University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI)

 - Class of 1978

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University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1978 volume:

2 ■rContents Opening P. 1 Introduction p. 12 Education p. 34 Participation p. 84 sports p. 86 entertainment p. 122 organizations p. 176 Graduation p. 216 arts and sciences p. 218 business p. 236 education p. 352 nursing p. 272 Index p. 297 Closing p. 304 Content' 'I “When I saw this place I knew I could expect anything. If I can make it through the semester, I can conquer the world." Kathy Philyaw 6 Opening“ft’s a vicious world, if you get the experience, you're ahead of the game.” Andrew Pumphrey American Ethnic Coordinating Office Oprni ngintroduction introduction introduction introduction introduction We send in our college applications in eager anticipation of where we will be accepted. Then the letter arrives and before we know it we re at summer orientation. With a thousand other bewildered freshmen we try to give our lives some direction by selecting our first college courses. A month or so later, along with 10,000 other students, we arrive on campus. Its chaotic. Everyone trying to move their life's belongings into a dorm room cubicle. Soon we’re accustomed to our room, classes, exams and long hours of study in the library. We've now entered one of the most significant periods of our life ... the college cycle. oPACKED: H 10.000 studentsRecord enrollment surpasses 10,000 —By Lynn Werner For the first time since the University was founded in 1916, more than 10,000 students enrolled for the 1977 fall semester, making UW-Eau Claire the third largest university in the UW-system. Total enrollment was 10,326; 4,549 men and 5.777 women. UW-Madison had the largest enrollment and UW-Milwaukce ranked second. Because of a larger budget, additional facilities were made available. 30 more professors were hired and a record number of freshmen were enrolled. Harvey Retzack. registrar management technician, said. Freshmen numbered 2.633. an increase of about 360 from 1976. he said. Of these. 1.053 were men und 1.580 were women. The remaining figures are: 752 other freshmen. 2.006 sophomores. 1.736 juniors. 2.192 seniors. 517 graduate students and 490 special students. Retzack said. Commenting on the increased enrollment. sophomore Kathy Stengl said. "Last year I could come to the library and find a place right away. This year I come at seven and it takes me 10 minutes to find a seat.” One consequence of the increased enrollment was a greater demand for on-campus housing. Douglas Hallatt. director of housing, said. More students applied for dormitories than there was available space. Although rooms were saved for new freshmen, Hallatt said, it was anticipated more upper classmen would live off-campus. Prior to the start of the semester, the dorm waiting list consisted of 600 to 700 students. Hallatt said the list dwindled as some students decided to attend other schools, or found off-campus housing. Because the dorms were limited to 3.560 students. Professional Food Management served the same number of on-campus students as in previous years. Due to the Blugold Room addition. however, there was an increase in receipts, said Lanny Okonek. food service director. "Generally, I haven't noticed more people.” Laurie Lcspcrancc, senior psychology major said, "although 1 have noticed that even with the new part added on. there is no place to sit in the Blugold. The only way to get a seat in there is to come during class-lime instead of between classes." Transportation problems also increased with enrollment. Almost 3.000 parking decals hud been issued by the end of September. Barbara Pond, safety security stenographer, said. Of these, 850 were issued to faculty members and about 150 to car pools. Commuting students bought 1.400 parking decals and dorm students bought 580. Pond said. Buying a decal did not guarantee a parking place. Students and faculty members were often forced to park far from campus or risk getting a parking ticket for illegal parking. On an average day. about 150 tickets were issued. Pond said, but many were later dismissed. Many students rode their bicycles, rather than facing car problems. But lack of bike parking spaces caused many students to park in undesig-nated areas. As a result. Safety Security Officers considered a confiscation policy for improperly parked bicycles. Opposition from the Student Senate temporarily set aside this idea. New bike racks and cold weather postponed the need for a workable plan until spring. O 0.000 students 15 “This is the place to which you've come. This is the day we hope you feel a part of the campus.” These words, well-worn by summer's end. were part of Chancellor Leonard Haas' opening orientation remarks urging students to review their decision to attend l)W-Eau Claire and pursue a course of higher education. Orientation, an annual inauguration to colleger life, was attended by approximately 2.4(H) students and 1.400 parