden within Memorial Union and Union South, all attempting to relieve the Tpressures of aeademia. The 50-year old Memorial Union houses four art galleries, a classical lis- tening lounge. pinball and pool rooms, several cafeterias, a deli, a craft shop, the WSA offices, a movie theater. a stu- dent travelrservice, and the Frederick March Play Circle. Live rock and jazz music is free of charge in the Rathskellar each Friday and Saturday at TGIF I and II. The Stiftskellar offers llinen Mike, and old movies. And on Friday after- noons, it is the meeting place for the Onion Dart Society. Beers in hand, the dlartists gather for what the groupls leader calls a ttrather laid-back game? TOP is one of the rnore popular contests. Players each begin with a score of 301 or 501. sub- tracting the points they make from the T. Lengnick starting total. Reaching zero first wins the game. History and war buffs meet in the Lake and Plaza Rooms to battle it out with enemy countries and space sta- tions. Doug Tabbutt. in charge of the games, said they allow students to ltrec- reate or alter the outcome of historical events? The games are simulations resolving economic, political, and military con- flicts. Players plot their moves on a cardboard war map game, or strategize major battles with miniature tanks and ships. Some games require only two players, but six to twelve participants are needed for the science fiction and fantasy adventures in the role-playing games. ttltls an excellent way to exercise our mental faculties? said Tabbutt. ttOnce youtre into it, youlre hooked? Not into destruction? Pool players gather at Union South for menis, wom- en,s and mixed doubles tournaments. There is duplicate bridge on Sunday evenings, Chess Club on Wednesdays, and for the ttdoubly-boredil, the Back- gammon Club casts its dice on Monday nights in the Albert Schweitzer Room. Games are only one means of cathar- sis. The Wisconsin Union Directorate tWUDl, comprised of nine interest area committees, sponsors special pro- grams for the students and community. WUD throws the famous spring drunk, tlFasching? Cracker Barrel, a series of potluck dinners at both unions, caters to the over-25 age group. Football fanatics can dine llAt the Coachls Tablell in Union SouthJ throughout the football season. Badger e coach Dave McClain answers ques- tions, shows game films and reviews game strategies with fellow brown-bag- gers. Freshmen no longer have to hide their confusion a its the topic of con- versation at Memorial Unionls tlDin- ner with the Deans? Anyone needing advice about his or her major area can receive personal help. The unions also sponsor activities to help foreign students feel at home. An ice skating party held in December pro- vided free skate rental, rink time and hot chocolate to the first 100 skaters. There are several other programs designed to aid and entertain students. The Urban Bicycling Workshops show films and give tips to the Madison biker on the best ways to dodge speed- ing busses and aimlessly wandering students. Folks who like to ttclap them hands and stomp them feetll get their kicks by swinging partners through the ll-les- son, Progressive Square Dance series. 33 Gymnastics, pet show demonstra- tions and clowns tickle the funny bones and tantalize awe-struck youngsters at the Union Southis Circus, held in Sep- tember. Big spenders are drawn to blackjack, craps, and roulette tables on Las Vegas Night. At the end of the gambling, win- ners can pool their paper money or go it alone in bidding for prizes donated by downtown merchants. Some WUD-sponsored events are services to the community. Youngblood, the campus blood drive, gives UW-Madison students a chance to get the red outti for their fel- low man. On Volunteer Placement Day, repre- sentatives from 50 to 60 community and volunteer agencies discuss the serv- ice learning, experiential learning and volunteer positions available to stu- dents. WUD also gives one-to-one tutoring to children in the area elementary and high schools. Jane Fonda, Tom Hayden, and Ralph Nader were a few of the cele- brated guest speakers brought on cam- pus by the Ideas and Issues Committee. And this year, with the growing con- cern over the reinstatement of the draft, the Memorial Union hosted a five-program Draft Overview, at which Representative David Clarenbach was a guest speaker. Everything from mindless beer drinking to intellectual debates goes on at the unions. And whether silly or sedate, the variety of events offers a sure cure for the calculus-doesnit-love- me blues. 34 Jaumew 'f Open Mike lSome brave souls, however are willing to risk their egos . . f by Sandy Kilpatrick Wait at the back of the crowd, guitar in hand. For the third time, run through items on a mental checklist: guitar, finger picks, best patched jeans, weak knees, raw throat, dry mouth . . . 0h, gulp, its time to sing at ttOpen Mike. ii The introduction has been made and everyone is waiting. Suddenly the chords. you lve memorized to the first song are as indeciferable as a foreign language. Take a deep breath, mutter TTC . . . A minor . . . F. . . G. . .liandwalk on stage. Squinting under the pink spotlights, it is hard to see the audience e but itls there. They,re a restless bunch; mumbling, snickering. Stall for time by tuning the guitar while scanning the crowd. Not one familiar face. Where the hell are all the friends that promised to show up? At least that would have applauded. The butterflies are having a convention in your stomach. Test the microphone e its on, and ifs on loud. Maybe thereis a chance you could quietly pass away . . . Blank faces stare up at the tiny stage. lle, hi? you manage to stutter. ttMy first song is an original composition . . . ii There are hundreds of budding musicians in Madison. Most never play for anyone other than loyal pets and sympathetic roommates. Some brave souls, however, are willing to risk their egos in front of skeptical student audi- ences. The perfect opportunity for this self-torturetdebut is ttOpen Mike? The relaxed atmosphere of the Stift- skeller and Union South is designed to put the performers at ease. The audi- ence still acts as critic, though, and is known to be reasonably accurate in its evaluation of the entertainment. Real talent is greeted with enthusiastic applause, but a poor or unimaginative act often generates little or no response - a clear indication of a mediocre per- formance. The music varies from mellow to manic. Gentle lyrics can flow from a womanis deep, clear voiee, or a song can hit the audience over the head when its rock singer screams a chorus of til don,t know why you asked me to leave? I didnit have cow shit up my sleeve? Unpredictability is what brings people back to ttOpen Mike? Whether the music is soothing or nerve-wrack- ing, it is almost always presented in a fresh, original way. itOpen Mikeii enthusiasts seem willing to suffer through almost anything to witness spontaneous creativity. The song is finally over, and they ire clapping. Theyire clapping! A few cheers from the back e ifs your buddies, grin- ning, nudging each other, painting. The knees arenit shaking quite as much now, and your smile has stopped quivering. Youire a hit e for one night, anyway. 35 36 by Ricki Hoffman and Jean Reinhold He dances and cheers on the side- lines of the Camp Randall football field, revving up spirit among the fans squashed together in overflowing bleachers. He dons ice skates and glides proudly across the hockey rink as his student supporters shout their enthusiasm and join in a chorus of llVarsityf, And helll dodge any number of basketballs in the Fieldhouse just to bring his team to victory. Right along with the team players, numew '1' e Bucky Brings in the Bucks Bucky Badger, the University of Wis- consin-Madison mascot, is a celebrity known all over campus. According to Dave Engels, the man now filling Buckyls llshoesf the mascot is chosen by the cheerleaders. All stu- dents who want to become the universi- tyls goodwill ambassador must attend the tryouts held in April. The cheer- leaders interview each auditioner and test his ability to create spirit in several hypothetical situations. Each partici- pant must demonstrate his skating abil- ity and dance to a cheerleader chorus of TH You Want to be a Badger? Bucky makes appearances with the cheerleaders at UW sports events as well as city pancake dinners and grade schools. Engels said he was the first to suggest that Bucky respond to more invitations from grade schools. This neat? he said. llBucky is a focal point of the people, yet he gets them going. Itls a two-way thing? Engels said he loves the job because he gets to do crazy things with an excuse. But Bucky represents Wisconsin,s pride in many places other than just Badger games. The symbol of his deter- mined strut can be seen all over Madi- son and the state. He,s in every store window in Madi- son, promenading everything from underwear to jackets. He is visible on every shelf of the University Bookstore on T-shirts, sweatshirts, caps and visors, pens, ash trays and mugs. And he smiles up at students from cartons of ice cream, yogurt, milk and cheese. Businesses around town have exploited Buckyls popularity, and he serves as a symbol for plumbers, TV repair shops, cheese shops, liquor stores and student publications. The badger became the symbol for Wisconsin because of the states early mining history. Miners from Cornwall, England, and Illinois came to southwestern Wiscon- sin near what is now Mineral Point to make use of the soil and rocks rich in minerals. During the warm part of the year, the miners worked furiously. In the winter, when work came to a halt, they lived like badgers in holes dug in the ground. Last semester, an idea was intro- duced to do away with the Bucky sym- bol. A member of the state Legislature suggested that the universityls new symbol be a Holstein cow to be named Henrietta Holstein. However, Associate Director of Ath- letics Otto Breitenbach said that Bucky will continue to lead the Badgers onward. He said the cow idea was dropped because of lllack of support? Obviously, people want Bucky to stay. His prominence in Wisconsin is not necessarily negative. Although some may scoff at his exploitation and con- stant presence, Bucky has become a recognizable symbol for the entire state. .Iaumew 'r J . Mautner I Jaumew 'f 37 The Inevitable Deep Freeze by Tom Thomas Wintering in Wisconsin is a mission faced by those who havenlt the means of attending Arizona State or who, by some inherent act of masochism, enjoy the llworthyli attributes of minus 30- degree wind chills and calendar months when 10 degrees is considered a heat wave. Of course, the year-round sports enthusiast will rave of the excellent cross-country ski trails, the sense of accomplishment experienced following a polar bear swim, and the joy and exhilaration created by watching a UW hockey game. The ecologically minded will study the change of seasons with meticulous attention, sympathizing with Mother Nature in her white-washing of the ground and self-righteously proclaim- ing that winter would not be as terrible to endure if profit-motivated industri- alists would be careful, conscientious, and in short, friends of the earth. Somewhere between the hard-core outdoorsman and the easy chair envi- ronmentalist lies the tisilent majority? Though in large number, these people all but vanish from the streets in the dead of winter, thus becoming the tlsilent and invisible majority? Victims of the city slicker syndrome, these people are often the butt of jokes at Hoofer outings, Statue of Liberty dedications and meetings of the Badger Wildlife Society. Members of the silent and invisible majority are jeered at while racing from building to building in an attempt to avoid dry skin, frost- bite and chapped lips. They are forced to hide extra pairs of long underwear in the deep recesses of overfilled sweater boxes. They are made to feel guilty about owning numerous pieces of Oanuary 25, 1980i llMadisonls weather for today will be clear and cold, with highs around 10 degrees. Lows tonight around ten below, with wind chillfactors of around minus 30. This is Amy Alexander for Weather C entral. ,i down clothing and have developed complexes from carrying hot chocolate to classrooms which take at least ten minutes to reach. What exactly occupies the time and talents of John and Jane Silent and Invisible? How do they cope with Wis- consin winters enriched with snow, sparkling with crisp air and enhanced with sub-zero temperatures? These people seek diversions often associated with a life cultivated in the city: quasi- European cafes, art galleries, the Wis- consin Union, and yes indeed, the libraries. John and Jane search for sensory images which evoke fond memories of sunny days with moderate tempera- tures, lakes free of ice, air warm enough to breathe without prior heat treat- ment, and long, pleasant strolls along xomun 1 ,., ' xayu3ua'1 '1. V paths abundant with spring foliage. City slickers hang out at those cafes where live, green plants are plentiful, where photographs of colorful rolling meadows offer distraction from muddy and snow-infested streets, where home- made soups featuring out-of-season vegetables are served at any time. For those members of the silent and invisible majority who are severely affected by Wisconsin winters, conso- lation is found through more frequent trips to the analyst or by making Spring Break reservations before January 5. Some go so far as to wallpaper rooms with the Sunday New York Times travel section, highlighting those advertise- ments of sunny tropical islands and far-away paradise. Still others send for an early edition of the Lord and Taylor spring collection, with visions of simple skirts and Challis shirts on the Union terrace. City slickers can be found at any time of day in movie theaters, art gal- leries, shops and boutiques wherever the temperature is set above 68 degrees. At each location, this silent and invisi- ble majority seeks, and finds, abstract signs and indications of days to come: days filled with the sensational feeling of sun rays on bare skin, providing a needed stimulus for facing the snow, the cold, and the ever-irritating smiles of joggers in the middle of February. 39 Any student of the social sciences is familiar with Maslowis theory of the hierarchy of needs. He hypothesized that man satisfies his physical needs Good, shelter, eth first, and then strives to obtain emotional gratifica- tion. However, Maslow didn,t mention our need for fantasy. In todayis demanding world, some of us feel the desire to escape the craziness of day-to- day existence. Some of us jog, some ttTMi, and some tiD8LD? Dungeons and Dragons tD8cDi is a fantasy game which is becoming a pop- ular escape mechanism on college cam- puses. It is the heroin of addicting games for those of us who choose to go AWOL from reality. Once hooked, the hunger for D8:D becomes an obsession. It is so engross- ing that basically ordinary people qUICkly neglect eating, sleeping and studying in order to make time for an all-night expedition. tAn expedition is an adventure into an imaginary dun- geon, and, like Monopoly, can go on indefinitelyJ There are Dungeons and there are Dragons . . . Come escape to a land of wizards . . . izf w ub j? , k k t J- e Graphics by S. Rude ff Jen. 0f lurking monsters and magicpotions You may die in minutes '4 0r emerge richer and stronger than your wildest fantasies. by Tyson gill and JoEllen Bursinger C X , t xx X f K 3 j Ni 3 J J e U m ez , gg... . .? fCIjJSEO u; If you think you might like to tangle with ewl sorcerers and malicious mon- sters. your first step as a fledging D8zD-onhiliac is to find a Dungeon Master. or DM. He is a person who has played enough D8LD to qualify him to direct expeditions. He will have prepared maps of his dungeon and the countryside around it. Characters can roam the countryside and explore the dungeon in search of treas- ure. The DM will act out the roles of creatures encountered on the expedi- tion and describe what you see along the way. A good DM must have a lively imagination and be a good actor. yet must be practical-minded enough in . order to judge what is plausible. Obvi- ous' , the better the DM, the more exuting the expedition. is The DM will also help you lTroll upll a c acter e rolling special dice to determine the traits and abilities of the character. The would-be hero is unique and it is up to each player to bring him to life. He must consider the characters strength. race. intelligence. charisma and habits. For example, if he happens to be a megalomaniac, or drunkard. the player must enact the role. He may be a magician. monk, ranger, or even a thief. The character is limited only by the feasibility of characteristic combi- nations and the dice. D8LD addicts usu- ally become very attached and protec- tive of their character. So there you are e pretending to be broke and helpless as a puppy e in a land where monsters lurk around every corner. guarding their treasures. The little money you have. you use to buy food and a weapon. and then go forth in search of wealth and power. If the character manages to kill off a few small creatures and return with some money. he can purchase armor and hire a few men to go with him on another expedition. In this way. he becomes more and more powerful and is able to fight big- ger and better monsters. With each creature killed or gold piece acquired. the character becomes physically more ' powerful and gains experience. If he survives long enough .. through clev- erness and good luck F he may one day make arch-devils cringe with fear. 11 There is no limit to the power one can achieve. The only constraints are time. luck and the maintenance of real- ism. Imagination and a lust for vicari- ous power are all that is necessary to play. The DM will have all the needed dice and books to conduct the expedi- tion. One book. the Monster Manual. has data and pictures of over 350 creatures that one could encounter on one such expedition. The Players Handbook describes the different races such as hobbit. gnome or human that a character could be. It has attribute tables which tell. for example, how many spells a fifth-level magic-user with high intelligence can memorize, or what defensive bonus he W4 It gets on a dice roll because of his dexter- ity. The book also lists all the spells and describes their effects and duration. The DM Guide lists treasure and magic articles and their value. It has combat tables which tell, for instance. what dice roll a character needs to hit a monster and how much damage differ- ent spells can inflict. The game seems complicated to the casual observer and can only be really understood through first-hand experi- ence. These expeditions sometimes end up sounding like ancient myths of civiliza- tions of Greece or India e becauset perhaps. the need to fantasize hasnlt changed much over the centuries. 5. RUDE '80 M 42 J. Gildelamadrin Hoofers Go for the Gusto! Clubs explore icy depths and exhilaratingpeaks by Sandy Kilpatrick When the icy winds of December howl through the isthmus, there,s a strong inclination to stare out of the window and complain, ttItls too cold to do anything? When the mercury boils to the top of the thermometer, and it,s possible to fry an egg on a State Street sidewalk, the same inclination sets in. The quest for the perfect tan is the only thing that gets us out e welll stroll down to the Terrace tthat funky country club on beautiful Lake Mendotal, split a few pitchers with our buddies, and try very hard to be noticed. There are, however, a rather distaste- ful lot of Wisconsin students who set a bad example. They are always running off to an obscure corner of the country to be healthy and, whats worse, active. The Wisconsin Hoofers, searching for more than a terrace tan, brave treach- erous terrain and ungodly climates for a chance to scale a wall of the Grand Tetons or explore the murky depths of the Gulf of Mexico. The Hoofers, Scuba Club holds classes for diving certification. For $75, students train for seven weeks and are then able to rent diving equipment and participate in club trips. The clubls winter trip this year took 25 people div- ing off the coast of Key Largo and into the Freshwater Springs of Florida. Members also dove at Devills and Green Lakes as well as Lakes Mendota and Monona. In the past the club has sponsored an Ecology Clean-Up Drive, during which members dive behind the Memorial Union to pick up underwater trash. In the winter, Lake Mendota is great for ice diving. Because sunlight cant get through the thick layer of ice, algae canlt grow making the water much clearer. The biggest problem with ice diving is the incredibly cold water. IlWe pour hot water into our wet suits before going in, but our faces still get numb? said club member Phil Schubbe. Those aquatic persons preferring to stay above water join the Outing and Sailing Clubs. Small groups from the Outing Club went cross country skiing in the town of Iron River, whitewater boating through Tennessee, canoeing in Ontario and winter camping in Mani- toba. At the shell, they play tlturkey hockeyf a game requiring 36 partici- pants for each game. IIItIs mass confusion? said one avid player. IlEighteen people coming at each other at once? The Sailing Club, with a peak season membership of over 1,500 people, offers lessons, clinics, ground school and unlimited boat usage in exchange for five hours of work and help with tIpier in,l and tipier outll each season. Their Tech Dinghies, Interlakes, Inter- nations 1470is, Finns, M-20ls, an M-l6 and an E-Scow are all available for rental. Randy Padden, club member, said, tiltls great in the spring. My girl- friend and I sail after class and watch the sunset. What a way to unwind! See- ing Picnic Point and the Capitol under a romantic full moon is even better from an offshore location? Some people long for interaction with animals. A drive out to the Pleas- ant View Stables in Middleton will find the members of the Riding Club using the indoor and outdoor rings and tak- ing part in organized trail rides and individual Western or English lessons. The president of the club Kandee Rutledge, said, IIWe tell them, Get the gray mare whose mane falls to her left side, and they bring back the wrong one. So we send them back the wrong x . one. So we send them back out again " until they find the one theyire assigned, with his horse? After locating the right horse, the student is responsible for coaxing him back to the stables, fitting Hi; him with a bridle and saddle and grooming him after the lesson. A series of clinics were given this year to promote riding safety. Horsesh- oers, ferriers, and veterinarians spoke to the club, and a IlHoofy Gamell was developed which awarded extra riding money for correct answers on riding techniques and safety practices. The mountains offer a higher state of existence to the Ski and Mountaineer- ing clubs. . The Ski Club, which has the largest number of active members, congre- gated throughout this yearls ski season on slopes in Upper Michigan, Taos, New Mexico, Salt Lake City, Utah, and Colorado,s Aspen and Steamboat Springs. The Ski for Cancer fund- raiser, the racing team, and their own Ski to Learn program kept members busy in Wisconsin. This year lessons included ballet and racing techniques. The club sent 14 people to the Euro- pean ski towns of Salzberg and St. Moritz from Dec. 29 to Jan. 12. One tired but happy member said of the fast paced trip, liThe slopes were real kill- ers. lid be exhausted after a day of ski- ing and then have to go out on the townPl The 20 active members of the Moun- taineering Club spend their free Above: Hoblers sailing gear at Memorial pier and white-water boating. Below: Ice skin diving. Right: Winter Carnival ice sculpting. Opposite page: The view from the peaks. uewjjoH 'Sh moments scaling the craggy bluffs of Devills Lake, in practice for their attempts in the Mountainous regions of eastern and western United States. During semester break, 14 people spent 10 days camping and hiking in the Wind Rivers, part of Wyomingls Grand Tetons. Experienced as well as inexperienced climbers also tried the llGunks" in New York, the flatrions of Boulder, Colorado, and the challenging faces of Yosemite Valley in California. The coordinating body for the six clubs is the Hoofers Council. The Council, comprised of representatives from each club along with elected offi- cials, hosts the annual All-Hoofers Kickoff, the Winter Carnival, the Ecol- ogy Drive, and the semi-formal Com- modorels Ball, all of which help to per- petuate the strong feeling of unity among the many hoofers. Though their tans may be uneven, as Mountaineer- ing Club president Jim Gildelamadrin put it, llOnce youlre a Hoofer, youlre always a Hooferf, i wmt?T mo '8 43 44 For some students the fall of 1979 will be remembered as the worst semester in recorded college history, while others mourn the conclusion of unparalleledpositive achievement. W ithin reason, the days of student life are limited as we alternately attempt to accelerate and delay our arrival on the brink of the real world, beforefalling into the abyss for the rest of our lives. h u . Ht 4,.4:,1',v,.xwx'atf4 V 4 vmmwx- 46 Finals Fatigue The ultimate test of iistayingpoweri, Anne Kelsey Attending college assures every stu- dent repetitive encounters with the most universally nerve-wracking proc- ess of education, i.e. final exams. The assignment is to compress the information given in over 60 lecture and discussion periods into a single gut-spilling demonstration of ones knowledge via several essays or a series of multiple-choice questions. The rules are Ttbe comprehensive, coherent and T. Lengnick concise, but donit take longer than two hours." The inevitable prerequisite for this command academic performance is extensive preparation. After gathering syllabi, recommended texts and bor- rowed notes, the afternoon treks to wade through supplementary reserved reading begin. The mythical well-planned study schedule revolves around a sliding exam preparation, which begins in November or April with half-hour reviews progressing to three-hour ses- sions during the last week of classes. This, of course, allows for pre-exam relaxation and eight hours of sleep. But, in reality the twelfth week pro- jects pile on top of missed lectures and day-dream clouded discussions. The reserved books for Ethical Problems of Biomedical Technology class have been reportedly missing since 1962, cal- culus review equations have incorrect solutions, and a Timetable printing mistake moved the Stats exam up two days. Creeping fear builds as the once familiar facts written on note cards summon apparently virgin memory cells, and your roommate is counting aloud again ii32 chloride and 19 sodium . . 7i Quickly diverting a drive up the wall to the memorized route to the library, a search, search, search for a cage or car- rel finds every level and corner occu- pied. There seems to be less air on the upper floors of Memorial Library, but the simulated vacuum conducts the sound of every coat swish and shoe squeak with piercing clarity. The carrels are infested with wooden-clog wearing, page-flipping, gum-popping nervous study fanatics. Whispering and strained high-pitched laughter from stairwells and lounges violates the sanctuary of the stacks. : As the nights wear longer and the tension spills outdoors, classes abruptly end. The time to do or die approacheth. and the decision to take a final plunge could result three ways: not failing, breaking the tiB barrier? or heaven forbid e over-preparation. Now, laboring under the influence of coffee, tea, Mountain Dew, No-Ehi. and other means of artificial conscious- 5:7 . ness, a few cracks appear. Unexplained" arguments flair up, romance is long forgotten, and mysterious midday calls to home are listed in growing numbers on the phone bill. But the worst moment yet is before the exam. Drawn, red-eyed students , mechanically carrying fistfuls of pen- cils enter the sterile exam room. A few wear tentatively assured smiles, most ponder their preparedness, some shuf- fle notes for the last time, while perhaps a desperate case or two thumb through a text. Then, go! The exam has begun and the uncertainty of whether to flip through the booklet beforehand or work straight from front to back causes an instant of paralysis. Suddenly, there is writing or darkened circles on the page, but you cant remember starting. Frantically spilling and dumping the material on the page, your mind stalls. and the exam wears on. Then, as abruptly as it began, the test ends in a last sideways scribble. One nail-gnawing session of appre- hension or triumph is over. And so it goes from one to seven times, all week. semester after semester, year after year. At times it seems it will never end, yet we ironically continue to refer to the unavoidable exams as finals. IIYIIIIIIIIIIIII" lilllllllllllllW vvvvvvyvvvyvtvry g; lllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll V I$IIIIIIIIIII I . N Illlllllill' 9'..Q: Illllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllv ?QL IIIIIIIIIIIII'IW Qlllllllllllllllglv Icn1 1'IIl.II.II.l'..L$ $ 2'1 l" o 5 00 E n w J. Mautner Play It Again, J im and Lean! by Badger staff writers ttAnimal Houseii inspired it. Madi- son students are making it a tradition. Toga II looked like a Roman feast where beer, instead of food, flowed freely. The party was held after the Badgers defeated the Air Force team, 38-0. The athletic triumph set the stage for an evening of decadence that Nero might have admired. Rock bands played throughout the night as students vied for prizes and paraded their varied attire in the toga style show. Nippy weather didnTt discourage toga-ers as last yeafs lot 60 location undoubtedly did. The brave came in just their togas, while the sensible wore sweaters or jeans underneath. Every- thing from plastic pink flamingoes to fluffy puppy dogs was clad in togas. The itoga bunny-hopT was resur- rected as partiers shaked through the crowd chanting Titoga, togaW Meanwhile a Dalai Lama look-alike contest was being held in front of the Union. The Dalai Lama, the exiled reli- gious leader of Tibet, was scheduled to speak at the Union. However, because of the toga party, university officials thought it best to move him to Madison Memorial High School. For most students, Toga II was a chance to have a good time. TI went last year, but this year the party is much more organized? said one stu- dent. TTMore people should have D. Plutchak dressed in togasf said a woman dressed in a blanket toga. For others, Toga II was a new expe- rience. iTThis is my first toga party? said a student. tTWhat a great way to use a bed sheet! Fm having a great time? he said as he raised his glass of beer. For those who let the beer flow too freely to make it home, WSA spon- sored Madison Metro buses to deliver the tired toga-ers to their doorsteps. WSA is already planning Toga III. Toga I was featured in Newsweek mag- azine and on national television. tiltis an annual eventf said Senator Stuart Baker, hbut it takes a lot of energy and money to put on a toga party? s, T' LenEnick .7 rosmaor U. 2:83me a. ranmanr 49 50 Pail and Shovells Second Year in the Sandbox by Jean Reinbold The Pail and Shovel party tP and S now occupying the Wisconsin Student Association tWSAy has been accused of inappropriately spending student funds, however the semi-crazed sena- tors in charge flatly deny such actions. Most students agree on one thing e corruption has never been as hilarious. Dial-a-joke is just one of the many comic diversions sponsored by the clowns in the Senate. But no matter how much it costs, its all worth it. The university faculty and students may not realize how WSA has contributed to the social debut of indif- ferent undergraduates. John Kellesvig, director of new stu- dent services, said before the 605, stu- dent government was meaningful and helped the administration orient new students. He said that now ttthere is a lot more student government could do in intro- ducing new students to campus? He said student government and the administration should cooperate. But he said, llThe activities WSA sponsored for registration week were fun things which new and continuing students need to relieve pressures? He thinks WSA has played a meaningful role in planning campus activities. Without Pail and Shovel, students may never have experienced the wind- powered rock concert held in James Madison Park. The musical system was powered tor almost poweredy by wind instead of electricity in an effort to con- serve energy. Without P and S, Mayor Joel Skorn- icka may never have known he had a campus clone. And without P and S, UW students may never have had the joy of witness- ing a flock of pink flamingoes feeding on Bascom Hill. P and S reported the flamingoes had migrated from the South. It will also be a while before we for- get the original toga party, the misde- livery of the Statue of Liberty and the dedication of the University of New Jersey. Students reelected the Pail and Shovel party for its second term this past spring. Perhaps its because they donlt care about who runs WSA. But more likely, the students voted for Pail and Shovel because they no longer want to feel like :3an 's Kq aiqdeJQ a number among 40,000 other students. At WSA-sponsored events, the stu- dents can now sense the feeling of togetherness shared by all who attend. Below: WSA President Jim Mallon wearing a t- shirt from the mythical University of New Jersey. Top right: the winner of the lDress Like a Drug contest. Middle right: WSA Vice President Leon Varijan. Far right: Gov, Lee Dreyfus with pie on' his face and Jim Mallon. Bottom right: the first day of classes for the fall 1979 semester opened with a flock of pink flamingos grazing on Bascom Hill. Far bottom: Mylar performs the song lVeg- O-Matic'. Ti Lengnick iuiii' m N The Knack The Knack was the first of three shows to be put on at the Wisconsin Union Theatre in the fall. The quartet of pop-rockers drew a less-than-sizable student crowd after having two hits off their lone album. The audience didnit seem impressed with the bandis Beatle outfits and stage lighting reminiscent of the Ed Sullivan Show. Eventu- ally though, after the bandis second request to do so, a number of viewers stood up to boo- gie. The Knack whipped through everything on their album and a few miscredited stand- bys. just as much of the crowd was getting the knack, the evenings entertainment was I Photos this page by T. Lengnick over. Nearly everyone walked out with a bounciet step than they had entered with though few were actually excited. Left, Doug Feiger vocalizes while Bruce Gary wails on the drums. Above, Gary Pres- cott Niles and Berton Averre round out The Knack. - Glenn Warren Kansas Dane County Coliseum was the site of Madisonis "Point of Know Return." Kansas, one of Americais hottest rock groups, played to a packed house in October. The groupis popularity in Madison has been growing year after year, album after album. Lead vocalist Steve Walsh Uefti takes the time from his normal prancing around the stage to add a few bars on the keyboards while singing. Robbie Steinhardt, one of rocks premier vio- linists, and Kerry Livgren irigho top off the front line of the powerful sextet. Kansas is a tight, together band that just doesnit quit. Carry on wayward sons. - Rich Segall Madisonis Kiss . 1 When Kiss invaded the Dane County 001- MuSlca iseum with their own brand of raunch and roll, a quite varied audience came to see the . unique rockers. Kissi teen army was out in RepertOIre full force and painted face to thrill to the live version of their favorite comic book heroes. Parents joined their children as chaperones, and many paid nine dollars just to witness 9? this wild spectacle of the rock world. But whether one liked the music or not, the show was something to behold. It was more like an indoor Fourth of July than a r! rock concert with firebombs flares, huge rotating sparklers, flaming guitars, flying gui- tarists and of course the Halloween-like garb of Kiss themselves. - Glenn Warren 1 xagusuaq 1 soioqd The superheroes rock into "I Was Made for Loving You," above. Gene Simmons, top, gives his fans their favorite tongue lashing. Jauoods '3 c-sf . .n iua 37V, "up ai' e .. w e h? , hat 1 xx? :7: 0:3. V? i u. . 1 t g- , i 'H a t e3? 3,; '1 WE Ki . mm 54 DL Plutchak Maynard Ferguson Maynard Ferguson and his l5-piece backup made 1m early fall onc-night stand at Memo- rial Union performing two shows hack to hack. Ferguson was discovered in 1930 wailingy two octaves above high C for Stan Kentonis orchestrzi His latest hit. "Gonna Fly Now" or better known as the theme of the movie 'Rockyf earned a 1978 Grammy Award nomination, In the past three decades Ferguson has gleaned 21 wide audience with his non-vocal multi-directional jazz. h Paul Goldmann T. Lcngnick LIDLumOD 'd Yip es f Milwaukeuhnsed Yipes! emerged in 1979- 80 :15 one of the hottest hands in Wisconsin. XVith a refreshing rock sound somewhere between the best pop and new wave. the five- somc uiught :1 lot of ears and frequently returned to Madison mhove, at Heudlinersi. D. Plulchak crowd begged for. Yipeshs album, iYipeslf sold well throughout the region, and tWo hits, "East Side Kids" and "Out in California? received :1 gOtxi deal of airplay, Although their lyrical themes are simply their playing style could bring any pegleg out to the dance floor for a little rockini boogie. YipesVs stage presence exudes confidence, cohesiveness and gziiety. Seeing Yipes? could change anyoneis depres- sion into a good time h David TOdCii M uddy W aters The blues have become one of the favored musical forms in Madison. B. B King. Koko Taylor, Fenton Rohin- son, Luther Allison and Muddy Waters tlefti, a classical bluesman from the Missis- sippi Delta, can easily give Mad City :1 t'laim :15 the home of a very respeciable blues scene e Cathy Miller Robert Palmer Robert Palmer brought his soul and reggae flavored music to Madison late in 1979. Palmer has been a juke box favorite since the early 703 when his first LP, iSneakini Sally Through the Alleyf was released His Orpheum show was well attended and enthusiastically received. Palmeris new material, however, fell short of the standards set in his early 5010 days. The show picked up tempo when he delivered the tunes the Backed by a tight, technically superb, five-piece unit Palmer put on a show which, albeit uneven, had its stunning moments. W Second City Second City, the Chicago-based comedy troupe that has fostered the likes of john Belushi and Dan Ackroyd, made its second appearance in Madison in October at the Union Theatre. The sextet that currently makes up the touring company as contrasted with the SCTV groum parodied PTA meetings, Mid- western tourists in Rome and cowboys riding the range. At the right, two members carry on an ad lib skit while other members look for an appropriate moment to rotate in. They also spoofed the second coming of jesus Christ tHe returns to a sleazy cagd, par- ents discussing masturbation with their son, and an English Lit major and his laborer brother at the actual New York bar where Dylan Thomas drank himself to death. - Glenn Warren S unblind Lion "Sing Out to the Wind" was Sunblind Lionhs dedication to what was to be the nationhs first wind powered concert, spon- sored by the ever forward-thinking WSA. Unfortunately, the monsoons over Lake Men- dota took the day off and Jim and Leon were left holding the electric bill. Though the hardware remained as a back- drop to Keith Abler Uefo and company, the crowd that nearly filled james Madison Park enjoyed a sunny day full of music nonethe- Phot05 this page T. Lenznick less. Cranking on electricity tbelowL the Plymouth, WI., band headlined the afternoon while Rowdy Yates added further musical enjoyment; Madison had little other chance to see the Lion during the year. SBth growing popular- ity often took them out of Wisconsin on extended trips to both coasts. Can anyone remember when Cheap Trick did the same kind of touring about f ive years ago? e David Todell Homecoming Tradition J Gurneys West by Sue Krull Above: 1979 Homecom- ing court, also pictured in the NICHES section of the 1980 Badger. Right: an entry in the Home- condng banner conlped- hon .-i t'Buckyis Wild. Wild West" came to Madison October 21 through 27 as the University of Wisconsin celebrated its seventy-second annual Homecoming. On a weekend in I908. the alumni gathered to oppose the administration's effort to make football games a minor event on campus. Since then. Home- coming has grown gathering traditions along the way. This yearis week-long celebration involved the Madison com- munity along with students. faculty and alumni. A vivacious group of UW students began the week promoting spirit within the community. Bucky Badger. march- ing band members. Cheerleaders. the porn pon squad. and the Homecoming committee and court spread their enthusiasm to shoppers at the East and West Towne malls. 2'; Wednesday officially began the f-i-rivalry between competing houses ,- when groups displayed their ttWild. Jguoods '1 A 50 xoguaue'l ti xoruiueq '1 Wild Westh banners on the State Street Mall. Dorm floors were alsojudged on their Homecoming hall decorations. Thursday marked another year of W the traditional ttYell Like Hellh contest r gt - and ttSpirith parade. and on Friday the sorority and fraternity floats were judged. Throughout the week. the Bucky Wagon made runs on campus during the noon hour. Friday night brought back a tradi- tion that had been dropped in 1976: the Homecoming Show. The UW Singers and the Marching Band performed in the field house before an audience of t 3,500 fans. At the show. the Homecoming King and Queen were announced. Chosen to reign over this yearhs festivities were King Ken Lawrence and Queen Col- a leen Mooney. The winners from the float. banner, display and ttYell Like Hellh contests were also announced. In overall com- h, DIUBUQ'I X Far left: The weeks before Homecoming involve students in frame construction and mechanical movement for floats. Left: Homecoming Queen Colleen Mooney and King Ken Lawrence receive honorary cups. Below: left: at Camp Randall the Badgers played the Iowa Hawkeyes, final score 24- 13. Below: putting the final touches on Iwan floats. v shy"? r t3: W $73 t t t m wt , e v', .. T. Lengnick 57 58 P. Gajentan sopu'ej 'G sopuex 'G petition, the Evans Scholars fraternity and Tri-Delta sorority won in the Greek division, and Bryan and Jones houses were the winners in the dorm, club and cooperative category. The climax of the week was the foot- ball game. Under sunny skies, a crowd of 79,026 fans cheered on the Badgers in a hard-fought game against the Iowa s Left: The Portage Plumbers retirement debut. Other scenes from the 'Yell Like Heir competition at Memorial Union and the Langdon Street lawn float competition. Hawkeyes. Unfortunately, Wisconsin was defeated, 24-13. Homecoming closed for another year with post-game parties and the Homecoming Ball at Memorial Union. Another year of perpetuating tradi- tion and Badger spirit will be embodied in the memories of Homecoming 1979. sopueu 'n sopuex ta Intensity - the Name of the Game It is a marching band, but it is also more; bawdyjokes, longpractice sessions, a secondfamily. by, Jean Reinhold The leader blows his whistle, and the ranks scurry to their starting position. Sweat pours down their faces as the members raise their horns and try the maneuvers once again. The troops are used to the rigor. They hold their heads high putting off tiredness, for they are members of the Wisconsin Marching Band. The band practices weekdays from 4 pm. to 6 pm. on the field across from the Natatorium. The first person to arrive is the band,s director, Professor Michael Leckrone. Dressed in white T- shirt and shorts, tennis shoes and socks, and a white baseball cap, he scrawls the music schedule for the day on a black- board mounted on the side of the red and white shed that serves as his podium. Soon the band members trickle in and the air fills with tuba grunts and trumpet screeches. The students wear shorts and T-shirts, many of which bear the marching band insignia. A few T-shirts boast: The J 0y of Sax. Leckrone leads the band through a stand-still rehearsal of next Saturdayls songs, including the familiar llOn Wis- consin? ltlf You Want to be a Badgerf, and tharsityfi Then comes the new "a a 4- :9. J . J ackowski music e this week llWilliam Tell Over- turell and llMacho Man." The musicians fidget in anticipation. Many of them bounce to the beat, impatient to march. Between songs, the bantering grows loud, and Leckrone demands quiet. He is a perfectionist. Not only does he direct the band on the field but he spends hours arranging musical trans- itions and charting formations. If he is unhappy with music or movement, he will sing the melody or clap the rhythm into the microphone until the musi- cians sharpen their skills. While directing, Leckrone bounces or shakes his head to the rhythm, infecting the musicians with enthusi- asm. He shouts, llOpen lEm Uplll and the members prance apart and unload their instruments. They fall in line with the drum major who leads them twice through jumping jacks, running in place and rhythmic claps. Breathless from calisthenics, the musicians grab their horns. tlYoulre in the tunnellll cries Leck- rone, and they run to their pre-game starting positions. Like clockwork, the drummers set the time, and the band Jauziew '1- blasts its way up the field, releasing their pent-up energies. Knees are raised almost to the chest, and each body twists in unison as the marchers slap their feet down again before each drum beat. Dust boils up from the field as the musicians snap into a quarter turn, arch their backs, and raise their horns to the imagined fans in a brilliant burst of ltOn Wiscon- sin? F rom atop his perch, Leckrone cries, J . J ackowski 60 01 wouldnit give it up for anything, except maybe graduatingii Band continued itDrive hard! Keep pumping! Cmon! Donitjust play it a drive it home? After the sound fades, Leckrone marches them through the new music. The ranks fold into the new patterns. once, twice, three times, without play- ing. Several members make a wrong turn and stop, searching hopelessly for their section. They make mistakes. Leckrone makes them try it again. ttSue Carter, move up. Wherets Roo- ney? Oh, there he is, trying to figure out where heis at again. Cimon, I canit wait on you! Run? Rooney sprints back to position. They make more mistakes. Finally, weary but satisfied, the musicians complete a perfect maneu- ver. Encouraged, they try it again, this time playing with pride. How do the band members feel the day of the game when 40,000 fans dressed in red and white come early and stay late just to hear the band? ttSaturday mornings are the worst for my nervesf said a clarinet player. itPeople get upset about alignment because we donit have our usual potholes in the field to measure by. 0A5 we march to the stadium, well . . . Itve never felt more nervous. But in the tunnel, it all goes away. You start to think more about style and playing as loud as you can." A snare drummer said, iiSaturday night is the worst part of the day for me because Pm so tired." They agree on one thing. ttlt takes a lot of timefi said one member. 0You dontt get home from practice until 6 oiclock. It takes a big bite out of your time. But I wouldnit give it up for anything, except maybe graduating? ttPlaying for the game is unreal. Itis emotionally fantastic? said another member. D. Plutchak imlmnld .o After the game, the crowd raises its arms and chants. iiWhen you say Wis- Con-Sin, youive said it allW The band serenades the pleading fans for another 20 minutes. Not until the band does a left quar- ter-turn and heads out of the tunnel do the tired and happy fans give up and leave. Filling the Football Spirit Tank "by Doug Kramer Tailgating is the usual catalyst that i sparks the Badger spirit on football Saturdays. Once the familiar pzz from the opening of beer cans starts and the aroma of charcoal fills the fall air. any Badger fan knows the day is off to a traditional Wisconsin send-off. The pre-game activity of tailgating draws people from around the Midwest year after year. Although the game doesnit start until 1:00 or 1:30. partiers of every age and background arrive at parking lots around the campus by mid-morning to make sure they get a space. After that. the fun begins. Actu- ally. you donit need a tailgate to have a tailgate party. All you need is a trunk or some storage space. What to bring? Whatever you can fit in. Tailgaters bring portable tables. candelabras and Weber grills. They bring hot dogs. hamburgers, steak. brats and beer along with wine and cheese, caramel apples and shish kabobs. Itis one big picnic in the park- ing lot. Indeed, the spirit of a neighborhood get-together prevails even if the folks in the car next door are from the opposing teamis home town. People come from Milwaukee, West Bend, Janesville and Columbus, Ohio, to meet friends, talk. drink beer and get ready to back the Badgers. umuat'izg 'd Sara Hoffman The partiers usually park in the same places every week so that they always know where their friends are. One woman said she didnit even plan to attend the football game; she camejust to see her friends! Whether the Badgers are a 10-point favorite or a 20-point underdog. tail- gate parties are the same. Its the spirit of the day that attracts people, notjust the Badgers winning or losing. Its the band. the cheerleaders and the whole friendly. festive spirit. A lot of people wouldnit miss the pre-game tailgate parties; theyire part of the Badger football tradition. til the perfect kickoff for a Badgerfootball weekend by Peggy Ellis Find yourself plenty of people, a bar- rel or two of beer, and a porch, then join in on another football Saturday tradition. Porch parties pop up all over cam- pus, from Langdon Street fraternities to Breese Terrace balconies. One, two or three stories high, porches are a favorite gathering spot of Badger foot- ball fans. Porches scream red and white as fans line the streets firing up for the game. The more the merrier is porch party philosophy. Until yours is packed, itis just not a true porch party. liI go to them just to watch all the weirdos go byf said one student. Some feel porch parties are a way to show off their Badger spirit to people passing by. llltls fun to yell across to other porch parties, it,s like one big party only everyone has separate porches? said a partygoer. Another said he went to the balcony bashes because they were just plain fun! As game time approaches, porches empty, and the spirited porch people join the pilgrimage to Camp Randall. After the game, the porches are jam- med once again with expectant losers or ecstatic winners. Medleys of ttVar- sityjt tton Wisconsin,, and ttBudli sound out from the balconies. Parties continue on into the night, until finally teventuallyi weary Badger fans trickle home to collapse. Beyond the Stadium Fences When the thrill 0ff00tball Saturdays grows old, pastfansjoin the crowd that never haunted Camp Randall in enjoying weekend alternatives. by Sandy Kilpatrick Many students couldnlt imagine a fall Saturday without Badger football. It seems as much a part of Madison life as dorms, all-nighters, State Street and being broke. But with 40,000 students at Madison, the student section at Camp Randall holds only about 19000 e and those seats are rarely all filled. What about the 21,000 who donlt go to the games? bl have absolutely no desire to see the games anymore? said a junior majoring in consumer science. ltltls just too hard to watch the game when everyonels pushing and shoving, spill- ing beer and yelling rude things? There is a noticeable difference in pace around town during the few hours the game is in progress. The College Library is almost empty, and State Street is comparatively deserted. Walk into a bar, and you can find a seat, watch TV and listen to the bartender who might even have time to tell you the latest joke. Itls a chance to sleep late, clean house, have lunch with a for- mer roommate or catch up on your studying. For a little while, anyway, life is less hectic. Photos by J . Mautner Some people go away for the week- end to visit parents, old friends or camp in the scenic Wisconsin countryside. Outdoor sports including hiking, bik- ing, kayaking and horseback riding are popular options. Sadly enough, if you have to study, you have to study. There arenlt any choices to be made. b3 S. Hoffman T. Lengnick Taking the Stands Behind the Badgers by Anne Kelsey Badger football fans back the Badg- ers through wins or losses and party for all they,re worth despite the final out- come. A 1977 poll ranking Big-lO col- leges according to partying stamina put the University of Wisconsin in a class of its own, claiming amateurs cantt be compared to professionals. It begins on Friday evening when the out-of-towners arrive, searching for wild Wisconsinites in Bucky shirts, most of whom are mellowing out at various TGIF locations. However, by Saturday morning the pre-game festivi- ties are warming up, in-bound traffic lanes swell, and streets near Camp Randall are dominated by pedestrians. Time is suspended as soon as the gate attendant rips tickets in two. The next four hours flash by in a blur of wineskins, Bucky cups, body passing, strains of ttVarsityF bathroom runs and perhaps a glimpse or two of the game. Standing, sitting, cheering the oppo- sition by accident or on purpose and eventually ending up at home not knowing the final score is typical of a football Saturday. The red and white attire is returned to the wash and the frivolous items drawer, and later on. the TV warms for ttSaturday Night Liveh or the late movie. At parties, true sports fans relive plays seen from 50-yard-line seats, upper balcony folks plan to take more blankets and heavy drinkers wonder what drives their desire to hoist another beer, waste another day, or miss another game while sitting in row 10. Itts part of the University of Wiscon- sin, part of being a Badger fan and part of the fun of football Saturdays. The words ttfootball Saturdayti pro- voke different images for different peo- ple. But for most Madison students, one thought emerges a beer. beer, more beer and maybe a few Bloody Maryis or Screw Drivers. This now institutionalized fall day turns Camp Randall into one big bar. So why dis- cuss bars after games? Because the con- cept of a bar takes on a whole new meaning. What are usually quiet and predicta- ble bars become rendezvous coves for hundreds of die-hard Badger fans after the games. Fans decked in red and white flock to their favorite drinking xotuzueq '1 establishments to toast another Wis- consin showdown whether it was against Northwestern or Ohio State, and whether we got trampled or emerged Victorious. Strangers succumb to the mix of Badger football and alcohol and fore- tell how wdre gonna get iem next week- end. Out-of-towners regard football Saturdays as a vacation, and students see it as a chance to see new faces or talk with old friends in a comfortable atmosphere. Even old-timers cant help but reminisce a little when they put on the red and white and once again feel Jauinew "f the energy that flows throughout the campus area. Perhaps the most surprising aspect of the bar atmosphere is how quickly it makes one forget losses and the come- from-behind touchdown play he had sketched in his head. And of course thereis always the expert advice that flows from lips of past football greats that scored no less than four touch- downs against Michigan when Wiscon- sin was a powerhouse. Savoring every word, students question little and wait for the next time they can hear the same story with a different ending. Jaumew 'f uouho 8m .m pwmmmzz .p. E. Spoonerk Running Toward Fitness Health trends are on the rise. More people than ever are jogging, lzfting weights and dieting their way to better health. by Stephanie Westley The lakeshore path is seldom as quiet and uninhabited as its name suggests. Nowadays, joggers clad in brightly col- ored sweat suits frequent the tree-lined path, enjoying the scenic beauty of Lake Mendota, the crisp air and per- spiring. The same is true of Washington, Tenny or James Madison parks, the Capitol Square and any city street day or night. More and more people are taking up this invigorating sport. Itls a great way to clear out the lungs and take inches off the thighs, waist and calves. Jogging can also be a basic method for staying in shape for basket- ball, tennis and skiing. A serious jogger should start out on the right foot with a good pair of jog- ging shoes. A good pair of brand-name running shoes cost from $30 to $40. Nikes and duo-purpose shoes average slightly less, around $25. The price depends on the style and materials used to make the shoe. Michael Anderson, an employee at Petriels Sports on State Street, runs 15 miles a week to keep in shape for bas- ketball and cross-country skiing. He usually runs in the early evening, and when he can force himself to get out of bed, he runs in the morning. Mike suggested that prospective run- ners keep all their muscles in tune. Aside from jogging he recommended sit-ups to keep the tummy llnice and flatll and jumping rope to strengthen leg muscles. He also emphasized the importance of stretching out before and after jogging to avoid cramps. A short walk after running is the best way to wind down and cool the body slowly. Many runners jog through the Arboretum or along the lakeshore path quduring spring, summer and fall. The l path is a student favorite. A jaunt from the Capitol to Picnic Point is six miles. Arboretum paths vary from one to eight miles. The enthusiastic can tally up 10 miles by hoofing it around the perimeter of Lake Mendota. Avid runners jog outside during the winter too, but most resort to the track at the Shell. Outdoor winter jogging requires extra precautions against heat loss and frostbite. Joggers should wear a turtleneck sweater, sweat shirt, a face mask, a hat and mittens and long underwear. For out-of-shape joggers, cold weather can be extremely dangerous. Regardless of season, beginning and battle-of-the-bulge joggers should avoid exertion by easing into a regular jogging pattern. Building the endurance to break the two-mile barrier is worth the initial aches and mid-point stagnation periods for most joggers. Glances shared by joggers as they pass show the respect and admiration each has for his body and the sport. Even though many jog alone, the sport has all the characteris- tics of team effort. 67 eh: The Cooperative Savings Plan Organizing, managing, surviving together 68 by Evelyn Gobel Theyire located in numerous loca- tions in the university area. Theyire based on the idea of working together for the benefit of everyone involved. Theyire controlled by their members. operated for them and by them, usually on a non-profit or cost basis. What are they? Cooperatives, or co-ops. One type of co-op is the food co-op. Three food co-ops frequented by uni- versity students include the Green Lan- tern Eating Co-op and the Mifflin Street and Langdon Street Co-ops which are both food stores. The Green Lantern Eating Co-op has been located on University Avenue for about the last 20 years, although it has existed in Madison for about 40 years. Its 100 members pay a small stock fee to join and are then able to share the work and provide meals at a lower price. One member is a full-time cook. Set up and clean up duties are divided among the members so that each member helps for an equal num- ber of meals. The two meals served per day are based mainly on home-style menus. Not to be forgotten are the movies shown once or twice a week which co-op members can attend for free. The Langdon Street Co-op is a col- lective grocery. The employees, eight full-time and eight work-study mem- bers, conduct the business transactions. Volunteers work at least three hours a week and can get a 15 percent discount on food purchases. Members pay $5 a year to join the co-op and can buy food at a 10 percent discount. The co-op sells natural foods, including tofu, borganid, eggs and preservative-free wheat germ bread. The Mifflin Street Co-op is another non-profit grocery. For 10 years it has been located on Mifflin Street. The Mifflin Street Co-op survived the Miff- lin Street riots of the 1960s and is run Rn" ; $55: 2 by an anarchist collective. The co-op was built during the Vietnam era, and the members still advocate the decen- tralization of government and manls right to control his own life. Members contend man should control the food he eats and should strive for the return of the earth to its natural state. Believing that meat has many ers for the Mifflin Street Co-op are the Intra-Community Cooperative UCQ and Bobby Golden of the Golden Morning Company. The ICC supplies dry goods in bulk. Bobby Golden. who helped start the store. supplies the pro- duce. The Mifflin Street Co-op spon- sors the Mifflin Street Block Party the first Saturday in May to celebrate the Co-ops provide the student with an alternative to dorm or apartment liv- ing, often at reduced cost. Not only do these co-ops satisfy food and living necessities. but they can also be a great place to meet people and have some fun. unhealthy components because of its high position in the food chain, the Mifflin Street Co-op members advo- cate a vegetarian diet. They have found that a diet of brown rice, beans and vegetables provide needed protein. Dis- Lcouraging the use of refined sugars, they suggest substitutes such as honey, molasses and various kinds of syrup. They also sell carob powder, which can be used as a substitute for cocoa or chocolate. The co-op sells mainly organic and whole grain products, although they also have some processed foods such as cereals and crackers. The food suppli- coming of spring. Food co-ops arenit the only type of co-op, however. In many co-ops. mem- bers agree to live and work together. The university owns two womenls co- ops on Johnson Street a the Susan Davis and Zoe Bayliss co-ops a and two menls co-ops on Orchard Street a the Henry Rust and David Shreiner co- ops. Each co-op houses approximately 40 to 55 residents, all of whom help with meals and house cleaning. The womenls co-ops each have their own full-time cook. The menls co-ops have adjoining basements and share a dining room and kitchen. A president. elected by co-op members, and busi- ness manager help keep things running smoothly. Living conditions are much the same as those in dorms except for the work duties, but rates for room and board are much lower. Other Madison co-ops vary in size and living arrangement. Some house 10 to 15 people who do all the cooking and cleaning. One such co-op is the Groves Womenls Co-op on Pinckney Street. 69 70 T. Lengnick x; xoydauaj 1 st embarrassing when you have to count your money before you go into a store. . W The Student Dilemma 0f Absolute Zero How to balance a budget of books, rent , and tuition on a pencil point. by Jean Reinhold Living on a student budget for four years or more can be frustrating if not right next door to impossible. liltis embarrassing when you have to count your money before you go into a store to make sure you have enoug 7 said Lori Waffenschmidt. Balancing a checkbook in negative three-digit numbers not only leaves the owner depressed, but also wondering how to manage living through the year. Itls a matter of which check to bounce first e tuition, books or the rent. Faced with rising tuition, supermar- ket inflation and housing monopolies, students have no way out of their pre- dicament. Having a job may mean A more years in school and more costs in the long run. Students with heavy credit loads and no time to work sadly watch their accumulated savings dwin- dle to a couple of decimals. Letters home, originally filled with complaints about roommates and classes or news or puppy love, evolve into urgent requests for care packages; uDear Morn, Getting along with Julie. Still going out with Bob. Pleaseisend socks and deviled ham? With luck, help arrives quickly and before the phone bill. III wish I had made more money this summer? said Marci Haight. ttIf I want to go to Florida or anywhere else, I would have to get a job, and I donlt have time for that? Car and bus expenses for getting to and from campus are an added burden for students When the biking season ends. But budgeting for bus fare doesnlt compare to figuring the cost of groceries. At times rapidly diminishing milk supplies or junk food habits urk room- mates, but a roommatels worth can never be doubted when itis time to carry the bags home. ItLiving on a student budget is keep- ing the temperature in your apartment at 55 degrees because you donlt want to pay for the heat? said Paula Musich. After a week of scrimping and sav- ing, the worst blow is discovering the Tyme machine is out of money and the nearby grocery store wonlt cash a check. The real world never looked more tempting. The struggle continues through four, four and a half, five years and more waitressing, clerking, and semester-end poverty. For many, the option of house-fellowing or becoming a teach- ing assistant looms largely on the hori- zon, balanced against the expense of graduate school. Whether the cost of living and edu- cation will affect the breadth and depth of the college degree remains to be seen, but the studentls ability to adjust budget-related cash flows will certainly be a factor. 7I "Have you ever seen a street with a hang- over?" queried one partier after he walked down State Street on the morning after. It was promoted as the hMirdi Gras of the North." Days before Halloween, scaffolding and stage equipment rose on the State Street 55 Mall, looming over pedestrian kiosks, and lights - an ominous symbol of the upcom- 3 ing free-for-all. Halloween has traditionally been an occa- sion for the rowdy, bizarre and lunatic in all of us to emerge and become acceptable. Spon- taneous partying was the rule for past Madi- son Halloweens. However, the event had also been associated with police problems and van- dalism. This year, WSA took its role as Madison t party promoter and sponsored celebration on the State Street Mall. After receiving the cityhs okay, WSA hired bands, and obtained beer permits. e , The pre-patty scenario was unfolding as planned the stage was set, beer taps primed, and a nuance of craziness was in the ant. However, nature oblivibus to the static excitement that permeated the Mall, had her own Halloween trick brewing. Downpours were successful in postponing the scheduled bands, but could not dampen the masquerad- ers0 quest for a good time. An estimated 17,000 revelers descended on State Street, and activity exploded into a jubi- lee of the traditional kind. mus 'a J . Mautner Jaumew 'f Despite the thilly. damp air imd the pmtr ponement 0f the WSArsponsored stage hands, Stiite Street was jammed with t'ostume originality. Mummies, Camel tigitrette puekages. Oreo umkiex dragons, mice, farmers. treest beer tans. bananas. and other trezitions took to the streets. However. not only the street was szitizlted with people. Many of the porehes and fire CSUIPCS of State Street apartments were also swelling with telebruntsi Rock Musit blared from open windows as pnrtiers observed the sea of Happens, Franken- steint downs, and spooks below them. One suth State Street goer. was :1 rollers- kiiring Dennis Coyier. dressed :15 a middle aged woman in :1 typiml multi-eolored pant- Suit. "I got the dress at the Salvation Army." he saitit Haunting :1 fine highlighted with mas- timl. rouge .ind lipstitk. "Can you believe it!" he said while point, ing to his hlontie wig. and im wutfit 0f hlue. red. yellow. and green Librit. "My mother has a suitcase full of Hallow- een gear. I got into it one day and iust started putting things together." he said. He then re-entered the street and rolled bklt'k into the mob. The street itself. however. wasnk the only plate temming with mmotion and frenzy. On the 300 bloek of State Street. eager elbnw-to-elhow partiers VICd for the chume to enter the Pub "Hurry up and 0an the door." yelled 2m irate chimney sweep. When the bouncer gipproatthed the door. the influx of humanity muld not be quelled, The trowd surged forward and one young lady took advantage of the situation by pin- ning the artifieial protruding breasts of a man dressed as 21 woman. The "woman" took her velvet purse and began to hit the girl. "I've had to put up with people like you all night. In fact, live had to repel so many admirers of my body that I even broke the handle of my purse" U. Anew D Shexxs Jeuinew 'r YHHS G In a nearby booth, a mouse, a slice of Swiss Cheese, a witch and dracula enjoyed numer- ous beers and a wicked weed. The party did not end on the Slst, how- ever. Thousands of partiers returned to the Mall area on November 1 to celebrate to the tunes of "The Suburbs,u "The Shakedown band? and "The Waves? mus 'a J Mautner J Maulner D. Shew Practice Makes Perfect in the Great Escape by Nancy Ruth In the years spent at UW-Madison, the student acquires a vast collection of college pranks to fill the files of his or her memory banks. Once out in the ttreal world? these files are retrieved and relived. Body passing at Badger games is one such tradition. So is the frenzied march up State Street on Halloween, skinny dipping in Lake Mendota and spitting over the top of Camp Randall on a crowded football Saturday. But of all college pranks, one that rates with just about everyone is a late- night venture into the black abyss of the unknown: the fire escape tube in Science Hall. Science Hall, one of the most ancient buildings on campus, competes with the Armory as medieval relic. When the original hall burned to the ground at the turn of the century, the present masterpiece was erected .. the first building on campus to be fireproofed. The architects thoughtfully provided an emergency fire exit, bringing delight to countless generations of college stu- dents. The fire escape is a metal- encased tube that spirals around itself for four floors, pitch dark and icy cold at night, until it exits at the rear of the building. What attraction could this possibly hold for students? de have to guess that its the thrill of pitching headfirst into total dark- ness, its the threat of getting caught, and in large part, its massive quantities of legal and illegal stimulants? said a campus security officer. Entry into the fire escape can be gained by various means. Although the building is securely locked, sympa- thetic graduate students putting in late hours often respond to the desperate pleas of inebriates and offer them entry. At times, doors are left ajar and secretive tiptoeing to the fourth floor is all that is necessary. However, there are times when one is forced to resort to athletic stamina and agility and work from the ground up, inside the tube. Although it is necessary to remove shoes and socks for this feat, and in frigid weather it tends to cause blue knuckles and frostbitten toes, ; efforts are rewarded by the sheer exhil- aration of being able to slide down again. v At the top with feet dangling over the edge, there is a certain amount of hesitance to begin the descent, as self- preservation instincts come into play. Travelling down four floors, locked inside a pitch dark, cold metal tube conjures up reminiscences of childhood under-the-bed-checks and dark spooky , ; basements. But after a substantial amount of prodding from peers, cull'ausi- trophobic fears are suppressed and the adventurer shoves off down Aliceis rabbit hole. itGoing down is pretty scaryf said engineer John Beck. ttBut once you get to the bottom, you realize how fun it was and want to do it again right away. Its like being in an amusement park without paying admission? Freshmen become acquainted with the tube as part of their normal assimi- lation process. iiWhen I graduated, I sorta figured it was my duty to give my sister a few pointers on ways to suegeed at having fun in MadisonnNaturalylygi-t the fire escape tube was ohe of the pri-L orities on my listf Said a marketing graduate. It is also a priority on the list of cam- pus trouble spots for university police. Although for the most part, no records are maintained as to how frequently j students illegally gain access to and use the Science Hall fire escape, one Pro- tection and Security tP and s spokes- person said, llThat fire escape gets a lot of use . .. an awful lot . . . and therels 'i "never any fires? Normally when a student emerges from the exit door at the bottom of the tube and faces the feet of a burly P and S officer, he or she, and friends, are reprimanded with a warning. Although campus security appears to be lenient, they have grave concerns. V ?lThereis-t the potential for a lot of vandalism in Science Hall, with a group of students running around at three in the morning, one officer said. : ttAncl therels also the danger of injury going down the tunnel. I guess the tun- nel could be permanently closed, but i there is certainly a negative side to clos- , ing down a fire escape? And so until some type of action is l taken to more actively discourage after-hours use of the tube, the Science Hall fire escape will remain one of the bastions of college tradition in Madi- m-VS-uoni , A , 1' donl't'know why we liked to do it so much? saidta UW graduate. ltlt was . Rfa challenge and it was illegal and it was lyefun. Andgwhat the heck, you only go around once in life, right? Jauoodg '3 78 Companionship In Friendly Fins and Fur by Nicole Benson Many students canlt wait to begin living away from home just so they can own a creature they can call their own. However. many campus-area landlords require the tenant to sign a contract which forbids pets other than fish or snails. The contract may give the land- lord the right to evict the student or keep the entire security deposit if pets are found in the apartment. Students have many reasons for wanting pets. llMy two kitties, Gloria and Pugsley, are so nice? said Ricki Hoffman. llThey comfort you when youire sick. When I was sick, my cat licked my face all day and kept me warm? til like my dog scuz Shes crazy? said Peggy Ellis. liPets are important to kids? said Su Race. llThey teach kids to have respect for animals. Whatever love you give to your pet youlre going to get back? Pets can pose problems. The pet-lov- erls roommates may object to having an animal in the house. They may feel that because no one is at home during the daytime, the pet does not get proper care. Pets cannot be left alone for long periods of time. This makes weekend trips for their owners almost impossible unless someone is willing to animal-sit. Real pet-lovers however, seem will- ing to accept the consequences. Some take the risk of bearing the cost of their furry or finny friends and pray the landlord will never discover them. One woman who works at the Fur, Fin and Feather Pet Shop on State Street said the shop sells mostly fish. Fish are inexpensive pets. The store sells goldfish for 79 cents each, fish- bowls for $2 and a 4 to 6 month supply of food for about 69 cents. TlMy fish are good to talk to when E. Spooner you donit want anyone to talk back? said Jim Miller. llTheylre so peaceful. Besides itls a great line, you know . . . How would you like to come up and see my fish"? Students who are pining for a pet but canlt keep one should try bestowing their tenderloving care on a few satis- fied house plants. Caring for plants may not be as much fun, but they are allowed in just about any apartment. JOPUBJISb ' X . . i a . 4 1 .. m ; - ,... A4. I I ; .v...-..,,,, .. t. ! IIIIIlI-IIII3IIII E. Spooner Japuenso 3' 80 When December 1979 New Yeafs Eve bells tall, the world will have begun 1980 AD, just fouryears away from 1984. Fears of Big Brother and rumors of double-think are no longer among the concerns ofsociety, because we have overcome such blatant regressions e or at least that is what we believe. EH 82 Blind Man Gives Direction III can it remember ever being depressed about my blindness. I ,m just about like any other person. ,, by Jean Reinhold The student entered the Peterson Office Building and gazed at the row of windows ahead of him. He looked down at the ID card in his hands and began taking slow steps down the corri- dor, squinting to read the signs above the windows. A frown crossed his face as he shrugged his shoulders and turned around. He .saw the sign: Information. He approached the man with dark glasses behind the desk, and said, IlCan you tell me where to get my ID vali- dated? IIGO to the end of the hall and to your left? said the man. The student grinned and headed down the hall. Gordon Hass gives directions in the Peterson Building from 9:30 to 4:15 every weekday. He does his job well, despite his blindness. He was born a blue baby. Doctors gave him too much oxygen and later discovered that it burned his retinas, leaving him with only light and dark perception. III learned the inside of the building myself, although I havenlt been on the second, third, or fourth floors? said Hass. III give directions for the regist- rarls office, and thatls on the first floor. It didnit take me too long to learn my way around; about a week Pd say? Hass was wearing a green suit with a red-flannel shirt to protect him from the suddenly cool temperatures. His hair is cut short and is combed neatly in place. He talks in short, gruff bursts with long silences between his phrases, but will talk to anyone who approaches him. Occasionally Hass spends his break time in the basement cafeteria. He walks from the desk to the elevators at the other end of the hall, rides to the basement and walks the 50 feet to the cafeteria, all without the help of his white cane. III know this building, he said. Hass said that some days are hectic. IIWhen youlve got to register 40 thou- sand students, that can be a little wild. Most of the students come here to pay their fees at the bursarls office, and during registration week and the first week of classes, all the fee-payment windows are open? During those weeks, the information desk may be surrounded by students, all asking questions at the same time, and the long lines at the windows twist down the corridor. Before coming to the Peterson Build- ing, Hass worked at the University Counseling Center until the govern- ment eliminated the job he filled. A faculty member told him about the job opening at the Peterson Building, and he started work there about six years ago. He walks the 15 minutes to and from work every day, even though he lives on West Main Street. IIIf I leave at 4:15, I can walk home before it gets dark? he said. He prefers walking dur- ing the daytime because he can see light. In spite of his handicap, Hass remains in high spirits. II wonder what T. Lengnick I would do if I did have normal vision? he said, I canlt remember ever being depressed about my blindness. Ilm just about like any other person? Any student having trouble finding his way through the thousands of stu- dents in the Peterson Building during registration week need not hesitate to approach the man wearing dark glasses behind the information desk. Gordon Hass may not be able to lead the stu- dent to his destination step by step, but he is more than willing to point the confused person in the right direction. SlNEaS GlNEERING MILY RESOURCES .RMACY SING EMBER 23 - LIED HEALTH . 8 LIFE SCIENCES UCATION S 5 AD 8 UNIV SPECIALS No asking for directions or peeking under the blindfold is allowed as the student walks, guided by his systematic touching white cane on the ground ahead. ' The frustration, uncertainty and tri- umphs of Visually impaired mobility must become as familiar to this future teacher as the terrain he will teach his students to travel. Participating in the blindfolded drop-off lesson is only one phase of the Mobility Training Project at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin-Madison. The stu- dent is driven via a route where he is unable to maintain his orientation, dropped off and told to meet his instructor at a specified place several blocks away. The project trains mobility special- ists to teach the blind and visually impaired to travel independently. Karen Todd, a mobility specialist with the project, said mobility students are not simulating blindness, merely non-visual travel. She said a blind per- sons memory or hearing is not better, and that they are just trained to be more attuned to auditory. tactual and other clues. The project is centered in the Department of Behavioral Disabilities and generally takes two years to com- plete. Students who have previously taught mobility skills to visually impaired individuals can complete the project in only one year. There are 12 mobility students presently enrolled in the curriculum. According to Dr. Bruce Blasch, head of the Mobility Training Project, it is the only one of its kind in the country that trains mobility specialists to work with mobility problems posed by any disabling condition. This means partic- ipants learn how to help the aging, mentally retarded and other handicap- ped individuals and not just those with visual impairments learn to use public transportation. The specialist teaches the disabled person in the environment on a one-to-one basis until he becomes comfortable with ways of getting around independently. Specialists in mobility training are instructed under blindfold for about 25 hours before they take the first drop-off test. During the training sessions, the trainee learns to use traveling informa- tion by picking up cues from the other senses. For example, various route areas can be identified by the visually impaired individuals through the street texture or gradient, drifting smells, or sounds muffled by building awnings or over- hangs. The Mobility Training Project offers several advantages. Blasch says it is timely because during the current energy crisis, it teaches the disabled to use public transportation. This con- serves fuel and saves private and state agencies the expense of having those persons bused individually or in small groups. Until now, most blind people have had to rely on Braille maps called hap- tic maps. According to Dr. Blasch, most blind persons canlt benefit from such a map because either they cant read Braille or the maps dontt contain information about surface texture, landmarks or building interiors. He also said it takes time to understand how the scale of a map relates to that of the environment. The mobility specialists are making travel on campus easier for the visually impaired persons by providing audi- unmg S Left: Students are familiar with Gordan Hass and the post he fills at the Peterson information desk. Below: Training begins inside for UW mobility trainees. tory maps. Because landmark informa- tion is recorded on a cassette tape, the blind person need only push a button, and he can listen to cues for what to notice along the route. If the landscape changes, the tapes can simply be erased and re-recorded. ltYou can build in the kind of informa- tion visually impaired persons needf, said Blasch. And the tape library is growing. Each mobility student must make a tape of the interior of one of the cam- pus buildings or routes on campus as a curriculum requirement. In addition, the mobility specialists have little trouble finding jobs because their training background prepares them to work with any disabled person. Evelyn Scoup, a mobility specialist with the project, said she was offered two jobs even before she graduated. uThe practical experience was very enrichingfl said Scoup. tlltls a learning process for everybody? M. Bowers eShining Star9 Illuminates Madison9s Cultural Life by Doug Kramer It was 30 years in planning, nearly two years in construction, and around $10 million in cost. But itls finally here. Madisonls new Civic Center opened in February with customary hoopla and excitement. Mrs. Joan Mondale was among a host of state and local dignitaries who participated in the gala Grand Open- ing. But actually, the opening festivities lasted a whole month. There was some- thing for everyone. A two-week extravaganza called llstreet Scenesh featured free perform- ances by local artists every day. What kind of entertainment did they pro- vide? You name it a banjo, barber- shop, jazz, bluegrass, folk, polka, con- cert and chamber music, as well as womenis theatre, childrenis drama and puppet shows. Then there was an Arts Expo in which over 45 artists and art groups participated. There were also special weekly events like Nostalgia Day which fea- tured silent movies and live vaudeville entertainers. And, as a contrast, a few weeks later the Center sponsored Kids Day, where children saw free puppet and magic shows, clowns and K.I.D.S. theatre. A11 in all, dances, concerts, tours, and shows filled the 118,000 square foot building and will for years to come. The building itself is not totally new, but a combination of two existing downtown buildings. The first is the former Capitol Thea- tre, built in 1928 as a movie and vaude- ville house, with a seating capacity of 2200. Now called the Oscar Mayer Theatre, it has been completely restored to its former elegance, with huge hanging chandeliers, ceiling rosettes, latticework stencil patterns on the walls and richly ornamented cast- iron railings along the staircases. In addition, the restored theatre fea- tures a new and larger orchestra pit, an extended stage and comfy seats. The last row in the balcony is only 107 feet from the front of the stage, providing every audience member with a superb view. The second existing building to become part of the Civic Center was a Montgomery Wards store. The remod- eled three-story structure is now home for the Madison Art Center and includes administrative offices, prac- tice rooms and galleries. The gallery spaces are formed by movable parti- tions instead of permanent walls so that exhibit settings can be changed periodi- cally. Construction has molded the existing ???:7 building into one and made the result- ing building even bigger. The new parts of the Civic Center include the Isthmus Theatre tsmaller and more informal than the Oscar Mayer Theatrel, radio and TV studios, a box office, a ground floor restaurant, general offices and liThe Crossroads? The Crossroads is the large open area where all interior 2 theatres, exhibits and auditoriums are joined. A Madison Civic Center was first proposed back in the early 505, and Frank Lloyd Wright went to work on it. He proposed a terrace auditorium on the shores of Lake Monona, but that plan was finally rejected in 1974 as too costly. Then in 1976, with the Capitol Theatre available and nearby Mont- gomery Wards also on the market, it seemed like an ideal time to carry out the plan and expand upon what was Photos by T. Lengnick already there. , Many local organizations are expected to use the Civic Center, including the Madison Civic Music Association, Madison Civic Repertory, Madison Childrenls Theatre, Wiscon- sin Chamber Orchestra and the Artists Theatre Alliance. But aside from local talent, national and international talent will be show- cased at the Center. Just in the first few months of operation, visiting talent included singers and dancers from Cuba, the Duke Ellington Orchestra. two Milwaukee Symphony concerts and the San Francisco Ballet, to name a few. Ticket prices were quite reasona- ble, ranging from $5 to about $15. In addition to musicians, singers and dancers, touring groups have presented several shows. The first, performed by the Milwaukee Repertory Theatre. was called tlFighting Bob? Set in contem- porary times, it portrayed an imaginary journey through history. Also on stage in April was a profes- sional production of ttShowboatfl the Broadway hit of 1927. Scheduled for J une is slAinlt Misbehavinl? Civic Center officials also expect to hold future rock concerts in the build- ing. Though mass-appeal bands requir- ing seating capacity for 10,000 people would still play at the Coliseum, some smaller bands are likely to play the Civic Center. This is a welcome pro- posal for the many UW students who live within easy walking distance of the Center. So not only can the city add a new Civic Center to the State Street Mall and Capitol Square rejuvenation pro- jects, but it can offer another element of culture to its already diverse popula- tion. Downtown Madison is looking better every day! left page: The original organ from the Capitol Theater has been made a permanent fixture of the Madison Civic Center. This page: Top left: Metal mushrooms and an artistically hung dropcloth were on display during the Grand Opening. Bot- tom left: Opening day crowds milled through the Crossroads area just outside of the Oscar Mayer Theater. Below: The ornamental facade of the Civic Center entrance is part of the reason why Madisonls new cultural center is being referred to as llThe Shining Star? 85 , g in her apartment by a , 11 who br ' e in Wielding a kn Graphics by S. Rude Photos by D. Plutchak the police department. Statistics are incomplete, few arrests are made. and relatively few sexual assailants in Mad- ison are prosecuted or found guilty. In the meantime, the safety of women in hMad City is threatened. They must take precautions and live with fears most men live without. .h ,5 Late night hours are most dangerous for the lonefemale walker. A womants personal safety and respect is most seriously threat- ened by the degradation and violence of a sexual assault. 87 88 Women Provide Their Own Support for the Upward Climb by Carla Beth Matlin Whatever happened to womenIS lib? Take a look around and youlll notice that it has taken on a new appearance. The angry, revolutionary. bra-burning days of the late 1960s and early 1705 are no longer seen on the Madison campus. What does this say about the womens movement? Is it dying down? Losing its strength to a new wave of conserva- tism? Many area feminists agree that the movement has entered a new phase in its approach to the liberation move- ment. A phase in which women are now trying to initiate changes from within the system, rather than attack- ing the system from outside. as it did in its counter-culture days. Womenfs liberation began as a counter-culture movement, struggling against the norms, defying the laws. in order to gain recognition of womanis equal position in society. Susan B. Anthony, author of the Woman1s Suf- frage Amendment and often referred to as the founder of the women,s move- ment. spent her entire life working to further womenfs causes. Rallying her followers, she led demonstrations, formed various womenis organizations, and faced legal prosecution in the name of the movement. Her suffrage newspaper, ffThe Revolution." attacked the problems women faced, and it directed the suffrage movement during the two years that it was pub- lished. Anthony formed the National Womanis Suffrage Association in 1864 to campaign for the womanls vote. Even so, women did not receive the right to vote until 1921. The struggle continues. Many of the issues Anthony was fighting for in the 18408 are still being fought for today. Equal pay for equal work is still a major concern in some job areas. The Equal Rights Amendment has yet to be ratified before its extension date expires on June 30, 1982. Equal repre- sentation and recognition of women in the political scenes is a barrier that has just begun to be broken down. In 1979 two women were elected to internationally known leadership posi- tions. Margaret Thatcher became the first woman Prime Minister of Great Britain. And the stunned city of Chi- cago saw its first woman mayor a Jane Byrne - take office. In sports. Janet Guthrie demonstrated that women havejust as much nerve and stamina as men when she became the first woman to race the Indianapolis 500. These achievements. though. have been made only by slow and determined work. The approach women have taken in their struggle has changed with the times. In Madison, as well as across the nation. feminists have turned away from a mass movement working against the culture to a more diffused effort working within the culture. Liesl Blockstein, 0f Madisonls Politi- cal Caucus, views the transformation in the womens movement as following the normal progression as stated by Anthonyls motto: Agitate, Educatet Organize. ffWe,ve agitated, and weive educated people; now its time to organize ourselves? Blockstein said. IIThe womenls movement has entered a new phase where it is more sophisti- cated in its approach? Blockstein explained that structure and organization are necessary to accomplish feminist goals. When the Womenls Political Caucus was organ- ized eight years ago, it started with the idealistic goal of being a movement and not an organization. A movement is a mass of people with no formal membership and no structure. But in order to be effective, the group had to Margaret Thatcher Prime Minister of England organize and structure itself. In Madison, the women,s movement has become organized and has branched into more than 20 different committees focusing on political rights, self-protection, health, parenting. les- bian rightst birth rights and the arts. The diffusion of feminist groups into all aspects of society is helping femin- ism gain acceptance. Change is being promoted in all areas. In an interview early last year, Susan Friedman of the Womenls Studies Department, saw the attempts by women to work within the system as giving strength to the movement. The radical overtones so often associated with the movement, and which contrib- ute to the climate of nonacceptance which surrounds it, are dissipating. lfAs feminist ideas are slowly dif- fused into society, the less radical ideas . u Ks; m0 unnqmlllnq are associated with feminism? said Friedman. ttMany of the students who enroll in a womenls studies course donlt associate the program with the feminist movement, but they soon learn there is a connection. The stereo- types of feminism still exist, but femin- ist ideas are being accepted? A year ago Annabel Kendall. editor of Bread 61 Roses, a Madison area feminist magazine, saw the dispersion of the womens movement as a neces- sary, but fatal, development. The change was necessary, she said. ttbecause self-containment was getting the movement nowhere, and in order to change the culture, the group must become dispersed into several sub- groups." At the same time, she saw this dis- persion as putting the movement on llself-destructli a each faction is too concerned with its own issues and problems to lend support to any other group. The factionalism and a general apathy are the obstacles Kendall faced when trying to make a go of her maga- zine. Other area feminists believe that the diffusion of the womenis movement will not necessarily cause it to lose momentum. Jean Barwick, manager of Lysistrata, Madisonis feminist restau- rant, believes that women have come too far to give it all up. ttAs women work within the system in more professional careers, and gain more earning power a they arenlt going to throw this away I donit think there is a danger of the move- ment falling apart because there are on-going dangers? Barwick said. Barwick does feel the difficulties, though, of a movement composed of several different interest groups. Lysis- trata Restaurant was conceived of as a center to promote feminism, where women, men and community organiza- tions could meet for dinner, dancing, art displays and meetings. The prob- lem. Barwick says, is trying to please all the interest groups at the same time. For instance, some groups feel that Lysistrata devotes too much time and space to ments interests, while other groups believe it is necessary to include men in events in order to show them what the feminist movement is trying to accomplish. A major goal of the womenls move- ment is to establish consciousness-rais- ing among all community members. By diffusing itself into the structure of society, the womenls movement has succeeded in heightening the publicls awareness of the position women hold and what their needs are. The woments movement has also had a significant effect on the roles men play in society. Jacob Stockinger, a consultant on sex equity with the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction, says that a male feminist movement has started as an offshoot of the womenis movement. The womenls movement has taught men that they ttmay be political masters but they are not masters of themselves. One sex does not have to lose in order for the other to gain? Stockinger, who considers himself a male feminist, regards feminism as an ideology not confined to sexes. He believes that women hold an institu- tionalized second place in society, and Jane Byme Mayor of Chicago Barbara Crabb First female Federal judge - serves Illinois, uonaauuog ssard uosipew JO Ksaunog Indiana and Wisconsin they must work to secure equal power. While male feminists look at menls oppression of women, another seg- ment, which calls itself masculinist. looks at how women have oppressed men. Masculinists are concerned with human liberation through manis eyes. Man Alive is an organization in Madi- son that formed last year in opposition to male feminists. The group does not consider itself anti-feminist, yet the members say they are not feminists. either. Roy Schenk, a member of Man Alive, says that while women are oppressed economically and politically, men are emotionally, psychologically and morally oppressed. It is a ltvicious circlef Schenk says, tlwhere men get dumped on by women and women get dumped on by men? Schenk says that we have to assume that the different oppressions experi- enced by men and women are equal. He also added, though, that women are in a tlone-upll position. tlTheyTve been able to eliminate some of their oppres- sion and also keep men in their spiui'ua'l '1 89 90 $ C C 0 U U 2 ..; A candlelight rally paid tribute to women who died from illegal abortions oppressed state." Schenk said. Schenk says men feel morally infe- rior. Societyls sexual double standard condones manls sexual freedom. while placing women above such activities. ltMen experience intense feelings of guilt and women use this to manipulate them? Schenk said. As the confines of traditional sex- role patterns continue to be broken. it is necessary to look for clear values and identification. Men and women can be liberated only if the oppressions they perceive are analyzed. As can be seen, many interpretations and focal points exist. The womenls movement once faced its greatest obstacle in societyls refusal to accept and recognize it as an entity. It has overcome this barrier by diffus- ing and working itself into the structure of society. ttWomenls voices arenlt softer. there is just more background noise? Stock- inger explains. People are accepting womenls rights more now than in the past. and they are being integrated into socialization patterns at an earlier age. The movement is simply following the nature of social change. It is also gain- ing greater validity, as research in womenls studies is being fully recog- nized and accepted. Many women see a conservative movement growing. The increasing popularity of the Greek system on cam- pus. for example. is viewed by some as an attempt to regain traditional roles and lifestyles. But is this necessarily wrong? Traditional roles may be very satisfying for many women. The point is not to eliminate traditional roles but to present women with role options. Too many women are llburning outll by putting all their energies into one specific issue. It becomes increasingly difficult to lend support to the move- ment as a whole. On-going total sup- port is needed. but this seems to come only in crisis situations. ttWhen a crisis issue arises women get together? Blockstein said. tlAfter the crisis they are not together. They form all over again with each new issue . . . I would like to see a more on- going coalition." An on-going coalition, Blockstein explained. would be a coming together of all the different groups to see what each is doing and to lend support where needed. Women held monthly town meetings at Lysistrata for a short while last year but disbanded in summer. Barwick would like to see something on this order started again. llThis is precisely what a community like this needs." he said. ltSpecial inter- est groups get caught up in their own issues. We need to keep communica- tion lines open? What ever happened to womenls lib? Itls here in Madison, working in almost every facet of the community. It dis- plays a new approach to its 'goals. and it still has many obstacles to overcome, but it is working and progressing. What is needed is unification. There must be a coalition, not only among the women in the community, but among men and women. Only when both men and women unite to focus on the issues will the goals of feminism be reached. 'Hey, Mr. Postman . . .9 S tudents love the way Al delivers by JoEllen Bursinger Al is one of the most desired men in town. Visions of him can inspire a rap- ture that compares to that of a State Street bar after the completion of final exams. His daily arrival is anticipated even more than the 5 oiclock MIAI'S'IH on Channel 3. He has the power to hold normally independent students captive in their apartments, nervously but anxiously scoping the streets for his coming. There are few things left in this world that deserve such an anticipated and heralded welcome, and the arrival of Al Livesey is one of them. Al is a mailman whose route covers a section of Langdon Street and the downtown area. He might easily defeat Bucky Badger in a popularity poll of students who live in the area, for he is the one who provides the connections for students to far-away family and friends. Such popularity is highly appropri- ate, for one of his visits could material- ize a care package from home, a card from a friend, or a letter of acceptance for graduate school. A1 is most eagerly sought after on February 14 when the love-lorn pace apartment lobbies waiting for valen- tines. However, even valentine anticipa- tion can be surpassed when students are pacing the floor, waiting for a letter of job confirmation. They have been observed camping out near the mailbox and nearly attacking Al when he arrives. But Alls efforts are sincerely rewarded. llSometimes the students invite me in for snacks or sandwichesfi he said. thost of the other mailmen don,t want to take this route because of the constant turnover. But I love the students? Students who live in the area con- sider him a Langdon Street institution. IlHeis great. He always goes out of his way to be nice. I donit understand how he doesnlt blow his temper when we bug him? said one loyal fan. In fact, A1 has a number of fan clubs in the larger apartment complexes. IIWe all love him? bubbled one girl in Ann Emery apartments. Alls endearment for his tlconstitu- encyli is evident. III look forward to seeing the familiar faces because it kind of makes my day to find out what the students are up to? he said. They usu- ally know when to expect me because I try to stay on schedule. I especially enjoy hand delivering the mail to all the pretty girls? Student life is synonymous with housing hassles and inconveniences. However, in future years, Langdon Street residents will be able to look back with fond memories on Al and the mail and the good news he delivered. Right: A1 Livesey T. Lengnick 9l Afro-Americin 92 F The "'3? J L The theme was a people away from home. The event acknowledged those who have led in the past or are pres- ently leading these people toward a revered goal. The continuing challenge is to establish a definition of themselves which commands respect and the right to exist in dignity every month of the year wherever home may be. Since 1926 Black Americans have tiofficiallyli observed their inheritance throughout the month of February. During February, they would be encouraged to dredge through the annals of American history in an attempt to find and commemorate approved negro figures as representa- t tives of the history of their race. The observance of Black History Month at the University of Wisconsin in 1980 was not designed to idolize nor dim the glory of the forefathers, but to recognize that just as a palace cannot stand without maintenance, a race can- not survive without growth. This years observance of the conti- nuity of Black people included all peo- ples of color and was arranged through the cooperation of the First World His- torical Association, the African Stu- dent Union, the African-American Stu- dents Union, the African-American Students Association, the Multicultural councils, Community Outreach, Ideas and Issues and the Wisconsin Union Directorate. Only 800 of the Madison campusl students are Black though 40,000 are registered. However, the undeniable classification of Blacks as a campus minority is counterbalanced by the raised consciousness of individual stu- T Wu an s l mutate! dents as well as Black clubs and organi- zations. The Black population of the Madi- son campus has already accepted the challenge of establishing an acceptable definition of itself. The First World Historical Association tFWHAi, com- posed of Black students representing various campus organizations, was spe- cifically formed to organize campus Black History Month activities. The transposition of the terms lfirst world, and tthird worldl is intentional and again refers to all people of color. To most, through political and his- torical documentation, peoples of color are known as third world peoples. But, FWHA member Hamdu al-Amin explained the groups logic in reclassif- ying itself as part of the first world. ltPeople who have been labelled third world people have been told a lief al-Amin said. llThe best principles of all good is tfound withini the genetic inheritance of our people. We are not third world people, we are of the first world in terms of the principles of all good? Keynote speakers also viewed the ranking of the globels population into various worlds, as undesirable because hierarchial terminology is a threat to the self-esteem of all people of color. Wade Nobles, Ph.D. Psychology of the Black Family Research Project in San Francisco cited popular factual and fictional stories which are cultur- ally biased. Nobles used Tarzan and his mythical ability to kill lions as an example of a white missionary story which must cause confusion in the minds of African children. iiThe story will differ when the lion learns to writef Nobles said. Nobles, along with Frances Wells- ing, M.D. Psychiatry, lectured on the Black family. Both stressed the need to teach Black children not to accept everything they are taught as truth and educate them on the unwritten side of Black history. liWe are going to have to produce internal solutions for the problems we face? Wellsing said. Historian Dr. Hendrik Clarke of Hunter College expressed a similar sen- timent toward historical bias and its effect on how Blacks view themselves in a lecture entitled, iOn Cultural Iden- tityi. liPeople are not adjectives? Clarke said. ltWhen you regain your ability to define where you are from, your sense of selfness becomes redefinedfi According to Clarke, the name of a people must relate them to a land and a culture, which technically disqualifies categorizations such as black and neg- roid. ttWe are hung up with someone elsels definition of who we are? said Clarke, which leads to acceptance of many negative and false things about the nature of Blacks. ilThe African away from home in the 19803 needs a whole new assessmentf, he said. Blacks are not a class at pres- ent because their sense of unity is weak, Clarke added, and ttnone of us are so far from each other that therels a differ- ence" which can be justified because of income, education or supposed pres- tige. Likewise, the, Reverend Louis Far- rakhan, representative of the Nation of Islam, discussed how and why Blacks came to be powerless. According to Farrakhan, Blacks were stripped of their Islamic religion through the jailing and deportation of Muslim missionaires. This was because Islam provided a militant, fearless, independent Black man, he said, but left without religion and identity, Blacks accepted subordinate social sta- tus. iilt is not the white man, as much as our fear of the white man, that gives us grieffi Farrakhan said. However, according to Farrakhan, the Iranian crisis may result in the war to end all warsl. The freedom Americans have to be base and irrational lends to the social order, he continued. But, any attempt to use this freedom to aid the oppressed Photo by D. Plutchak would be stifled, just as past attempts of other Black men have been stifled, Farrakhan said. ttYou will pay for the freedom of speech? Farrakhan said, however it is better to pay for something? The Reverend Farrakhanls lecture echoed his predecessor Malcolm X, who was commemorated on the eve- ning of Feb. 21. African poetry reading featuring a varied array of ethnic accents, film clips and recordings of the Civil Rights Movement leader consti- tuted the tribute. In addition to the commemoration of the past and recognition of future goals, the month included programs spotlighting nationally-known profes- sionals and spontaneous amateurs. Madison residents came to campus to participate in the ethnic dinners, the child-laCed atmosphere of African sto- rytelling night and receptions for guest . speakers. i Black poet Sonis Sanchez read exerpts from her currently tunder con- struction, novel, A fter Saturday Night Comes Sunday and poems from live Been a Woman. Sanchezls works extruded a descriptive view of Black life while her monotonic delivery drew the audience into her world of words. Appearing with Ms. Sanchez was artist William C. Henderson III. Hen- dersonis works were displayed in the Memorial Union Main Gallery and the Humanities Building seventh floor gal- lery. Henderson, who received his MFA. from Cranbrook Academy of Art in Michigan, said the black artist is caught between what is consciousness and self-truth as a result of being deeply moved by two cultures. Hender- sonls renditions contain explicit mes- sages and bear titles like Brother, can you dig that? and The changing same. On choir night, the dynamic Black voices of the Student Gospel Choir as well as the songs of local soloists, church choirs and the old-home a cap- pella of numerous quartets reverber- ated in Mills Concert Hall. Jazz artists jammed in the State His- torical Society Theatre on Feb. 16. James Johnson, Thurmon Thomas, pianist Joan Wildman, Wendell Bond the drums, Dennis Oliver on the bass and Frank Butler on the horns alter- nated improvisations with jazz vamps and the narration of local poet Hollis Wormsby,Jr. Classical African drums sounded across campus with the return of the zito Dance Troupe to Memorial Unionls Great Hall. Zito, which also appeared as part of the 1979 Black His- tory roster was formed in 1975. Under the direction of Ofusu Akyea, the group strives to give the audience pleasure through music as it is in Africa today. A second Milwaukee based troupe, the Ko-Thi Dance Company Incorpo- rated, also performed. Ko-Thi was formed in 1969 under the direction of UW-Milwaukee graduate Ferne Caulker-Bronson. The group initiated the evening with the rhythms of the ltonce forbidden, but never forgottenll Djembe drums. The four-man percus- sion ensemble earned a traditional African show of appreciation a the placing of coins on the foreheads of the performers. The choreography of the five women dancers was designed to convert abstract work movements into contem- porary dance patterns. Though undetectable through their acculturated performance style, Bron- son is the only member who has been to Africa. itThese are all African-Americansf she said. ttCulturally, spiritually and mentally we are all one? btsuuvs 'a Tony Award winning vocalist Melba Moore further demonstrated the innateness of Black culture with a pro- fessional, yet kicked-up-heels perform- ance in the Memorial Union Theatre. Miss Moore purred and belted a full repertoire of classics and show tunes though she confessed being in a limel- low, mellow, mellowil mood. Black History Month culminated with the traditional Black Ball on the evening of leap-year day. The celebration of the continuity of a people ltofficiallyh ended, but the changing of the calendar hasnit halted the silent and persistent work of the African-American. To quote Dr. Hen- rik Clarke, tlThis time he is not asking for acceptance or integration. He is demanding that he be a participant in bringing a new social order into being? Left: The Reverend Louis Farrakhan. Above: Classic accultu- ration. Opposite page: The Zito Dance Troupe revisited. ueuruoH S 93 u4 Learning is a lzfelong process, a continuous meeting offertile and learned minds. Knowledge begets innovation, experience generates progress and the future is rooted in the past. D. Shew. 96 Alumni Push 'Forwardi to Future Groups combine celebration ofpast with tomorrowls aspirations by JoEllen Bursinger Miles of retired railroad tracks criss- cross its surface. Overgrown weeds give it a craggy appearance. It is seemingly unproductive land in an area of Madi- son where space is a much sought-after commodity. However, with the help of the Wis- consin Foundation, the dormant ground will be broken and an exercise facility for students will emerge from its soil. A gym for this southeast area of campus has been frequently identified by students and faculty as a major need of the university. The Wisconsin Foun- dation, one of three alumni groups on campus including the Wisconsin Alumni Association, and the Wiscon- sin Alumni Research Foundation, will be one of the primary coordinators for the funding of such a facility. The Wisconsin Foundation is a non- profit corporation whose function is to solicit, receive and administer gifts on mv 11 Courtesy of Alumni Association gs E. Spooner behalf of the university, according to the organization. Established in 1945, the foundation, along with the faculty and administration, reveal major needs of the university and distribute contrib- utions. These contributions and gifts are an important financial source for the development of new facilities and pro- grams at the university. Of its current operating budget, 37.6 percent of the UW-Madison funds come from the state of Wisconsin, while the federal government provides 21.1 percent, according to the foundation. Thus, 41.3 percent of the campus funds are derived from contributions, and earn- ings from student fees and dormitory charges. The Wisconsin Foundation see gifts as the fastest growing means of support and as having the most poten- tial for further expansion. According to Chancellor Irving Shain, tithe greatness of the university is crucially dependent on such gifts? The proposed gym is only one part of the foundations most recent gift-solic- iting campaign, said Martha Taylor, an associate director of the Wisconsin Foundation. llForward with Wiscon- sin,l is third in a series of three major capital campaigns. Funding for the Clinical Science Center is another com- ponent of 11Forward With Wisconsin? The first two drives helped coordi- nate and solicit funds for the construc- tion of the Wisconsin Center and the Elevehjem Art Center, The Alumni House and Lewis G. Weeks Hall were also made possible by gifts donated to the foundation. In addition to building construction, contributions from private and corpo- rate donors go to scholarship programs for UW students. In one such project, the Foundation works with the Alumni Association in a ttMarching Dollar Scholarship Pro- gram? The foundation matches dollar- for-dollar unrestricted gifts given by local alumni groups, or 50 cents to a dollar on money they raise through fund-raising activities, according to Ms. Taylor. One of the most popular fund raising activities for the alumni are perform- ances by the Wisconsin Singers. The Singers, a l6-member show group, are sponsored by the association, and give 40 concert appearances throughout the year. The alumni association must rely on these type of fund-raising events. because it is ttone of a few associations in the country that are totally dues sup- ported and donit receive money from the university? said Tom Murphy. edi- tor of the Wisconsin Alumnus Maga- zine. These local clubs represent the asso- ciationis ttbiggest involvement.w said Bill Schultz, director of programs for the alumni. According to Schultzt there are about 75 such groups throughout I the country. However. traditional alumni activi- ties also draw enthusiasm from Wis- consin graduates. Reunions. ttpre-game huddles? receptions and luncheons provide an opportunity for alumni to renew Badger spirit long after they have left the lecture halls. The alumni do not. however. receive any priority on football tickets; or any other ttbenefitsii by belonging to the association. said Murphy. Courtesy of Alumni Association E. Spooner SARA STEBBINS is just one of UW-Madisonts active alumni. members of all ages. Opposite top: The Elvehjem Museum of Art, a project sponsored by the Wisconsin Foundation. Above: The Alumni House located at 650 N. Lake St. on Lake Mendota and Below: Two smiling members of the Wisconsin Singers, a performance group which aids in alumni fund raising under the sponsorship of the Alumni Association. tiltis a real tribute to Wisconsin alumni e they join out of a sincere interest in the university and for a way of staying in contact with the UW." he said. Murphy added that although the heaviest membership consists of people who graduated after World War II. many young people are joining the association. He considers the trend encouraging. Schultz echoed his sentiments. and added that the main reason young graduatesjoin is sito stay in touch with the university and their friends here. through activity and support." 97 Chancellor Irving Shain - Goals and Policy vs Reality by Kathy Ostrander Chancellor Irving Shain is no stranger to labor problems nor the problems that confront professors and teaching assistants. Before he moved into his spacious office in Bascom Hall, he worked with students and TAis as an assistant chemistry professor at the university in 1952. He moved up the ladder to Chemis- try Department chairman in 1967 and became vice-chancellor in 1970. After a brief stretch as provost and vice-presi- dent of academic affairs at his alma mater, the University of Washington, he returned to campus in 1977 to serve as chancellor. Although he speaks now from a red- carpeted office, with portraits of John Bascom and former chancellors look- ing down on him, he is not afraid to express ideas about current faculty and TAA problems. Shain feels that he has kept in touch with them and their prob- lems. The biggest issue concerning faculty on campus is collective bargaining. The bill, introduced in the latest session of the legislature, was co-sponsored by several faculty-lobbying organizations, and for the first time in the past three times that similar bills have been intro- duced, it is co-sponsored by the Wis- consin Higher Education Council. The bill was expected to pass, was narrowly defeated and sent back to committee to be revised. With collective bargaining, UW sys- tem faculty members could define and bargain for wages. promotions and merit increases as well as have some influence in tenure decisions and hiring and firing practices. The two campuses that are lobbying hardest against the bill are UW-Madi- son and UW-Milwaukee. Shain does not think that collective bargaining is necessary. ttln my judg- ment. the faculty would be giving up its role in the management of the institu- tion to bargain wages. They must decide if this is a good trade-offf he said. tlThis is my perception and I felt that way when I was teaching chemis- try. I still think of myself as a chemistry professor on hazardous duty? One of the hazards of his duties is dealing with the TAls. In an interview in 1977, the teaching assistants had rejected their contract and were using students as bodies to bargain with and not being really sensitive to their prob- Chancellor Irving Shain lems. Now. after court battles andjudicial ultimatums, the TAIs and the adminis- tration are still at an impasse. The uni- versityis latest contract was rejected because the TAls want a higher pay rate. day care and a comprehensive writing program. The day care issue has not been discarded for lack of funds. Referring to the pay raise issue, Shain said. IlThey tthe TAAy got a nine percent raise like everyone else did. We are prevented by the Legislature from giving them a higher pay raise. He tthe TAA president David Heckery is going about it like it is an exercise that would result in a term paper. I assume that sooner or later the matter will end up in court." Shain can sympathize with students and their parents when he speaks about tuition and skyrocketing costs of edu- cation. His son is a freshman here at the university. aowas smaN M010 Ksaunog III just wrote my sonls tuition checkfl he said. The problem hits a little closer to home. i In the past, Shain has been described as shy, thoughtful, and thorough, and he has never had problems dealing with the Legislature. But this time he lashed out at them. llMy basic argument with them is the enormous debt that stu- dents are faced with when they gradu- ate. It is a cruel and vicious deception on the part of the state and federal gov- by Kathy Ostrander ernment. We can see this with the surge of loan defaults. Young people are alienated from society from the very beginning. They graduate with no social consciousness; they are just looking for a way to make a fast buck? he said. Shainls comments about students working while in school are consistent with his own past. He did dishes to sup- plement money he received from his parents during his first year in college, and benefits from the GI. Bill helped him complete college after three years in the army. iINow I would like to see more grants and an extended workt study program? said Shain. But 'funds for students isnit the only increase Shain would like from the Legislature. III wish we could get enough money from them to bring our buildings up to code. We donlt even have enough to buy a bucket to put under the drip in my office? he said. TAA - From Classroom to Courtroom The Teaching Assistants Association tTAAI has always been active on cam- pus; whethertit be supporting the anti- war movement, fighting sexism or lob- bying for faculty collective bargaining. V And it seems as though the TAA has always been fighting with the univer- sity over a contract. Madison TAs went on strike in 1976, and in 1977 the group began what has turned into a long series of court battles to gain the right to bargain wages with T. Lengnick the university. In the fall of 1977, Dane County Court Judge William Eich had ruled .lzthat according to the UW System Structure Agreement, the determina- tion of pay for faculty is to be decided by the Board of Regents without the need for bargaining. In a turn-around decision on August 2. 1978. Eich ruled that the university does have to bargain for wages with the TAs. Eich,s decision had reinforced an earlier ruling on independent arbitrator Phillip Marshall who had determined that the university was guilty of unfair labor practices when it imposed a new wage scale on the TAs without bargain- ing. . But the peace between the university and the TAs was short-lived. After Eichls ruling, the TAs gave the university 14 days to come up with what they would consider an accepta- ble contract. During these 14 days of negotiation. the TA leaders publicly accused the university of stalling. The university would have Lo return to the former pay system and give back wages to those TAs financially hurt as a result of the implementation of a four-level pay scale. After several months, the university took the issue to the court of appeals and once again tied up TA back wages. Until the court of appeals makes a decision, the issue remains in limbo. making negotiations for the 1979 con- tract even more difficult. Bargaining for the 1979 contract did not begin until August 21, even though the TA contract expired on August 26. After several negotiating sessions, it was clear neither side was willing to make concessions. Bargaining broke off September 6 with TAs agreeing to take the contract proposal to the membership as a whole with no recommendation for accept- ance. TAA members began an inform- ational picket, and once again Bascom Hillls Abe Lincoln watched them express their discontent. TAA officers recommended that the membership reject the contract. which they did after three days of balloting. TAA president David Hecker said. tlThe word strike has been mentioned in this office during the last few weeks, ttHowever. he said a strike is not in the immediate future? The university and the TAs remain at odds over six issues. 0 The "PAS insist that the university must bargain the wages. The university has said it has gone as far as it can without a ruling from the court of appeals. Teaching assistants, better known as TAs, are a sizable majority of U.W.-Madi- sonls teaching system, especially for under- graduates. Their contract disputes also defend those they have a responsibility to - the students. ' Nutritional Science TAs are required by the university to spend time teaching with no pay to fulfill degree requirements. Marshall ruled they should be paid. - TAs may try to enforce the expired ruling that hiring standards co-deter- mined by the TAs and the university. should be posted and kept current. ' The university wants the right to hire 20 percent or more limited-term TAs. In the interest of job security, the TAs would like the number of limited- term TAs decreased or eliminated. - The university has asked that three review sessions per semester be allowed to contain more than the 24 students presently allowed. Hecker said he believes the university is trying to Cir- cumvent limitations on class size. ' The university wants anyone who submits a grievance to be present at the hearing. The TAs are afraid the univer- sity would be able to intimidate the individual complaintants who are often working toward their graduate degree. Both sides feel that nothing short of a court ruling will iron out these differ- ences. If the decision is appealed again. TAs may have to wait even longer for their back pay. Q 7FM listener-sponsored radio Photos by J. Weiss Law School Three case-crunching, brain-rearrangingyears by Mark Hazelbaker There are myths about law school and there are legends within it. And then there is the reality. Its a lot like 'riding a bicycle: you can read a lot 'about it but you never know what its like until youlre on the seat. The surprising thing about it all is that it isnlt anything at all the horror- filled experience depicted in the film and TV show tlThe Paper Chase? While law school is intense and demanding, somehow human nature manages to triumph in the greatest of adversities. The first lesson in law school is that no one can learn the law. and the school doesnlt seek to teach it. Before one gets upset at the thought of all his effort being for naught, the professor proceeds to explain that law school is a process by which one is trained to think like a lawyer, i.e. solve legal problems. The courses are just the means to that end. All first-year students must take four required courses: torts, criminal law, civil procedure and contracts. Each is a unique and difficult subject for differ- ent reasons. The first few weeks, stu- dents are gradually introduced to the case method of teaching. The students read a set of court opinions and try to extract their legal meaning. In class, the professor draws the material out of the students by a series of well-phrased questions. The amazing thing about the llsocra- tic methodll is that it appears to work. Discussion is usually vigorous and almost always stimulating. Professors rigorously criticize student discussions, forcing the learners to speak with great precision and care. The material gradually piles up over the weeks. You spend more and more time keeping up. For as you are warned at the beginning, the cost of going slowly at the start of the course is going very quickly at the end. Where the class covers 350 pages of text during 11 weeks, it later.hurries through the last 350 pages in three weeks. Law school is definitely not for anyone with reading problems. There is a concerted effort on the part of most law students to attempt to hold on to their humanity. Most stu- dents have outside jobs for both self- support and a break from studying. Close friendships develop within the law school as students learn its best to share the burden. Homecoming weekend is historically preemptive for law student indulgence. On Friday morning, the third-year stu- dents, who can by then almost taste graduation, bring a half-barrel of their favorite beer to the commons, where they proceed to become humorously intoxicated and disrupt the days classes. The laughs from their mini- drama about law school which they present to every first-year class balance the bad aspects of school. As finals approach, therels a com- mon tendency to believe that you havenlt learned anything, and the whole semester has been wasted. Thatls when many students who have wasted the entire semester begin reviewing. They grab a carrel in the library after Thanksgiving and are not again seen until after Christmas. Law finals are utterly different from any undergradu- ate exam, and the continual pressure can induce absolute terror. To survive an exam, the law student must base his decisions more on what he sees than what he remembers. A fac- tual situation is given, and the chal- lenge is to write a legal response of some sort. The frustrated thinker may have to take the role of lithe Wisconsin Attorney General on appeal? or lla junior associate in the firm of Scylla and Charbydis? The professor is con- stantly looking for analysis and organi- zation. After finals end, therels a well- earned feeling of relief. To have with- stood an entire semester, including finals, is a creditable accomplishment which gives one the self-confidence to believe its possible to survive for three years. After a semester, the aspiring future lawyer feels himself changing, his thoughts coming out differently. Though only a little of the ultimate modification of thoughts has occurred, much has changed. As Contracts Pro- fessor Stewart Macaulay once observed, tlIf you have any common sense now, relax, because welll have beaten it out of you within a few weeks? WARF: Building Block Progress by Barbara J atkola Graphic by S. Rude It was 1925 and Professor Harry Steenbock of the University of Wiscon- sin Agricultural Biochemistry Depart- ment had an idea. He thought that a plan concerning patients for university faculty research such as his new-found cure for rickets should be devised. and he recommended that a trust company or corporation be formed to manage profits such research earned. The com- pany should be non-profit, with all income accruing from the research to be turned to further benefit the univer- sity. From his idea. the Wisconsin Alumni Research Foundation tWARFy was born. WARF is an independent. non- profit corporation which gives money for research grants. provides salaries for research staff members. creates travel grants. purchases supplies and , apparatus. supports exploratory research programs and develops new ideas. In addition, several building grants have contributed to the construction of ' university houses. the Astronomy Observatory. the Enzyme Institgte, the primate and genetics laboratories. the Elvehjem Art Center and the Steen- bock Memorial Library. Managing Director John Pike said that patent royalties on inventions sup- ported by the WARF are the largest source of funds. WARF grants have also made it pos- sible for the university to get matching funds from other sources. again pri- marily for building construction. Chartered in November of 1925. WARPs goals were to ttpromote. encourage. and aid scientific investiga- tions and research at the University of Wisconsin by the faculty. staff. alumnie and students . . ft The foundation was to help provide ttthe men and machin- ery by which scientific discoveries. inventions and processestt could be developed. applied and patented. ttThere is no direct connection between WARF and the University Research Committeef said Associate Dean Eric Rude. uWARF gives the money to the university. and the Research Committee distributes it? Originally managed by five trustees chosen among the alumni. WARF was the first foundation in the country not under faculty or Regent control. The only funds it had were those received from the Steenbock invention. Today the scope of WARF has increased tremendously. Fifteen trus- tees oversee the operation, and support now goes to research in the humanities and social sciences. as well as natural sciences. From the first grant of $1,200 in 1928. the amount of money given to the university had skyrocketed to about $5 million in 1979. Pike emphasised that WARF is a business - its primary goal is to make money for the university. He said that in the more than 50-year history of WARF, only 48 inventions have pro- duced income. Of the 48, about 35 have paid their expenses. Both Pike and Rude agree that although all students donlt benefit directly from the WARF grants, the entire university is better from having them. llThe benefit for any student is more of a ripple effectf' Rude said. llThe fac- ulty member who is supported by WARF is more active in his or her dis- cipline. and this has to affect the instructional aspects of a professorls activities. llThe general link among all students is the notion that supporting and retaining research improves every aspect of the institution," Pike said. In his book about WARF, E. B. Fred described the impact of WARF on the university like this: llThese funds have resulted in a great increase in the number of scientists and improvement in standards of graduate and undergraduate training. The facili- ties from research have been brought up to date . . . and the combination of all these factors has stimulated the research atmosphere throughout the entire university? Dean Rude said, llWARF is a signif- icant factor in why Wisconsin ranks right up in the top half-dozen research facilities in the country? Rude said that the flexibility of WARF grants is perhaps the biggest asset. llThe flexibility allows us to respond to emergency or unanticipated research needs? he explained. Pike indicated that WARF works with a minimum of tired tape? which makes alleviation of emergency situa- tions easier. He said that WARF often llfills in the gapsll of other support pro- grams. What is the future of WARF? Pike and Rude said that they donlt see any drastic changes in the amount of grants or in the distribution of funds. Rude said that funds will still be concen- trated in the natural sciences because of charter specifications, but other areas will also continue to benefit from WARF. ttWe'll continue trying to produce enough money to keep increasing the grants? Pike said. 103 Photos by J. J ackowski Potential Pavlovas and UW Dance - A Grand Deux by Margaret Patterson . . . Powerful limbs sheathed in multi- colored leotards quiver with a controlled, yet explosive energy . . . supple torsos sway in a liquid motion . . . shiny heads of perspiration dot a determined and beam- ingface. Young dedicated dancers on the UW . campus can find a hospice for their cre- ative passions at Lathrop Hall. where the first dance major in any institution of higher learning was established in 1926. Today. some 100 undergraduates and 27 graduate students are working toward careers in education. dance therapy. and performingtchoreogra- phy. Anna Nassif, UW dance chair- woman, was originally attracted to Madison because of its excellent fac- ulty, but also because of the universi- tyls philosophy, known as the thiscon- sin Dance Idea.w 0Simply putfl said Nassif. ilthe Wis- consin Dance Idea helps the student, through dance, to develop into a total person? All aspects of the person - intellectual, emotional and physical - are enhanced by dancels creative opportunities. In addition to 12 faculty members, the dance program features guest art- ists who add their diverse talents to the department for a semester or two. Nas- sif said this is an 0incredible experi- encell for students, who are thus expo- sed to new ideas. The dance elective program also offers dance classes to the non-major. The most popular classes are modern, ballroom and folk dancing, with ballet being livery, veryll popular. llSometimes we have 800 to 1,000 people in the elective program? Nassif said. tland many other kids at the uni- versity would love to get into dance classes? But due to limited class space, many students are turned away. The aspiring dancer faces various obstacles in his or her program. For the student who wants to dance profession- ally or choreograph, training often starts early in life. tlTraining is difficult? said the dance chairwoman. 0Many students start dancing as early as 8 or 9 years old and training continues for 10 years or more? Curriculum requirements for dancers are also demanding both in content and in the amount of practice time required. All majors begin with a core program which includes theory and fundamentals of movement, anatomy, physiology and kinesiology. Students then proceed through one of the three established course progressions a teaching. therapy or performancetcho- reography. After graduating, job competition is fierce, especially for places in profes- sional dance companies. Teaching spots are available, said Nassif, but they are also hard to get, especially in elementary and secondary schools where dancing instruction is often the physical education instructorls job. Nassif would like to change this. uWe hope to introduce dance tat the elementary leveD as an art form, and notjust as an activity? she said. llBut our students do very well? Nassif pointed out. ltMany former stu- dents have formed their own compa- nies, while others dance in professional companies? A survey taken a few years ago revealed that at least 35 Wis- consin graduates were heading or headed dance departments in universi- ties throughout the country. Many other graduates have successfully entered the professional world. A final problem the dancers may face is injury. Nassif told of a young man who danced for years with two broken toes. llHe could handle the pain? she said, tbecause he loved dancing so 'muchfl Most injuries come with overtiredness, according to Nassif. For that reason, dancers are encouraged to get plenty of rest, eat a balanced diet and include plenty of ballet, modern dance and technique in their college program. What motivates a person to enter this highly demanding, competitive field? Nassif put it this way: ttThe performer is an incredible ani- mal. He enjoys the risk, the excitement and giving his allll while dancing? During performances, the dancer feels a ttsuper-awareness of lifefl that has caused men and women to dance from the beginning of time. At Lathrop Hall, the dancers will continue to work and sacrifice, as they have for more than 50 years, to attain the excellence that is our universityls hallmark. The Doctor Is In Go down the hall on the right to lobby E3, take elevator 171'27t0 level G, go down the third hall on the rightpast the nurses station, and ifs the 1 7th door on the left. by J im Cook Fifty-four years ago. the new Wis- consin General Hospital opened its doors at 1300 University Ave. and claimed it offered llthe best medical service anywhere in America? The $1 million project was built as a World War I memorial, and most of Wiscon- sinls citizens considered the 300-bed hospital one of the states finest struc- tures. By 1970, however. the hospital, which had been renamed University Hospital and Clinics e was over- crowded. had become a fire hazard and had physically deteriorated. After several years of planning. the state decided to build a new hospital and began the largest building project it had ever undertaken. The result of this project is the immense $ 105 million Clinical Science Center that occupies 46 acres at the west end of the Univer- sity of Wisconsin campus. The new facility, which admitted its first patient on March 31, 1979. includes 548 beds, the School of Nurs- ing, University of Wisconsin Medical School Clinical departments and Wis- consin Cancer Center. The dark brick building is a unique combination of architectural techni- ques and automated systems that are seen in only a handful of other medical buildings in the world. The new complex has a dozen 120 foot square towers, 5V2 miles of cat- walk. 37.000 valves, over 3,000 doors, four intensive care wards and a floor area equivalent to 37 football fields. Despite this huge size, many of the nurses, doctors and administrators at the new hospital believe that the build- ing-block organization of the building helps tie it together, restoring the close- knit family atmosphere that many Photos Courtesy of Health Sciences thought had been lost in the old hospi- talls rambling annexes. One unusual feature of the new com- plex is a monorail system that will automatically deliver carts to various areas of the hospital with meals. medi- cal supplies or drugs. The new building also has sophisti- cated fire and smoke alarm sensing devices. When the alarm rings. corridor doors are held open when the alarm goes off. the magnets are automatically deactivated and the doors close. The doors are designed to contain a fire for up to four hours. When the Clinical Science Center was officially dedicated on Feb. 23. 1979. Gov. Lee Dreyfus called it a llstate-wide resource? llThis center represents another step in Wisconsinls progress? he said. tlThe -mmngs:-.am . kind of research done here is another example of the Wisconsin Idea reach- ing out between the institutions of this state and the university? The old hospital, which at one time had also been a sign of Wisconsinls progress. has closed its doors until August 1981. A $24.6 million renova- tion project will prepare it for use by the UW Medical School. It will provide classroom space for undergraduate medical students and clinical laboratories. The new hospital. like the old. will eventually need to be replaced. Until that time. however. the Clinical Science Center will satisfy the needs of its patients. The labyrinth-like health center facilitates instruction. patient treatment and research; The center. tright; joins the Veterans Administration Hospital on the west end of campus. Jauoods '3 JOUOOdS '3 Silver Anniversary 21 is 25, and Celebrating a Quarter Century of Broadcasting Progress. by Cheryll Oliver In 1954, WHA television was among only three or four educational televi- sion stations in the country. This year Channel 21 is celebrating its silver birthday. Cast in the mold of WHA radio, which was already a pioneer for 35 years, WHA-TV warmed up its transmitter 25 years ago with part one of ItThe Friendly Giant? The stations beginnings accentuated the need to serve as a testing ground for other state educational television sta- tions. WHA-TV inspired childrenis programming on public television with the internationally distributed show, 11The Friendly Giant? IIFriendlyl' is still being producetfnrganada. In those early years everything was T. Lengnick T i produced live, complete with hasty ad- libbing, prop malfunction and crum- bling sets. In 1957 the stations license was transferred to the university and expenses were included in the UW budget for the first time. WHAoTV was first located at 600 North Park St., at the foot of Bascom Hill on the UW campus. The facilities were far from perfect but a new facility wasnit built until 1972. In the summer of 1964, WHA-TV made a temporary move to 3313 Uni- versity Ave. The station was averaging 72 hours of programming per month. As before, many of their programs were being snatched up by educational stations across the country. Locally, WHA-TV experimented in public affairs and public service broadcasting and produced several tlhome audienceil programs. In 1965, both WHA-TV and radio were absorbed by the UW-Extensionis division of Educational Communica- tions. The move combined the resources of the two broadcasting sta- tions so that the Extension could pro- S. Braun vide service beyond the boundaries of the university campus. At the same time. dreams of a new on-campus facil- ity were unfolding with a space alloca- tion of 145,000 feet in the plans for a new communication hall. In 1969, WHA-TV joined other pub- lic television stations across the coun- try in initiating an interconnection sys- tem. The system uses telephone lines to enable networks on the East Coast to quickly relay programs to stations around the country. Before this, pro- gram tapes were mailed station to sta- tion. What is now the Friends of Channel 21, Inc., was organized that year with just 200 members. Since then, the head count has grown to more than 10,000 contributors. In 1972, Vilas Communication Hall was near completion. WHA-TV had twice the space it had at the University Avenue location. Growth in public tel- evision membership rolls, not only in Madison but also across the country, went hand in hand with the increased viewership of the station. Just a month Right: Lee Dreyfus, station manager in the earlier days of WHA-TV before the massive move to Vilas Hall, the station went to a seven-day sched- ule. The goal of the station was to increase its local programming to fill slots and complement the program- ming from the Public Broadcasting Service. Today, WHA-TV Channel 21 is the headquarters for a statewide network of educational television. In addition to AL'VHM J0 Ksaunog V educational programming, Channel 21 also carries Badger football and hockey, drama, comedy and anything in-between. WHA-TV also serves as a training center for many UW students. The pro- duction studio employs 18 students to operate TV cameras and manage stu- dios. The eight students working in the programming department do announc- ing for the station, write copy and run the master control. In the art depart- ment, three students help design TV graphics and build sets. Whether one comes to know WHA- TV for the first time at this 25-year cel- ebration or whether one has been a Friend for a long time, he cant help but discover the stations impact on educational broadcasting. T. Lengnick i Waisman Center Handles With Care Specialproblems heed special care given by trained individuals. by Peggy Ellis and Nicole Benson Interaction a thatls what its all about at the Waisman Center. The Harry A. Waisman Center on Mental Retardation and Human Development, located across from Uni- versity Hospitals, is one of nine such centers in the country. The five units that make up the cen- ter are devoted to training students, conducting research and providing service to people who suffer from con- ditions such as mental retardation. cer- ebral palsy, epilepsy or autism. Initial recommendations for a nation-wide network of centers came from President Kennedyls Panel on Mental Retardation. The Waisman Center teaches its stu- dents that no single program can pro- vide for the total needs of the individ- ual client. For example, two clients with a similar handicap may require different sorts of trethabilitationltreat- ment. Each client has a background of individual characteristics and experi- ence. Through interdisciplinary train- ing, students recognize the full scope of problems confronting each client. Technically, the Waisman Center is part of the Graduate School. However, the over 350 university faculty and staff members also represent the School of Education, the Medical School and the School of Agriculture and Life Sci- ences. In total. over 20 different spe- cialties are included. The Diagnostic and Treatment Unit tDUTl serves as a training center where students learn about the preven- tion, diagnosis and management of the handicapped. Under the program, the students may visit the home of a client and interview the family, counsel the parents, or take part in a research pro- ject. The Education-Rehabilitation Unit 1 Photos both pages courtesy of Waisman Center serves children and adults who may have trouble entering the public schools because of emotional prob- lems, speech and language delays and severe mental retardation. Students.- learn how to help the children by observing them and working with pro- fessionals from the fields of communi- cative disorders, social work and occu- pational therapy. The Central Wisconsin Center Research Unit, the Biomedical Research Unit and the Behavioral Research Unit all attempt to unravel normal development and pinpoint the effects of specific developmental disa- bilities. Waisman scientists study such things as: 99the effects of alcohol on brain devel- opment ??"the development of motor abilities M Family-infant interaction 96the chemical. determinants of aggressive behavior :1: the comparative effectiveness of various treatment strategies Research. training, clinical service e these are the activities of the Waisman Center. but they are not separate. Like Harry Waisman. biochemist. pediatri- cian and professort the staff of the cen- ter combines many skills and view- points to help the developmentally dis- abled. Ill llZ The realm of contentment is an instant of whimsical bliss as the world seems to stop turning. But the laughing dash to catch the coattail afreality fills the journey to and from happiness with smiles and sighs. A bandonment Anonymous F ame in Public Galleries by Sandy Kilpatrick llThe words of the prophets are writ- ten on the subway walls, and tenement halls . . Madison has no subway system, no urban tenements. but would-be proph- ets still manage to proclaim their mes- sages everywhere. Graffiti is scrawled from remote restrooms in Babcock Hall to the side of the newly con- structed Civic Center, offering advice on every subject imaginable. Who hasnlt had the urge to scribble some original profundity when no one is looking, especially on a virgin surface? The most popular graffiti topics are love. sex and male-female relation- ships. Some of the verbage is serious, arguing for gay rights or listing crisis line phone numbers. More often than not however. they are the ordinary llJohn'Loves Maryfl uSteve is a Jerk? or llI Hate Myselfll claims. Questions are often raised e ltMy boyfriend dumped me, what should I doiw - and invite a variety of written responses. One Van Vleck restroom bears the inscription llMy mother made me a homosexual? under which is writ- ten, lllf I get her the yarn. will she make me one, too? Much of the graffiti on campus and downtown deals with political issues. The sidewalk in front of the Brooks Street YMCA is painted with the words, llPro-Lifers Eat Caviar? The Job Service office on Broom Street is plagued with the spray-painted mes- sage, thapitalism Canlt Stop Unem- ployment, Revolution Can? The anon- ymous protesters responsible for the graffiti also take sides on war, the draft, nuclear power, the economy and ERA. Some writers approach the subject of religion from a simple ttJesus Savesh to involved quotations from the Bible. A few even dabble in the humanities e llThe Function of Art is to Order Our Perceptions? and in the sciences - llThere Is No Gravity - The Earth Sucks? Other proclamations have no significant message, often telling the reader to ltHave a Happy Day? Regardless of the source of inspira- tion, graffiti is perhaps the safest way to express an opinion, voice a com- plaint or release pent-up frustrations. The reward is small, at best, a feeling of anonymous fame. But should the writer be caught, the consequences are severe. He is charged with criminal damage to property and may have to pay up to a $220 fine. Removal of graffiti is costly and time consuming. Cleanup may involve soap-and-water scrubbing, repainting, or in some cases, sandblast- ing. s Graffiti is here to stay, more than likely. In a sense, it is an established art form which stimulates conversation, provokes thought, entertains and amuses. However, it also provokes dis- gust, especially for owners of graffiti-ed surfaces. Before succumbing to the urge, it is best to consider the cost of removing what an impulsive author has PlPVPrlv incrrnsnrl Photos by K. Ostrander , I ark: L cgfifmgg Q? , :g ,;LiqM04;i Y 3L1: -2; 09 ' ';2M:W' V4 '1: KC? ; W ,- 0M1"! 1 g$digwg Labr I . 1m i VJVVL 28TH? If" v;- amvmc 0;,9 1 5' . m3 . i 1 23 b :1? ' f ' 4 ; , 155:? Photos by M. Bowers 5.x HS In Madison there are more bikes than cars. However, drivers would disagree when trying to find parking spaces in city ramps. T. Lengnick D. Plutchak g' 3:??? kg: 1'4 4W "x S. Hoffman Congestion at Campus Intersections M 0t0rists, pedestrians and bicyclistsface daily competition for available space in lots, ramps and racks. by Kathy Ostrander Although city officials have proven that more people ride bikes than drive cars in the city, this fact does not appease the angry drivers that want parking spaces. According to the Traf- fic Department there are about 145,000 bikes in the city. The newest campus parking policy holds that anyone who lives within the limits of the cityls bus system can for- get about getting a parking permit. The campus will grant exemptions only. when child care, employment responsi- bilities, physical disabilities or rare cir- cumstances make the use of mass transit impossible. This year, about 700 stalls were allotted to eligible persons by a random drawing. The university has long been plagued with parking problems. Two years ago, workers in the Parking and Transporta- tion Department were allowing friends to park without permits. Later, prob- lems also erupted when it was discov- ered that not only hospital employees were parking in the hospital lot, but also students, faculty and anyone else who could get there first. University Parking and Transporta- tion Director Timothy Phillips said he was originally surprised at the current policy but he said that it obviously M. Bowers would restrict city residents from get- ting campus parking permits. Phillips said that although the pres- ent plan may be inconvenient for some people, he does not see any plans for increasing the number of parking spaces on campus. Some new campus parking projects are underway, but they will not increase the amount of campus space available because some lots will be lost to construction projects. One of the new ramps being built will be open only to compact cars. This is an attempt by the Transportation Depart- ment to promote energy conservation. Cyclists also are complaining about the lack of space on campus. Bikers who used to park on the mall have had to give up their spaces in lieu of a $20 ticket. The city said the crackdown was due to damage to trees and light poles. There have been complaints about the bike racks a lack of them a at the Humanities Building. On nice days, both the racks at the front and the side of the building are filled. Students then illegally lock their bikes to building door handles and light posts. Protection and Security officers have suggested that there are enough bike racks and that students should take more time looking for a space. However, even if such space can be found, it wont alleviate traffic prob- lems caused by simultaneous city-wide and campus rush hours. Early morning, noon and evening conjestion at Uni- versity Avenue, State, Park and John- son street intersections will continue to cause close calls and pedestrian frights. Meanwhile, the unfortunate accident statistics of the area are tallied by City and Campus police, the Bike Patrol and individuals. Unfortunately, bikes, buses and cars arenlt always able to compromise on space usage. Bik- ers are usually the recipients of serious injury in traffic accidents. II7 He flies through the air w h -moSt gondola at a time, but if the grdup is large, separate flights can be made H H The balloons ar Lipro Jueled. A cant steer a balloon like a car The pilot looks for changes 1n the wind shifts to get where he wants ego? Janke lifts off from; 6i he ' Mt. Horeb away" ffom H out of fuelb HWeHre' trym raised, H he said cited results from a reCent report show- ing that 88 perce t H balioon fatalities ocCur in entanglements with power lines in take-offs or landings. Out of A 88 percent, all pilots had 35-50 s of flying time. A 35 hours, you re most likely to 3 LL ccident 3 Janke said, Hbut you y a license. They should u land on that makes 3 He recalled several oomstsl who landed on fences or power lines. But the good outweighs the bad, at least for Janke. 3011c day, I was at 2,000 feet, and I just started singing a A song. I felt so free and open. Up there, you can yell and you?! hear an echo 'like youke in a cave. IVs fantastic? Not everyone can have a job that is so enjoyable. Janke knows how lucky he is, and sighed, ATd really hate to ever go back to war P wyx'msowqdh r , , Madison9s Fashion Statement The answer to U -Hauls, studded tires and conformity by Cheryll Oliver Not only do Madison students spend long hours pouring over their books. They try even harder to make Madison one of the top fashion centers among universities in the Midwest. In a city where everyone is free to be an individual, many students choose to flaunt the trendy Calvin Klein jeans, Bastaad clogs, Alligator shirts and. sur- prisingly enough, those colorful back- packs. To avoid aching arms and sore calves, Madison students take the load off their feet and put it on their backs. The packs come in every color from blue to beige and can be adjusted for a comfortable fit. They hold everything from a 500-page chemistry book to dirty gym shorts and tennis rackets or eye makeup. Students can choose the size and cost of the pack they want. One employee at the Fontana Army and Navy Store said packs range in cost from the $3 soft book packs to the $270 metal frame packs which are larger and can be used for camping. Its no wonder students want the weight off their feet. Being a student at Madison seems to put an especially heavy burden on ones main means of transportation. With classrooms spread out over a square mile of hilly terrain and 15-min- ute jaunts between classes, the student has some breaking in to do. The first few weeks are the worst. The new student quickly closets that pair of toe-pinching cowboy boots in favor of some cushy sneakers which seem to take to mountain climbing much better. There are die-hards, however who insist that the pain is well worth the good looks. For them, the trip from Humanities to the Lakeshore dorms and back again is more like a five-mile hike in the Rocky Mountains. But what are a few blisters anyway? Sneakers have been replaced by clogs for many fashion-conscious vet- erans who had several semesters of blis- ters and wonlt put up with any more. Yet these Scandinavian shoes come in a wide variety of styles and colors and can satisfy the fashion requirements of both men and women. Clogs are not only good looking, they are also dura- ble and comfortable. After a little get- ting used to, clogs can take feet up hills and down with few problems. Although its not recommended, clogs can even take feet through Madisonls own ice age. The veterans on campus, though, seem to know exactly when to pull the hiking boots out of winter storage. October drizzle turns to November flurries and the trusty hiking boot trudges through the first slushy days and what seems to be a year of bliz- zards. Fashion-minded students still seem l20 to have it their own way as it seems hik- ing boots are slowly becoming a thing of the past. Instead, feet can be seen trudging through the wintery days decked in supple leather boots found in almost every shoe store this side of East Washington Avenue. Once again. com- fort is replaced by sex appeal. As bad as fall and winter may be on feet, spring has to be the worst. Itls that awful transition period when the morn- ings are cool and the afternoons are hot. What was once a question of pinches and blisters is now a question of cold toes 0r sweaty feet. The happy medium is difficult to find. Once again feet must suffer through last years thongs or Dr. Schollls sandals. Bare feet suffer through stubbed toes during TGIF on the Union terrace as well as hot pavement on a spring day. As fashion consciousness has increased, students have found rough and tumble 100 percent cotton blue jeans have been labeled by designers who have hiked up the price $10 or more. Luckily for most students, jeans look best a little worn and dirty. One could and probably does on occasiom pull the oll blues out of the clothes hamper when ifs 9 am. and class started at 8:50. Blue jeans are also very versatile. They can go from a trip to Vilas Zoo, out to the movies and up and down State Street without looking shabby. If one stays away from high fashion, blue jeans can also prove to be eco- nomical. Most students rotate a couple of pairs of jeans and let them wear out evenly. Some however, live in one pair of blue jeans. The jeans go through a little washing and a lot of patching until they are ready to become summer shorts. In fall, the process starts all over again with a new pair that may take weeks to break in. For the fashion-minded, the designer jeans can be a statement of personality as well as a piece of clothing. In effort to be bin," these students are willing to pay a premium price and find the jeans are well worth it. But probably for every pair of designer jeans owned, there,s a pair of good old Levils in the closetjust in case of an emergency. Photos by T. Lengnick l2! The Killer Gentleman Sports Rugby, lacrosse and yes A even cricket A require more than macho-ism. It takes endurance, pride and a persistent desire to achieve perfection. by Dave Karcher and J0 Ellen Bursinger ttRuggers are brawling drunkards . . . lacrosse fielders are hatchet-wielding madmen . . . cricket players are primi- tive baseball players . . f A casual observer could very easily mutter these words after witnessing a contest involving rugby, lacrosse. or cricket. Stereotyping such as this is only one of the many obstacles participants in club sports must hurdle in their quest to gain recognition and understanding for their respective activities. A certain mystique surrounds rugby, lacrosse and cricket in a city tradition- ally associated with intercollegiate sports such as football. basketball and hockey. Unfamiliar with the rules and forma- tions, potential fans may find these club sports enigmatic. Because of this lack of understanding, participants in rugby, lacrosse and cricket feel they donlt receive the support that the big box-office drawing sports do. So why would a potential athlete engage in these club sports? According to one rugger, participation in them is a tlfine way to strengthen character, stay in shape and develop lasting friend- ships? The would-be player and fan alike may also find the constant motion of lacrosse and rugby a refreshing con- trast to thejerky play by play of major sports. Many participants and observ- ers become captivated by the fluid movement. This continuous flow of both ball and play is one of rugbyls noticeable features. One way this is achieved is by only allowing the captain to converse with the referee or dispute a questiona- ble point with him. Another unusual feature of rugby is the llscrumf, a formation used to get the ball into play. Eight ruggers ent- wine themselves into a triangle forma- tion. and the ball is ejected by a player who kicks it out backwards. Serums and other formations such as rucks and mauls are formed quickly so as to not interrupt the flow of action. A player must be in good shape to withstand the running and aggressive tackling during an 80-minute game. Individual mistakes are remedied when the entire team piles on top of the offender at the end of the game. This form of punishment is a great release after a tiring match and serves as a transition from game to party, accord- ing to one rugger. The only weapon used in rugby is the body, whereas in lacrosse, players wield a 40-inch long stick with a mesh pouch at the end. Plays are set up much like those in basketball. Non-moving picks and screens free the ball carrier for llassault on the goal? The advanced weaponry and high speed of ball transfer necessitate the donning of protective headgear and padding, but shorts are worn for maxi- mum mobility. Cricketers enjoy getting together on Sunday afternoons on the Natatorium fields. A popular game of the British Commonwealth, it has a sparse follow- ing in the United States. Students from India are ardent participants and share their love for the game with anyone who wishes to get involved. Play is initiated when the bowler pitches the ball with a straight-arm motion toward a batsman. They use 38- inch long willow sticks to protect wick- ets set 20 meters apart. A wicket is made of three short poles stuck in the ground on top of which lie two small rods or bails. Runs are scored by the batting team when the two batsmen reverse positions from wicket to wicket. Cricket is the most informal of the club sports on campus. As no interclub matches are arranged. The ll-man-per- team ideal is seldom achieved, but the participants work even more diligently to compensate for the lack of men. Crisp fall turf and muddied spring fields are the stages for club sports. Weather seldom interferes with play, for the athletes always know of a warm place to party after a match. The warm feeling from completing a good work- out helps case any aches and pains incurred. Above left: LaCrosse players ground scoop the ball while wearing protective gear. Above right and lower left: The fast moving, physical game known as Rugby and Middle: the peculiar looking scrum setup. Roller Travel - A Sidewalk Sensation by Stephanie Westley What has eight wheels, two rigid legs. flailing arms and a screeching voice? A beginning rollerskater. Rollerskating is growing in popularity a again. For some its as easy as walking, and it gets you where youlre going in less time. According to Cheryl Briggs, an employee at Skate Street. rollerskating is an lteverybody sport? Madisonls newest skate sale and rental shop serves people of all ages. From children to businessmen. everyone comes in to rent skates for an hour or more. Briggs said that there are people who only come in occasionally and there are those who are regular customers. The regular customers usually must run errands for their businesses and want to enjoy themselves at the same time. Skate Street charges $2 for skate rental. The store rents only one type of skate. but people who are really inter- ested in the sport can buy rollerskates to fit their shoes. Skate Street sells many different varieties of rollerskates to fit shoes. The prices for these skates range from $40 to $ 100. Professional fallers and realistic initi- ates usually wearjeans or an old pair of pants when rollerskating. The Skate Street shop also provides elbow and knee pads to protect the skaters when they lose their balance. This precaution doesnlt soften the pavement. but it makes ripping wipe-outs easier to recover from and perhaps even humor- T. Lengnick sara Hoffman ous. The brave wear shorts and T-shirts during summer months. However, everyone knows there are fewer obstructions between light poles during the summer. Special occasions require different attire. Cheryl said that once a troop of clowns dressed in full circus garb. came in to rent rollerskates. Skaters are often seen gliding grace- fully with the exception of cracks. that is. on the Capitol Square and Univer- sity Mall. Ambitious skaters may go as far as Vilas Park Zoo and Noland Drive. Bike trails along Lake Mendota are a favorite spot for rollerskaters too. Most people skate out of the Skate Street shop, but a few carry their H rollerskates to their destinations. Spring and summer are peak seasons for skating in Madison. On a good day, 300 people or more may rent skates at Skate Street. And of course the rollers- kating business slows down considera- bly in the winter, but hardcore roller- skaters don,t quit. They can skate inside at either of the two rinks in Mad- ison. Most people skate just for fun although skating is a good way to save time while running errands, and ifs good exercise. Skaters can build stronger leg and stomach muscles while perfecting balance and coordination. Ifs hard to believe something thaths so much fun can be so good for you. Rate Stree hh WW 5m! Photos by T. Lengnick WV t eLast House L L mm Waldschmidt Nestled between Gino's Italian: L L L taurant and Stemp s Typewriter Sh on the 500 bicek of State Street 1, Ls L neatly within acdstdrenf , e . An inscription bearing the Germ words, ttDas Letzte Haus'?-w The, L L House ... graces the front doorste . For passers-hy this aptly sums up the L story. For this,house at 534 State St. has been the last house on the street for over 15 years. Slowly, the houses sur- rounding it fell, converted into the pubs, restaurants and shops which stand now. But for some inexplicable reason George Dollard, a local paint contractor who owned the house at the time, held on. The house did not stand firm L L because of any special architectural features. It is not an awe-inspiring LL According to the present owner, L sight Instead, the house remained L Puttkammer, the building about 916 because 0f nothing more than fate L sdrority for a time during the residence Len history is not particularly eh 0 - L: -1 1 L , 1 1 L employee at the State LL 0r efDolLlard bought the et3' Went 30 fat as '0 L e 37: years; DoHard L L L1 L'thas no histOry 11g business out, ?the last hens L L nted out several :: - ameng those who gaze L L Madison housing LL L Built back 111 1903 byithe -.' L ted into boarding family, the house was; designe as, SLWGI housing shortage duplex, the first floor a mifI'OIleaL LLLOL Lwa years negessitated the second. One of Parke?sL1daughters LL Verna Parke Brainerd, the last sum ipg member of the family, who is now living in Cambridge, reportedly mar- ried and then later bore her first child within the confines of the old establish- Louise Parke. For two years the house remained under her name. 1v Ls1ty students were the most Lfrequent tenants, no doubt because the cil in order to teiocate heuseis located near campus Dollard of the Bollard estate. L L retained Ownership until his death in Puttkammer, teo, Loft 1976. - property. Kt1 didn't thi ment. . . When his estate was turned over to needed another bar, eke. said. L L Tax records show that in 1924, his 8035 at that time, the house might Joining him 111 oppesuion t6 the reloL-L Elbert Marsh bought the duplex. He very well have perished if it weren't for L 1 OWBd It for approximately 17 years, the efforts of its present owner and until 1937, when he sold the home to lower State Street merchants. Photo Gallery Photographers are a hybrid strain of actors. Calmly accepting assignments, silently delivering the results, or quietly cursing equipment, they perform in a restrained manner when the editor is near. But during the year, there are moments when approaching footsteps from the darkroom are quicker, a laugh breaks the humdrum conversational background, or the urge to share tthow I got that shoth stills the editorial office for a moment. These are the signals of triumph for the subtle, yet proud staf- fers called ttphotographers? right: M ark Bowers ttljust saw it there and ran in to get my camera . . . but I dontt know if it turned out? rightzElsa Kurth Smile below: Du J ones ttYeah, and Pm deathly allergic to bees? above: Eli Spooner ttWell, itts different. I sort of like it? left: Todd Lengnick ttBut youtre not using my best shots? a Reality 97 9: A Many-sided Coin The opposite of abandonment is the reality of daily domestic and world affairs which may or may not directly affect our lives, but change the world as we know it. by Jean Reinbold During the week, university students spend long hours wading through text- books. scratching out papers and fran- tically organizing final group projects. Few have enough energy or enough time at the end of a day to digest the impact of city and world events broad- cast over television or on the pages of a newspaper. But world affairs affect every aspect E.Spooner l ll '1 t l f l of students lives, whether they know it or not. For in the past year, Madison has been the center of a First Amend- ment controversy as well as the subject and site of a film to be shown through- out the US. Madison residents may have shocked themselves on April 3, 1979, when they elected a conservative Joel Skornicka to replace the liberal Paul Soglin as the cityis mayor. Skornicka, a former vice-chancellor for government relations at the Univer- sity of Wisconsin, beat opponent James Rowen, a former Soglin aide, by a mere 1,000 votes. Soglin and Skornicka differ on back- ground and administrative style. Soglin was elected during his ttradi- cal daysll as a 29-year-old alderman and twice-arrested antiwar activist. The g l l 'r $ $: ft 3 l: Capital Times described his administra- tive style of manning his desk in shirt sleeves and stockinged feet as a combi- nation of llaction and informalityli but Soglin said he was simply tibringing a little humanity into the officefi The former mayor was also known for his declarative outbursts at City Council meetings. When the 1975 Council objected to a $4.5 million bor- rowing measure that had already been approved in the city budget, Soglin said. 51 am sick and tired of people making excuses for things they have already approved. If you donit know whats in the city budget, you ought to check it out." Skornicka, on the other hand, said he would like to build a political career on his "Clark Kent mildnessK, llPolitics means getting a reasonable consensus and living with itf' he said. lllt is the art of the possible? The mayorls background is steeped with experience. He has held the posi- tions of assistant business manager on the program staff of the Memorial Union, advisor to the Wisconsin Stu- dent Association and vice-chancellor in academic affairs. Referring to the suit-and-tie mayor, the Madison Press Connection said This political style is non-controversial; his abilities areijrecent vintage system man- agement? " But Skornicka said, 01f you take it issue by issue, I am perhaps fiscally more conservative than Jim Rowen, but on most civil liberties, civil rights and social issues, I come down very, very close to him? After James Rowen suffered defeat, he went on to become a member of the staff of what soon became a nationally ' famous magazine. In March,1 US. District Court Judge Robert Warren issued a publication injunction against the Progressive, a Madison-based news and opinion mag- azine with 5 a circulation of about 40.000. The injunction forbade the magazine to publish Howard Mor- landls article. liThe H-Bomb Secret? on the grounds that it was 0a basic con- frontation between freedom of the press and national security? The government claimed the article contained classified secrets that could Badger Yearbook Photo help foreign countries build H-bombs; however, Erwin Knoll, editor of the Progressive, said the article was about government secrecy and not how to make. an H-bomb. Morland said he gathered information for the article from material already in the public domain. Judge Warrenis injunction was the first prior restraint put on a publication by a federal court for reasons of national security. The Progressive appealed the injunc- tion, and its pleas were heard by a three-judge panel. On Sept. 17, 1979, after the Press Connection printed H- bomb information similar to that which was being repressed, the government dropped its suit against the magazine. The controversial article was printed in the November issue of the Progressive. Not only was Madisonls print media in the 1979 headlines. The Madison- based film, liThe War At Homeil made its World Premier at the Majestic The- atre on Oct. 12, 1979. At the Oct. 19 campus showing of the movie, Glen Silber informed the audience that he hadnlt envisioned showing his movie to the general popu- lace. Instead of the evenings gathering of curious students and parents, he expressed a desire to have national leaders of the 705 view the documen- tary. Former mayoral assistant Jim Row- ents statement, ttWe,ll never let this happen again? brought thunderous applause. ilThe War At Homeh indeed stirs this sentiment. An occasional sniff escaped in the theatre as the audience watched teach- ers, students and police of the UW- Madison mobbed, clubbed and gassed to the beat of counter-culture folk music. The high emotional pitch of the film drew gasps and applause while its well-planned pace led viewers to laugh and lapse into silence. Beginning with the politics which led 'to the Vietnam War, the film docu- ments the scenario that precipitated the first campus Dow Chemical demon- strations, Kent State, the Equal Rights movement and the bombing of the Madison campus Army Math Research Center in 1970. The bombing, in pro- test to the slaughter of the war, ironi- cally killed another innocent person, physics researcher Robert Fassnacht, but brought the violent protests to an abrupt end. Of the four men charged in connection with the bombing, Leo Burt, David Fine, Dwight Armstrong and Karleton Armstrong, Karleton received the heaviest sentence - 23 years in prison. After serving eight years, a decision to grant Armstrong probation was given on Dec. 31, 1979. On the evening of Jan. 24, 1980, President Jimmy Carter called for Con- gress approval of reinstitution of draft registration, just 24 days after Arm- strong,s probation decision. Armstrong will return to a Madison endowed with fresh antiwar graffiti after having missed the decade during which the originals wore off. Armstrong was not the only political activist in the news whobrought back memories of what Madison was like in the l60s. Left-wing political activist Tom Hayden and his actress wife Jane Fonda drew 2,500 people to the UW Stock Pavilion where the famous cou- ple spoke out against big business, the petroleum industry and the nuclear industry. Hayden said government must be tougher on big corporations that vio- late the law. ii .. Those who have the capital never get the punishment in our societyf' he said. Ms. Fonda said, ttA way has to be found to make the corporate process more acceptable. Unless we can demo- cratize the corporate structure, those people with something to say are going to be silenced in the long run? she said. Hayden, a co-founder of Students for a Democratic Society tSDSL is pushing for a total phaseout of nuclear power. While speaking to the Madison Common Sense Coalition he said the Wisconsin Legislature may have been ltbought" by oil interests. The Legisla- ture did not support legislation putting a temporary stop on nuclear plant con- struction. He urged Wisconsin citizens to seek out energy alternatives, and he said it may be difficult for the state to aban- don nuclear energy, the source for about 30 percent of the states electric- ity. On the state level, Republican Lee mmw Sherman Dreyfus, the former Chancel- lor of the University of Wisconsin-Ste- vens Point and tla virtual unknown at the start of his campaign? was sworn in as Wisconsinls new governor on Jan. 2, 1979. Dreyfus said the peoples message to him was to cut taxes and cut unneces- sary spending. Dreyfus proposed the state could reduce costs by contracting with nearby states for veterinary education rather than building a new School of Veterinary Medicine at UW-Madison. He also abolished the Governors Commission on the Status of Women, but appointed a task force to study marital economic reform, single par- ents and abuse of females; and he pro- posed a 2l-year-old drinking age for liquor and 18 for beer in response to pressure from bordering states which have recently raised their drinking age. Several Madison church groups were busy preparing for a religious highlight - Pope John Paul Ills visit to the United States. The first Pope to come to America, Pope J ohn Paul drew thousands of peo- ple who gathered to hear his message and celebrate Holy Mass with him. The Pope spoke in Chicago, where his llevangelization" theme urged Christians to live the gospel and spread its message. Even though he traveled to six major US. cities, the theme of the Popels visit was to ureceive the rural people, and to celebrate the relationship of God, man and the land? uA city needs a soul if it is to become a true home for human beings," he preached. ltYou, the people, must give it this soulf, Portrayed as a llsaintly superstar? the Pope warned Americans against the materialism and commercialism that he said are a foundation of our culture. In a private meeting, he spoke against artificial contraception, abortion, divorce, euthanasia and homosexual- ity. One spectator said, ttl donlt suppose everyone here is Catholic. But in a crowd like this, everyone seems to lose their color and suddenly seem Ameri- can? Even after the Popels humanitarian visit. the world did not long remain at peace. Across the oceans about 50 American hostages remain the captives of Moslem Iranian militants who took over the US. Embassy in Tehran on Nov. 4, 1979. The takeover was brought about when the US. allowed Iranls exiled Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlovi to undergo surgery and follow-up cancer treatments in a New York hospital. The militants demand theU.S. extra- dite the Shah of Iran to face trial for what Ayatollah Khomeini Ruhollah calls crimes and corruption against Iran. A student spokesman said the mili- tants would not give up the hostages unless the Shah was given to them. The Shah was ousted a year ago during Khomeinils Islamic Revolution. Ill UN Secretary General Kurt Wal- dheim tried to negotiate for the release of the hostages. The Ayatollah refused to see Waldheim. US. Ambassador Donald McHenry said, 9W6 insist, and shall continue to insist, on the unconditional release of the hostages. They have already suf- fered too much for too long? When crises such as the one in Iran occur, ifs no wonder students some- times choose to ignore the news. J . McConnell Above: Governor Lee Dreyfus at the signing of the Ski for Cancer charter wearing his ever-present questioning look. Left: The campus demonstra- tions of 1979 Iranian students have the appearance of 1970 anti-Vietnam demonstrations, only the faces have changed. s The Essence of a Decade A commentary on the seventies by Frank J ossi It started with a bang, in the dark- ness of a cool August morning when a research physicist worked on a project inside Sterling Hall at the University of Wisconsin. The building housed the controversial Army Mathematics Research Center. A few minutes after 3 a.m., the physicistls life was ended by a bomb meant to act as a symbol and catalyst to help promote the end of the raging guerilla war in Vietnam. It ended with American hostages being taken by student revolutionaries in the Iranian capital of Tehran, in an act of international defiance that, along with the Russian infiltration of Afghanistan, left the American government in a state of turmoil. These two significant events started 9 and ended the decade of 1970-1979, a 3:? , ten-year span that in most peopleisi; Pb minds will remain nothing more than a 43 tedious footnote in some future history y textbook. The decade began with events that reflected the fervent politi- cal activism of the 19608, as well as the anguish it provoked, and ended with a populace that had become despairingly cynical and self-indulgent. The 1970s was a decade most people would rather not talk about. The most pervasive catchphrase of the times was coined by social observer Tom Wolfe, who painted a picture of a populace embroiled in narcissism in his satirical essay, tlThe Me Decade? The decade showed a citizenry more suspicious of a government that had become an unmanageable monolith because of the resignation of an entire string of government officials during the fiasco called Watergate. Many of those involved ended up serving terms in country clubs humorously called prisons, and then wrote second-rate books about their experiences in the ear 0 m L. i affair. Who can ever forget former President Richard Nixon, at one time probably the most hated man in Amer- ica, who later signed a book and televi- sion interview contract worth more than $1 million? This is the same presi- dent against whom the Justice Depart- ment had more than a thousand pages of evidence, had he been brought to trial. Not only did the national climate change during the 705, but college campuses - which had been turned into virtual battlefields in the i60s a metamorphosized into conservative cir- cuses of grade mongers and party revelers. To illustrate the difference, one might take a hypothetical situation of a few potential campus radicals arriving their freshman year, ready to change the godawful system. The radicals might have come expecting to find an active political climate, including organizing, leafletting, marching, talk- ing into megaphones, chanting, giving the finger to members of the corporate establishment and military, taking over the deans office and even, if things went right, getting arrested. The poten- tial radical might have been looking to let the hair grow long, let the clothes become messy, wear bandannas, take acid or at least something to the effect of the i60s. And what will the radical find in the 705 a at least after 1973? Well, things have changed ever so greatly. Cer- tainly, at a school like Madison or Berkeley, the political activists and l33 tcontinued from page 133 avant garde ttnew world orderll think- ers still exist, but their numbers are small. Activists can still find a few groups dedicated to a number of dispa- rate causes, like the environment, gay rights, womenls rights and various Maoist and communist parties. But there is no unifying political issue, like Vietnam in the ,608. What might the potential radical find instead? Well, he or she would find that fashion a a bogus bourgeois term in the l60$ a has made a spectacular comeback. It isnlt unusual to see the latest affordable fashions on campus like Calvin Klein jeans, LaCoste tennis shirts, corduroy pants, $40 ski sweaters, expensive perfume, tweed sport coats and blazers, boots, imitation New York designer garments and even high heels. The radical might find a politically apathetic student body, except for the remaining vestiges of the l60s that still like to stir things up. The college stu- dent of the ,70s was overwhelmingly concerned with one thing: good grades - as good as possible, even if it cost money. The atmosphere at colleges became so intensely competitive that some students in lab courses actually sabotaged the experiments of others to get better grades. And who could blame them? Two recessions and spiraling inflation com- bined with the masses of students born during the baby boom after World War Partving Badger Yearbook photo II sparked the keenest competition for the limited number of college degree- oriented jobs available in the United States. Everyone had heard the story of the poor PhD. fixing cars in Boise, Idaho. It wasnlt going to happen to them a no way! And the employers, the bourgeois establishment, didnlt want to hear about political organiza- tions or new world order philosophies a they wanted to see grades. This inadvertently caused gradeflation, a system in which everyone got good grades, just as long as they showed up for class and stayed awake. The race for grades also caused overcrowding in the libraries and the centering of stu- dents social activities on a phenomena that is kindly referred to as . . . Drinking and Smoking and Snorting and Speeding and Getting Laid and, in - general, blowing onels brains out. If the anthem of the 605 was, ttLetls fight to change the worldf the anthem of the 705 was, ltWhy fight it? Letlsjustjoin it and party, and party, and party, and party "7 Wisconsin was a leader in the field of partying. When Playboy magazine announced its list of party schools, it omitted UW-Madison from the list, stating that ltWe donlt list the amateurs with the professionals? Mad- ison also gained national notoriety as the place where the clowns known as the Pail and Shovel Party ran the stu- dent government. The party was led by professional students Jim Mallon and Leon Varjian. A radical might find that drugs in the 705 were a changed art form. Mari- juana was decriminalized in many col- lege towns and states. Heroin, LSD, Badger Yearbook photo acid and other hard drugs become vir- 1 tually unheard of, only to be replaced by liquor, cocaine, quaaludes, mush- rooms and speed. The new college spirit was mani- fested in the return to dorm life, where students once again were attracted to an environment that takes care of everything except studying. Fraterni- ties and sororities made a strong come- back, to the disdain of many, but in a decade of narcissism, elitism was a nat- ural offshoot. The swing to the anthem of partying mixed rather well with the newest phe- nomena 0n the music scene: blinking lights, gyrating bodies, eternally loud thumping beat of disco. Although disco started out in the gay areas of large cit- ies in the 605, it became so ttmain- streamlt in the 705 that shopping cen- ters had exhibitions of the pure funk dances to delight Mom, Dad, and even Grandma. Disco was only part of the spectacu- lar vicissitude modern music went through in the 705. The music scene was no longer dominated by Bob Dylan. the Beatles or the Rolling Stones. These artists continued to record. but other forms of music exploded into popularity, as record- buyersl tastes diversified. Jazz, jazz- rock, country, country-rock and Cali- fornia mellow-rock tie Jackson Browne and the Eaglesl and New Wave all became popular. In addition, a rock genre called ttpunk rock? some- thing akin to the second coming of the Beatles, earned shortlived popularity under the promotion of national rock critics. Punk died when Americans found it unpleasant to listen to guitar- ists who played at the level of a sixth grader with four weeks of lessons. Even the pseudo-heroic death of punk pro- tagonist Sid Vicious a which caused more laughter than tears a couldnlt help the dismal sale of punk. Movies, too, made an astounding recovery, drawing back the crowds they had lost during the l605. The growth of the entertainment industry also caused the appearance of highclass star magazines like ttPeoplett and llUSK featuring what Jackie 0. had for lunch yesterday. In the l60s, religion was the scape- goat and butt of many jokes, but the decade apparently left a spiritual void which caused the religious resurgence of the l70s. The churches whose mem- bership grew most were fundamental in doctrinet preaching the Bible without interpretation. Televised religion, for those who like their religion with their llHappy Days? became enormously popular and raised billions of dollars. A saddening aspect of the spiritual revival was the appearance of psycho- logically manipulative churches, like the Reverend Sun Myung Moonls Uni- fication Church and its reportedly acquiescent members. The Guyana massacre. orchestrated by Jim Jones, provided a vivid example of the vulner- ability of humans searching for spirit- ual and mental harmony. On the domestic scene, Americans also saw the government funding of bankrupt cities and corporations, oil cartels. the overthrow of two US.- backed repressive governments, and the final humiliation, having the coun- try called a llpoor, pitiful giant? On the other hand, real disposable income rose 28.5 percent, and most Americans still found themselves more than able to buy everything they did and didnlt need. Time magazine essay- ist Lance Morrow pointed out, lllf the underclass was being left behind in the South Bronx tand the fire in the civil rights movement guttered ou0, most American cosumers live in a world of far greater opulence, variety and mobility than any generation in his- tory." Even some of the underdogs of society made substantial gains, as women entered the job force in greater numbers t59 percentl, and blacks assumed more positions of power than ever before. But there is still a long way to go before everyone is afforded equal opportunity, especially Americas new- est arrivals, the South Asian refugees and Hispanics. If a final summation of the last dec- ade can be recorded, it would be appro- priate to point to the subtle maturation of America. The ability of small coun- tries to hold the United States at bay is a sign that the American Ideal is con- sidered less than sacred by other nations. The Iranian situation is a good indi- cation that people will not use force until they feel all other means have been exhausted. Experience teaches wisdom. The energy crisis has also taught Americans an important lesson e that the United States no longer stands alone, and that as the years go by, the world is becoming a place of increasing interdependency. The great- est Challenge for the whole world in the coming decade will be the question of energy and ways to increase its pro- duction through standard and alterna- tive methods, along with personal con- servation. The test of battling the energy prob- lem and promoting peaceful co-cxist- ence will be the challenges for the future. and the changes needed can be accomplished. As Harper's editor Lewis Lapham wrote in an editorial, llIn much the same way that the cells remake themselves, so man makes and remakes his own universe, his own cli- mate. his own life. To do this men have no choice but to learn from their mis- takes - to recognize, as did the authors of the American Constitution, that the future cannot be bought for money or revealed in the magicianls smoke? Badger Yearbook photo l35 l36 The evolution from needing to compete for day-Io-day survival was a billion-year trek for h man; an instinct not easilyforgotten. The remains of this instinct are now mamfested in the matching of wits and physical prowess. But the essence of competition e the desire to emerge victorious e hasn ,t changed and will live on. . c.1911 .dtzaw "13.4.51 .4 P. Gajentan Football Up and down, mostly down by Rich Segall On September 8 the 1979 football season opened for the Badgers at West Lafayette, Indiana to face the Purdue Boiler- makers, a certain contender for the Rose Bowl. The way the Badgers played destined them for a bowl not yet created. Early first half errors and sporatic offense by the Badgers helped Mark Hermann to an early shower as the Boilermakers rolled to an easy 41-20 victory. The second week of the season had the Falcons of the Air Force Academy soaring in for a bombing. Fortunately for UW fans the only bombing done was by the Badgers. Mike Kalasmiki played a good game completing 12 of 16 passes. The Badgers moved the ball well all day only having to punt twice, one of which was the longest punt of the year, 83 yards, by freshman David Greenwood t3 D. Badger scores came on a variety of plays. Among these variations were a 40 yard scamper, a 39 yard off tackle and a 49 yard punt return by Tom Stauss Q6; The final score was 38-0. The next week brought the UCLA Bruins into Camp Ran- dall to teach us how warm weather can burn frostbitten Badg- ers. For a while, the Badgers appeared to stay stride for stride, but as in most Badger games, midnight usually strikes at half- time. The game went from a respectful 14-12 score to 30-12 nearing the end of the third quarter. The game ended 37-12. Week four had the Badgers flying out to San Diego to face the-San Diego State Aztecs, a very tough Western Athletic Conference team. Injuries to Mike Kalasmiki left Coach McClain with either Steve Parish. also slightly injured or a healthy sophomore Kevin Motl. Motl got the start, and his first completion, completing 12 out of 22 passes. The Badgers led the Aztecs for almost three quarters. Then in a sudden turn, San Diego was granted two fourth-quarter touchdowns for a final score of 24-17. The Badgers came home to start their onslaught on the Big Ten Conference. Their first opponents were the Indiana Hoo- siers, a game that tied for the worst defeat of the season with the contest against Ohio State. The Badgers left themselves for the taking, after two field goals from inside 20 yards were Top: Steve Parish 001 on the roll out. Bottom: Offensive co-eaptain Tom Strauss 1261 strides in for six against Air Force. E. Spooner S. Parish Top: Mike Kalasmiki tlSt at the helm against the UCLA Bruins. Middle: Coach McClain gives the word to Kalasmiki HST while Tom Strauss 00 looks on. Bottom: Strauss on the flanker reverse with All- American Ray Snell t75t leading the way. missed. The Badgersi 3-0 loss only added to the myth which would carry Indiana to the Holiday bowl. The most Badger fans had to cheer about was the 38-29 upset of Michigan State. The two teams tied 3-5 in conference play for the sea- son. On October 20, the Badgers journeyed to Ohio State for the seasons 59-0 embarrassment. The Badgerst opponent for the October 27 Homecoming game was an improved Iowa team. Steve Parish moved the Badgers as well as could be expected, and the score was close until the Badgers ran out of gas, finally losing to the Hawkeyes, 24-13, before the largest crowd of the season. The Wisconsin vs. University of Michigan game was part two of the Big Ten massacre. Badger fans were predicting pointspreads of 50 or more, and the Wolverines gave it to them, 54-0. The following week the Northwestern Wildcats boosted Badger morale as Mike Kalasmiki played a super home game, completing 17 out of 23 passes. two for touchdowns. The Badgers emerged with their traditional victory, 28-3. The final game of the season was played on Minneapolis turf against the University of Minnesota Gophers. Mike Kalasmiki passed for 252 yards and rushed three touchdowns, the longest being 28 yards. A combined offensive effort resulted in a score of 42-37 to finish the season that left even the most optimistic Badger fans saying maybe, just maybe, .500 next year. E. Spooner Jauoods .3 I39 I40 tTopi Freshman Marvin Neal 02y on the sweep. tMiddley Michigan State's Bruce Reeves i301 wonit find any room there with Larry Spurlin i491 on the scene. tBonomi Steve Parish calling the signals. Badgers Shine Bright. . . On the weekend of October 13 the story in Madison, Wis- consin was that the stumbling and fumbling Badgers beat the then contending Michigan State Spartans. The Badgers were out to erase the defeat of the previous week before a capacity crowd. The game started with Michi- gan State scoring on their first two drives to take a 14-3 lead. Much to Michigan Stateis surprise the Steve Parish led offense marched the field. The drive stalled and Steve Veith kicked his second 22-yard field goal. With the Badgers still trailing 14-6, a well-engineered drive with Tim Stracka catching passes for 39 yards, to set up the tying score. The equalizer came on a 3- yard Curtis Richardson run. The two point conversion was successful as Parish again hit Tim Stracka to tie it up. As the half was coming to a close, Parish moved the Badg- ers down the field. With just seconds remaining, Steve Veith again connected for 37 yards. The second half kick-off was taken by the Badgers to the Michigan State goal line. Dave Mohapp blasted his way into the end zone for a 24-14 advantage. But, the 10 point margin was to be short-lived. On the following kick-off Derek Hughes of Michigan State shocked the whole stadium with a dashing 98-yard kick-off return closing the score to 24-21. Photos by T. Lengnick On the following kick-off by MSU the same result nearly occurred as Troy King returned a short kick 41 yards to the Spartan 37-yard line. Two plays later the Brahma bull, Gerald Green, rambled in from 29 yards to make the score 31-21. The Badger defense was starting to falter as MSU was on the move again. They were just passed mid-field when the defensive play of the season occurred. On a drop-back pass, Dave Ahrens penetrated and intercepted an apparent miscue on Bert Vaughnis part. He galloped 55 yards to his first colle- giate touchdown. This performance by Ahrens was une- qualled all year. Aside from his touchdown he also covered a fumble to set up one of Veithls field goals adding to his already impressive unassist tackle record. The game was not over yet, as MSU again drove for a touchdown. With very little time remaining, and trailing 38- 29, the Spartans had the ball for the last time but failed to take advantage of it. The final score remained at 38-29 for the most exciting game of the season. This victory had many great individual performances, but also illustrated improvement in all aspects of the Badgers game. The most impressive was Steve Veithls three field goals of 22, 22 and 37 yards which gave the Badgers their margin of victory. The team looked good for at least one week of the season. tTopl Chucky Davis 020 turning on the juice to the outside. tMiddIel Dave MoHapp t28l scores to make the score 23-14. tBottoml Steve Veith tin backgroundl puts it through the uprights 24-14. uuo mo 3 L Q . l4l A fondfarewell 1979 marks the farewell of three of Wisconsinis most popu- lar and skillful players, Mike Kalasmiki, Tom Stauss and All- American Ray Snell. All three received awards as Badgers for their past three years of play. Mike Kalasmiki, 6'4" quarterback. was the teams most val- uable player in 1978. The highlight of his career was two touchdowns thrown against Oregon for a comeback victory. Kalasmiki was a consistent quarterback who had to labor with bad knees, sore ribs and a recent broken thumb. But despite injury. he still compiled a better than 50 percent com- pletion average. He was at his best in his last game against Minnesota. throwing for 252 yards and rushing for 72 yards, including a shocking 28-yard untouched scamper. Torn Stauss was a unique player as one of the teams lead- ing rushers in 1978 but was asked to switch to flanker after the tragic death of Wayne Souza in the off-season. The switch wasnlt easy but Stauss became a standout performer, catching 38 passes in II games. The offensive co-captain received the acclaim of his coaches and teammates by being named the most valuable player of 1979 as well as receiving the Ivan B. Williamson Award presented to the player who illustrates the three qualities of scholarship, leadership and athletic ability. The final farewell is only the beginning for right tackle Ray Snell 05; He was also named to the College All-American team. a college athlete's greatest honor. He hopes to be one of the Badgers to make the pros like players Larry Canada, , ' Dennis Lick and Ira Matthews, now playing in the NFL. Snell is an untiring performer. serving as co-captain of the Badgers offense. For two consecutive years. he was a UPI Big Ten First Team player. He was named co-offensive player of the year along with Badger fullback Dave MoHapp. The 1979 season brought the Badgers surprising new talent. A successful year of recruiting secured the promising talents of Kyle Borland, Marvin Neal, Clint Sims and Tom Booker. In addition, freshmen David Greenwood OD, Chucky Davis t23l and Gerald Green t36l earned positions as regular players D. Shew Uhpl Ray Snell 05L second team All-American, was a stand-out for three years. Widdlel Tom Stauss 00 mnning through traf- D. Plutchak .. . a tie. moltoml Mike Kllismiki HST setting for fl W- in their first season out. Chucky Davis an All-State squad member from Macon, Georgia. played halfback for the Badgers. Davis proved an exciting mover. rushing for 430 yards at a 5.0 yard clip. A sprained ankle ended his first Badger demonstration of four touchdowns in less than five quarters. Gerald Green, a 6'3" 250-pound fullback from Muskegan, Illinois, gave a similar performance. running a 4.6 forty yarder. rushing for 314 yards at a 4.7 carry and scoring four touchdowns. Green managed to scamper 37 yards against Air Force before settling into the role of short-yardage secret weapon for the season. The most impressive display of the year came from safety- punter David Greenwood, a 6'4" 220 pounder from Park Falls. His consistent play earned him an honorable mention on the All-Big-Ten squad. He placed 4th on the team with two pass interceptions and 65 tackles. But kicking was his spe- cialty as he averaged 40.1 yards for 41 punts, with an 83-yard punt against Air Force. His punting was ranked 3rd overall in the Big Ten. Hopi David Greenwood 011 launches his 83-yard punt. tMiddlw Chucky Davis 1231 in the clear for a touchdown against Air Force. tBottomi Gerald ttBrahma Bull" Green 1361 enroute to a touchdown. 119113lnld .0 Youth corps comes through 31 l13mld 'Cl ipiu3u91 ' .1. I43 When beggars die, there are no comets seen; The heavens blazeforth the death ofprinces. Cowards die many times before their deaths; The valiant never taste ofdeath but once. Of all the wonders that I yet have heard, It seems to me most strange that men shouldfear; Seeing that death, a necessary end, Will come when it will come. e William Shakespeare Wayne Souza New Bedford, Massachusetts jay Seilcr Schofield, Wisconsin In Remembrance Photos courtesy of Sports News Service Womenls Cross Country Harriers obtain national ranking by Carol Siebers The womenls cross country teamls week-to-week effort. coupled with their showing in the Big Ten, the Regionals, and the NCAAls, showed consistency and depth. In fact, there was so much talent that the team could afford to split into llA'l and 0B0 teams. The Badgers finished second in the Mid-American Champi- onships, and seeondtin the Badger Spartan Classic, as well as winning the Tom Jones Invitational. The'cross 4 country program again had a leading contender for the national title. with the season beginning at Yahara Golf Course and ending in Tallahassee. Flo- rida. Different roles developed as the sea- son emerged. Senior Ann Mulrooney and sophomore Mary Stepka were the team leaders. A pleasant surprise from across the Atlantic came in the form of Rose Thompson. A 26-year-old sopho- more from Kenya, Rose was the teams most consistent high qualifier. Her per- formance in the Regionals and the Nationals indicates a bright future. and she might compete in Moscow for the Kenyan Olympic squad. The early season highlight was the llAll team victory in the Big Ten Cham- oionship at Iowa. The Badgers beat second place Purdue and third place Michigan State by 16 and 30 points espectively. November 3 in East Lans- 'ng marked the Badgers, first place fin- 'sh in the MAIAW regionals. Rose Thompson crossed the tape with a win- ning time of l7.ll.4. Ann Mulrooney was fourth, junior Suzie Houston was eighth, and freshman Amy Johns was thirteenth. The Badgers illustrated how they keep up with the national competition by finishing fourth in the AIAW Nationals in Tallahassee, Florida, behind North Carolina State. Oregon and Penn State. Rose Thompson fin- ished twelfth and Ann Mulrooney came in 20th in the 5,000 'meter course. The Badgers were ranked before the race, but they proved they could do it. The team will miss seniors Marty McElwee, Carol Siebers and Ann Mul- rooney, but with nearly the whole squad intact, no one can wait for next year. I45 Cross-country M adison ,s best-kept secret by Tom Brady Are you familiar with the team that won 18 Big Ten cham- pionships and 27 consecutive dual meets? Are you familiar with the man who was 1978 Coach of the Year, a man who has three NCAA District IV coaching awards under his belt? Meet Coach Dan McClimon and the 1979 cross-country team, winners of the Big Ten title for the third year in a row and holders of 11th place in the NCAA. Not bad for a pro- gram smothered by the hoopla of big-budget fall sports. The team is anchored by the inseparable pair, Jim Stinzi and Randy Jackson. Stinzi is a two-time All-American and Jackson is a three-time All-Ameriean in the 3,000 meter stee- plechase, with a good shot at running in the 1980 Olympics in Moscow. Cross-country scoring depends on the first five members of a team to cross the finish line, but co-captains like Stinzi and Jackson are an indispensible part of the Wisconsin cross-country machine. Team training and practice officially starts during fall regis- tration week, but the athletes train year-round with serious priming beginning in early July. Preparation for Saturday meets begins on Sunday with a 12- to lS-mile warmup. During the week, the team jogs twice daily, a light two or three mile run in the morning and a full-tilt afternoon sprint around the Yahara Golf Course. The training cycle gets easier as the weeks progress, leading up to bmeet day on Saturday. The team may wear out shoes and stomp down grass, but there is none of the sensationalism of blood doping or glycogen buildup that ABC-TV flaunts for public criticism, just a good diet supplemented with vitamins and hard training. The 1979 Big Ten season began without a clear-cut favorite. Indiana, Michigan and Minnesota were in the race despite the Badgers impressive showing in 1978. Coach McClimon was orignally optimistic about the Badg- ers chances for the upcoming year, but with the losses of All- American Jeff Randolph and Steve Lacy, he named Indiana as his pre-season pick because of its overall team depth. Illinois, the Badgers, first opponent, was easily handled 18- 39. Phil LaHeurte of Montreal, Canada, tied with Stinzi and Jackson at 24:46.2, breaking the course record by about 50 seconds. The Badgers moved on to beat Minnesota, 19-42, with six Wisconsin runners placing in the top seven. This was the 26th consecutive dual meet victory for the Badgers, dating back to their last defeat in 1973 against the Gophers in Min- neapolis. It was hard to look forward to the Thomas E. Jones Invita- tional because it was a freezing, unpleasant day. But the 9 U. Valle Badgers did go on to win the tournament for the eighth time in its nine-year history. Stinzi set a Yahara course record and the Norplex-LaCrosse Track Club finished a close second, 71 points behind. The Badgers were on a streak and looking for- ward to going east to College Park. Penn. At the Penn State Quadrangal. the Badgers were facing two tough opponents. Penn State, which would eventually finish third in the NCAA. and Auburn. a Southeastern Conference power. Tom Graves of Auburn edged Jim Stinzi talthough both set course recordst. and Auburn went on to win, 23-35. The Badgers edged Penn State and St. Josephs College of Philadelphia by a much wider margin. The loss snapped the string at 27. but the next week the Badgers beat Iowa, cush- ioning the blow. Despite the impressive regular season record, Wisconsin had to prove themselves at the Big Ten Champion- ship in Columbus, Ohio. Jim Stinzi was beaten out for the individual crown by Ohio StateTs Steve Crane. but the Badgers went on to nudge Indiana, 56-59. uuewplog 'd I47 From L to R, Randy Jackson, Jim Stinzi, and Phil LaHuerte boogie up one of the hills of the Yahara Cross Country Course. The key to victory. . . The key to the victory wasnlt Stinzi or J ackson, but the per- formance of secondary runners Bob Savage, Phil LaHuerte and Chuck Kennel finishing 15th, 16th and 17th respectively. The Badgers lost to the same Indiana team a week later in the District IV qualifying meet, but still won the right to compete in the nationals. The high point of the qualifiers was Stinzils revenge - coming in a full minute before Crane. The season ended after nationals with the Badgers finishing 11th. The University of Texas at El Paso won the NCAA with 86 points. The only team member who could have been disap- pointed was Stinzi, who failed in his bid to be Wisconsin,s first three-time All-American. Jim broke out with the leaders but couldnit keep up the pace. To qualify as an All-American, he had to be in the top 25 Americans competing in the race. The 25th American finished 48th; Jim missed by one place finish- ing 50th. It was ironic that the man who had helped to carry the Badgers all season long didn1t earn the recognition he deserved, but itis part of the loneliness of the long distance runner. Volleyball A learningyear by Betty Nagengast The volleyball programls potential for the 1979 season looked good with six letter winners returning and the addition of some new faces. But, the ,78 team, which won over 40 games. left behind only one senior, Debbie Slowkinski, and five juniors, a lack of experience that would plague the team all season. Coach Kristi Conklin and her new assistant, Niels Peterson, admitted that the team looked extremely young to " be contenders for the regional title, but all the members had extensive experience in USUBA competition tthe Amateur Volleyball Associatiom which proved to be an invaluable plus. - ' . Team leader Patty Walsh, a highly valued high school recruit, walked into the position of co-captain as a freshman this year. So. 1979 was a basic rebuilding year, complete with sophomoric inconsistencies and errors. The team was helped by incoming freshmen Walsh, 6'1" Kathy Belot and Junior Olympic veteran Denise Maybach, all of whom were introduced to NCAA play in the Illinois State Invitational. The team, struggling for a winning combination, lost two games in the opening round, but went on to defeat perennial mid-west power Illinois State as well as Drake and Western Michigan. Wisconsin gave a mediocre performance at their own Badger Invitational, but the team peaked at the 14 team Chi- cago-Circle Invitational, taking second. The women also fin- ished second in the Iowa Invitational and seemed psyched for the Bi g Ten tournament. The tournament is a system of two pools, with the top two teams in each pool moving on to an elimination final. Wiscon- sin finished 0-4, with a lineup consisting occasionally of three freshmen and two sophomores. The team then lost Patty Walsh with a fractured hand, an injury which visibly hurt the team as they proceeded to lose three out of four games in the Northwestern Invitational. The season ended with an early elimination in the NAIAW Regionals, with the Badgers losing to Illinois State and Cin- cinnati in pool play. The record of 26 wins, 15 losses and four splits will undoubtedly be improved next year as the young team gains experience in the off-season and begins to take advantage of their extended time together. Second season play in the USUBA team will play an impor- tant role in preparing the team for next fallls collegiate season. Courtesy of Sports Information I49 Tennis Knocking the Fuzz off those Balls. by Tom Brady Some students might get the idea that the only people knocking the fuzz off the ball at Neilsen Tennis Stadium are the young-chic crowd and over- weight professors. Actually, Wiscon- sinls menls and women,s tennis teams play and practice there, and these inter- collegiate teams have performed well. In 1979, the women posted an 11-8 record and the men a 13-10, both good for fifth place in the Big Ten. The men are led by co-captain Ken Thomas, whose 20-10 record in 179 earned him all-league honors for the second time. Kenls 22-4 career record within the Big Ten ranks him with Wis- consinls all-time best. Dave Pelisek, a junior, has a chance to improve upon his number four singles position of last season and will contribute a great deal to the program. As a freshman, Rhys Thomas was ranked third, and he will no doubt better his 13-14 mark. The women will look forward to competitive play this spring, especially after their 7-2 performance in the fall. Sheri Morris, Amy Bachman and Heather Dahlgren compiled 7-2 records for the ltBadgerettes? This spring, when you put on your $85 Addidas warm-up and your purple sweat bands, remember that your act is not the only one in town. Photos by T. Lengnick Wisconsin Swimming: Life in the Fast Lane by Tom Brady Swimming is a tough sport, more mentally than physically. In football the players can practice on grass. and wrestlers can lie on their backs for a breather. In swimming, taking a breather under water can cause said party to float belly up . . . and the worst part is the black line at the bottom of the pool that always returns. The monotony can cause insanity. The men opened their season November 10 at the Big Ten western division relays, and finished a close sec- ond to Minnesota. Lou Kannerer won the 50-yard freestyle in a time of 21 :47, John White was fourth in the three- meter dive. and Kevin Fober was fifth in the 200-yard butterfly at the Cyclo Invitational. Wisconsin moved on to beat North- western 64-46. and take fifth place at the Illinois Invitational. Curt Reynolds. Hohn Sullivan and Tom Redig were double winners inthe 61-52 January 12 victory against Michigan State. The undaunted U.W. then won an impor- tant tri-angular. out-scoring Purdue 71- 42. and getting revenge on Minnesota 60-53. Ironically. the only school that dominated the Badger swimmers was Mark Spitzts alma mater, Indiana. tri- umphing 63-48. Carl Johnsonts womenis swim team was 9-3 in dual meets over the winter season. February 16 they smashed Iowa, winning 13 0f 15 events. Jane Fox took four firsts in the 97-34 vic- tory. The women went on to defeat Minnesota 72-55. and Nebraska 74-57. among others. Their five-meet winning streak was snapped in an encounter with Northwestern, ending 76-65 defeat. The women are aiming their training schedules toward the Big Ten Champi- onships at Michigan State. The men will also be taking their 6-3 record in dual meets to Michigan for their Big Ten final. The ments program appears solid. Freshmen Kevin Fobers and Curt Rey- nolds as well as sophomores Lou Kam- merer and Chris Chelich figure to be around for awhile - if they can keep their sanity. P. Gajentan ueiuafeg 'd 152 Soccer A program with promise by Tom Brady The Badger soccer team in three years has matured from a university club to an NCAA intercollegiate team. Coach Bill Reddenls squadls record has improved steadily; 8-6-1, 9-7-1, 10-5-1. 1' The team showed its persevering character by overcoming some tough losses and winning their last four games of the season. Team captain Scott Johnson was the spark plug that picked up the pace and lifted team spirit. The team finished as runner-up in the Western Big Ten Classic for the second year in a row. The Badgers will lose only five seniors this year. With top scorer Jeff Roberts and the nucleus of the team returning next year, the fun of UW soccer is just beginning. This yearls season started with a pre-season trip to St. Louis, the national hotbed for soccer, where the Badgers worked primarily on fundamentals. The addition of assistant coach, Jim Launders, formerly of the highly successful UW- Milwaukee program, introduced an innovative approach to coaching with greater emphasis on the basics. The team lost several tough scrimmages, but came out better prepared for the upcoming season with well developed unity and cohesive- ness. The serious attitude toward the upcoming season was demonstrated at an early fall party to which Coach Redden brought three twelve-packs for the 25 team members, about a beer and a half per person. The season started with a shutout over Northern Illinois and a 1-1 overtime decision with Illinois University. On Sep- tember 19, the Badgers suffered a frustrating overtime loss to Aurora College. The game was marked by controversial offi- ciating and the decisive goal was made on a penalty shot. The Badgers picked themselves up and nailed down easy victories over UW-Parkside and UW-Whitewater, but the early season peak was a 4-0 upset of Illinois State, a team which had previously tied fourth-ranked UW-Milwaukee. Jeff Roberts opened the scoring, Kelly Meuer tallied two and David Fine capped it off. Mark LaPorte shut out ISU, which had previously scored 38 goals in eight games. Wisconsin then played undefeated Norton College, emerging with a sound 6-1 victory. The team was 5-1-1 going into the Panther Invitational D. Shew Cg, V Cliff; Mgf Perpetual motion. Opposite Wisconsin and Morgan College players chase the ball out of bounds. Lower left, David Fine cranks up a shot against Morgan. Below, Jeff Roberts skys for a header against Minnesota. Senior Jim Mullen freaks out in a game against Iowa. 1, v o .3 , :1 F. W :1 D. Shcw 154 Tournament at UW-Milwaukee. Unfortunately. the momen- tum didnTt last as Milwaukee outclassed the Badgers 4-1. The Badgers slumped in their next two games losing to Ohio State and UW-Green Bay. In the first round of the Western Big Ten Classic. they beat Iowa. only to lose to Minnesota, 1-0. in the final for the low point of the season. The lone goal was a mis- placed pass in front of the Badger goal which was intercepted and scored. It was a physical game with five yellow cards and a depressing result for the Badgers. Suddenly the Badgers found themselves shut out of three of their last four games. The team picked themselves up off the ground to really let UW-Platteville have it. 7-0, setting a Badger scoring record. The season continued to triumph with victories over Wheaton, Northwestern and a thrilling 2-1 vic- tory over Marquette with freshman Djahangir Mehrpuyan scoring in the last five seconds. Above, the ttwall" consisting of, L to R, Chris Met- calf, Mike Rush, Jim Mullen and Scott Johnson, blocks a penalty shot against Illinois State. Top opposite, sophomore John Carlson helps clear the ball against Iowa. D. Shew ii Kass l m , , The key to the success of the team proved to be in the soli- dification of the defense. The addition of the alternating freshman goalies, Blake Johnson and Scott LaPorte, also helped tremendously. Greg Gross and Scott Johnson directed the "defensive wallll while the offense was coordinated by Jeff Roberts and Jim Mullens who scored eleven and ten points respectively. By the end of the season Wisconsin outscored opponents by 19 goals. Mullen, Meuer. Johnson, Gross and Ron Ipsen will be missed after graduation, but soccer at the University of Wis- consin can now be considered a solid program with a bright future. Field Hockey Looking good by Tom Brady Jsse and CharlestonmColl - V 'e . rst eight games, the Badgegs M tscorw pponcgnts, 274 Sh . ' 4" gaer ,dfiv a,ayionships. on N? M re e w. rovernm ? fie. w M ,, M m, I56 Hockey Badgers lose that winning edge by Rich Segall The University of Wisconsin doesn,t con- sider its hockey program a joke: its rich tradi- tion of success insures capacity crowds at the Dane County Coliseum Friday and Saturday nights and year after year draws the highest attendance in the nation. The exuberance 0f the hockey fans adds a substantial portion of support to Badger spirit. But the question posed is e what went wrong? The Badgers experienced one of their worst seasons in 1980, failing to secure its usual playoffposition. The year was a combination of peaks and valleys, with the predominant lowpoints looming as reminders of the many close games that should have been won. The Badgeris infamous roster has been one of the strongest in the country, but ironically contributed to the demise of this yearis club. The Olympics and graduation were the cul- prits responsible for the loss of key Wisconsin skaters. TSuper sticki, Mark Johnson, lead scorer for the 1979 Badgers, was a star on the gold-medal Olympic squad. He will most likely forego his finalyear of college eligibility to play for the Pittsburgh Penguins 0f the National Hockey League. icontinued page 1603 Left: Ron Vincent am creates trouble on the homeice. x xopmurl '1 l57 l58 T Lengnick P, Gajentan Keeping them out. . . T. Lengnick TV Lengnick D. Shew P. Gajentan Top left: Backbone 0f dcfcnsc Schultz and Welsh. Top right: Ron Vincent Om guarding the slot. Middleoltflf ROY Schultz with an easy save. Middle right: Todd Lew fighting the Irish. Bottom lefl: Badgcr defense on the iOb- BMW" right: A too familiar and unwclcomc sight. Putting them In r . g1 1,13, , 1A " ,1. I, 221133? $ H E. Spanner E, Spooner T. Lengmck P Gajeman P. Gajenlun P. Gajentan Sports Info Top left: Theran Welsh 0 tangling With four defenders. Top right: The Lecy brothers, Scott and Todd at their menacing best. Middle left: Pete johnson MU. Can he fill Marks skates? Middle right: Ron Vincent am on the attack. Bottom leftsjon Morgan am in a crowd Ballom rigbl: "Not this time Scott? Below; Badger score. 159 Continued from page 15D Bobby Suter, stand-out defenseman, graduated, and also served on the Olympic team. Suterls departure, along with that of several solid performers like Les Grauer and Rod Romanchuk, left coach Bob Johnson with a young and shaky defense. Despite their failure to reach the heights of recent years, the Badgers however were nationally ranked for the first half of the year. Their highest ranking was second with an early 6-3 record. Year-long outstanding per- formances were given by skaters Theran Welsh, Ron Vincent, Ron Grif- fin and Chuck Durocher with most assists recorded by Scott Lecy. Theran Welsh moved to be a steady defenseman playing among many freshmen and sophomores. His quick stickhandling and moves enabled him to set up countless opportunities. His efforts were to be rewarded with the teams scoring championship. As of Feb: 11, 1980, he was ranked third in scoring in the WCHA. Welsh had great confidence, moves and quality compa- rable to 3 Denis Potvin or Brad Park. He was the mainstay on a very young defense by providing stability with his competence. Winger Ron Vincent led the Badgers with most goals, totalling more than 20 for the season, including a hat trick against Michigan. He garnered more than 40 total points, one of five Badger players to do so. Defenseman and also sometimes tloffensemanll Ron Griffin scored an astonishing 18 goals, including 13 power play goals. Griffin also scored a hat trick in a key series against Notre Dame. Winger Chuck Durocher also added a hat trick of his own on the Irishls home ice to salvage a split during the weekend of February 2. He amassed over 40 points for the season and scored four goals for the Shorthanded team. The Badgers should be an improved team next year with younger players having gained a year of experience. Goalie Roy Schultz will rebound from a disappointing season in which his goals against average totalled 4.45. Hopefully, the puck will bounce more in the Badgers favor more often next year. T. Lengnick xafugua'l 1 T. Lengnick W. , 31' The 1979-80 season brought early signs of dominance. But, as the season matured, the once-high hopes deflated into mediocrity. The Badgers lost many games in which they had leads of two or more goals, and on a few occasions they rallied from a three or four goal deficiency just to have the game slip from their hands in the last few moments. Failure to utilize the home-court advantage to its fullest extent also plagued the Badgers. Numerous splits and a sweep by Minnesota were indica- tive of home problems. Going on the road was equally frustrating to the team. The Badgers are relying on the expe- rience of a heart-break season to give them the edge for next year. Raw young talent has developed the finesse and power to give Bob Johnsonts team the extra push to return them to the ranks of a national dynasty. "ii: a '2 g. , .n Opposite Page: Top: The Badgers9 last line of defense faces its opposition. Middle: Lexi Doner is poke-checked by ex Badger Bobby Suter am in an exhibition against the US Olympic team. Bot- tom: Chuck Durocher um battles the boards. This Page: Top: Todd Lecy tn awaits a pass, then tMiddley reaches for a goal. Bottom: A sight sorely missed by Madison fans - Olympian Mark Johnson. l6l by Ed Murphy Close, But No Cigar Four overtime losses The early expectations for the Badger basketball team exceeded their overall performance. Bill Cofield wasnlt going to predict a sterling per- formance, but the media forcasted the Badgers as a potential Big Ten threat. As the season progressed it seemed that both Cofield and the media were close. The Badgers started off with the Wisconsin Invitational where they beat the easy competition of Oklahoma City and East Tennessee. The two victories were simply not enough preparation for the DePaul Demons. Ranked num- ber one all year, they handled the Badgers easily: 90-77, one of the very few games all season in which the Badgers were not in until the final min- utes. The Crimson Tide of Alabama found Wisconsin prepared, or so it seemed. The Badgers blew the lead late in the game, losing 66-62. Losses like the one to Alabama foreshadowed the future heartbreaks. The next game brought in weak Eastern Michigan and a 69-57 victory. The confident Badgersl next competi- tors were the always tough Marquette Warriors. It was nip and tuck until the end, when Wes Matthews blocked a shot, preserving the victory with just three seconds left. The Badgers contin- ued to roll with victories over Morgan State and Cleveland State, raising their record to 6-2. The next venture for the team was the Hawaii Invitational. They opened against Nebraska and lost 83-82 in overtime, wasting a 31-point career- high effort by Claude Gregory. His playing earned him a position on the All-Tourney team. The next two games for the Badgers were laughers: 86-61 over Nevada-Reno and 78-58 over Army, making them the consolation champs. With the tlpre-seasonll ending in an 8-3 record, they headed into Big Ten 3 , r. a emur'gf vv 8 wdo . I - . Was It" umuafeo 'd Above: Wesley Matthews U D scouts the defense while bringing the ball up court. Right: The Hoosiers made a fast break but Wisconsin came out on top in the fieldhouse. 52-50. T. Lengnick play against Northwestern. Wisconsin, with Wes Matthews and Claude Greg- ory, each averaging about 20 points per game, looked tough. They beat the Wildcats 75-66 at the fieldhouse. On the following Saturday, Bobby Knighfs Indiana Hoosiers also invaded the fieldhouse - only to be thwarted by a 52-50 clutch victory. The 10-3 Badgers made the top twenty nationally and left for the road 2-0 in the Big Ten. The road proved costly for Wiscon- sin. They lost to Minnesota again in overtime 82-76 after blowing a late lead in the game. The next test of humility came with a 66-65 loss to Iowa which, by making a foul shot or two, could have had a different result. The last dagger in the back came in the game against Michigan. The Badgers led 61- 60 with three seconds remaining, when Michiganls Jay Vincent stole an errant pass and sank a field goal for the 62-61 humiliation. The disappointed Badgers came home, only to lose again - this time to the Illini of Illinois, 69-68. The next loss was to Purdue, and their star center Joe Barry Carroll. Wisconsinls Larry Petty played an inspired game, keeping Car- roll in check. They were ahead all game, but again relinquished the lead in the final minutes. Even the student body couldnlt save the Badgers. With the score tied and 18 seconds left the crowd began the countdown, causing the Purdue players to unleash a desper- ate push in the remaining 12 seconds. The Badgers couldnlt cash in and lost in overtime. With all the early successes losing importance, the Badgers faced the powerful Ohio State Buckeyes. In another close game usually meaning defeat, a miracle occurred. A three- point play by John Bailey lifted Wis- consin over the Buckeyes 72-71. Ohio State had been undefeated and first in the Big Ten before the loss. The great victory didnlt help them break their bad habits as they again lost a close one, this time to Michigan. The situation in the Big Ten was one of imbalance. All the Big Ten leaders had tallied a few losses which, had the Badgers won a few of the close games, could have meant a high standing for Wisconsin. The second miracle victory was another comeback defeat of Ohio State. This time they were not as fierce as before but wanted revenge. They looked as if they would get it. They led by as much as 15 points in the second half, but a few quick baskets brought Left: Dan Hastings and Larry Petty wait to snatch the rebound. Below: Westley Matthews drives against Yugoslavia. 163 T. Lengnick T. Lengnick the lead down to five. Claude Gregory sank four straight free throws, and the Badgers avenged the October beating taken by the football team. The second OSU victory didnit change anything, for the next two bouts 0n the road against Illinois and Michi- gan were poor performances. The Pur- due Boilermakers swept the series 69- 61 with Wes Matthewsi 30 points still falling short. The Badgers then squeaked out a 62-58 victory over Iowa to raise hopes for a possible NIT invita- tional. The next game against Minnesota marked the last home game for seniors Joe Chrnelich, Arnold Gaines, Bob Jenkins and Mark Newburg. Coach Cofield decided to give the four their last hurrah. They quickly put the game on ice with 33-18 at halftime, enroute to a 70-55 win. The Badger perils of 1979-80 will hopefully prove to be a lesson to the returning players. The only hard-felt loss will be that of Joe Chmelich, who in his four years proved an effective rebounder. The Badgers will have four starters returning next season. Wes Matthews is a consistent scorer, aver- aging 20 points per game. Claude Greg- ory seems to come into his own with a 19 point average, and Larry Petty had a string of good games proving he is a reliable center man. Dan Hastings is a good swing guard who can pop from outside when needed. These players will most likely provide for a few more victories. Left: Claude Gregory and Larry Petty grab the rebound from Ohio State. Right: Mike Kreklow Om saves the ball from going out of bounds in an early exhibition game against Yugoslavia. Bottom: Joe Chmelich guards OSUls Charles Kelogg 03. Photos by T. Lengnick I65 Woments Basketball 11Wait till nextyear. . 34 by Tom Brady The Badger women opened their sixth season optimisti- cally, hoping to improve last yearis 13-11 record. The front court stood strong with junior Linda Gough and sophomore Ann Hall returning with 9.9 and 6.7 point-per-game averages respectively. Senior Ginny Vorwald, the teams sixth person for most of the season, added much needed depth at center. Guards Dot Whalen and Nancy Fahey established reputa- tions for solid defense and ball handling. Two heralded fresh- men, Terry Huff from Milwaukee, and Carol Jones from Chi- cago, were welcome additions to the program. However, the relative height disadvantage coupled with their susceptibility to pressing defenses led to a disappointing performance for the Badgers in the Big Ten and a sub-.500 record for the sea- son. An all-too familiar weakness was shown in the opener against Western Illinois: the Badgers built up a 15 point lead, only to have it whittled away by Western Illinois half court press, and losing 76-69. Linda Goughis 21 point performance was overshadowed by the dominance of 6'1" Debbie Lueken, who had game highs of 24 points and 19 rebounds. The Badg- ers next went on to play in the Drake-Grandview Tournament where they finished fifth with a 2-1 record. The Badgers defeated St. Cloud and Phillips University, led by top game scorer Carol Jones. However, William Penn outreached the women behind a frontcourt of 6'3" pillars Stacy Schmidt and , Barb Hudson. Drake eventually garnered tournament honors, beating William Penn in the finals. Iowa loomed as a tough foe for the womenis next bout. Led by centertforward Cindy Hargeharod, Iowa had previously routed Western Illinois by 31 points. The Badgers played well but lost 68-51. After losing to national power Detroit, the Badgers had a blast against UW-Whitewater. The 84-62 vic- tory allowed Coach Edwina Qualls to let her bench play most of the second half. While most of Madison1s students were catching up on their sleep over vacation, the Badger women had an exciting trip to the East from January 3 to 15. Their 3-2 tally did not accu- rately reflect the good vibes and experience the team got as they prepared for the upcoming Big Ten schedule. In a thrill- ing overtime victory against Yale, Ann Hall tipped in a rebound with 2.54 left in the bonus period to hush the crowd at New Haven. The Badgers exhibited exceptional character in their loss to a skilled Providence team. Down 56-43 with just 4:04 left in the contest, Linda Gough hit consecutive buckets, and Theresa Huff executed a dynamic stea1 and lay- up to narrow the gap to seven. Huff rallied again, but her shot at the buzzer was in and out for a disheartening Friar 63-61 victory. A 34-11 sprint in the second half was enough to nail Prince- ton, 74-44, in a blowout. The 78-75 victory over Southern Connecticut was sealed by Nancy Faheyis baseline jumper in the final 30 seconds. The Badgers were ready for the trip back to Madison after Queens Col1egeis 6'6" freshman Karen McKaw rejected nine shots. Queens won 83-61, shooting .529 compared to UW,s .353 from the floor. The aura of the Ivy League and taste of victory eluded the women as they entered the real world in their Big Ten opener against Indiana. Turnovers and foul trouble led to a 64-50 Hoosier victory - their fifth straight against the Badgers. Thirty-seven turnovers and a 79-52 loss were the conse- quences of Northwestern,s frustrating full court press. The Badgers got their act together and defeated Michigan. Many were impressed with freshman Theresa Huffis eight-for-13 shooting performance. The Illinois State Invitational was the final preparation for the February 8-10 women3s Big Ten Championships. After the 71-54 loss to Chicago Circle, the Badgers got all they could ask for from Linda Gough, who has a career high of 27 points and school record of 23 rebounds against Lincoln College. Although the Badgers led by as much as 21 points, Lincoln climbed back to within three. Dot Whalen,s two freethrows put UW ahead for good on their way to a 84-74 win. The momentum from the Lincoln College game didnit I67 T. Lengnick carry into the Big Ten finals, however. A good deal of pre- tournament build-up was evident. Unfortunately, Wisconsin dropped its first game in the single-elimination tournament where Northwestern emerged the eventual winner. The Badg- ers faced second seed Minnesota in the tourney. The women kept it close in the first half, but the Gophers shot 65 percent in the second half to pull away with a 80-66 win. The next week, Wisconsin utilized its own version of the anxiety defense to full extent against the Boilermakers of Pur- due. Behind 35-28 with 16:50 left to go, the Wisconsin press began to gnaw away at the lead. Dot WhalenTs steal and lay- up put the Badgers ahead forever at 5:55, climaxing in a 66-57 victory. However, Wisconsin suddenly had to deal with Illinois in a 92-63 lets-forget-this-one game. The absence of Dot Whalen was felt in an emotional loss to UW-LaCrosse after the guard sprained her ankle in the first half and was unable to finish the game. After the Midwest Regionals. the Badgers look to rebuild- ing for the upcoming year. They will have to compensate for the loss of two all-time scoring leaders. Ginny Vorwald, cen- ter, and Dot Whalen, guard. graduate in May. The women will rely on the continued outstanding improvements of Linda Cough and Theresa Huff as the foundations of a promising 1981 season. S. Hoffman T. Lengnick Wrestling Grappers take it to the limit by Brian Foster The Badger wrestling team entered 1980 competition with a number one ranking in the country, seven returning starters and high hopes of improving on their fifth place NCAA finish in 1979. However, decisive losses on their opening road trip to Lehigh and Iowa State proved to Coach Duane Kleven that his team was not yet in winning form. iiOur most frustrating meet was Lehighji Kleven said. iiWe just didnit wrestle well at all. I guess we werenit physically ready yet. Other than Mark Schmitz at 142, I canit think of anyone who wrestled well at all? With a 1-2 record and two tough meets coming up, the season easily could have continued its nose dive, but the Badgers had faced adversity before. With six seniors at starting spots, they came back to upset Oklahoma State, 27-16. saw; '3 P. Gajentan I69 170 P. Gajentan P. Gajentan P. Gajentan sf? k C m. P. Gajentan D. Jones 11State was a turning point for us mentally because we realized that we had one win and two losses with a pos- sibility of losing both matches that weekend if we didn,t get our heads on straightf, Kleven said. After defeating Oklahoma State the team stayed on track, losing only one Big Ten dual meet, to first place Iowa in a come-from-behind 20-18 Victory by the Hawkeyes. The Badgers might have won that meet as well if starters Mark Zimmer at 118 pounds and Mark Schmitz at 142 pounds had been healthy and wrestled. Injuries were the only obstacle that Kleven felt had kept his team from being the team he described before the season when he said, 11This should be the best team ever at Wisconsin? There was only one week during the season when the entire starting unit was healthy. Andy Rein led the well-balanced squads as they prepared for the Big Ten and NCAA tourneys. The 150-pound senior fought off more than his oppo- P. Gajentan ueluagrg 'd mus '0 I71 nents on the way to reaching a number one ranking in the country and a 32-0 record. Injuries hampered him much of the season and he was bothered with a pulled rib and stretched knee tendon one week before the Big Ten Tourney. Other nationally ranked wrestlers included Dave Evans, ranked third at 167 pounds with a 28-4-1 record, Mike Terry, rated fifth at 158 pounds with a 24-7-1 record, and seventh-rated Mike Hull, who was 15-3-1 at 140 pounds with one dual meet to go. Kleven hoped to qualify six or seven wrestlers for the NCAA Tourney, about the same number that he will lose to graduation. Though Kleven has never lost that many starters, he said his team will still be ready for the sea- son. tllt will be a building year? Kleven said. 11We will be in the top ten some- where, just by virtue of the fact that our people are used to doing well and our backups are excellent. I doubt if we will be ranked number one in the country, but we will be competitive? P. Gajentan D. Jones Fencing Fourth in foiling competitors hopes by Tom Brady Fencing is a game that is on the bor- der between art and sport. In Europe during the 1600s and 1700s the game was popularized by Italians, the French and the Spanish. Today fencing is still a calculating exercise, with the fencers reading their opponents advances and counteracting instinctively. The university,s menls and womenls teams fared well in 1978, capturing two Big Ten Championships. However, this game of chivalry seems out of place in the age of credit cards and toga parties. When facing an opponent, the fencer mentally divides him into four qua- drants. After advancing, the fencer must continue his offensive, and the opponent waits fof the aggressor to make himself susceptible to intrusion. The game is a combination of parrays and reports, which are a series of offen- sives and counter-offenses. The game is divided into three cate- gories by the choice of weapons: the sabre, the foil and the epee. The gen- eral target is the area of the torso between the groin and the neck. The players are confined to a l4-meter rec- tangular boundary, to deter the temp- tation to swing from the tapestry like Errol Flynn. The Wisconsin womenls team is led by Lorna Girard, who was an All- American in 1979 and a two-time All Big Ten selection. LornaIs 38-2 record helped the Badgers finish fourth nationally, highest ever for a team from the Midwest. The men will depend on Brian Tenk in the foil, Eric Rosenthal in the epee and Joe Kroeton in the sabre at the Big Ten final this spring. To the novice the game may seem primitive and brutally simple. But cer- tain twists in the rules make it a think- ing personls game. I stand and watch the players poke at each other at the Natatorium, and if I allow my mind to wander I can imagine them in Louis XIV,s court in France. But time is called as a player steps out of bounds, snapping the flow of my romantic fan- tasy. Leaving the Nat, I head for a twentieth-century economics review session in Van Vleck. Bummer. Contenders are twiredI by the wires which are visi- ble in both photos for accurate recording of touch scores. umuafvg 'd Kq soloqd I73 Nobody Does It Wetter by Marc Heyden The Wisconsin Crew team finished its 1979 campaign with a touch of class. Their long and hard efforts earned them the prestigious James Teneyck trophy, awarded to the team with the most cumulative points at the Nation- als. The event, held in Syracuse, New York, is considered to be the most com- petitive in the country because of the traditionally strong Ivy League entrants. Competition was fierce and the results climaxed what is nationally accepted as the championship event. While thousands of fans flock to see the more publicized sports fluctuate and falter, the UW Crew has continued to be one of the most impressive pro- grams in the athletic department. To achieve such a fine record of ranked finishes and titles, a very unpublicized amount of training takes place. The crew team is one of the schoolls few sports that trains all year long. During the fall they run a daily marathon of six miles, which the coaches like to call a llwarm-up for practice? Aside from running they are out in the lake for a great deal of time. In fact, if you are lucky enough to be awake at 7:00 am. you can hear Coach Jablonic serenad- ing llSTROKE! STROKEP Like many of the other teams, the crew oarsmen take part in a vigorous weight training program. During the months in which Lake Mendota is fro- zen, the weight lifting takes the place of the rowing on the lake. But, rest assured that the team still has to hit the much beloved TANK. The tank is an indoor rowing facility which helps to build technique and endurance. The intense training prepares the Badgers well for a series of regional championships in which they must bat- tle not just one opponent but often as many as ten. Their first tournament sent the Badgers to San Diego for that cityls crew classic. With twelve of the nationls strongest teams competing, the Badgers captured a hard-fought third place finish. It was a great achieve- ment, considering the competition of Harvard, Princeton and California- Berkeley. Top: No, that kn't snow. Bottom: Boat 1:4 in heat. aumol .3 I74 J . Matzner Top: In the tank for a workout. Bottom: In the lead to stay. The following meets were the mid- westem rowing championships. They took advantage of the ability to train up to the last minute and captured first place over many Big Ten rivals. The season wore on with a few easy victo- ries lulling the Badgers into a false sense of security. It caught up with them in the Eastern Championships. They entered it heavily favored to place in the top three but failed to even place in the top five. As mentioned before, the most important event in the nation is the Nationals. It unequivocally determines the best team from coast to coast. The ,past records of all the entrants are eval- uated and given rankings prior to the competition. The schools which com- petedin the 1979 Nationals were most notably Berkeley, Washington State, Harvard, Princeton and the University of Pennsylvania. The Badgers rose to the occasion as they had done all year, led by captain Mike Casper, Dave Molchers, Bill Olsen, Dave Zweig, John Olsen, Dan Wilms, and Patrick Freem. And we canft forget Joe Bretache, the outstand- ing coxswain. This first boat was just nudged out of first for the tournament and had to settle for second. But to the I75 C. Towne delight of the coaches and recruiters, the freshman team took first place which gave Wisconsin a combine total good for first place in the country. To the good fortune of the crew team many of these impressive freshmen will be returning to strengthen the varsity. Returning oarsmen will be Da Strewer, Erin Jacob, and Chuck Wil- liams. Returning members of the var sity will be Al Ericksen and John Jab Ionic, both of which competed in summer Olympic program and as pair finished fifth. These two will hav to perform to the best of their abilit this year; because of graduation th first boat will consist of a lot of ne faces. Women Again Make "Big Splash!' by J ulie Hanson The 1979-80 team marks the eighth competitive season for the Wisconsin women,s crew team. During these eight years the program has steadily pro- duced one of the top three collegiate rowing teams in the nation. Coached by Jay Mimier since 1973, the womenfs crew developed depth, technical expertise and stamina which enabled them to win the National Championships in 1975, and to finish consistently in all other major races. Last spring the crew kept that win- ning tradition alive with a fine finish at the Eastern Sprints Championships in Connecticut. Held in Lake Waramaug, nestled in the scenic Berkshire moun- tains, this 1500-meter championship is the annual match-up and race-off of the eastern powerhouses in rowing. Wisconsin became a charter member in 1975, and has been a yearly threat to the easter order of dominance. The freshman women stand undefeated in four showings at the sprints, the J.V. have never finished below second, and the varsity has won once, finished sec- ond twice, and fourth once. The greatest and most elusive chal- lenge for the Wisconsin women is to sweep the Eastern Sprints with across- the-board Victories in varsity, J .V., and freshman competition. With late sprints inevitable, the women must train intensively during the winter months, when activities are limited to the boat house tank room and to the miles of snowy street. Only in this man- ner can they compete with eastern col- leges who may be rowing as early as February or March. In 1979, the crew showed depth and determination, fin- ishing first at the Eastern Sprints in the frosh and J.V. races, and second in the varsity race. This team went on to Nationals with the varsity placing third in the Collegiate Eight, behind second place Berkeley, and a very fast winner, Yale. The Wisconsin frost placed fifth in the same race, coming back from fourth place with about 200 meters to go, to beat a strong Berkeley J.V. boat by a slim two-tenths of a second. Coached now by former Assistant Coach Sue Ela, the crew started the 1979-80 season on a high note, winning the prestigious llHead of the Charlesll regetta in Boston on October 23 for the third year in a row. Coxswain Sue lot steered her crew over the three-mile winning course to finishjust half a sec- ond over the course record held by Vesper Boat Club of Philadelphia. g , w gagem- On the racing schedule for this spring are the Midwest Rowing Cham- pionships, the Eastern Sprints, the Cali- fornia-Berkeley versus Wisconsin dual contest, and the NWRA National Championships. Spring 1980 holds promise with another very strong group of freshman women coached by former Wisconsin oarswoman Amy Luchsinger. The var- sity has good competition depth, and is determined to climb back to the posi- tion of National Collegiate Champion. Top: Women prepare for launch. Middle: Scenes from the Charles Regatta. Bottom: Woments boat in on its way. I77 I78 Gymnastics Attendance, scores, spirits soar in 1980 by Paul Buse Coach Mark Pflughoeft moved the 1979-80 menls gymnastics team up one more notch on the ladder of success. The team, with the help of Assistant Coach Carl Schrade, had the most impressive season since Pflughoeft took over in 1978. After the record-breaking 1978-79 season, the Badgers only lost three seniors, but the following seasons looked promising with the talented freshman recruits. The Badgers hopes for another win- ning season did not tumble to the ground. The score of 250, a goal set by Coach Pflughoeft, was broken by 4.4 points in their ninth dual meet against the UW-Oshkosh. Since the previous goal of 250 was reached, Coach Pflughoeft challenged the team to go for a new score of 260 for the upcoming Big Ten meet. The Badgers could find themselves in fourth place if the team could reach that goal. Their fourth place ranking in the Big Ten standings would parallel the mark set by the gymnastics team coached by Pete Bauer in 1976. Indi- vidual marks and attendance records accompanied the success in the teams scores. The leap year coincided with the menls and womenls gymnastics leap to first place in the Big Ten. Another leap was also made in spectator attendance at the UW Fieldhouse. This particular meet posted an all-time attendance record of over 1,000 people. Attend- ance at the gymnastics meets was always a problem in the past. The 1979 attendance was another lift to the Badger teamls spirit. Individual records were broken at the meet in Iowa on February 23. Three records were broken, one was tied and one was threatened several times. Jeff Bibler had an outstanding year in the record books. Bibler tied the 9.3 mark in the still rings which was set by Scott Bunker in 1976. He beat his all-around mark of 51.00 from 1978 with an inspired performance against UW-Oshkosh scoring 52.9 points. Bibler then went on to put the high bar record to rest by 3.5 tenths of a point scoring 9.45 against Northern Iowa. The other record broken was in the vault competition. Rick Gunther, cap- tain of the Gymnastics team, beat his own record with a near perfect 9.8 over his old 9.55 mark set in 1979. Bob Komma and Gunther have come close but have not broken the old floor exer- cise record of 1974. But with one dual meet and one Big Ten meet remaining, the floor exercise record may tumble. The 1979 gymnastics season will be the last for five members. These seniors include Rick Gunther, Rob Bastian, Tom Roepke, Jeff Bibler and Dave Eversman. Gunther has been consist- ent throughout all the 1979-80 season with exceptional performances in the floor exercise and vault. Rob Bastian specialized in pommel horse and floor exercise. Tom Roepke, whose llThomas Flairll has always received applause from the crowd, was a pommel horse specialist. Jeff Bibler, an all-around gymnast always pulled through with exceptional performances even though he sustained injuries throughout the season. And Dave Eversman became an all-around mem- ber of the UW gymnastics team. The loss of these members will be felt, but the team should remain strong next year. Back to compete will be Fred Bahrke, Jim Matteson, Tom Riley, John Starr and Tim O,droback. These five along with Bill Oldroback, who was injured this year, will give the team strong all-around potential and depth xaelgua'l '1 in the 1980-81 season. Other strong specialist performers returning will be Ross Johnson on still rings and parallel bars, Rick Mandel on pommel horse and Tim Falls on the high bar. This yearhs menhs gymnastics team has shown improvement over the last year. Coaches Pflughoeft and Schrade have seen gradual improvement since they came to Wisconsin, and they are looking forward to an even stronger 1980-81 season. umuefeo 'd Track Twoprograms seek nationalprominence by Tom Brady The menis and womenls track teams looked forward to the 1980 outdoor season as a chance to prove themselves on a national scale. Many athletes are peaking their training cycles for the now deferred Summer Olympics, so the competition is tough. The menis team will be hurt by the losses of Jeff Braun and Steve Lacy, who collected 36 points between them in the Big Ten outdoor championships last spring. Coach Dan McClinon will depend on excellent depth in the dis- tance events, primarily because of returning All-Americans, Jim Stinzi and Randy Jackson. Freshmen Casey Wade and Dave Sykes are blue chip recruits who should assimilate into the program with no problems. The women have dominated their half of the Big Ten, winning seven of eight track and cross country champi- onships over the last four years. Coach Peter Tegen usually depends on overall depth, rather than first place finishes, for his teams success. Both the men and women will use the indoor season to their advantage, preparing for the outdoor season this spring. The menis track team might have more depth than last year, but it will be difficult to improve on their third place finish in the ,79 Big Ten Champion- ship. Indoor and outdoor champ Indi- ana looks strong, as does the Michigan squad. Wisconsin will need solid per- formances from three-time All-Ameri- can Randy J ackson, who holds the All- time Big Ten record for the 3,000-meter steeple chase. Dan Krueger has to try to fill the shoes of indoor All-American Jeff Braun. The sophomore Krueger placed sixth in both the indoor and out- J. Mautner i P. Gajcntan natugua't 1 door meets as a freshman. Sophomore longjumper Ron Van Os. distance man Robert Savage, and junior hurdler Peter Hartman also plan to have key roles. A lot also depends on Jim Stinzils knee, which might force Jim to be red- shirted for 1981 if it does not heal. The men opened up their indoor sea- son against Michigan State at East Lansing. The Badgers overcame a 37- 17 deficit to win 96Vz-61Vz. Kevin Brown led the Badger sweep in the 600 yard dash, and Ron Van 05 led the sweep in the longjump. Wisconsin beat the quality Ohio State team February 9, 79Vz-51Vz. Randy Jackson took the 1,000-yard run and the mile, and Ron Van Os won the longjump and triple jump. Senior Chuck Kennel nabbed his first NCAA win in the two-mile. The Badgers ended their indoor season 6-0 and looked forward to the February 29 Big Ten Indoor Championship. The women looked ahead to the 1980 season as a chance to take their Big Ten crown in the Championships at Purdue. They won with l28 points, and Ohio State was second with 79. Sophomore Pat Johnson bettered her own Big Ten record with a long jump of 6.02 meters. The four-person 880 relay team of Rose Thompson, Mary Stepka, Ellen Brewster and Suzie Houston also broke the Big Ten record as did Pam Moore and Joan Brock- haus. All together the women broke nine Big Ten records. Coaches Tegen and McClimon will have to wait and see how well they can maintain their extraordinary success. National powers Washington State. U.T.E.P. and Villanova will challenge the men, and California State at Nor- thridge and Oregon will push the women at the NCAA finals in Austin. Texas. Both teams will continue to make the University of Wisconsin syn- onymous with quality track and field. 181 182 Baseba" Beyond Expectations by Brian Foster Ask Wisconsin baseball Coach Tom Meyer about his teams second place performance in 1979. and he will reply that one could not ask a team to put out more than his team did. The Badgers never stopped battling. staying in the league race until their last weekend of action. when they fell one game short of a needed sweep that would have given them first place in the Big Ten. That loss could not possibly sour all the success that the baseball team enjoyed and struggled hard for throughout the season. The 31-17 record was a seven game improvement over the previous Badger record for victories, and included 24 wins in the last 30 games. The Badgers began their 1979 season with a tough spring trip, going 4-8 while they were down South. Those eight losses included five heartbreaking l-run-losses, against such highly ranked competition as Tulane and LSU. Not discouraged. the Badgers returned North to begin an equally demanding Big Ten schedule. They proved up to the task and rebounded with more Big Ten victories than any other conference team. Those victories included double header wins over Min- nesota and Iowa when both were lead- ing the Big Ten. Meyer said one of his most satisfying memories of last season was the week in which the Badgers came from behind four times in one week. It took the pitching of such aces as J im Van Proosdy and Jeff Jordoni who finished first and fourth respectively in Big Ten pitching, to keep the Badgers within striking range. Proosdy finished with a 7-0 record and was named the teams outstanding pitcher. while Jor- donis 2.69 earned run average was the best on the team. Photos by J. Kim, Ken Mulryis 5-2 record as well as Co-Rookie-of-the-Year Dean Ren- nicke,s four victories also strengthened the pitching staff. At the other end of the pitch, Craig Zirbel did an admira- ble job as catcher, and was given the Golden Glove Award for fielding 190 chances behind the plate without an error. Most Valuable Player Mike Zimmer- man and center fielder Mike Hart led the Badgers in the hitting department. Zimmerman batted .372 with 55 base hits in 43 games, while Hart hit .305 and led the team in runs scored. dou- hwt iW Photos by J bles, triples and stolen bases. First baseman Joe Scime, the other Rookie- of-the-Year, had the most runs batted in with 27. Meyer said that nothing more could be asked of his team, but for the 1980 season he is doingjust that, hoping his team can improve enough to achieve their goal of a tournament bid. With the pitching staff back, and younger players ready to move in to the few vacated spots, that bid should be within reach for the Badgers in 1980. Photos by J. Kim ypguSua'l 1 D. Kanelos Top: Speedskater Eric Heiden, World Champion and winner of five Olympic Gold Medals. Left: Speedskater Beth Heiden, Olympic Bronze Medal winner. Above: Wrestler Lee Kemp. Madison Olympians From Lake M endota to Lake Placid by Tom Brady Lake Placid is a small town of 2.700 people situated in up-state New York. It is a quiet resort supported by the business of passing travelers. The vil- lage is of modest architecture except for the modern athletic facilities that clash violently with the natural skyline. Thousands of spectators. athletes and coaches from all over the globe funneled into the Olympic Village for T. Lengnick two weeks in February. Of the many who came, few could match the impact of Madison athletes Mark Johnson and Eric Heiden. Though only one of many Madisoni- ans to participate in the 1980 Winter Olympics, Eric Heiden stole the lime- light and every other historical popu- larity cliche. His pursuit of five gold medals held the nation captive as Rafer Johnson, Mark Spitz and Bruce Jenner have in the past. The publicity buildup Ericls younger sister Beth received almost equalled her brothers, but both remained modest and acted like the kids you bring home to mom, though both have world championships under their belts. However, the press hung itself in its loss of perspective on the day of Bethls last race. She had won the bronze but had not equalled the expectations built by the press. Beth had performed well, balancing public expectations and her realistic personal goals. The stress culminated at a press con- ference where she broke down and cried. In a time when institutional bod- ies attempt to control the geopolitics of the Olympics, Beth stated that she pref- ers to skate for herself and the sheer enjoyment of the games. The need to lead one of our outstanding young ath- letes away from the home press table cast a glaring light on how the pseudo- perverse coverage had blown the com- petition out of proportion. On other ice. the spirit of the games seemed appropo as the final seconds ticked away in the US. hockey teams 4-3 victory over the Soviets. The play- ers uninhibitedly swarmed each other in celebration amidst the obvious polit- ical overtones of the defeat. However, the win was a monumental upset; a col- lection of college kids with five months of team practice outplayed a team of semi-professional men with as much as ten years experience. The US. team was led by opportun- istic Mark Johnson, who gave up play- ing for the university to practice with the Olympic squad. Markls two goals made the difference against the Soviets and the team went on to beat Norway in the finals to win the medal. This years team was the first US. hockey squad to win the gold since 1960. Capitol Hillls attempt to organize an international boycott of the Summer Games in Moscow on the basis of the occupation of Afghanistan still hangs heavily over the athletes in training for the event. The Soviets refused to with- draw from Afghanistan despite Mohammad Alils efforts to rally sym- pathizers in Africa and United Nation frowns on Russials blatant aggression. The Summer Games became a painful question mark until the final decision was passed a our athletes will stay home. Lee Kemp, Wisconsin,s All-World Wrestler, will have to wait for the Soviet competition he had explicitly desired. UW wrestlers Jack Reinwand and Jimmy Haines will also be put on hold. Other hopes on the waiting list include runner Cindy Bremerls aspira- tions for the 1,500 and 3,000 meters. as well as rowers Carie Graves and Peg McCarthy. All these women are UW graduates. And the list goes on with Steve Lacy who had practiced for the 1.500, U.W. junior Pam Moore who tained for the 400-meter and long jumper Pat ,John- son. Now, living with the reality of approaching peak condition with no competition makes Beth Heidenls llskate for myselfll philosophy appro- priate. l85 Strength Training The backbone of the U WA thletic program by Tom Brady This is the place I told you to expect. Here sighs and cries and wails coiled and recoiled on the starless air, spilling my soul to tears. A confusion of tongues and monstrous accents toil. - Dante The varsity weight room is full now, with sounds of the grunting athletes and various metallic clangings. Visual monotony is a by-product of bodies clad in grey sweatsuits with tiUW Ath- letic Departmentii emblems, the treas- ure of aspiring Madison athletes. How- ever, there is no lack of excitement or determination in the expressions of the sweaty, flushed faces of the men and women trainees. The dark perspiration stains increase in size as they move casually from exer- cise to exercise. Occasionally, a tortu- rous scream, seemingly from the bow- els of the earth, escapes a Nautilus machine which resembles a Sputnik space capsule. This is the backbone of the Wisconsin Athletic Department: the weight room in Camp Randall Sta- dium. Jeff Everson, head weight training coordinator, was an undergraduate shotputter and is presently studying for a masteris degree in exercise physiol- ogy. An inquiry from a gentleman on the rowing team exposed the nervous system of Jeffis office, a comprehensive file with exercise schedule charts for everything from freshman football to woments varsity volleyball. Jeff Everson,s job is to organize the workouts for each university team. as well as for certain individuals who war- rant special training. A lot of his time is spent planning the program for the football team, which starts at the begin- ning of second semester and lasts through spring practice. The team averages about eight hours a week, four two-hour workouts. con- centrating on the legs and upper body. The womenis swim team exercises. composed of intense calisthenics. and other lifting schedules are inscribed on the blackboard. I cringed when I read the eighth and final step of the grueling routine: Ttpracticef meaning they havenit gotten in the pool yet! The strength sports like hockey, foot- ball and wrestling consider weight training as a key part to their condi- tioning program. Surprisingly, tennis, basketball and baseball also empha- sizes strength. An athlete of any sport pursuit can improve flexibility and muscle tone with correct training. There is no obsession with bulk as is a common misconception. The womenis volleyball team train- ing schedule is plotted on a card including the following: three sets on the hip back, three sets on the leg extension, three sets of curls tdoes this sound like a foreign languageib, two sets on the doublechest, the double shoulder and the duopoly pullover. Finally, about 50 situps e just to stay warm. The training complex has eleven Nautilus machines, six benches, four squat machines and curling machines ; K , Photos by E. Spooner similar to the Scott Bench. Special con- traptions like the Nautilus Two-Arm and the Isokenetic Bench, with its pre- determined velocity designed to give athletes equal resistance, are lined up against the walls. And with mechanical tenaciousness the developing bodies move from sta- tion to station, hopefully not stopping to rest. Itis an excellent cardiovascular workout and definitely a winning effort. I87 188 It hs hard 10 be alone on a campus of 40, 000. Wherever you look, there are people; on the sidewalks, in the bikelane, in your airspace. I t alternately frightens, excites and annoys everyone, but you knowyozfve been here a long time when evely third face is familiar. P. Gajentan I 1x9 : WM WW "'MXW' " ' why A i; I , ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES AFHQWEP . 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Graduation is the reward for perseverance, another beginning cleverly disguised as an end. I$ E'Graduates Graduation: A Sentimental Send-off By J ean Reinhold The day was swelteringly warm for a May day, and beads of perspiration gathered on the covered foreheads of the participants. Their bodies, sheathed in black silk, threatened to give out in the heat, but the victims tried to relax and forget their misery. Soon it would be all over, and they would supposedly be ready either to go out and face the llreal worldl, or shelter themselves under the rigors of the institutions wing for a few more years. A special guest speaker had been brought in though to add prestige to the event and to bring the crowd up to date on what was happening tlout there? Vice President Walter Mondale spoke about U.S.-Soviet relations and the provisions and advantages of the SALT treaty, then under consideration. But the listeners began to look around as their minds wnadered. Ironically, the whole affair was being held in a place steeped with not only metal bleachers, but memories and tra- ditions of a different and much more rambunctious crowd. Out came the liquor bottles among the robed graduates to squelch thirsts as well as the outbreak of surfacing ecstacy or depression. The participants, largely ignoring the goings-on on the stage in front of them, joined together for one last toast to their remem- brances, whether good or bad. The groupls name was called over the loudspeaker, waking them -up to social responsibility again. They stood up gallantly, finally able to publicly honor themselves. Some cried, others cheered while they hugged and con- gratulated peers, wishing them well in the unknown that lie ahead. Slowly, the memories came creeping back, overcoming liquor-dazed minds. Clouded flashes of the good times - football Saturdays, body passing, har- rassing section llOll fans and linking arms to dance to the llBudll song. They remembered scholastic achievements a brightening the future of a hospital patient, making a discov- ery in tucked-away research labs, teaching anxious youngsters to over- come speech impediments, designing a sample of the worlds newest fashion, or contributing to the knowledge of fel- low engineers. After the long ritual came to an end, the participants said their final good- byes and left friends and loves behind, returning to their families to celebrat- the end of one part of life and th beginning of another. But most of the group members wer oblivious to the long-lasting effects 0 their past four or five years, for the J. Dudley 8; h 1111, 29.5.. .j I .7 I, ,1 Qt did not dream that the class assign- ments and responsibilities theyid weathered had taught them much more than the fundamentals of a specific field of study. They had not only learned how to study, but how to criticize and anta- gonize what exists as well as how to dis- cipline themselves in order to change it. They had become sensitive to apathy. cynicism and competition as well as the optimism necessary to go on living and succeeding. And the graduates left with a sense of loyalty to their alma mater. an emo- tion they may not have realized dwelled inside them until it came time to part. They carried with them the val- ues, traditions and customs instilled in them by that basic institution. N3 8 333' 2;: Jalusg ellpaw alqdeoioqd JO Ksaiinoo 273 274 J. Jackowski Eric Adams J anice Antoniewicz Donald Arneson Michael Backus Kelly Balliet Andrew Baranowski Kun Bartel William Bauer Ann Bier Judy Belsito Paul Benrud Kristin Bergsland Ann Berres J ane Betzig Joseph Boberschmidt John Brandel David Bremel J ohn Brusky Samuel Cicero Tim Clemens John Collings 111 J ayson Cook Wayne Craig Mary Crechton Mary Crowley John Dallman Gail Daly Thomas Dettinger Mark Dickey Diane Dollase Horticulture Dietetics Horticulture Soil Science Bacteriology Agronomy Horticulture Landscape Architecture Agricultural Economics Rural Sociology Agricultural Economics Bacteriology Bacteriology Dietetics Agricultural Economics Bacteriology Dairy Science Bacteriology Landscape Architecture Entomology Agricultural Economics Agricultural Economics Dairy Science Dietetics Dairy Science Agricultural Economics Food Science Horticulture Agronomy Soil Science i : Yvette Gideon Susan Goldstein Ann Gorman Monica Grajewski Anne Gryboski James Gulke Robert Hall Edwin Hanson Sherri Hawkins-Rojo Gregory Heisig Dean Hemsdorf Richard Holloway Robert lltis David Jackson David Jaquish Nancy Johnson Dietetics Dairy Science Agricultural Economics Food Science Landscape Architecture Agronomy Agricultural Journalism Ag. Mechanics and Management Horticulture Agricultural Economics Dairy Science Agricultural Engineering Agronomy Bacteriology Agricultural Business Management Horticulture Allen Dusault Dale Emshoff Jane Esser Linda Faherty Margaret Fay Randall Fehring Gary Fenning Robert Garbult Guy Gaulke Mike Gehrig Michael Geld Karl Getlein Soil Science Agronomy Food Science Horticulture Meat and Animal Science Agricultural Economics Construction Administration Agricultural J ournalism Agricultural Engineering Food Science Meat and Animal Science Biochemistry Phyllis Johnson Dietetics Dan Jonker Agricultural Economics Robert Kaczmarek Construction Administration Diane Kaltenberg Food Science Kathryn Keister F orestry Patrick Kinney Bacteriology Ann Kirking Agricultural Extension Education JQUIDBW 'f Agriculture continued Vrooj Malik Susan Marks Mark McBride Donna Miller Timothy Miller Jon Moody Martin Muchero Jane Nagler Linda Nelson Micharl Newman Michael Nigh David Niles Jeffery O Leary Victoria Olson Janice Oplt Dale Pape Debby Parisi John Parisi Debra Parker Kathleen Pearce J oanne Peterson Thomas Pettey Carol Plumer Nicholas Powers 276 Natural Science Recreation Management Agricultural Economics Genetics Recreation Management Landscape Architecture Agricultural Economics Recreation Management Plant Pathology Landscape Architecture Meat and Animal Science Agricultural Journalism Food Science Biochemistry Bacteriology Construction Management Agronomy Construction Management Horticulture Meat and Animal Science Meat and Animal Science Agronomy Genetics Agricultural Economics Michael Kort Donn Kubnick David Kuehnel Suzanne LaFleur Robert Lang Michael Lavallee Laura Lederman Angela Lee Judith Lee Helen Lefebvre Melinda Lemoine Craig Levenick Bacteriology Pouhry Science Meat and Animal Science Horticulture Dairy Science Construction Administration Food Science Landscape Architecture Rural Sociology Recreational Management Landscape Architecture Agricultural Economics Gary Loke Construction Management Jeff Lunder Construction Management Ned Pritziaff Jay Pscheidt Landscape Architecture Bacteriology Cynthia Quast Alison Rein Jeff Rodencal Landscape Architecture Landscape Architecture Soil Science Steve Pohleder Agricultural Engineering Jeffrey Rosnow Food Science Ellen Rulington Meat and Animal Science Elliot Ryser Bacteriology Marilyn Sample Horticulture Pamela Savage Meat and Animal Science Keith Schaetz Construction Administration Andrew Schloosser Soil Science Mark Schmidt Construction Management Joel Schweitzer Agricultural Economics Karen Schrader Horticulture Julie Schrauth Bacteriology Marcy Schultz Meat and Animal Science Elizabeth Schuster Agricultural Education Suzanne Sechen Dairy Science Jody Shack Food Science David Singer Agricultural Economics Keith Skolmn Landscape Architecture Ryan Solberg Biochemistry Timothy Sonntag Food Science X 4- Dean Papapetru finds there is much sity-related activities. What intrigues Dean most about Madison is the vari- ety of seasonal outdoor sports. itYou have the opportunity to go hunting, fishing, swimming and skiing. There are not many places that offer such a wide range of outdoor sports? Dean said his main interest is the out-of-doors, and his favorite activity is hunting. Certainly none of Deanis hunting would be successful without his seven-year-old dog Scrapper. As an agricultural economics major, more to Madison than just the univer- " Dean said he has gotten a different and more specific perspective on economics than a general degree in economics would have given him. iiAgriculture economics definitely narrows the eco- nomic perspective, and I discovered I really enjoy the agricultural type of orientation that my major offersi, he said. Dean has thoroughly enjoyed Madi- son and all it has to offer. Future plans for Dean include relocating in South- ern California where he hopes to make it big in the real estate market. Agriculture continued Kathryn Sosnovske Plant Pathology Ellen Snira Food Science James Stahl Poultry Science Robert Stemmler Bacteriology James Stewart Biochemistry Elliot Stokes Extension Education Jacqueline Sullivan Dietetics Douglas Sutclllle Agronomy J. Malzner Ted Tbederahn Biochemistry Monica Theis Dietetics Dale Thompson Dairy Science Emily Turteltaub Meat and Animal Science Michael Voss Agricultural J ournalism John Ward Horticulture Sara Webb Meat and Animal Science Kenneth Werner Horticulture William Wheeler Ag. Mechanics and Management Leroy Weirsma Dairy Science Linda Williams Soil Science Ruth Winner Horticulture Jan Woelffer Horticulture Shan Woeste Agricultural Extension Education Patricia Woicek Recreational Management Chris Wonalla Bacteriology Kenneth Zeier Meat and Animal Science Steven Zelten Meat and Animal Science 278 Allied Health Paul Abler Physical Therapy Carol Ammel Occupational Therapy Robert Auner Physical Therapy Mary Gilderhus Suzan Grober Mari Grossman Laurie Ann Hanson Kathleen Hill Bruce Houtler Suzanne Jahnke Sandra Jenstrom Vicki Bachmann Occupational Therapy Lori Bakken Medical Technology Carol Bart: Occupational Therapy Debra Bauer Physical Therapy Karne Belilles Medical Technology Ellen Bethel Medical Technology Michael Bodart Physical Therapy Michael Brennecke Occupational Therapy Debbie Byholm Physical Therapy Sarah Carlson Occupational Therapy Catherine Chase Occupational Therapy Candice Couden Physical Therapy Deborah Delong Physical Therapy Joan Delwlche Occupational Therapy Jamie Desiderl Occupational Therapy Cindy Duglnskl Occupational Therapy Lisa Edwards Occupational Therapy Margaret Ethan Occupational Therapy FJnily Ferguson Physical Therapy Minnie F ok Physical Therapy Kristyn Gallagher Physical Therapy Occupational Therapy Physical Therapy Occupational Therapy Occupational Therapy Physical Therapy Occupational Therapy Occupational Therapy Physical Therapy 280 Allied Health continued Emma Kaye Physical Therapy Mary King Medical Technology Betsy Kinzler Occupational Therapy Gloria Kraus Occupational Therapy Ann Louise Kutz Occupational Therapy Mary Laedtke Occupational Therapy Cynthia Lempke Physical Therapy Dara Lindenauer Physical Therapy Karen Marcus Occupational Therapy Sheryl Miglio Physical Therapy Nora Munngian Physical Therapy Cindy Peterson Physical Therapy Nancy Pins Occupational Therapy Debra Retzla" Occupational Therapy Celestine Richards Occupational Therapy Kathryn Ripp Occupational Therapy Sandra Schiefelbein Occupational Therapy Lucyann Schmidt Medical Technology Nancy Schuning Physical Therapy Leslie Seal Medical Technology Randi Simenson Occupational Therapy Roberta Smith Occupational Therapy Sara Stangel Physical Therapy Suvimon Sunchindah Physical Therapy Pamela Tami: Physical Therapy Anne Taylor Medical Technology Janet Tenpas Medical Technology Amy Thomas Occupational Therapy Mary Wastmore Physical Therapy Donna Wietzke Physical Therapy Theresa Willens Occupational Therapy Karen Winnemann Occupational Therapy Mary Zewlcki Occupational Therapy David Zwieg Physical Therapy g ii 5 '1 a. Business Bruce Behn Elaine Bender Michael Benes Claire Bergunde Gail Bergunde Mary Black Brian Borkan Carey Borth James Boschuetz Gregory Brandisse Jeff Brewer Laura Browne Jeremy Bupp Daniel Burke Julie Burke Accounting Marketing Finance Accounting Accounting Accounting Accounting Real Estate Marketing Accounting Undecided Accounting Marketing Accounting Finance Gerald Albright Julie Allen Eric Anderson Judy Anderson Gary Ausman Daniel Banas Joanne Barry J ill Bauman Michael Beane Rick Beckman Jams Cauan Philip Chadwick Po Jen Chen Liza Cheung Marlin Clark Todd Cleary Marketing Real Estate Marketing Marketing Management Information Systems Analysis Finance Management Management Accounting Accounting Accounting Accounting International Business Finance Finance 282 Business continued Jean Cooley Accounting Wayne Crary Information Systems Analysis Joseph Cuske Management Jam Daugherty Accounting Joel Davis Management Dean Delforge Accounting Mark Deremer Finance Gary Derfus Risk and Insurance 17 ; Susanne Desmond Finance a? Gregory Dietzman Finance Patricia Duffy Marketing Janice Dunbar ; Wade Dyke Accounting 3 Jim Ellis Finance ;.., , Ronald Endels Accounting : Craig Engelbrecht Marketing Cory Erikson Management Thomas Falk Accounting Karen Ferguson Management e Terry Fok Finance if, John Forrest Management Carl Former Accounting Cynthia Fox Quantitative Analysis Jim Frankwick Marketing M Pamela Fuhry Finance Peter Gajentan Real Estate Tim Gannon Management Mark Geinopolos Real Estate Mark Geise Finance : Paul Geise Finance i Peter Gilsinger Management ; Robert Glick Real Estate I Catherine Gojlnerac Accounting A John Gribble Accounting Ann Gross Accounting Paul Hacker Management Swan Haen Accounting Richard Jacobson Phil Jaeger Suzanne J ahn David Jewell Craig Johnson Todd Johnson Susan Kang Robert Karis Steven Kasper Joan Kelllenbrink Mark Kizer Steven Klane Allen Klein Troy Klein Ellen Koch Jeffrey Hammes Accounting Karen Hansen Arts Administration Linda Harmon Accounting Tim Harris Marketing Jelfrey Haupt Marketing Richard Hauser Finance James Hecker Accounting Mark Hennick Marketing Jeffrey Hesson Accounting Gary Holzman Accounting Shirley Hamburg Accounting Mark Homung Accounting Candice Houghton Finance Suzanne Huebner Management Frederick Hundt Management Keith Hutjens Finance Thomas lhlenfeldt Accounting Susan Indermuehle Marketing Marketing Finance Accounting Marketing Marketing Accounting Accounting Marketing Marketing Finance Accounting Accounting Information Systems Real Estate Marketing 283 T. Lengnick Business continued Barbara LaPorte Michael Lensmire Aaron Lichter Therese Lidral Larry Lieberman Doug Limberg Claire Lindermann Beth Lindl Ann Lindner Dennis Loper Mary Lowe Robert Lubar Thomas Luhman John Lyhus Keith Lynaugh Amelia Macareno Sharon Madnek Michael Manning Craig Manske Frederick Marks Accounting Accounting Real Estate Accounting Accounting Marketing Marketing Management Marketing Edward Kolasinski John Konradt Floyd Kraemer Kenneth Krelg Kellie nger Michael Krugel William Krugler Erik Kvam Lisa Lampert Actuarial Science F inance Accounting Management Information Systems Accounting Marketing Marketing Accounting Finance Real Estate Business student Susie Desmond said five years ago she would have never dreamed that someday she might be in business. ilAll through grade school and high school I was positive I wanted to be a nurse. But all it took to change my mind was for my nurse aunt to take me through a couple of hospital wards. The next year as a college freshman I enrolled in pre-businessf, Susie said. Although Susie says she has ques- tioned her career choice from time to time, she is pleased with her decision to major in finance, investment, and banking. ttI wanted to have a major that would make me more marketa- ble? she said. Since last summer Susie has been Accounting Accounting Transportation Marketing Management Actuarial Science Accounting Finance Marketing Finance putting her financial know-how to use by working at the First Wisconsin Bank. Wm sincerely interested in bank- ing? Susie explained, hand Ilve gotten more out of this job that I have out of many of my classes? As a member of a sorority, Susie has served as pledge-trainer and house manager a both time-consuming, but rewarding duties, she said. She also gives campus tours. Susie has applied to several law schools, but also plans to interview for jobs through the business school. She feels these interviews will be the deter- mining factor in her professional deci- Sion. Bryan Marshall Lori Marty Todd Meier William Metzdorff Thomas Meyers Marketing Finance Finance Finance Real Estate Douglas Michelson Melinda Miller Thomas Mooney Bill Mountain Yan Newenhouse Accounting Marketing Finance Accounting Andrew Newman En Rou Ng Al Gie Ng David Nondahl Patrick 0an lone Orenstein Pamela Ott Debra Pall: Cheryl Pavelec J ames Peltier John Peter Michael Pierce Nancy Plautz George Pleiming Julie Pogrob Mary J ane Potter Karl Pustina Mary Quast Thomas Reinemann Steve Richter Mark Roberti Beth Robinson Nancy Rodee Finance Management D. Benita Ross David Sajdak James Sanabria Marketing Accounting Management Information Systems Marketing Accounting Quantitative Analysis Finance Management Marketing Accounting Accounting Accounting Management Marketing Marketing Finance Finance Management Marketing Marketing Finance Accounting Accounting Marketing 286 Business continued Catherine Sands Marketing Marilyn Santa Accounting Joyce Sargent Accounting Brian Sauer Marketing William Schalmo Real Estate Cathy Shappe Accounting Ruth Schleifer Mary Schranz Michael Schroeder John Schubert Henry Schultz Patrick Schultz Daniel Schwarz Dennis Seem Duwayne Severson Michael Shannon Joel Sher Michael Shlnners Michael Shlensky Carol Siebers Thomas Slewan David Sllverberg Finance David Skroch Accounting Sheila Smith Risk and Insurance Steven Smith Marketing P. Gajentan Accounting Finance Finance Actuarial Science Finance Accounting Finance Accounting Accounting Finance Real Estate Management Finance Finance Real Estate Ruth Spiegel Real Estate Sandra Sponem Accounting Ken Stat: F inance Perry Stein Marketing; Shelley Stern Marketing Arthur Stickley Finance Stephen Stone Accounting Patricia Sutterlin Management Therese Suttnew Accounting Gale Teschendorf Accounting Konrad Testwulde Finance Dale Theisen Accounting Wendy Thorsen Management Cynthia Tomasik Marketing William Towell Marketing Andrew Vila Accounting Debra Vorpahl Accounting Ann Waller Marketing Catherine Walsh Marketing Whitfield Wannamaker Finance Steven Weddle Finance Daniel Wilke Accounting John Williamson Transportation Robert Winke Accounting David Winkel Finance Kiu Ching Wong Accounting May Wong Real Estate William Woodlngton Accounting Eugene Yang Marketing Kwok Yeung Finance Roger Young Accounting Bill Zlmmennan Marketing Barbara Zych Management Lawrence Elman Finance Jauzuzw '1' 287 Education Josanne Brandon Mary Branton Judy Marie Bremer Rebecca Brezina Benjamin Burenstein Chemical Education Behavioral Disabilities Elementary Education Elementary Education Elementary Education J oni Busick Steve Carvey Darlene Christianson J ane Ciszewski Gary Clark Laurie Clune Cynthia Conrad Anita Crary Leslie Crawford Beth Anne Deal Christian Debbink 288 Home Economics Physical Education Elementary Education Secondary Education Secondary Education Behavioral Disabilities Art Elementary Education Elementary Education Behavioral Disabilities Physical Education Patricia Agnew Kelly Allen Peggy Andrews Patricia Arndorfer Mark Arnold Linda Barmash Betsy Beale Patricia Beem Linda Beer Lori Beer Sarah Benke Laura Bergunde Susan Berry Cathleen Bohn Gail Brand Art Educiition Communicative Disorders Behavioral Disabilities Secondary Education Art Education Physical Education Physical Education German Education Communicative Disorders Elementary Education Physical Education Elementary Education Elementary Education Home Economics Art Susan Dehnel Sierdje Dendaas Maureen Denny Peter Dombrowski Steven Duets! Sharon Dunkelman Kathleen Ehrsam William Ellestad Mary Ellis Vicki Endries Karen Erickson Caryn Ernst Kim Feller John Ferrek Mary Fisch Michael Flaherty Elementary Education Art Secondary Education Art Education Physical Education Communicative Disorders Elementary Education Art Physical Education PreSchool Education Communicative Disorders Secondary Education Elementary Education Secondary Education Spanish Education Elementary Education Kathleen Flanagan Art Catherine Flaten Elementary Education Nora Franey Art Stephen Frank Art Rhonda Freedman Elementary Education Sandra Fugnrlno Elementary Education Dan Gaertner Secondary Education Karen Gale Behavioral Disabilities Susan Gallmann Elementary Education Felicia Gbadegesin Elementary Education Chris Gentllll Physical Education 289 T. Lengnick Lois Genzmer Mark Gerth Canole Glannoni Dianna Godloski Leslie Goldstein Helen Goren Loriel Green Elena Greenberg Dena Grushkin Marlene Gruter Music has been an integral part of Todd Dimsdalels college career. As a music education major and a member of the university orchestra, Todd has spent a great deal of his time either playing an instrument or teaching oth- ers how to play one. But Todd says that as a music education major the road has not always been an easy one. bl have had to follow a very strict curricu- lumil,Todd said. As part of their curriculum, music education majors are required to mas- ter a number of different instruments. As a result, Todd can play not only the horn, his speciality, but he has also conquered the bassoon, flute, trumpet, clarinet and percussion instruments. However, the horn has always been his first love. Secondary Education Secondary Education Art Elementary Education Art Art Education Elementary Education An education Behavioral Disabilities Secondary Education This year as a student teacher at Verona High School, Todd was given the chance to combine his musical abil- ity with his teaching skills. WFhe only problem with this student teaching? he said, ttis that I was just beginning to feel comfortable with the kids when it was time to leave. Todd,s spare time has been spent playing the horn in the university orchestra and swimming the individual medley for the UW swim team. In fact, it was Toddls swimming abil- ity that earned him a four-year full scholarship here. WI'he scholarship has been a tremendous help? he said. wI'hat scholarship got me through col- lege, and without it I never would have made it? Sheri Haalenson Timothy Haas Bridget Haggerty Tm Haight Peter Hall Richard Hamel Kari Haugen Kathleen Haupt Debbie Heitzman Jenniier Heyse Paula Hotfmann Kathi Jean Holloway Communicative Disorders Secondary Education Art Education Pre-School Education Communicative Disorders Behavioral Disabilities Elementary Education Dance Therapy Elementary Education Elementary Education Elementary Education Physical Education Randall Holschbach Elementary Education Donald Hooser Secondary Education Greg Hubanks Elementary Education John Hufstader Earth Science MargaretJohnson ArtEducation Susan Jordan ArtEducation Dana Kenn Art Adriane Ignowski Behavioral Disabilities Jane Kelly Pre-School Education David Kilker Secondary Education Daniel Knoebel Secondary Education Thomas Made: Marietta Marcin Jodi Marti Kathleen McMahon Nancy Jean Michalski Kathleen Miller Sharon Moore Anastasia Moynihan Ruth Munz Madhunanda Narain Victoria Ndlnechi Susan Nicholas Elementary Education Erin ONeill Pre-School Education Mary Oradei Secondary Education Julienne Knutson Elementary Education Margaret Laidig Communicative Disorders Usa Landsberg Dance Education Terry Lang Art Linda Langve Art Education Lisbeth Leder Elementary Education Michael Lewis Secondary Education Nancy J ean Libson Art Jo Anne Liebl Elementary Education Linda Lindsay Elementary Education hum Lorbetske Elementary Education Art Art Physical Education Communicative Disorders Art Education Art Music Education Secondary Education Pre-School Education Art Secondary Education 29l Education continued Thomas Otterson Beverly Pankow Sue Patterson Elaine Pelkey Jane Peterson Cara Pfeffer Secondary Education Communicative Disorders Art Education Natural Science Physical Education Communicative Disorders Jon Pfotenhauer Rick Pierce Susan Polkowski Mary Possi Holly Powers Vlnt Quamme Mark Relnke Ruth Richards Louise Rosenbeck Peter Romoren Dan Rosa Richard Roth Cindy Rotter Kathryn Sabllch Mike Sackett Art Theatre and Drama Art Rehabilitation Counseling Physical Education Secondary Education Secondary Education Secondary Education Behavioral Disabilities Physical Education Secondary Education Secondary Education Elementary Education Art English T. Lengnick Alison Salzman Debra Schmidt Sherry Schultz Karen Schwabe Annette Seater Christine Senty Jeffrey Schaffer Paula Sherman Art Education Elementary Education Secondary Education Physical Education Pre-School Education Art Physical Education Communicative Disorders Lee Skille J anet Snyder Physical Education Communicative Disorders Pamela Soeldner Elementary Education Charles Staley Music Education Margaret Steuck Pre-School Education Carol Storck Physical Education Christine Stout Elementary Education David Strauss Secondary Education Merry Beth Syrianen Elementary Education 10m Thumw Art Jesse Valsez Rehabilitation Counseling Nadine VanBeusekom Behavioral Disabilities Mary Vandenwymelenberg Elementary Education Valerie Vanderpon Elementary Education Christopher Vanlaanen Elementary Education Nancy Voelz Behavioral Disabilities Michael Walsh Music Education Lynn Waterman French Jeanine Weldnew Pre-School Education Bruce Weinsensel Behavioral Disabilities Marybeth Wilk Elementary Education Lynne Willems Elementary Education Janie Wilmot Behavioral Disabilities Susan Winkel Elementary Education James Wyosnlck Secondary Education Gail Yanlsch Elementary Education Lisa Zale Art Joseph Zanoni Behavioral Disabilities Nancy Zimmer Elementary Education Michael Zimmerman Physical Education 293 Engineering Daniel Bailey J ill Balliet Wally Beck Mohamed Benchaar Steve Benshoof Christopher Benson Kirk Biegler David Birkinbine Joe Bisel Mark Bock Michael Boling John Bowles Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Nuclear Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanics Engineering Mechanics Engineering Electrical Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Al Omar Abdulazeez Joseph Abt Phil Ackman Mehmet Alemdaroglu Jeffrey Alper Khalid Alsaleh Dan Arendt Michael Ameson Donald Arnold Clyde Bailey Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Industrial Engineering Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Steven Britton Mechanical Engineering Reginald Bruhn Mechanical Engineering Daniel Brunmeier Electrical Engineering Brian Budnik Electrical Engineering David Busche Chemical Engineering Chun-Hung Chan Electrical Engineering Pui Wall Chan Industrial Engineering Siu-Tong Chung Michael Bailey Bruce Dale Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanics Engineering Lee Dallman Mechanical Engineering Susan Davis Civil Engineering Ammar Debit Electrical Engineering Mohamed Derkaoui Mechanical Engineering Mark Denon Nuclear Engineering Lawrence Dobberfuhl Mechanical Engineering Allan Erikson Civil Engineering Betty Eschenbauch Nuclear Engineering Daniel Esposito Electrical Engineering Dan Everson Mechanical Engineering Robert Fank Mechanical Engineering Steven Fantle Civil Engineerin g Harold Farrington Industrial Engineering Yemi Fasoyinu Metallurgical Engineering Thomas Feiereinsen Mechanical Engineering Bruce Fenske Civil Engineering Stewart Fishman Electrical Engineering Mark Fleischman Electrical Engineering Jeff Foran Mechanical Engineering Kelly Frame Chemical Engineering Michael Frederick Electrical Engineering Kathleen M. Fredrichs Chemical Engineering Jauoodg '3 k L Engineering continued Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Metallurgical Engineering Chemical Engineering Doug Freeman Roger F riede Richard Fulwider Monte Gehring Alan Gemer Peter Gerritsen Jeff Gila Robert Gillies David Goodrich Frank Gould Linden Griesbach Eric Grimstad Electrical Engineering Metallurgical Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineen'ng Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Hadianto Halim Judianto Halim Bruce Hall Joseph Hand Timothy Hanusa Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Metallurgical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Engineering Mechanics John Harris Kurt Hellermann Jeffrey Hermann Jeffrey Hicken Ruben Hillm- Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Civil Engineering ' Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Ted Hinderman Terry Hindernmn David Hinshnw Richard Hoagland Michael Hoefgen Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Robert Hoganson Andrew Holtz Edward Hon Kathryn Howard lee Howfert Tomas lglesias Bruce Iverson Kenneth 1110 Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineering Gary Jacobs Mechanical Engineering Judy Jacobson Chemical Engineering Nicholas Jelich Mechanical Engineering Andrew Jens Industrial Engineering Ronald Johanning Mechanical Engirieering Steve Jonjak Mechanical Engineering James Jourdan Mechanical Engineering ueluafeg .d mm a a Kenneth Lawrence Thomas Kaiser Civil Engineering Constantine Kanelds Metallurgical Engineering Brian Kang Mechanical Engineering Tom Keely Electrical Engineering Lloyd Keleny Mechanical Engineering Charles Kennell Civil Engineering Frank Khoe Industrial Engineering Joseph Kick Civil Engineering Paul Kitzerow Mechanical Engineering Andrew Kocs Mechanical Engineering Russ Kohlstedt Agricultural Engineering Timothy Kolb Electrical Engineering Wolf Komdoerfer Civil Engineering William Kuzan Mechanical Engineering Joseph Kuzyk Industrial Engineering Chak Lau Electrical Engineering Industrial Engineering John Leja Industrial Engineering Dale Lempke Mechanical Engineering Jam Lenz Engineering Mechanics Eric Lindgren Chemical Engineering David Liner Chemical Engineering Patrick Liu Chemical Engineering Myron Luniak Industrial Engineering Wah Yuk Ma Mechanical Engineering Todd MacKay Industrial Engineering Michael Mak Electrical Engineering Scott Manicor Andrew Marquardt Jon Martin Robert McDermot Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineering 297 Engineering continued DonMcNamara Mechanical Engineering Jelfrey Miller Industrial Engineering Peter Mok Chemical Engineering Steven Monk Electrical Engineering Thomas Morley Industrial Engineering Peter Holoyda Electrical Engineering Ndukwe Ndukwe Civil Engineering Mark Neiderhauser Civil Engineering Jeflrey NeIson Nuclear Engineering Suk-Sian Ng Chemical Engineering Edward Nugent Mechanical Engineering Dennis Olondah Industrial Engineering lkeln Osanakpi Chemical Engineering Frank Pahkamaa Mechanical Engineering James Palmtier Industrial Engineering Daniel Parker Mechanical Engineering Glenn Parsons Mechanical Engineering Steve Peterson Industrial Engineering Dong Phnln Chemical Engineering Karl Pierce Civil Engineering Jerry Piper Chemical Engineering Gary Plaster Industrial Engineering Larry Plaster Industrial Engineering GIrtiS Post Electrical Engineering Karl Rabenhorst Mechanical Engineering Jeff Rauwerdink Electrical Engineering John Rediske Electrical Engineering Mark Reed Chemical Engineering Fred Rehbein Engineering Mechanics 298 Bob Schaettle Mark Schmltt Thomas Schroeder Wayne Schultz Gary Schwichterberg William Scopp Nourredine Serradj Anthony Renk Steve Reutter inn Riley Mark Ristow James Roach Bruce Roberts Nezih Rodop Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Industrial Engineering Electrical Engineering- Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Industrial Engineering Agriculture Engineering Mechanical Engineering Industrial Engineering Jeflrey Roemer Civil Engineering Rosanne Rogers Civil Engineering Thomas Roll Mechanical Engineering Bruce Rome Civil Engineering Jeffrey Roznowski Industrial Engineering Terry Ryan Mechanical Engineering Clayton Ryder Mechanical Engineering Steve Salazar Mechanical Engineering Paul Sanders Civil Engineering Terrence Sartori Electrical Engineering Jeff Foran describes himself as a lldo-it- yourself-guyf, which is probably why he chose mechanical engineering as his major. III have always loved to design and build things? says Jeff, llso deciding on engineering as a major was not a hard ipiuiuaq '1 .- decision for me? Jeff says he chose mechanical engi- neering, specifically, because it fits his interests. III love the diversity of mechanical engineering. You get a little bit of everything including electrical circuits and mechanics. As a result, I have been exposed to all the areas of engineering? Jeff admits that engineering is a very time-consuming major. He says it is not unusual for him to spend at least eight hours a day studying. ItMy roommates don,t see too much of me. About the only time Fm ever home is at dinner time? As a member of the crew team his freshman and sophomore years, Jeff divided his time between studying and rowing. tIBeing a member of the crew team was not only a lot of fun, but it was a great outlet at the same time. Unfortunately, during my sophomore year it got to the point where I would be staying up all night studying, so I decided it was either school or rowing? This past summer, as an engineeris assistant in a Milwaukee factory, Jeff had a chance to put his engineering skills to work. III was given the oppor- tunity to design and improve products, which is what Pm really interested inf he said. Jeff is very optimistic about his future in engineering. iiIn this day and age I donlt think you can go wrong with the technical background that engineering provides? he said. 299 Engineering continued Khorso Shabtaie David Shallow John Shaw Sae Hyung Shim Scott Shorey William Roger Smith Kirk Stark Daniel Stillmank Thomas Stoffle Mark Stone John Strand Gary Swing Hamid Taalbi Ali Tajaddini Peter Trelenberg Roldan Quiroga-Trevino Patricia Uppena John Verbockel Michael Verdin Wayne Vlasak Stephen Wan Chu-Gen Wang Richard Weil John Weis William Wemmert Edward Widder 300 Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering John Wilhensen Lionel Wong Industrial Engineering Man Kit Wong Electrical Engineering Jeff Woods Civil Engineering Michael Yaeger Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineering Electricm Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering George Zaleros Mechanical Engineering Dayle Zastrow Mechanical Engineering Family Resources and Consumer Sciences Mary Johnson Home Economics Brenda Achterberg Retailing Sara Armstrong Retailing Maureen Atkinson Interior Design George Bacon Apparel Design Christine Balistrieri Home Economics Carol Bariass Textiles and Clothing Kari Blindauer Consumer Science Diane Boszhardt Interior Design Sandra Bruss Retailing Cathy Calabrm Related Art Anne Carpenter Retailing Christine Clementi Related Art Annette Cohen Retailing Carol Criston Retailing Sally Davidson Retailing Paul Fahey Retailing Heidi Faundin Interior Design Mary Fuller Consumer Science Julie Gagnon Home Economics Beth Garst Interior Design Mark Gaura Apparel Design Karen Gazinski Home Economics Renee Marie George Interior Design Nancy Graves Retailing Kim Grundahl Textile Science Elizabeth Hang Pre-School Education Nina Hedeen Interior Design Patricia Hunt Home Economics Gloria Jackson Retailing Gwendolyn Johnson Interior Design Family Resources continued Debby Johnston Nancy Kelbe Wendy Kerr Douglas Kersten Dennis Kipnis Lyndea Kjornes Corinna Knever Mary Korbel Nancy Lamuro Diane Dresen Lauger Cathy Mansfield Consumer Science Textile Science Interior Design Pre-School Education Consumer Science Interior Design Interior Design Retailing Interior Design Home Economics Retailing Mary Marquardt Consumer Science Maureen McCabe Mary McDermott Therese McMahon Jayne Mercier Edith Milestone Michelle Molloy Donna Montfort John Montgomery Cheri Morgan Claudine Nelson Catherine Neumann Erin OWeiIl Kenneth UDell Linda Ostermann Kim Petrie David Retelelle Laurie Rogers Deane Snclse Vikki Salmela Susan Schellgell Vichy Schneider Susan Ryan Shannon Debbie Silver Helen Sllverston Lisa Smiley Eileen Smith Linda Stathns Cheryl-Ann Straub Douglas Subak Jan Trebn 302 Related Art Retailing Textiles and Clothing Consumer Science Retailing Child Development Home Economics Consumer Affairs Home Economics Consumer Science Interior Design Pre-School Education Consumer Science Home Economics Retailing Interior Design Interior Design Retailing Textile Science Retailing Retailing Interior Design Consumer Science Textile Science Art Retailing Interior Design Interior Design Retailing Interior Design Diane Van Fossen Home Economics Ellen Wasilewski Consumer Science Pamela Wick Consumer Science Patty Wiener Interior Design ournalism Anastasia Algiers Susan Bostor Melinda Meyer! Karen Brown Amy ,Bley Denise Brueggeman Cynthia Castle Jenller Conman Jim Cook Rene Coumoyer Donna D'Amlco Suzanne Delahunt Michael Den Jay Eirlng Peggy Ellis John Fitzpatrick Mary Galko James Godlewskl Lori Goodman Mark Hllpertshauser Ricki Hommn Jayne Jackowski Jann Johnson Richard Jowett William Kantor Barbara Kelly Kathy Klggens Michael Koval Todd Lengnick xamlm '1 Karen Macleish Carla Beth Matlin Journalism continued Jeanne Meadowcroft Paula Musich Beth Nachminer Kathleen Ostrander Johanna Pairltz Su Race Bart Ramsey Jean Reinhold Anne Reynolds Craig Roberts John Rooney Ania Rusch Nancy Ruth Myra Sanchlck Amy Schnoll Marsha Schoenkin Lauren Schuller Marilyn Schulte Jane Schumacher Debbie Show Barbara Starr Tami Totson Rachelle Towne James Tnmeri Beth Weisberger Stephanie Westley Timothy Whalen Bonnie Wilkinson Jay Wipnl Sally Wochos Chlu Yan Wong David Zalubowsld Charles Zenn TamiTofson is one of those rare col- llOf course this has been a big time P. Gajentan lege students who has known all along what she wanted to do upon gradua- tion. III guess live always known that public relations would be the ideal field for me. I had always heard about pub- lic relations, and it has always intrigued me," she says. As a journalism major, Tami will complete both the public relations and broadcasting sequences, which she sees as a good, solid journalism back- ground. Illdeallyf she says, III would like to work public relations into a broadcast setting so I could make the most of both sequences? Tami has been a member of the UW pom-pon squad for the last two years. commitment, but it has give me invalu- able public relations experience? she says. IIAs a pom-pon girl I represent the University of Wisconsin. I also help to recruit the football team and gain sup- port from the alumni, just to name a few of my pom-pon duties? Pom-poning has given Tami many opportunities. liltis good exercise and at the same time its a lot of fun. Believe me, its much more than just being a girl in a short skirt? says Tami. Tami is getting marn'ed in September and plans to settle in Chicago where she hopes to find a job in public rela- tions. Letters and Science J . Jackowski Robert Abbott Beth Abramson Steven Adatto Brian Albrecht David Albrlgm Andrew Alexander Dean Amel Kathleen Andersen inn Anderson Scott Anderson George Angelopoulos Terry Appelgate Edward Armstrong William Ax Marcy Axelmd Rhonda Balu- Rlclnrd Baker William Balck Nita Kelly Ballsle F rancls Bandettlni Lee Barnes Political Science Douglas Baron Economics Lisa Bassewltz Social Work Kim Bauman Political Science History Zoology Sociology Meteorology Anthropology Philosophy Economics Medical Science Cartography Physics Communication Arts Social Work Sociology Communication Arts Economics Social Work Theatre Communication Arts English Molecular Biology Letters and Science continued Belinda Kemp Lisa Bellinger Bill Benn Caren Berg Herman Berg Timothy Bergen Barbara Berger Matthew Bernstein Roy Bernstein Richard Best Kathleen Beyer Nina Birnbaum Colleen Blanchfield Julie Blankenburg Jeff Blink Political Science Political Science Music Economics Mathematics Sociology Molecular Biology Hebrew Mathematics Communication Arts English English Political Science Economics Social Work Sociology Biology Theatre Medical Science Sandra Bloom Michael Blumenfeld European History Political Science Behavioral Sciences Political Science Kristi Boeldt Adrienne Bohlmann Sociology German Mary Jo Borgerding David Borowitz P. Gajentan Mathematics Communication Arts Sociology Geography Economics Lynda Borucki Mary Bourne Naomi Brande Carole Brennan Christopher Brennan Daniel Brennan James Brennan Michael Brody Michelene Brown Susan Brunkow English History Economics Biological Aspects of Conservation Computer Science George Dodge Kristine Dodge Mary Jo Deepker Kun Dettman Stephen Dexter Irene Diamond Julie Dichristina Economics Cartography Psychology Jonathon Budd Joseph Canepa Linda Capparelli Debbie Cardinale Sheri Carter Jonathon Cavan John Cavanaugh Geraldine Ceci Chun Chiu Chan Allen Chantelois Lynne Chevalier Robert Christianson Pamela Christie Georgia Cielinskl Kevin Clark Patricia Clark Robin Clausen Sandy Clemlns Amy Cohen Sherry Lynn Collier Carol Cooper Peter Coley Marla Cotovsky Alan Craig Laura Croen Mathew Cullen Bradley Czech John Dude Daniel Dahlke Peter Danielson Susan Danoff Gaye Davies Laura Ann Dean Roxanne Dean Peter Deming Political Science Economics Social Work Communication Arts International Relations Ibero American Studies Economics Economics Biochemistry English Applied Science Biochemistry Psychology Psychology Political Science Communication Arts History History Anthropology Scandinavian Studies History Mathematics Medical Science Zoology Communication Arts Cartography Music Political Science Astronomy Communication Arts Computer Science Computer Science Spanish Communication Arts Economics Zoology Communication Arts Sociology and Social Work Comparative Literature Letters and Science continued Gloria Dolphin English Georgia Dominik History Lynn Downs Computer Sciences Daniel Doyle Sociology Marilyn Duncan Statistics Margaret Eiseman Economics Arther Elkon Political Science James Emery, Jr. History Michael Endm Geology Janet Engle Economics David Everltt History Jonathan Fain Economics Linda Farlow Sociology Susan Faust Sociology Bradley Fedderly Molecular Biology Carolyn Felber Social Work Gary Ferrler Economics Marcia Flnkel Social Work Daniel Finley Economics Gregory Fischer Computer Sciences Jane Fitzgerald Sociology Timothy Flanner Economics Michael Flock Computer Sciences Maribeth Flottmeyer Psychology Jeftery Foglla Sociology Sabrina Franklin Correctional Administration Andrew Friedman Political Science Nancy Frayer Social Work Mary Frazier Political Science Kathleen Fredrick Behavioral Sciences Donna Gabl Social Work Mary Gadzilski Art William Gallager Hebrew Chris Gallagher Spanish Glen Gargas Urban Geography Leslie Garland Sociology Michael Garvin Geology Frank Gatson, Jr. Political Science Norma Geerlings Communication Arts 308 Call: Gehrt Economics Richard Genet! Economics Carol Gershon Communication Arts William Glace Molecular Biology Jane Gilman Judith Glustoff John Gobis Philip Godin Tim Goggin Paul Goldmann Ruth Gonwa Alma Gonzalez English Communicative Disorders Zoology Political Science Theatre and Drama Communication Arts Social Work Social Work Margaret Gather Jodi Sue Gottaman Michael Grady Anne Graver Krista Graven Mary Green J udith Grim Lawrence Grose Gregory Gross Jeffrey Gross Ede Grossman John Gruber Karen Gudknecht Linda Guidinger Julie Gumz James Gunst Cynthia Halbrltter Harry Handler Betty Hanneman Jay Hansen Charles Harding Elizabeth Harries Richard Harrigan Mark Harring Bonnie Harris Tim Harris Iaurette Hasbrook Lee Hastrelter John Hay Mitch Haycock Communication Arts Sociology English Russian Music English History History Anthropology Molecular Biology Economics Sociology Computer Sciences Philosophy History Philosophy Mathematics Theatre and Drama Bacteriology Sociology Economics Medical Microbiology History Social Work Computer Scicnce Zoology Sociology Political Science Economics Political Science Behavioral Sciences Political Science Social Work International Relations Communication Arts Letters and Science continued Gail Honman History Glen Hogoboom English Mark Hohlstein Biochemistry Jam Holzberger Bacteriology Julia Horn Communication Arts John Hou International Relations Sara Hougll English Mark Huber American Institutions Them Huber Medical Microbiology Joel Hullman Psychology Steven Hunter Meteorology Bennett Hyman Anthropology Lyman Irwin Economics Miho Ito Mathematics Peter J anssen Zoology Pamela Jams: Social Work Christine Jensen Social Work Linda Joerg Social Work Eric Johnson Kurt Johnson Kurt Allen Johnson leonard Johnson 3l0 Diane Heidemann Social Work Donald Hellman Sociology Daniel Heller Communication Arts Sally Heller Political Science Jon Helminiak Communication Arts Deborah Henderson Social Work Sharon Hennessy Psychology Deborah Hennlng Spanish Owen Herrnstadt Political Science Mark Hem Economics Michael Hiebl Applied Mathematics Timothy Hiller Economics Susan Hindin Bacteriology Douglas lesh Biochemistry History Political Science Political Science Mark Daniel Johnson Mathematics Paul Johnson Economics Scott Johnson Ibero-American Studies Peter Joshelf Music Dale Judd Economics Miriam Kuhn History Rick Karls Geology and Geophysics laura Katz Psychology Lynn Kaullman Geography lezlee Keeter Geography Randall Keiser Zoology Lynne Kelln French Ellen Kendall Political Science Deborah Kenyon Biological Aspects of Conservation Terrence Klelber Communication Arts Jane Klewln Political Science Soot! Klilm Psychology Gerald Kluge English John Kluth Zoology Suzan Knobel Communication Arts Kelly Balislels involvement in uni- versity and community activities is what she remembers most when she looks back over her college years. In the past four years, Kelly has served as a research assistant in a primate lab and had also spent time working with deaf children. Currently, she holds a part-time job in a local publishing firm which she finds especially rewarding, as she would like to work for a publish- ing company after graduating. One of Kellyts biggest undertakings has been that of President of the Pan Hellenic Association, the university Greek systemls governing body. llBeing president of this group was certainly a full-time job? she says. IIBut it has been an excellent experience that could never be replaced. I got closer to the university itself through having to interact with deans and the union Alicia Koch Psychology Michael Koppen Mathematics Patricia Kraemer Bacteriology Karen Marie Kral Communication Arts directorate. Serving as president has really helped me learn how to deal with different groups, including the media? Kelly, who is majoring in both Eng- lish and psychology, says her double major fits her interests perfectly. ttI love to read and write, and so I decided on English? says Kelly. ilBut at the same time I enjoy dealing with people, which is where my psychology major fits in? Right now Kelly is anxiously looking forward to a career in book publishing. This type of work will give her an opportunity to use the reading and writing skills she has developed. IIThe thought of working with manuscripts and people really fascinates me? she says. ItAnd ideally I would like to find a job working for a publishing firm in Boston because that is where Ilve always wanted to live? 3H Letters and Science continued Ken'y Km Crescent Kringle Brian Krinsky Todd Krueger Lisa Kruska Martin Krutak Jane Kuhlman Carol Kunz Astronomy English Communication Arts Communication Arts Communication Arts Communication Arts Music Theatre and Drama Kurt Kurowski Jacqueline Kuta Peter Landorf Erick Laine Jr. Zoology Psychology Sociology Molecular Biology John LaPhilllph Michele Lapierre Lynn Lapour Paul Larson Merl Larson Swan Last Sharon Lawless Katy Lawton Robert Lazar Sheryl Legreid Tobin Lehman Robert Lennon Cheryl mm: Georgina leum Jodi Levine Political Science Communication Arts Psychology Economics Economics Bacteriology Computer Science Political Science Cartography Psychology Math Psychology Spanish Social Work Economics Andy Lewis Rebeca Lewison Carl Lewke Frank Lichtlus Jr. Pamela Light Suzanne Lindsay Janet Linscheid Bashe Lipsutz Social Work Theatre International Relations Meteorology Communicative Disorders English Social Work Psychology Geology Economics '. 3" , Z 8 Robert Lorence 8 Karen Lorenz 3 Sarah Luoto William Lutz Jonathan Lynch Michael Lynch Stuart Maclean Marianne Mada: Karin Madsen Kirk Malnor Molly Maloney Marlisse Marcus Karen Marshall Jonathan Martin Lisa Martin Michael Martin Roderick Martin Susan Martin Cathy Mason Maureen McAllister Jam McBrlar Colleen McBride Dennis McCormick Jam McCormick Terry McDermott James McGeough Alison McLamore Margot McManns Todd McVey Susan Medo Mark Michaelsen Economics Robert Mierzwn Botany Michael Mllbauer Social Work Stephanie Miller Psychology Nancy Miranda Social Work Robin Mogil History Elizabeth Mob: Art Political Science German Anthropology Political Science Math Meteorology Economics Psychology German Sociology Communication Arts Computer Science Social Work English Cartography Chemistry Behavioral Sciences and Law Economics History Economics Sociology Sociology Meterology History Communication Arts Economics Psychology English Psychology Social Work Richard Mensing Communication Arts Sabeeha Merchant Molecular Biology 313 Letters and Science continued Michael Montie Stephenie Morris Russell Muenz Michael Mugnani John Murphy Bruce Myers Marcella Myers Hannah Ndukwe Arthur Needleman Phil Neuman Ellen Nichols Patricia Michols D. Kanelos Anthropology Economics English Psychology Molecular Biology Biochemistry Zoology Sociology Communication Arts Political Science History Sociology Thomas Noordewier Unlike most university students, John Cavan does not suffer at the hands of a landlord because he is a landlord himself. John owns and lives in a duplex which has been divided into three separate apartments. ItBeing a landlord has taken up a great deal of time, I guess, but I think it has been worth it in the long run? As a freshman, John chose a political science major, but after taking an intro- ductory economics course switched to economics. ItI found I was intrigued by the math aspect of economics, and at the same time I found an economics major to be more practical than some- thing like political science? John says, ItOverall, I have found economics to be an interesting major, and the department is definitely a good Economics one. But of course the major has its highs and lows . . . there have been some excellent professors as well as some bad ones? But academics aside, J ohn finds that Madison provides a stimulating, thought-provoking environment. uI like its liberal political climate and wide spectrum of ideas. It is just such an intellectual environment. This city, unlike most others, gives people a chance to come in contact with many different ideas? says John. What lies ahead for John? He says he plans to go to law school eventually. IIEconornics has provided me with the analytical background Pll need for studying lawf he says. But before John enrolls in law school he plans to take a year off to travel in Europe. English Communication Arts Cartography Francis Morder Susan Normoyle Jerry Obiefuna Environmental Studies Cartography Biochemistry International Relations Zoology Eugenia Ogden Aye Ede Okojie Delene Oldenburg Debra Ormson Mark Ormson Theater Zoology Communication Arts English Music Serge Ossorguine Steven Pasikov Marcy Paul Mary Paulick , Cynthia Peterson Mary Peterson Zoology Michael Petrovic Economics John Pfeiffer Political Science Andrea Phillips Zoology Allen Pierce Communication Arts Carole Pierce Social Work Jeffrey Pierce Economics Michael Pierce Political Science Pete Pintar Economics Dixie Platt French Lana Pliml Communication Arts Pamela Prevetti Advertising Julie Pung Music Christopher Quandt Geography Mary Race Bacteriology Ellen Rasof Social Work Karl Reeb Sociology Diane Reid Psychology Ellen Reid American Institutions Janet Reiners Political Science Timothy Reps Comparative Literature Heidi Resnick Sociology Diana Ring Economics Jam thter Social Work Janet Rivers Communications Arts Cheryl Robertson Anthropology Linda Rosch Meteorology Jeffery Rosengarten Zoology Jeffrey Rubnitz Molecular Biology Frank Ruck, Economics Renne Rusch Economics Richard Rusch Biochemistry Donna Saichek Sociology Carol Samar International Relations Renee Savannah Sociology Marc Savas Zoology .5 Z E 3 Mark Schafer Psychology Michael Schaller Communication Arts Rollianna Scheckler Music 315 3l6 Letters and Science continued Robert Schilz Biochemistry Janet Schiller Psychology John Schmitz Biochemistry Katrina Schmiider Psychology Jean Schoeni Zoology Rosemart Scholl Social Work Garry Schroeder Betty Schuchardt Rosemary Schultz Timothy Schultz David Schulz Rocky Schulz James Schmter Kathryn Schuster Nancy Schwanke Todd Schwantes Mark Schwenker Bonnie Seagrave Peter Segal David Semmelman Kevin Senke Peter Shalbrack David Sharp Bryan Sheldon Roch Shillings Jelfrey Shovers Rich Siedhand Steve Sllverwood Jet! Sime Susan Simmons Alex Singer Jonathan Skuba Gary Smith Jay Smith Laurie Smith Wendell Smith Communication Arts Social Work Zoology Psychology Economics Afro-American History Psychology Political Science Communication Arts Geography Social Work English Political Science History Economics Zoology Chemistry Economics Geology Molecular Biology Psychology Biochemistry Biochemistry Social Work Afro-American Studies Geology Art Communication Arts Communication Arts Computer Science William Smith Political Science John Snook Meteorology Jeflrey Snyder Sociology George Socha Political Science Kenneth Soils Zoology Sandra Southern Biochemistry Jeff Spade Molecular Biology Elizabeth Spencer Social Work Tracey Spiegelhoff Political Science Greogry Spoden Meteorology Susan Staricka Communication Arts Steven Starr Communication Arts Ellen Stein Social Work Susan Steinbach Social Work Robert Stellner Psychology Robert Stevens Chemistry Tom Stleber Economics Robert Stiegel History Sharon Stodola Social Work Ivan Strmecki Physics Jack Stutz Economics Jeffrey Suhllng Mathematics Deirdre Sullivan Psychology Jenny Sumpter Sociology Brian Sutphin Economics Brian Swan Economics Ann Swinford Molecular Biology Anne Taylor Philosophy John Taylor Psychology Hiroko Thedenhn Chemistry Margaret Thomas History Mark Thompson Economics Susan Thompson Communicative Disorders Pat Thorson Meteorology Usa Thrush Psychology Sylvia Thurman Psychology Susan Thuslus Michael Timothy David Tolkin Jay Toser Patricia Trameri Amelia Trotter Music Julie Trowbrldge English Gina Tsopelas Social Work Dannette Turner Zoology Communication Arts Political Science Economics Zoology Afro-American Studies 317 3l8 Letters and Science continued John Udell Cartography Cynthia VanBogaert Math Thomas Vanbeek Meteorology Marc Vandermeersche Psychology Michael Volz Zoology Daniel Waite English David Waldherr Economics Ann Waldron Biochemistry Maureen Wall Behavior Science and Law Mary Darleen Ward Biochemistry Robert Warner Economics Joanne Warren Social Work Catherine Wartgow Medical Microbiology Barbara Weber Communication Arts Wendy Weihemuller Communication Arts Stephen Weinstein Communication Arts Bruce Weisenthal Political Science Freddie Weiss History Jill Werre Social Work Rose Wiedmeyer History Clifton Wilson Economics Jennifer Wilson Zoology Kathryn Wilson English Leanne Wilson Psychology Paula Jayne Winning Political Science Cynthia Wojcik Russian Merry Wolf Spanish Mark Wolfe History Bruce Raman Woodford Correctional Administration Jerold Woodland Meteorology Sibyl Woods Sociology Helen Works Communication Arts Non'ko Yokokuro Communication Arts Laurie Zant Philosophy Bill Zehner Spanish John G. Ziccarelli Geography School of Pharmacy Steven Allen Smruti Amin Bill Anderson Roger Arenson Terry Audley Brian Babler Constance Baht Luann Bake Sally Barry Garrard Bauer Marvin Bauer Joseph Bellante John Bible:- Mary Borchard! Christine Brenner Margaret Delmore Lynne Dlttman Brian Drunsky Randy Feldman Ronald Follensbee Daniel Fruechte J. Mautner 319 320 Pharmacy continued Robert Human NanMarle Hendrickson Steven Hennlngfield Mark Hennsen Teresa Hmelbeln Ho Wall Hui Julie Ihlenleldt John Jankowsld Brian Jem- Alnnnn Jones , Donna Wu Paul Klubemnz Michael King Mark Kontny Mark Kopeuky Tm Luebberlng Emily Pollard Cheryl Prien Michael Raabe Stephen Riordan Brian Schmidt Robert Schmidt Jean Schmieden Jenny Schoenike Jayne Schumacher David Serebin Thomas Sitek David Skurczynski Lynn Steffen Jewel Stensland Cynthia Strobe! Timothy Suha Chris Sulkowski Shannon Sullivan Robert Swendrzynski Dennis Swift J ill VanOrder Kurt Vanscoil Kathy Vogel Kathy Walker Denise Walker Diane Walker Scott Weigandt Paula Wessel Ching Yip Mary Kay Zabinski Mark Zwaska School of Nursin Susan BIme Kathleen Cain Bargbara Carey Jill Case Heidi Davis Deborah Dosh Jacquelyn Dreer Eileen Flynn Stephen Frederick Elizabeth Gemdt Cindy Geuelinger Cindy Helsta! Chris Herman Susan Hintzman Diane Holub Linda Hulstnnd Lesley Jacobsen Deborah Johnson James Johnson Mary Jorgensen Jody Joswaik Margaret Kalal 322 Patti Laufenberg Margaret lorback Cynthia Lundquist Cole! Markham Mary Martin Kathleen McGuine Marcia Michelic Mary Murphy Jane Nemick Patti Nordin Rhonda Olson Shanon Olstad Mary Pence Patti Pentler Barbara Quam Katherine Rube Debra Randall Brenda Richmond Mary Ritter Lori Rosso Barbara Sanders Sunny Sawyer Mary Lou Schneider Audrey Schultz Kathy Sherrieb Barbara Silko Peggy Soma Rosemary Stanek Rita Stengel Deborah Viher Carolyn Weaver Theresa Wederward Peggy Wheeler Gail Williams 323 324 A Abbott, Roben 305 Abdullzeez, Al Omar 294 Ahegglan, Dick 219 Ackmln, Phil 294 Abno, Steven ... 305 Min, Ruth 322 Alma, Kelli 217 Al: Forte R01 C 244 Akemann. Slnrl 229 Alanna, Dime 249 Albert. Mary ... 222 Albert. Stacy 223 Albert. Steven 235 Albrecht, Brim ...305 Albrecht, Carl 235 Albrlgln, Dlvld ...305 Albright, Genld 281 Aldrkh, Knnn 217 Alemdaroglu. Mehmet 294 Aleunda, Ant" 30$ Aldus. Animal: 303 Allen, Dive 241 Allen, Julie 281 Allen, Kelly 288 Allen, U1 217 Allen. Rid: 212 AIIen. Steven 250, 319 Allen. l'ed 236 Allgood, Lllll 213 Alper, Jeffrey 294 Alpha Chi 0mg: 213 Alpha Delta Phi .. 214 Alpha Gamma Delta 215 Alpha Phi Alpha 267 Alpln XI Dela 218 Alsnleh, Khlkl 294 .41me Rnhel 259 Alvady, Sue 232 AI-Amin, HIIIIIII 251 Amberland. Manh- 231 Amel, Dean 305 Amln. Smrutl 319 AInmeI, Carol 279 Andersen. Kathleen 305 Andersen. Rudy 216 Anderson, Am ... 249 Andenon. Bury 226 Anderson, Betsey 223 Anderson, Blll 319 Anderson, Bonn! ... 217 Anderson. Christine 260 Andetson, Ducy 213. 252 Andetson, Eric 281 Anderson, Erin 305 Anderson, Judy 281 Anderson, Kathy 322 Anderson, Mlduel .. 226. 268 Anderson. Renee 220 Anderson, Soon 305 Andaman, Suzi 222 Andmncd, Roulyn 260 Andrews, Pegy" .38 Andrinp, Barbara" .223 Anadovwm George- 305 Anal, Barbra" .244 Antoniewici. Janice 274 Applegate, l'en-l 231, 305 Alan, Kim 229 Archbdd, Ann 322 Arendt, Dun 294 Arena, Roger 319 Armstrong, FAWN 305 Armstrong, San 220. 301 Amdorler, Pltrlch 288 Arthur, Andm.. .222 Ash, Mike" .234 Asmus. Peter 249 Alklmon, Lynn 232 Alklnson, Maureen 301 Amves, Tonl 213 Atterholy, Perry 219 Audley, Terry 319 Am Mary 269 Auner, Robe" 279 Amman, Glry 281 Austin. Tum 193 Aviala, Julio 259 Awe. Brlnn 268 Ax, Wlllhm 305 Axbag. 11mm ... 267 Axelrod, Marcy 204, 305 B Biblef. Brl-n 319 Badman, VIckl 279 Mus, Michel 274 Bicon, George ...301 Bacon, Shelly .. 213 Bneten, 3m" .322 Balm Fred 247m Balm, Nancy 218 Balntnlnget, Mark 263 Baker, Craig 214 Baker, John 221 Biker, Luann 268, 319 Bulner, Richard 214, 305 Biker, Steve 221 Blklmn, Lori 279 Bald, Wllllnm 305 Baldwin. Steve 234 BIIestrerl, Chris 215 Ballsle, Kelly 223, 233 Ballsle. Nlu Kelly ...305 Ballarieri, Christine 301 Balllet. Jlll 294 Bullet, Kelly 274 BM Dmiel 281 Bandeninl, Francis 305 Bauer, Willlnm 274 Bauemlelnd, Peter 269 Wuhan. Deb m 218 Baum Jill 281 Baum Kim 305 Beadle. Bruce 201 Bedmell, Steve 236, 252 Beckwlr. Steve 228 Bedwell. Mark 265 Beam. Pltrlch 288 Beeme, Jody 213 Beer, Lind: 288 Beer, Lori 288 Behllng, Lyndn 222 Helm. Bruce 281 Bellman, Ann 268 Bellke. erk 262 Bold. John 306 Belconls. Dive 241 Helmet, Kuren 279 Bell, Greg 250 Bell. Kntlly I95 Belllnte, Joseph 319 Belllnger, Llsa 306 Bellllomlnl, Mike ... 2I6 Belslto, Judy 274 Bencllnr, Molumed 294 Bender, Ehlne 222, 262, 281 Beqlsen, Henrik 252 Bones. Michel 281 Benke, Snnh ... 288 Benn. Bill 235, 306 Bennett. Purkcr 247 Bennld, PIIII 274 Bensllool, Steve 294 Benson. Christopher 294 Benn. Belt" .263 Berenschoc. Balk" .218, 269 .. 236 Wind. Kristin 233. 274 Bergunde, Claim 281 Bergunde. Gall 281 v Laura 288 Berkowsky, Holly 220 Berlin. Marci 215 Benn. Mike 230. 242 Base, Ginny 213 Best. Arrow 235 Ben. Richard 306 Bauer, Sun 303 Bet: The!- PI 219 Bethel. Ellen 279 Benin. Pull 250 Beulg. June 274 Beverl. Mindy 213 Beyer, Kathleen 306 Beyerl. Melinda 303 Blbler, John 319 alesler. Klrk 294 Bleldeld. Bill 227 Blankenburg, Julie 306 Blechu, Michelle 222 Bledus, Chm 1W Bley. Amy 303 Bllnthuer. Karl 301 Blink, Jo" 267, 306 Bloch. John 250 Bloclmdn. W. 268 Blohm, Rebeca 210 Bloom. Sandra 248, 306 Blnemke, Dave 236 Blumenleld. Michael 306 Bode, Al.. .198 Bobendlmldt. Joseph" .274 Bollng, Mk6;el 2x Bollenbeck. Rklunl 235 Bond, Rob 242 Bonus, Sue 223 BonInrdl. ery 319 Borgerdlng, ery Jo 306 Borgeson. Tummy 222 Borgwmh. Kathy 269 Borhn. Brlm 281 Bomenun. Dalia 226 Bomwltz. Dlvld 306 Bonecnlk, Greg 228 Bonh. Carey 260, 281 Bonlckl. Lynda- .306 Boschum, .llln.. .190 262, 281 Boswell. Alke.. .223 Bouwels. JInet 209 Bowie, John 294 Boyd. J ulle 229 Boyke. erk 216 Bndy, Etln 223 Bndy, Shannon 237 Bran, Renee 197 Brunson, Todd 228 Brand, Gull 288 Brand. Tom 219 ML John 274 Brandenburg. Tummy 232 Brmdlsse, Gregory 31 Brandon. Joanne 288 Brandt, John 241 Bunion, Mnry 288 Bnude. Nnolnl 306 Brehm, Suc 215 Breler, Roll 244 Brellld, Erik 259 Breitdck, Jen 205 Brand, David 274 Brenner. Judy Marie 288 Brennan. Carole 306 Brenna. Chrlstopher 306 Brenmn. Dullel 306 Brennan. Jules 306 Brennan. Tom ... 219 Brennecke. Michael 279 Brenner. Chrlsilne 319 Brenny. Tlmodny 267 Brennlg, Doug 226 Brewer. Jud 228 Brewer, Jen 281 Brazing, Rebeca 288 Brier, Roll 226 Brlghtwell, Lll'l 232 Brink. Carl- 268 Briskl. Ted 238 Brlnon. Steven 295 Brown. Gordon. ... 240 Brown. JIII.. .222 Brown. Kmn.. .217. 303 Brown. Michelene 306 Brown. Peier 239 Brown, Saben- 263 Brown, Sandy 215 Brown. Sunnne 319 Brawn. Trlu 199 Browne, Dicky 205 Browne, LIIII'I 260. 262. 281 Bruegennn, Denise 303 Bruhn, Reglnlld 295 Brunkow, Susan 306 Brunmeier, Dlnlel 295 Brunner, Put 250 Bruno. thorla 322 Drum. Steve 249 Brunson, Litter- 245 Brushy. John 274 Brim. Smth 301 Brusse. Mmhew 239 Brullnskl, Ann 322 Budnmn. Ed 192 Bum, Dun 262 Budd, Jonntbon 307 Budlzlnskl, Jane 229 Budnlk, Brian 295 Budzinskl. Jm 322 Bulvid. Joseph 241 Bull, Ron 216 BulL Bob 244. 268 Buncsnk, John 244 Bunouglls. Mary 210 supp. Jetemey 281 Bumnsteln, Benjamin 288 Burke, Chris 239 Burke, Daniel 281 Burke. .1qu 256. 281 Burke, Leenlu .195, 213 Burlulnn, dei.. .322 Burns, Kny.. .249 Burns. Mm 242 Bush. Wlllhm 238 Buslck, Joni 288 Busot, Aldo 249 Run, Pam 223 Busse. Susan 322 Butler, Jen 225 Butler, Pew 213 Butwln. Brad 242 Bye, Robert 225 Byholln, Debbie 279 Byme. Jule 89 Bymea. Bridget 218 c '33 Cabellul, John 237 Caln. Knthleen 322 Cahblesn, Cnhy 232, 301 Caliban, leby 232 Caldwell, Rad 216 Calhoun. Rob 252 CIRPI, Joe 219 CanePl, Joseph 307 CanePl. Tom 219 Caulk. Cm 268 Cannon, Rich 256 CIppIrelll, Lind- m, 307 1 " Cappu. Kikl 222 '4 Capuln, Hugo 241 Cudmle, Dehble 307 . 1 Caren, Cathy 22 3 Carey, 3m 322 Cany, Steve 240, 288 Carlson, John 234 Carlson. Smh 279 Carlson, Steve 265, 268 Clrpenlet. Ann 229. 301 , Carroll, Tony 209 ' Carstenson, E. 220 Caner, Phyllis 251 Caner, Sherl 266, 307 ., L Cary, Dive 268 .1; Cary, Save 236 ' ' Case, Sm. .. 252 Cullmn, PIL. .216 f" Castillo Chrlstina 223 Castle, Cynthln 303 Cam .lunes 281 Cavnn. Jonathon 307 Cavanaugh, John 307 Cavern, Jim 201 Ciel. Cenldlne 307 Ccdl. Cathy 249 Cerwln. l'odd 230 Clndwlck, PIIIIIp 281 Chm. Chm Chlu 307 Chill, ChI-Hlulg 295 Chan, PM Will 295 Ouncn. Jen 242 ; Chmlekis. Allen 3m ' Chpman. K-ty 223 Chlrluon, Jen 241 Chlrller. Pull 20' Chm. Catherine 2;; Chin, Dive 263 Chanerton. Ann 217 Gnven-t. Chuck 258 Chaverin, 1m 319 Chum. Fernando 221 Chum. Humberto 25'; Chleh. Bio Yang 203 Gllebowskl. Due 256 Chob-nlln, Pamela 319 Chobot. Cathy 2l8 Chop, Vicki 213 3 ' Chosy, Lisa 217 ' Christan, Carol 301 Christensen. Jenny 220 Clnrlstcngn, Sandy ... 197 Christlnnsen. Dlrlene 229, .88 Christlanson. Emily 288 Christlnnson. Ruben 307 Christie, Pun 223 Christie, Pamela 307 Chung, SIII-tong 295 Chusdelskl. Ken 240 Chvojicek. Kathie 215 Cicero, Samuel 274 Clelinsld, Georgi- 307 CIeslukmvskl, Laud: 222 CIszewsld, Jane 288 Cladwell, Susnn 263 Cllrln. Km 231 Clark, Gary 288 Clnrk, Kmhy 213 Clark, Kevln 307 CIII'P 1' arry 244 Clan, Amiln 281 Clark, Pairlcia 307 Clausen, Robin 307 Clavene, Steve 237 Cleary, Todd 281 Clemens, Tim 274 Clementi, Christine 301 Clements, Scott 221 C lemlns, Sandy 307 Close, Mary 319 Clune, Lturie 288 Coatney, Sherry 215 Code, Gary 224 Coen, Ed 265 'oeper, Laura 213 C'ol1mnn, Jen11er 303 cohen. Amy 307 Cohen, Annette 301 Cole, Ira 242 :Iole, William 319 Collier, Sherry Lynn 307 Colllngs, John 274 Collins, Rick 262 Colmu', Jim 1'32 Combs, Ceil 217 Comma, Michael 244 Conehead, Connie 199 Conley, Mary Joy 220 Connelly, Donna 217 Connelly, Mary 217 Connors. Peggy 207 Cmaver. Trica 222, 261 Conrad, Cynthia 288 Conrad, Tim 191 Cnnmdy, Phil 228 Cunsigny, David 240 Co..stantineau, Dave 214 Cumezac, Connie 235 Cook, Jnyson 274 Cook, Jim 303 Cooley, Jean 282 Cooper, Carol 307 Cooper, Carole 197 Cooper, Carolyn 213 Cooper, Cynne 200 Cooper. Lynnae 260 C wsey, Kevin 216 M. Margaret 217 Conigan, Pat 221 C! ':.,, Peter 307 Cotovsky, Marla 307 Cmuden, Candice 279 C wrnoyer, Rene 303 Cuwllngg, Keith 241 Cox. Betsy 244 Crabb, Barbm 89 Craig, Alan 307 Craig, Wayne 274 Crnln, Mary 206 Crary, Anim 288 Crary, Wnyne 282 Crawford, Helen 217 Crnwlord, Leslie 288 Creclnon, Mnry 274 C; - ' aura 307 Cmmn. Michelk 232 C, Jase, Gordy 256 Crowley, Mary 274 Crumb, Steve 252 Cuba. Alma 249 '3' ' , .2282 200..-... Mathew 307 Cnlly, Tom 241 Cunlme, Ellen 232 Cunningham. John 235. 248 Cumow, Kevin 202 Curran, Burkira 223 Curry;Susah 268 Cunln, 'Iinny 231 Cuske, Joseph 282 Czech, Bradley 307 D Damien. Dow": . 303 nade, John 307 Duckling, Ann 220 Dahlke, Daniel 307 Danlke. Paul 241 Daile; , pkuhael 240, 295 Dailey, Cardinal 249 Dale, Bruce 295 Ehllmnn, Ann 223 Dallman. John 274 Dallman. Lee 295 Daily, Call 274 Danielson, Peter 307 Dnnofl, Sus-n 307 Durllng, MIrlnnne 215 Dlugheny, James 262, 282 Davenport. Deblie 223 Davidson, Sally 301 Davles, Gaye 307 Dlvls. Cary 215 Davis, Heldl 322 Davis. Joel 282 Dlvls, Susan 295 Davis, Wllllam 226 Dawson, BIII 237 Dawson. Rlphlel 234 Dly, Sanh 220 Dnye. Bob 252 Denbler. Ron 235 Deal. Beth Anne 288 Dem. Laun 223. 246. 307 Dem. Romne 307 Debblnk, Christian 288 Debellk. Dlwn 218 Debit, Ammar 29s Debruin. EIIcen 269 Decker. Barban 215 Deepker. Mary Jo 307 Dehnel. Susan 289 Dejunne, Mark 2.37 Delahunt, Suunne 303 Delnhunt, Suzy 223 Delaney, Patrick 227 Dellorge, Dem 262, 282 Delmore. Muglret 268, 319 Belong, Deborah 279 Delrusso. Du'lene 231 Dell: Dell: Delta 222 Dell: Gunm 223 Delta Sigma Pl 224 Delta Tnu Delta 225 Delta Theta Sigma 226 Dela Upsilon 227 Delwklle. Joan 279 Deming, Peter 249, 307 Dendaas. Slerdje 289 Denhmlgh. Dnvid 199 Denlnger, Carl- 213 Denison. Anna 252 Demnnn, Jlln 268 Denny, Maureen 289 Deremer. Mark NZ Derenne, 9Weiner21 214 Derfus. Guy 282 Derknoul, Mohamed 295 Derr, Mlchae1 303 DerwII, Mark 295 Deslderi. Jamie 279 Desmond, Margy 27.3 Desmond. Susie 223. 262. 282 Despain, Joel 227 Detienne, Lynnene 232 Dettinger, Thomas 274 Dettman. Kurt 307 Dewey, John 224. 246 Dexter. Steve Jr. 224. 230, 246, 307 Dhuey. Michael 250 Diamond. 1mm 223. 307 chhristlm, Julie 307 chkel, Susan 260 Dickey, Mark 274 Dickman. Mike 262 Dlener. Scot! 228 Dlerschke, Cheryl L31 Dlertrkh. John 263 Dieumn. Gregory 282 Diller, Sandy 213 DInerstein. Carol 231 Dlrienlo, David 244 Diner, Gary 228 Dinman. Lynne 319 Diver. Chuck 244 Dobberlulll. Lawrence 29S Dodge, George 307 Dodge. Kristine 307 Dodge, Tracy 222 Dodson, Cynthia 262 Dohr. Lauren 24! Dollase. Diane 274 Dolphin. Gloria 307 Dombrowski, Peler 289 Domlnlk, Georgi: 307 Donohle, Peggy I99 Donohue, Crdg 263 Donahue, Kite 229 Donovan, Tom L37 Downey. BI" 223 Down. Lynn 307 Doyle. Daniel 241. 307 Doyle. Tim 242 Drees, Sue 223 Dreilke, Jacquelyn 322 Dretzka, Mary 217 Dreyfus, Gov. Lee I32 Droege. Dan L38 Drunsky. Bnln 319 Dubberstein, Steve 268 Dudenhoeler. Ann 232, 322 M1, Steven 289 Dally, Patrkla 282 Duglnskl. Cindy 279 Dunhu'. Janice 232, 261, 282 Duncan. Marilyn 3N Dunkellmn. Shlmn 289 Dunn. Julie 223 DuPae, Joe 228 Dusault, Allen 275 Dutton, Elaine 223 Dwyer, Anita 222 Dyke, Wade 262, 282 E Elton. Kerry 222 Eberhudt. Jon L35 Ebedeln. Jerri 218 Eben, Lind: 2l7 Eben. Liz 217 m. Cindy 322 Ecllne. D. 219 Edmond, Tammy 266 Edwards, Alice 229 Edwards. Lisa 279 Edwank. Robert L35 Ehlke, Nancy 218 Ehrke, Cheryl 269 Ehrke, Jodee 269 Ehrmann, Milt 228 Elusaln, Kathleen 289 Ekle. Unda 215 Eigenleld, Tlm 219 Eikenberry, Jennifer 215 Ellen Mary 261 Elrlng. le 303 Elsenun, Mature! 3U Elslnger. Leall 213 Elkon. Anhur 308 Ellenberger, June 220 Ellestad, Wlllllm 289 Elliot, Greg 256 Ellls. Jim 282 Ellis. Knte 252 Ellis. Mnry 289 Ellis, Peggy 303 Elmaghraby. Adel 264 Elnun, Lawrence 287 Elscscer, Karen 223 Emerson. Wnyne 212 Emery. James Jr. 3N Emery. Sue 222, 731 Emry. Jlm 241 Emsho", Dale 275 Enders. Ronald 224. 282 Endres. Michael 308 Endrles. Vlcld 289 Engelbrecht. Craig 282 Engelbrect, Craig 262 Engels. David 2.35. 248 Engk. Janet 217, 308 Engler, Pat 217 Enriquez, D. C. 265 Epperson. Ron 258 Epstein. Al 242 Erbach. Betty 213 Erlunh. Jny 234 Erhan, erglret 279 Erickson. Caryl 220 Erickson. Cory 202, 224 Erickson. Jelf 224 Erickson. John 224 Erickson, Karen 289 Erickson. I'lml 215 Erickson, Tom L37 Erlkson. Allin 295 Erlbon, Cory 282 Erilson. Tom 241 Erlandson. Mathew 267 Ernst Caryn 289 Erwin. Kathy 192 Eschenbnuch. Betty 295 Esposho, Dnnlel 250, 295 Em. Jane 222. 275 Ester. mlie 263 Ell Kappa Nu 250 Enl. Mary 220 Evans. Dyln 220 Evans Scholars 228 Everm. David 308 Everson. Dun 295 Ewaskowitl. Joseph 212 F Faheny, Linda 275 Fahey, Paul 301 Fahres, Jullz 220 Faln, Jonathan 308 Falde. Paul 256 Fnlk. Greg 216 Fllk, Thomas 228. 282 Funk, Rohen 295 Fm. Kirk 244 Fantle. Steven 29S Farley. David... 237 Farlow. Llnd: 3N Flrl'ner. Michael 244 Flrrell. Dorothy 269 Farrington. leold 295 Fusoylnu. Yeml 295 Faulks. I'lln 2.38 Faust, John 198 Flust. Susan 3m Faust, Tom 219 Fly, Margaret 275 andln. Heldl 301 Fechner, Bonnie 264 Fedderly. Bndley 242. 313 Fehrlng. Rnndlll 275 Felerelnsen. Thom 295 Felemeln. Marianne U7 Felba, Carolyn 3M Feldmm, Paul 242 Feldmm, Randy 319 Felker. Susan 231 Feller. KIm 289 Fennlg, Gary 275 Fennlng. Sue 222 Fenske. Bruce 295 Fenske. Klm 236 Ferguson. Emily 215. 279 Ferguson, Kuen 217, 2.33, 282 Ferguson. Tracey 2l7 Fernak, John 289 Ferrldly, Debbie 223 Ferrier, Gary 3N Hens. Llwrence 226 Flnet, Mike 244 Flnkei. Murd- 303 Finley. Dmiel 228. 308 Finley. Mike 263 Flnmne, Kelly 248 First World Historical Assoc. 251 Flsch, ery 289 Fischer, Gregory 308 Flshmln, Slewm 198, 295 Fitzgerlld. Jane 308 Fluglbbons Terri 217 Fltzpatrlck. John 303 Flaheny, Michael 289 Flunngll, Dlane 222 Flanagan, Kathleen 289 FIInner, Theresa 213 Flanner, Timothy 3w Flnlen. Catherine 281 Fleckemleln. Milt 240 Fhlschncker. Cheryl 213 Flemlng, Terri 218 Fletcher, Sandy 248 Fllegnl. Kristine 223 Rock, Michael 3M Fknlmeyer. Murlbetll 308 Flynn. Eileen 322 Foege, Susm May 229 Foerster, Hurry 219 FogIII, Jeffrey 3M Fok. Mlnnle 279 Fok, Terry 282 Foley, Mm 201 Foley, Sue 201 Follensbee, Ronald 268. 319 Fontalne. J. 235 Form. Jen 295 Ford. Sarah 222 Forest, Woody I99 Fonmn. Jen 242 Form, 806 737 Forrest. John 282 Fmsyihe, Je" 240 Forlln, Klln 261 Former, Carl 282 Foss. Klthy 263 Foster, Brim 249 Fox. Cynthll 282 Fnlelgh. Kellh 244 Fume, Kelly 295 Frnnce. l'om 227 Funds. Gregg 240 Franey. Dive 196 Fruney. Non 269, 289 Frank, John 267 Funk. Stephen 289 ankel. Steve 208 anklln, Sabrina 308 ankok. .llm 282 ansl. Dave 219 Fnyer. Nancy 308 Frazier, Bub 218 Frazier, Mary 308 Frederick. Stephen 322 Fredrick, Kathleen 308 Freedman, Rhonda 289 Freeman. Doug 206. 296 Freeman. Je" 227 Frelmuth, John 203 Frlede, Roger 296 Frledle, Rodger 219 Friedly. Chris 229 Friedman, Andrew 308 Friedman, Drew 242 Frledmnn, Tom 242 Friesch. Andy 235 Frlesch. Ann 229 Fmemlnlng, K-y 229 leeln. Rich 265 Fnlcchle, Daniel 319 Fry. Sully 22.3 Fugulno. Slnh 28! Fuhry, leell 2.31, 7.33. 260, 282 Fuller. Mary 301 Fulwlder, Richard 296 Fussmn, Chet 249 Fuszud. lhomls 247 Gagnon. Julie 301 Glhn. Judy 217 lentm, Peter 282 Glle, Karen 289 Gnlltur, Shnrl 213 Gllko, Mary 303 Gallium. WlIllnm 3m Gallngher, Kristyn 222, 279 Gallmnn, Small 289 Gdowlch, Dun 2.35 61mm PM Ben 229 Gunmen Julle 244 Gander. Dun 244 Gannon. Tlm 282 Ginsu, Ronlld 235 Gunter. Mark I90 Gumur, Sheri 223 Gublsdl. Fred 2J7 Gubuks. Michael 244 Glrblm, Robert 207. 275 Gardner, Dunn 217 Cm Gknn 240, 308 Gnrlno, Them 213 Glrlmd, leslle 3m Glmy, Kmn 223 Garrick, Brlln 256 Gust. Bech 301 Ganenberg, Mike 242 Omen; Kellh 250 Gmln. Michel 308 6-1:. Shed 232 Cash. John 244 Gnlson. Funk .lr. 308 Ginger, Lllll'l 268 Glugen. Jlm 227 Gnulke. Guy 226. 275 Gnulke, Pete 216 Gaun. Murk 301 Gluvmllz; Gall 217 GIV11I. Jim 244 Gawuch. Dive 210 Gay. Michelle L32 GazInsld. Kuen 301 GbldeguIn. Fellch 289 Gary. Darcy 229 Geerllng, Norm- 3M Geheke, A. Greg 214 Gehrig. Mlke 275 Gehrlng, Monte 296 Gehn. Call: 231, 308 Geigel, Joanne 269 Geiger. Betsey 204 Geinopolos, Muk 282 6213. John 244 Gelse. M-rk 282 Cdse. Paul 282 Geld. Michael 226, 275 Gemer. Ahn 296 Gene". Richard 3M Gengler. Sue 22! GentlllI, Chrls 289 Genzmer. 1.01s 290 George. Renee erle 301 Georgeson, Pull 263 Gentle, Bub 24'.I Gerhlg, Beth 252 Gerlach. Pulse 222 German, Jay 235 Gemdt. Cindy 252 Gemdl, Ellllbeth 322 Gerrltsen, Peter 296 Gershon, Carol 308 Genh. Muk 290 Gerwln, Todd 240 Galeln. Karl 275 Geuellnger, Cindy 322 Gallagher, Chrls 308 Ggarey. Chrls 268 Ggosem. Karen 215 Ggrlmes. Judlth 30'.I Gllnnonl. CIroIe 290 Glblln. Bob 216 Gideon. Yvette 275 GIese. Wllllun 308 Glesen. rnml 202 Gmord, Carol 229 GIHOM. Edgar I96 Gifford, Kevan 240 Gilderhus, Mary 196. 279 Giles. .1211296 Glllesple. Scooter 219 Gillel. Debbie 22 Gillies. Robert 296 Gillilzer, Mike 268 Gllman. Jane 309 Gllsinger. Peter 282 Gimbel. Rod 194 Glenn. Rosson 232 Click. Ruben 282 Glodowski. Al 244 Glusto". Judith 309 Gobis. John 309 Godfrey. Pieter 227 Godin, Philip 309 Godleski. Dianna 290 Godiewskl, James 303 Goehlen. David 214. 258 Gogger. Tom I95 Goggin. Tim 309 Going. Cheryl 222 Coins, 311! 264 Gojmernc. Catherine 260. 282 Goldberg, Ellen I95 Goldberg. Kenny 242 Goldberg. Robert 205 Goldenberg. Stu 242 Goldenburg. Alan 200. 205 Goldsteln. Leslie M Goldstein, Ron 242 Goldstein, Sally 262 Goldsteln. Stu . 242 Goldstein. Susan 275 Goldwater. Robin 215 Coll, James 244 Gollmn. Harold 320 Gonwa. Rulll 309 Gonzalel. Alma Ros- 259. 300 Goodluln. Susan 309 Goodland. Steve L37 Goddlnan. 1an 303 Goodrich. David 296 Goodwin. Susan 245, 309 Gordon. Kim 210 Gordon, Lynn Ellen 231 Goren. Helen 290 Gorens. Julie 309 Gorman. Ann 275 Gorman. Rkhard 320 Gorski. Barbara 309 00335. Alice 309 Gather. Margaret 309 Conn. Sue 232 Gonesman. Jodl Sue 30! Gottlieb, Shelly 241 Gould. Frank 296 Gowembiolski, Joe 219 Gmber. Heidi 213 Grady. Michnel 309 Graham, Bruce 219 Grahlman, Deb 217 ijewski. Monica 275 Gmll. Steven 226 Grandberry. John 251 Gmnnis. Laura 220. 233 Gram. Carolyn 245 Grassln. Bonnl 229 Graven. Krista 309 Graver, Anne 309 Graves. Nancy 301 Gray. Erin 229 Gray. Kirsty 223 Green. Darryl 320 Green. Larry 224 Green. loriel 290 Green. Mary 309 Greenberg, Evan 232 Greenberg, Lisa 320 Greenberg. Michelle 249 Grey. Terl 231 Gribble. John 282 Griesbach. Linden 296 Grmilhs, John 224 Grlggs, Barb 217 Grimsml. Eric U6 Grlnsml. Julie 202 Groher. Sulan 215, 279 Grodnk'k. Marci: 198 Close. Lawrence 309 GrosenicL Kathy 222 Gross. Ann 282 Gross. Gregory 309 Gross. Jellrey 309 Grosse, Tom 228 Grossmnn, Eric 309 Gmssman, Marl 279 Grout. Lani 222 Gruber, John 309 Grucbllng, Holly ....217 Grueninger, Toni 213 Grundahl, Kim 301 Grunler. Mm 227 Grushkln. Dena 290 Gruler, Marlene 290 Grutzner. Kurt 212 Gryboski, Anne 275 Gucclardi. BIII 221 Gudknecht. Karen 309 Gudlln. Bruce 216 Gugel, Rlch 240 Guidingger. Llndn 309 Gulke. James 275 Gumz. Julie 309 Gunderson, Gordy 216 Gunst, Jnmas 309 Gunst. Jim 237 Guttorsmon. Chrls 219 Gutz. John 235 Guzman. Linda 320 Gvenn. Rosson 210 H Huck. Laurie 269 Hukenson, Sheri 290 Has. Timothy 290 Hahle, Steve 203 Hacker. Paul 282 Hadley. Tim 224 Haen, Susnn 222, 282 Hagen. Llnda 269 Haggerty. Bridget 220. 290 Hligln, Tm 290 Human. lesley 251 Halberstadl. Gurles 228 Hllberstldt, Chris 228 Halbersladt. Craig 228 Hilbrlner. Cindy 264 Halbrmer. Cynthia 309 Haliln. Hadlullo 296 Halim. Judlnmo 296 Halkersoll, Beth 223 Hall. Bruce 296 Hall. Cindy 252 Hall. Peter 290 Hill. Robert 275 Halvotson. Neil 227 Human. Robert 320 Hunel, Rkhlrd 290 Hamilton. Jerry 226 H-mlln. Carol 215 Hammel. Prolmor R. 268 Hammer. Steve 202 Hammasley. Linda 215 Hamma, Jenny 283 Hand. Joseph 296 Handler, Harry 309 Hanklnson. Brad 219 Hannemnn. Betty 309 Hansen, Bob 256 Hansen. Jay 30! Hnnsen, Klren 283 Hansen. Tom 2.34 Hanson. Alan 268 Hanson. Cindy 222 Hanson. Dr. Alan 258 Hanson. Edwin 275 Hanson Je" 224 Hanson. Julle 222 Hanson. Laurie Ann 279 Hlnson. Tom 262 Hunung. Dave 234 Hanusa. 11motlly 296 Haraldson. Paula 252 Harder. Mnrk 225 Hardle. Nora 232 Harding Charles 309 Harmon. Laurle 244 Harmon. Linda 283 Harper. Curtis 219 Harper. Klm 266 Harries. Elizabeth 309 Hurlgan, Rkhud 309 Harring. Mark 309 Harris. Bonnie 309 Harrls. John 296 Hank. leslk 260 Harris, Tim 214. 283, 309 Harrison. Erk 258 Harrison. Kullly L32 Hm, Mary 244 Han, Mike 241 Huner. Mike 252 Hanne". Linda 269 Hashmok. Lnumtler 223. 30" Hnsbrook, Laurie 191 Hasenberg, DIVE 249 Huldmolo. Akyo 256 anell. Sabrina 213 Hmllngs, Heidi I95 Hnlonp. Don 234 Hastreiter. lee 309 Halchett. Mush: 215 HattieX. Jlll 245 Hang. Brad 244 Hung. Elizabeth 301 Hung, Libby 217 Haugen. Karl 290 Hauptdellrey 283 Haupt. Kmhleen 290 Hauser, Richard 283 Hawkins-Rojo, Sherri 275 Hay. John 309 Haymck, Mltch 209. 309 Hayssen, Sandy 214. 230 Heckbanh. Mark 203 Hooker, James 283 Hcdoen, Nina 301 Hug. C Idy 269 Heenslmn. Don 202 Heldemnnn. Dhne 310 Heldmnnn. Dlane 229 Helmnn, Pmy 222 Helmerl. 11m I92 Helmstrcel. Ed 252 Helnrlch. Scott 242 Helslg, Gregory 275 Hellman. Dehble 229. 233. 290 Hellman. Donald 310 Heller. Daniel 310 Heller. Sully 310 Hellermann. Kurt 296 Helmlmhk. Jon 310 Helmlnlak. Lynn 229 Helsmd. Clndy 322 Helms. James 267 Hemllng. Cal 216 Henderson. Deborah 310 Hendrickson. Nanmalre 320 Hennessy. Sharon 310 Hennlck. Mark 283 Hennlng. Debonh 310 Hennlng. Jlll 232 Hennlng. Richard 226 Hennlng, Sucy 232 Hennlnger. Laurie 218 Hennlngfkld. Steven 320 Henlsch. Doug 268 Herdeman, Jlm 250 Herman. Cami 222 Hemnm Chris 322 Hernnnn, Jenrey 234. 296 Hermsen. erk 3N Hemsdorf. Dean 275 Herren. Ann 223 Herrick. John 227 Hernlsladl, Owen 310 Hcrro. Muk 310 Hmlbeln. Teresa 268. 320 "man. Jenny 283 Heupl. Knhleell 209 Hewlg. Sclrle" 244 Heyse. Jennller 232. 2"0 Hkken. Jenny 296 Hickman. Joan 245 Hldn. Edvard 244 Hlebl. Michael 310 HIII. Kathleen 250. 279 Hlllu. Ruben 296 Hllle. Ted 240 Hllle. Tom 240 Hlller. Cary 237 Hlller. Tlmollly 2.37. 310 Hlpenshauser. Mark 303 Hlnalum. Paul 203 Hindermln. Ted 296 Hlndermnn. Terry 296 Hlndlll. Susan 310 Hlnshnw. David 296 Hlntzmnn, Susan 322 Hirsch. Putty 223 Hlnh. Douglas 310 HIS Slngers 252 Hougllnd. Richard 296 Hodglns. Tncey 217 Hoelgen. Mlclnel 296 Hoe". Holly 220 Hoenh. Je" 249 Hollnun. Gall 310 Hollman. Jenn 268 Hellman Pam 213 Hollmm Ricki 303 Hommnn. Paula 290 Holllnelsler. Mark 219 Holrnln. Debbie 220 Hoganson. Robert 296 Hogoboom. Glen 310 Holllsteln. erk 239. 310 Holland. Kris 229 Holland. rod 214 Holloway, Knthl Jenn 290 Hollmuy. Rkllnnl 216. 275 Holman. Jorle 215 Holmes. John 2J7 Holoya. Peter 208 Holsdlblch. Randall 290 HO". Laurie L32 Holtemnm Bob 216 Holtermam John 216 Hollz. Andrew 296 Holub. Dlnne 322 Holvetson. Erlc 226 Holzbelger. James 213. 310 Holzman. Beth 222 Hellman. Gary 262, 283 Holzman. l'Im 212 Hamburg. Shlrley 283 Homecomlng Committee 253 Hon. Edward 296 Hong. Victor 221 Hoolers Clubs 254 Hook. Sue 232 Hooser. Donald 290 Horn. Julln 310 Horn, Mlke 268 Home. Bell: 220. 260 Homung, Mark 227. 283 Horstman. Greg 240 Horton. Jim 214 Hostlk. Dlnne 231 Hostlk. Kmn 2.31 Holchnpple. Jet! 219 Hotunbeuler. Marl 217 Hotzfeld. Rick 241 Hon. John 310 Houfek. Ward 200 Hough. Sm 310 Houghton. Bob 219 Houghton. Candace 217 Houghton, Candice m Houhnder. Herb 210 Houtler. Bruce 279 Howurd. Kathryn 250. 296 Howard. Steve L36 Hewlett lee 296 Hubnnks. Greg 290 Huber. erk 247, 310 Huber, Therm 310 Hubner. Jenn 229 Hudson. Cindy 222 Huebner, Suunne 283 Huenn, Mlurlcio 268 Hunum. Allen 240 Hunman. Joel 310 Hulsuder. John 291 Hugues. Kirsten 222 Hum. Lisa 222 HuL Ho Wall 320 Hulbregm, Donnld 219 Hulstnnd. Linda 322 Humomhy 257 Humphrey. Km 218 HundL Frederick 233 Huneryeuger. Steve 241 Hunn. Knhy 248 Hunsldef. erk 244 Hunt. PIC 248 Hunt, Patrlcla 301 Hunter, Steven 310 Hunter. Sue 222 Huntley, ances 245 Hum, Brim 263 Hurst, John 250 Hungen. nStreet" 214 Hutchinson. John 204 Hulkns. Keith 283 Hunerll. Jane 232 Hyde. Brett L39 Hymn. Bennett 310 Hynek. David 2.35 Hynes. Bob 235 I lbe, Karen 231 IFC 230 lgllr, Andre- 223 lglu. June 223 lgleslns. Tomas 296 lgnowskl. Adriane 291 l'hlenleldt. Julie 320 IhlenIeldl. Thomas 283 11113 Robert 275 Immel, Diane 263 Indermuehle, Susan 283 lnllorn. Roger 236 lpsom Eric 2.38 lpson. Ron 2.38 Irwin. Lylmn 310 lson. Junie 213 Ito. Mlho 310 Iverson. Bruce 296 lwnnskl. Tom 228 1110. Kenneth 296 J Jackowskl. Jayne 252. 303 Judson. Dnvld . 275 chkson, Glorll 301 Jnckson. JIII 232 Jncohs. Gary 296 Jacobs. erk 216 mes, Mlkz 242 Jacobsen. lesley 322 Jacobsnn. Jim 201 Jacobson. Jodi 264 Jacobson. Judy 296 Jacobson. Rlclnn! 283 Jueger. PIIII 283 thn. Sunnne 283 Jahnke, Suzanne 279 Jlnkk, JIn 250 Janikowskl, Ann 222 JInIu. de 244 Junkowskl. John 258, 320 Jnnssen. Peter 310 Jnnusz. anell 310 Jaqulsll, Dlvkl 275 Jnshek Jen 244 Jefferson. Tummy 213 JEIMI. Nkholns 296 Jens. Andrew 297 Jens. John 240 Jensen. Barbar- L31 Jensen. Brian 320 Jensen. Chrlsiine 310 3 Jensen. .1111 210 Jensen. Kylslen L31 Jensllom, Sundn 279 Jewell, Dnvkl 283 Jezerd. Je" 268 Joelg, Linda 310 4! Joers. Jeff 227 1" ' Johlnnlng, Rondd 297 '1 John. 6131 218 ' .1th Peggy 256 ' .10th. Amy 213. 233 Johnson, Brlan 268 Johnson, Charles 244 '4' Johnson. Cralg 214. 283 4' Johnson. Curtis 244 Johnson, Daphne 269 i Jolllsoll. Debonh 322 Johmon, Eric 310 Johlson. Gwendolyn 301 Johlson. James 240. 322 J Johmon, Jane 260 :1 Jollmon. JIIIII 22.3, 303 1' Johnson. Johann. 206 3 Jollmon. Kurt 212. 269, 310 a Johnson. Llllfl 223 A Johnson. Laurie 222 4 Johnson. Leonard 310 Johnson, Margin! 291 ?- .lohmon. Mark 256. 310 N Jollmon, Mary 301 Johnson. Mike 221 ' Johnson. Nuncy 275 W Johnson. Plul 247. 310 4 Jollmon. PhyllIs 275 Jolllson. Scoti 2.38. 310 Johlson, Todd 293 Johnson. Vlckl 195, 221 Johnston. Debby 302 1! Jollllfe. Anne 198 Jones, Al-nna 258, 268. 320 Jones. Gordon 252 Jonas. JIIII 219 2" 2 Jones. Peggy 264 Jonjlk. Steve 297 9 1 Junker. Dun 275 4 Jordan. Susan 2.31, 291 Jorgensen. Mary 322 A Joshe", Peter 310 6 W Jossl, Funk 249 Joswllk. Jody 322 Jounhn, James 297 Journey. Ann 22 Jowelt. Richard 303 5:. Judd. BIII 248 Judd. Dlle 310 NH Judd. Wlllk D5 Julhn. Sheri 22.3 Jurlvklus. Ray 196 Justlmnn. Dlvld 240 K R 1- 'tfia Knbb, Mnrllyn 231 Kmmarek. Robert 275 Kndlng, Kerry 202 um. Mutey 220 Kuhn. Miriam 310 ' Kuhn. Mitch 242 -"" ' Kaiser. Thoma 29'7 Kalbem. Ken 238 Kale. Kellh l9:- Knllenber. Diane 27d Knltenberg. Diane 275 Knllenberg. June 231 Knmerllng, Jule 252 Knmmenll. Judy 229 KnneIos, Constantine "1240, 297 Knng.Brl-n...297 .. 1 lung, Susan 231. 283 Kznlkulz. Pele 244 . 2 72 Knnl, Kristine 222 ' Knntor. Wlllllm 303 Kaplln. Und- 268 ' ., Knpp. Alpha 11m- 231 1 ' ' Kipp! Kipp! Glnxmi L32 KnppnPsl...258 M W . Kappa SIgma 267 "IV Rams, Steve 244 Imus, Robert 283 . - n Knrls, Rick 310 Karma, Richard 228 Ram. Klm 2.32 Klrl', Clmllne 223 Kaml. Holly 229 Kasper. Steven 283 Knssees. Ken 239 Kalchn. Joe 230 Kallenberg. Janet 231 Katz. Laura 311 Katz. Mmy 242 Kaullmnn. Lynn 311 Kaulmann. Ann 262 Kaunetll, Carl 202 Kaulza. Paul 267 Ly. Cindy 229 Kaye. Emma 280 Knymeu 1;. Karen 220 Kenny. 14:32 223 vlenly, Peter 235 ?;eelln. Helen 222 Keely, Tom 297 Keepman, Susan 229 Keeter, Lezlie 217. 311 Kehl, Celinda 322 Kehlenbrlnk. Joan 283 K hn. David 205 Keiser, Chlp 219 Kelser. Dick 219 Kelser. Randall 311 KelsIer. Kathryn 275 r,elbe, Nancy 261. 302 'x elbel, Bill 226 $eleny. Lloyd 297 Kelley. Bridge! 229 S-'ellogg, Kathy 215 ?ielly, Barbara 303 nelly, Jane 291 K-xfly, Steve 227, 230 KcEm, Lynne 222, 311 'ielman. Bill 249 Kelsey. Otis 219 Kemp. Belinda 306 Lendull. EIlen 311 ,xenn. Dana 291 Kennedy. Karen 202. 222 Dunne", Chimes 297 Kenyon Debonh 311 Keppeler, John 2.35 Kmpler, Kim Marie 231 Keppler. Tom 252 Rams. Lisa 232 Items, Mike 221 Km, lMendy 302 Kersten, Douglas 302 K .:rxlon. Roller! 239 Khml. Deborah 222 Khodnvandl. Bahnm 191 K hoe. Frank 297 Khan, Lynn 217 Kick. Joseph 297 Kick, Tom 240 Kleckhnler. Donna 320 Kiggens. Kathy 303 Film. Brhm 226 Kilker. David 291 Kiilizzssmd. Eric 238 Kins. Susan 231 .uuder. Sue 232 E! ' "dschi. Steven 226 ' dschi, Wayne 226 mug, Greg 205 King Mnry 2W Klng, Patrick 240 VEr'ney. Jet! 228 Kinney. Patrick 275 Kinzler. Betsy 280 Klpnis, Dennls 302 Kipnls, Hilary 215 Kirkbride. Liz 229 Klrklng, Ann 264. 275 Kim. Jon 249 Klrschner, BIII 240 Kimf-ilng, Ken 225 Km. Marika 244 Kittel, Dennis ZN Khumw, Paul 297 Klmr. Mark 286 k Kjomes. Lynden 302 Klan, Chris 241 Kiane, Steven m Klarer. Je" 244 Klnmr. Mary Kay 217 Khrer, erykay 322 Klnuber, Edward 239 Mecknzlr: Susan 202 Klelber. Terrence 311 Helboer. Penny 244 Main, AIEen h . 283 Klein. Debbie 222 mm. Jim 192 Klein. nevin 242 P'triA 0 Sue 215. 265 ?iem I'my 283 Klemap. Kristine 268 Klewln, Bili 224w Klewin. Jinn 231. 311 1151a. Scott 311 KI-Ibernnz. Paul 320 Kluck. Mary 260 King, Michel . .320 Kluge, Gen1d311 Klumpers, Dennls 216 Kluth. John 241. 311 Knaul, Rex 248 Kneuet Corinna 302 Knight. Tom 239 Knobel. Susan 311 Knoebel. Daniel 291 Knox. John 202 Knuth. Chris'opher 238 Knulson. Bruce 224 Knulson. Julienne 291 KoNelus. Sue 215 Koch. Alkh 311 Koch. Elkn 283 Koch. Kevin 226 Kncs. Andrew 297 Koebemlk. Kiln 256 Koehler. James 267 Koehler. Kitty 213 Koelngs. Matthew 240 Koenlg. Murk 221. 240 Koeper. JImes 267 KoeppIer. Tom 235 Kohl. Jenny 247 Kohlhagen. Glen 228 Kohlsledt. Russ 297 Kollslnskl. Bdwlrd 284 Kalb. Kristln 229 Kolb. Timothy 250. 297 Kong. Stevie 269 Konkol, Steve 235 Konmdl. John 284 Komny. Mark 320 Kopelsky. Muk 320 Koppen. Michel 31! xml. ery 302 Komdoeder, Woll 297 Korolewskl. John 235 Kort. Mldlnel 276 Kosir. Paul 265 Kosowsky. Llrry 242 Koss. Bob 205 Kossorls, Peggy 217 Kovnl. Mlchlel 248. 303 Kownl. Julle 213 Krnemer, Floyd 284 Kraemer. Laura 217 Krnemer. Mary 217 Krlemer. Pameln 322 Kraemer. Pntrk'la 229, 311 Krll. Karen Marie 311 Krlmer. Linda 262 Knmer. le 229 Kramer, Sue 222 Knimmer. Terry I95 Krsnll. Kevln 240 Knux Gloria 230 Krelsler. Mlkc 195 Krelg Kenneth $4 Krengel, Beth 200 Kruse. Kerry 312 Kreul, Sd1y262 Krkr. Wally 221 Kringle. Crescent 312 Krlnsky. Brian 312 Krivlnek. Chuks 216 Krlvec. Greg 258 Krogstld. Kevin 225 Kronshnnbble. Telly 241 Krouse. Boris 249 Kruger. Llsn Jane 229 Kruger. Clndy 232, 233 Kmeger, Dive 237 Krueger, Joe 244 Krueger. Kellie 260, 262, 284 Kruegen. Todd 312 Krugel. Mkhlel 284 Krugler. Bill 262 Krull. Rob 216 Kmpeln, Pllll 240 Kruse. Funds 220 Knish. Us: 215.312 Krulall. Mmln 312 Kubnkk. Donn 276 Kuehn. Chuck 235 Kuelln. Karl 269 Kuelmel, Dnvl d... 276 Kuells. Keith 224 Kueny. Bub 249 Kuhlmnn. Jane 312 Kujawskl. Mlke 241 Kullnsld, Rondd 268 Kunlkolf. Debbie 232 Kunue. Bob 264 Kunz. Cuol 312 Kumwskl. Kurt 312 Kunz. Dive 221 Kurtz. Josh 249 Kusler. Lynn 248 Kutl, Jacquellne 312 Kllll, Ann boulse 2m Kunn. William 297 Kuzyk. Joseph 297 Kvam. Erik 224, 262, 284 Kyle, Jenn 215 Kynuslon. Don 256 L lachowkl. Deb 260 Ladwlg, Jay 216 Laedlke, Jlm 268 Laedlke. Mary m Laev. lnnl 213 Lilleur. Suzanne 276 111013. Margin! 291 Lalne. Erk'll 238. 312 Lalne, Sandy 261 Ldonde. John I96 Lamensdorf. Gall 262 Lmnpen. Lisa 213. 284 Lamplnln. Sandy 231 Lamplmn, Shuon 231. 284 ljmum. Nancy 302 Lamt Tom 239 Landon. Diane 322 Landrol. Peter 312 Landowskl. L15: 22 Lindsherg. Lis- 291 Lang. Anne 213. 233 Lang, ery 269 Lang. Robert 276 Lang. Terry 291 Langer. Victorll 322 Langve. Llndn 291 Laphilllpll. John 192. 312 Laplerre. Michele 312 Lapone, Barbara 284 Lapour, Lynn 312 Lam". Us. 223 Lumen. Jeanne 269 Larsen. Mark 240 umen. Scan 196 Lamon. DIVE 241 Larson. Ellen 207 Luson. Knlhl 229 Larson. Kerry 213 Larson, Merl 312 LII'SOIL PIII . Larson Sue 222 Laskowskl. Steve 234 Llssen. Gregg 230 Lassen. Tlna 222 Last. Susan 312 Lau. Chnk D7 Laulenberg. Pllll 323 Lauger. Dllne Dresen 302 Laughlln. Sharon 268 Lauwnsser. Randy 242 Lavallee, Mlclnel 276 Laverty, John 224 Lavigne, Bmce 265 Lawler. Chris 228 anless. Sharon 312 Lawrence. Ken 237 Lawrence. Kennedl 297 Lawton. Katy 312 hymn. Laurel 213. 261 Law. Ruben 312 Lazinskl. Wynn U7 Led. Bill 244 lake, Bill 250. 256 lebeau. loule 219 ledansky. Nancy 204 laeder, Llsbetll 229. 291 Ledermnn. LIIII'I 276 Ledge. Sy 237 Lee. Angel. 276 lee. Bob 268 Lee. Judlth 264. 276 Lelehvre. Helen 276 ldfler, Ruben 235 Legreld. Sheryl 261. 312 Lehman. erk 235 Lehman. Tobin 312 lelchduss. Mlndy 223 Leln. Russ 221 Lelx. Thomas 226 lejl. John 2J7 Lenny. Joan 261 lemcke. Michel 235 Lemke, Plul 216 Lemolne. Mellndt 276 Lempke. Cymllll zoo lmpke. 0.12297 bengnkk. Todd 303 unlum. Judy 229 Lennon. Robert 312 Leno". Steven 240 Lensmlre, Mklnel 284 Lenz. James 297 Lerquln, Lee 234 Lasavltch. Steve 216 Leannewlcl. Cheryl 312 beam. Georgin- 312 lavenlck. Craig 276 Levln. Llsn 220 Levin. Slrl 232 Levlne. Jodl 312 Levy. .1111232, 262 Levy. Klm 215 lxwandoskl, Paul 256 lewkkl, Sue 222 Lewis. Andy 312 lzwls, Dick 219 Lewis. Melanie 251 Lewis. Michel 291 Lewis. Scan 227 Lewison. Rebeca 312 lmvke. Carl 312 lesom Nancy Jun 291 Lkhler. Almn 284 Lkllllms. ank Jr. 312 Lidnl. Teri 229 udml. Therese 284 Lieberman. Larry 284 Uebl. Joanne 215. 291 Uebner. Joshua 249 Hermann. lmnnn 213 Light. Pumell 312 LIIII. Mlke 228 Lillie. Jlm 268 Umberg, Doug 284 L1ndberg. Bev 203 Lindblom. Us: 222 Llndeen. Laune 222 Lindennuer. Dur- 2N Llndemnnn. ClaIre 284 Undgren, Ed: 297 Undl. Beth 284 Undner. Ann 262. 284 Undqulst. Soon 202 Lindsay. Lind: 231. 291 Llndsay, Noel 235 Llndsay, Suzanne 312 Liner. D-vld 297 Llns, Dorothy 269 Unscheld. Jami 312 Llpson. Terry 220 Lipsmz. Bnhe 312 Um Rena 229 Um Patrick 297 Incline. Thomas 240 lococem. Nick 228 loehe. Laura 217 loechell, Cheryl 312 lolchle. Beth 312 Logs. Bob 228 lake. Gary 276 Lomonnco. Mnrk 214 Lonergnn. Kevin 312 1mg. Brlln 216 lmgul. Je" 235 Loomls. Je" 249 mm. Margaret 268 lapxllln. Rklnrd 268 lnper, Cynthh 231 boner. Dennls 284 Lopez. Juan Jose 259 Lorblck. ergnrel 323 lorbetske, LII!" 291 lnrence. Ruben 313 Luedtke, Sully 269 Luhmln. Thom 284 Luker. Karen 217 Lander. Je" 276 Lundqulsl. Cynlhll 32.3 Luoto, Surnh 313 Lulz. Wllllun 313 Lyckberg. Anggell 220 Lyhus, John 235. 284 Lynnugh. Kehh 2M Lynch, Dan 214 Lynch, Jonathan 256. 313 Lynch. Michael 313 M Mn, W-h Yuk 297 Mmreno. Amelll 284 an1, Sue 2l7 MuduMe. Becky 229 Mldhj. Thoma 247 MulloullL Cheryl 244 Mlclos, Mando 204 Mlcluy. Todd 297 Mnclenn. Slum 313 Maclelsh, Klren 303 Maclelsh, Klry 223 Maclelsh. Ken 239 MIdlr, Madlnne 313 MIder, l'homns 291 Madlsen. Lind: 215 Madnek. Shlron 262. 284 Mndsen. Klrln 229.313 Maegenberg, Mike 224 Magnus, Steve 240 Mnhnh, CyrlIlI 229 Miller. Jlln 236 Mnhoney, Jenny 213 Mlame. Cheryl 320 MIL Mlcluel 297 Malik. Vmoj 276 MaIImn. Theresa 206 Mullah. Julle 232 Mullon. Jlm 50 Mnllore. Julie 2.32 Mllloy. Delores 250 Mnlnor. Klrk 313 Mnluwskl. Deb 218 Mlnderscheid. Bruce 248 Minglsu'lln. leoln 236 Mingus Nlm 222 MInIcar. Scott 206. 297 Manlon. Mark 237 Mm, l'ony 249 Minn. Kris 223 Mann. Robert 226 Mining, Mklnel 284 MInnlng. Smdy 223 Mmslleld. Cathy 302 Mmske. Cnlg 284 Multhel. John 267 Mmln. erletn 291 Mucus, Karen 280 Marcus. erllsse 313 Marlon, Clrol 223 Mark. Peter 195 Markham. Cola 323 Mm Frederlck 284 Marks. Mush: 231 Marks. Slain 276 Marquanil. Am 297 Muqunnil. Mary 302 Manchke. SmII 229 Manhll. Karen 313 Marshall. Brynn 284 Marshlll. Bucket 21'3 Marshall. Colleen 213 Mani. Jody m. 243. 29: Martin. Fenian 241 Martin. June: 244 Martin. Jon 297 Munln. Jonltlnn 313 Mnrdn. Joyce 256 erlln. Lkn 313 Martin. Mary 323 Martin. MchI-el 313 Mutin. Rod 256 Marlin. Roderick 313 Murdn. Stacey 215 Murlln, Sue 215 Martin. Susan 313 Murllnuu. ercll 232 Marty, Bonnie 268 Marty. lorl 222. 284 erx, Greg 244 Mnslowskl. Plly 213 Mason. Clllly 313 Mm. Brim 252. 268 Mmlln. Carla Bed! 303 Maneson. Edie 204 Mmhelsen. Chuck 214 Maumer, Julie 195, 2.56 May. Rhond- 210 Mlyer. John 19l Mlyer. Mary 232 Mayer. Steve 235 Mlymnt Kent 268 MIyO. Esther 266 McAlllster, Maureen 313 McBrlnr. Jlmu 313 McBride. Colleen 264. 313 McBride. erk 276 McCabe. Maureen 302 McCann, Llude 223 McClnn. Roben 224 McCarthy. Dave 269 McCarthy. Dennls 241 McCarthy, Kevln 216, 241 McCarty, Clllre 217 McCIuky. Mlke 242 McCollorw, 11m 203 McConnell. Donn- 222 MtConnell. JIIII 262 McCormick. Dennis 313 McConnldl. June: 313 McCoun. Chuck 203 Mchcken. Kate 232 McCulloudI. Robert 268 McDerInot. Robert 227 McDermott. JII11I 215 McMcDennotl. Mary 223. 231. 302 McDerlnmt, I'erry 313 Mchchon. Nancy 22 McElmy, Nell 268. 320 McFIrIInd. Ann 269 McFIrllne, Bruce 214 Mchry. Sue 232 McGeouglI. Jun- 313 McGomn. Mlureen 269 McGown. 1M 218 McGowen. Mnrllee 22 McGulne, Knlhleen 218. 323 McHuglI. Martin 229 McHugh. Mary 201 McKny. lay 232 McKnight1 Mkhele 245 Melamine. Mbon 313 MtMnlIon. Knhleen 213. 291 Mchhon. Sun 213 McMnlIon. Therm 302 MtM-nus, lorl 213 McMnnus. Margot 213, 313 McNaII. Heidi 2I3 McN-IL Mlle 216 Manll. Scott 216 McN-mn. Daniel 268 McNImn. Don 298 McNImn. .1qu 213 327 McNeil. Llnrie 252 McNeil. ladle 217 McNeill. Bruce 252 McNulty. Jahn ... 212 MCQIIRU. Cary -- 12' McVey, Tod ... 313 MogiL Robh - 222.313 Moh.ElinIHt..313 Mo-L Mindy -. m Mullen. Tiny: -. 213 Mulligpn. funny .. 213 Muls. Gnu .. B7 Molvoy. Jack ... 235 Munnghn. Nun .. :30 MIL Al -. 199. 267 Min; lull! ... 31 Murphy. Du 241 Murphy. Don .. 228 Murphy. John .. m 314 Muphy, lam ... 215 NMWO. NMwewm NecLth... 221 Needs... Ant... 314 NW, Mlk -. 267, 23 wamm Nmm2227 mwmnz NMCnlg..227 NeheandmZu Nemle-.241 Ncbodefcy...2!'B Nasal. Edward 298 Null. Nancy ... 222 Nye. Steve 242 0 O'Brien, PIIrIck .. zas 01DeII. Kennem .. 302 O'Gndy. Chris ... 244 O'lgory. Jeflery .. 276 02NdlL Erin 291. 302 O'Bahnbr. Steve .. I91 O'Bidum. Jerry .. 314 O'Dlnd. Priscill- ... m O'Donhue. Fem .. 2N O'Elkg. Mn ... 244 O'Fonlah. Dennis ... M W Digenh m 314 Okojie. Aye Ede .. 314 GBde-LTIII 1Q O'Calloghl. Anne .. 215 O'Dmnl. MM .. III. B: UMalley.Col1eeI .. 217 O'RdIIyJI- .. 221 P PMNI...244 wm2m munum mFM-M Pah.Dchn...262.285 mmwzn mm-mm PIMTa-y..213.32 mm.-m dek...252,315 lhyuuTo-..214 MM-19.I Ink,la1-206 W.Sem..240 wm-m mm-m lm..lldc..m mm-m , th2213 MM-mm MH-214.315 Reinas. Janet ... 217,315 Reinen, Julie 217 Reinhold, Hz 213 Reinidm. Mnrk 269 Rem Mnrk D9. 292 Run. Keith 247 Rupee. Bum 241 Rurhgton. Ellen 277 Ruth. Ann: ... 213. 304 Rusdl. Ilene: 223. 261 Rlllh. Nuncy .. 246. 300 RMML CymHa 231 Run, JIII 263 Ryn. Sue 213 Ryan. Terry .. 209 Ryder. Clayton .. 299 Ryder, Onym- ... 299 Rysa. Elliot .. 277 Km Clldy .. 215 Sage. Panda .. 277 Sonya. Nancy .. 218 Sawyer. CM ".223 Sawyu. S-ly -mSB mummy Schba. hilt .. I93 Schhu. Nancy -193 Schder..leny..m WE, Th.- .. 267 Me. Do- . 219 Schneider. Mary 1m 323 Sdmeuer. Sherri 202 Schneider. Sue 212 Sdlneider. Tom ... 227 sauna. Vicky 215, 302 Schneidu. Wendy 0 Sdlat lode .. 213 MGIyWSIG Sitthy...316 SunLJe-la..m SIIII.JoI..210 summ-m SdmL-k-213,316 mm-m Sdtlohmamm MM-M sumam..w.ns sum. I'm..2$6 mWwHSIG SdAWIB-..3I.316 S-zlu..ll..217 SW, Tmy ... 213. m. 317 Sputum Steve ... 224 Splekulnn. Sue .. 215 Spin. Elk- . Z52. 278 SMuLyII2M321 smuu...317 Sldghn..232 329 Strommen. Dnniel 268 Student Faulty Board 262 Stunev-m. W111 219 Stun. Jack 317 Subak, Dougus 230. 240. 302 Sulu. Timothy 321 Sulewskl. Barb 220 Sulkowski, Chris 321 Sullivan, Brian 248 Sulllvan. Deirdre 317 Sullivnn. Jacqueline 278 Sulllvan. Kaye 203 Sullivan, Shannon 321 Summer, Jellrey 317 Sunchlndah, Suvilnon 280 Sund. Mike 221 Susser. Robin 194 Sulclme, Douglas 278 Sutphin. Brian 317 Sunerlln. Pal 260 Sutlerlin. Patrici- 287 Sumner. Therese 287 Svustld, Bonnie 268 Svetlick. Dick 265 Swan. Barb 232 Swnn. Brian 192. 317 Sweet. Mike 210 Swendrzynskl, Robert 321 Swift. Dave 228 Swan. Dennis 321 SM", Janet 245 Swlnlord, Ann 317 Syltesud. Eric 235 Syring. Gary 300 Syrjnnen. Mary Beth 293 T Tum. Humid 300 T-jaddlni. All 300 Tnklon. Tummy 22 Talajkowski. l'om 228 rallferm, Mary 222 Tnminger, Eileen 218 Tarson, anel 2m Tau Kappa Epsilon 240 Taylor. Anne 280. 317 Taylor. Charles 2M Taylor. John 317 Taylor. Kathy 215, 233 Taylor. Kent 214 Telly, Scott 19S Teeters. Greg 224 Tellberg, Cinda 204 fempas. Janet 281 Templeton. John 241 T epllnsky. Scott 242 Terry. Jon 241 Teschendorf. Gale 287 Tesmer. Robbie 218 Testwulde, Konrad 287 Tenzln". Mike 239 Tetllnll, Rick 202. 224, 262 Thale. Meg 249 Thatcher, Margin! 88 rhedenhn. Hiroko 317 Thedemhn. red 278 Thels. Monica 278 Theisen, Dale 248. 267. 287 Theta Chi 241 Thiede. Kirsten 222 Thiele. Lynn 264 Thiemnnn. Dun 236, 268 Thimmesch, John 265 Thoemke. Linda 218 Thom. Betsey 223 Thomas, Amy 280 Thomas. Lise 269 Thomas. Mugaret 317 Thomas. Mark 268 Thomas. Steven 240 Thomas. Susan 220 Thomas, Tim 262 Thomas. Tom 235 Thompson. Dale 278 Thompson. Ida 245 Thompson, John 221 Thompson, Jonathon 221 Thompson. Mark 317 Thompson. Sharon 250 Thompson. Susan 317 Thornburg Chris 196 l'horsen, Sue 229 Thorsen. Wendy 229. 287 Thorson. Dan 268 Thomn. Pal 317 I'homn. Randy 244 Thrush. Us: 256. 317 Thrush. Rudolph 256 Thurman, Sylvia 317 Thum. Ion 293 "Indus. Sum 261. 317 Tlchenor. Terry 244 Tllller. Michelle 222 11er, Fun 218 Times, John 241 Timothy, Mlduel ...317 Tobin. Llun 213 Fodu, Kmn 264 Tolsou. Tami 261, 304 Tolkln, David 317 Tommik. Cynthll 287 Torclvh, Cllll 263 Tammi. Mark 256 Tuser. Jay 317 Tow. Sunk 207 Towell, Wllllnm 262. 287 rowan. Rachelk 304 Tnmeri. June: 304 rnmerI. Patrick 317 Tnbn. Jun 302 Tmlenherg, Peter 3N l'lemel, Sue 215 l'mptow. Tom 268 Tnvlno, Roldan Qulmga 300 Trkoml. W11Ilm 268 Tripp. John 256 Trlverlna. David 259 Tmsl. Madame 222 Trotter, Amelln ... 317 Trowbrklge. Julle 317 Troyanowskl. Rodney 244 l'nlbln, Jlll 229 Trubsluw. Jlln 224 Tsopelas. Gnu 317 Tuner, Dmnene 317 Turner, Rick 226 1' umock, Colben 222 Tunduub. Emlly 278 Tweed, Rosemary 258. 268 U Udelhoven. Carolyn 231 Udell. John 318 UdelL Tlm 216. 230 Uelmen. June 223 Uliss. lsllh 196 Unbehlun. Steven 226 Unenl. Gregg 258 Uppem, Pntrkh 300 V Valtl. LIIII'I 215 ande, Greg 191 andez, Jon 249 Vllsez. Jame 293 VIII Cunpen. Lynn 268 Vm Fossen. Diane 302 Vuheckum. Regina 223 Vanbech I'honns 318 Vubelsellom. Nldlne 293 Vnnbogun. Cynlhla 318 deenwylnelenberg. ery 293 Vander. Gram 249 Vandenneemhe, Mm 318 Vanderpon. anede 220. 293 Vanderwerff. Donald 267 thecke. Kathy 213 Vnnlnanen. Christopher 293 Vnnorder. .1111321 Vlnscoll. Kurt 321 Vmsistlne, Tom 252 Vanwinkle. Debbie 231 Vlnulst. Sheri 22 Vujian. laon 51 Vellsquez. Humbeno 244. 259 Velk. Joe 237 Verbockel. John 300 Verbockl. John 228 Verdin. MicIneI 300 Veregge. Paul 193 Vergeront. Julie 217 Verkins. Cathy 217 Victor. Jane 209 Viher. Deborah 323 Vihs. Andrew 287 Villa. Randy 235 Vlllanueva, Jay 256 Vlnsak. Wayne 300 V0, Kim 268 Voelz. Nancy 2J3 Vogel. Jlm 23 Vogel, Kathy 260. 7-68. 321 Vogel. Sue 260 Vogell. Brynn 216 Vogdsmg, Tom 227 V011. Michael 318 Votplnl. Debra 287 Vans, Michael 247, 278 Voas. Rohen 226 Vru. 11cm: 244 W Wnlkes. NIncy Jo 213 Waggener. Wide 227 nglnln. Steve 212 Wagner. Jlm 221 Wagner, Muy Ann 215. 2.33 Ww. Ruth 229 Waite. Dnniel 318 Waite. Mugnret 269 Waking", Davld 224, 318 Walten. Debble 222 Wildron. Ann 318 Walker. Ann 223 Wllker. Denlse 321 Wllkcr. Dhne 321 Winter, Jim 262 Walker, Kathy 248 Walker. Katie 223 Walker. Fhomns 234 WI", Mnuneen 318 Will, Pll 2.34 Wnlltce, DIVE 269 Wnllnce. Llny 224 Wdlace. Matthew 235 WIIIer. Ann 287 Willa, Lisa 262 Wllnven, June 209 Wlkll. Catherine 287 Walsh. Jlnet 229 WIISII. John 216 WIISII. Julie 222 Wlkll. Michael 293 Walter. Michael 267 Wllwonh, Scan 256 Wall, Susie 229 Wan. Stephen 300 Wang, Chu-gen 300 Wangelln, Carol 218 Wanamaker, Whitfleld 287 erd. Barhn 220 Wild. John 278 Ward, Mnry Dulcen 318 Ward. 'nwmu 267 Wurdenbulg, Rick 235 Ware. Genldlne 251 Warner. Robert 241. 318 WIrplnskL Betsy 217, 261 Winn. Joanne 318 Wll'sinskg M1m1 206 ngow. Cntlnerille 318 Washth. John 24" Wasllewsid. Ellen 302 Wassblrger, Dave 198 Wm lee 242 Waterman. Lynn 293 Watson. Dennis 227 Weaver. Cuolyn 323 Weaver. Thom 214 Wehb. Jodl 220 Wehb. San 278 Webbe. Peggy 732 Weber. Barbar- 318 Weddha. Steve 262 Wedeklng, Sherri 232 WedeL Terry 220 Wedemrd. Them. 323 Wegmann, Kathy 263 Wehner. J2" 241 Weicken, Murie 260 Weider. Doug 268 Weidnew, Jeanne 293 Welgnndl. Sum 321 Weigell. Kristin 231. 233 Weigend. Tom 240 Weihemuller. Wendy 318 Well, Jim 225. 230 Weil. Richard 300 Weiner. Noreen 229 Welnhul, Sarah 213 Weinsensel. Bmce 293 Weinstein. Stephen 318 WW. Bed: ... 304 stenthl, Bruce 318 Webmn, John ... 239 stner. Steve ... 196 Weh. Fledille ... 318 webs Jen 246 wws. John 300 WM. Dlvid 237 Welch. George 237 welclI. Jen 248 Welch, M1dne1244 We1ch, Mike 227 Welhouse, Andrew 226 Wells, Greg 240 Weltller. Much 232 Welton. Pat ... 236, 268 Wenmen, Wllllun 300 Wendeburger, Bob 241 Wendllng, Klm 213 Werner. Kenneth 278 Wankke. erk ... 228 Ware. .1111 318 Wand. Paula 321 WSL SIM ... 213 kay. Suphlnle ... 304 Westmore, Mary ... zoo Westphnl, John 227 wand. EIolse 269 Wmengel. Ann 223 Wlllen, Hmothy 304 Winks, Robin 204 Whlen, Tlln 204 Wheeler. Peggy 200, 33 Wheeler, Wllllnm 278 Whleknnn. Mlke 234 Whlta Dive 236 Whlle. JIIIIJI 231 While, Jollyne 194 Whllemm Maureen 264 wuung, Susan 3. m Whitncy. Anne 213 chL Punch 302 Wldder. Edvard 300 Wither, Eldne ... 265 Wiedmeyer, Rose .. 318 Whiter. Pmy 302 Wletmn, Izmy 278 Wine. Ed 227 Wietzke. Donna 2U Willa. Paul 262 Wlhlems. Mlke 228 Wildennnn. Jncquellne 199 Wiley. Kiln 222 Wllhemsen. John 300 WIIIL, Mnryhah 293 Wilke, Wllbur 235 Wllkllson, Bonn1e 191, 215, 304 Willem Lynne 293 Willem, Them 230 Wlllluns 8111 237 Wlllluns Gail 323 Wlllluns Grace 217 Williams. Jenny 206 Wlllllms. Unda 278 Wlllllms. ery 249 Wllmot, Junie 293 Wllson. Clifton ... 318 Wllson. Jlmne 260 Wllson. Jennifer 206. 318 Wilson. Jim 209 Wibon, Kmhryn 318 Wilson. Leanne 318 Wlbon. Steve 202 Wlmmer. Nancy 217 Wlmmer. Steven 240 Wlnl. Shell: 213 Wlnger. Lisa 213 Winke, Bob 221 Winks. Robert 287 Winkel, D-vid 238. 287 Wlnkel. Susan 222, 293 Winkowski. Michael 196 Wlnnlngg. Plllh lene 318 Wllslon. Chr1s 242 Winter. Amy 246 Winters. Paula 220 Wlpm. J-y 304 Wisconsin Singers 263 Wisconsin Union Directorate.... 264 Whiter. Ruth 278 Win. Terry 232 Wine, Mucus 207 WLHA 265 Woch. Erk 224 Wochos. Sally 304 Woelffer, Jan 278 Woesle. Shlll 278 Wolcek, Patricia 278 Wojclk. Cynthia 318 W011, Kevln 224 W0". Mary .3 313 Well. Terri 198 Wolfe, Muk ... 318 Welter. Wu ... 22 W011. Chis ... 238 Women In Am ... 269 Wong, Chi Yul 304 Wong, Klu Cling 287 Wow. Lionel 300 Wong Mm Kit 300 Wong, May 287 Wood, chk 219 Wondlord. Bruce Roma 318 Woodington, Wlllhm 287 Woodland. Jemld 318 Woodrow, Nancy ... 1W Woods, Jen 300 Woods, Slhyl 318 Woody. Sue 23: Wool. Gary 242 Worborll, Tony ... 228 Works, Hekel- ... 318 Worlly. Mugot .. 215 Womlh, 011:: 269, 278 Wont, Steve ... 236 Wr1gln, Rohen m 236 thpll. Chris 268 Wuru, Claudia 252 Wvloti. Jlm 205 Wyomkk. James 293 Y Yleger. Michel 300 Yuger, Suuln 223 Van, Eugene ... 287 Ylnlsch. Gull 262 Ynnlsch. Joanne 223 Ylnbll, Gall ... 293 Yltvln. Man 264 Yenedch. Dave .. 27 Yang, Kwok ... 287 Ylp, Chan; ... 253, 321 Yum; Amy ... 222 Young, Edwin 103 Young, James 244 Young, Roger 262. 287 Young, Stephanie 229 Youngdale. Eric 140 Z Zlblnsld, Mary Kay .. 321 Zlbh. Anthony 207 bur. There:- 207 lec, Us- ... 293 um Dnvkl 335 Zuni. Joseph .3 203 Zulu, Cheryl 218 W, Dale 300 Zeler, Kenneth 278 blue, Stu 2.35 Zelunik. Debbie 269 Zelten. Steven 278 Zenke, Denise 218 Zena, Chrles 304 less. Mltch 256 Zeta Beta TIII 242 Zeta PM Ben 266 Zewlckl. ery 2U Ziehm, Julie 223, 261 711:, Min 206 ZIIL Robin 199 Zinnia. Nlncy 293 Zimmerman. 8111 287 lenmenmn. Cathy 213 under, Dave 242 leenkL David 235 leerskL Jean 223. 233 leperer, Jlm 207 Znidorh. Sue 229 Zulnn. Cnln 197 Zvan. Pat 220 Zwslm. erk 321 Zwleg, Dnvkl 280 Zych. Buhnn 287 The 1980 Badger Yearbook Staff: In quest of the answer to the question, V f a yearbook falls from the shelf and no one is in the office, does it make a sound? Answer e If no one was in the ofice, there wouldn? be any yearbook to fall from the shelf, thus, at least partially just1j5zing the existence of the followingpersons. . . Business Staff Above left: Dave Karcher, Assistant Business Manager. Above right: Jim McConnell, Business Man- ager. VWQAB , , ., -.' Wi'w Carla M atlin, Sales Manager Ellen Lyons, Advertising M anager Peggy J ohn, Assistant Business Manager 331 Below: Eli Spooner, Assistant Photo Editor Sprockets by S. Rude IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl-vlll In Memoryh 'OTBJ k .,. Paul . Goldman??? 4 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Top to D. Jones J. Wagner D. Plutchak D. Kanelos J. Mautner Bouom P. Gajentan S. Hoffman J. Pairitz J. Kim D. Shew 3" R. Moore S. Braun J. Jackowski M. Bowers Writers :7 8:: Above: Front row: Craig Roberts, Jim Cook, Doug Kramer. Second row: Jim Trameri, Margaret Patterson, Nancy Waldschmidt, Tyson Gill, Kathy Ostrander, Ricki Hoffman. Back row: Sandy Kilpatrick, Dave Karcher. Left: Todd Lengm'ck, Photo Editor 333 Right: Stephanie Westley, Layout Editor. Below: Rich Segall, Sports Editor. Above right: J ean Reinbold, Mlias Nicole Bensom, Feature Editor. Right: Charlene Blohm, Organizations Editor. .. ., . w....," 0.7. .. mama" mm x. :3 ! J,"1z . 475619 a foRNER 850$; ' "-4. In: N 530 030 43 A Above: Suzy Delahunt, Senior Section Editor. Right: Tom Brady, Sports Editor. A bove: Steve Rude, Graphics Editor. Below: Valerz' Davis, talias Anne Kelsey, Editor A bove: Debbie S trange, Organizations Editor There are no little people in the production of a yearbook. As I look back over my years with the Badger and countless persons who associated themselves with the book as students, staff or advisors, I am filled with ebullient rememberances. A special thanks to the staff regardless of how, when, from where or why you came to contribute. I would never trade the long hours we shared in the windowless vacuum of Vilas Hall, nor the confusion, laughter and emotion which held us up and together with pride and dedication. Likewise, I appreciate those unseen loved ones of the above mentioned who shared the by products of their commitment, as well as my loved ones. To my eternal friend, Jim, if you ever get the urge to go singing in the rain again; don,t you dare call me e because Iid still probably be willing to go. Valeria Davis 1980 Editor Far left: J oEllen Bursinger, Assistant Editor. Left: Sandy , Kilpatrick, Managing t Editor. Professional Explainer. Left: Ken Brauer, Sales Rep and 335 .110 We children, born in the 50s. witnesses of the 60s and products of the 70s. submit our contribution to the decade 0f the 80s. The deed has neither magnitude nor dimension. but the earnest endeavors of its makers actualized an inspiration, be it as small as to add another book to the shelf. tpguSua'I 1 5 , btavg' A 3 -, Twat; wma. 3 '3 s A, VNS xv ., ; ,. knuu 3- I m7. am... The 1980 Badger Board and Staff would like to give a specia thanks to the Oscar Mayer Company of Madison for its genero contribution to this years book. Volume 93 0f the Wisconsin Badger was printed by Taylor Publishing C ompany, Dallas. Texas. H eadlines are Bodom' Bol Helvetica Medium and Times Roman Italic. Body copy is Tim Roman and Garamond. Senior Portraits by Harold Dodge 0f Yearbook Associates, Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Group photography by Milt Leidner 0f Leidner Studios, Madison and Badger S taff. The 1980 Badger totalled 336 pages including 32 pages offour-color and 32 pages Ofsecond color. K35


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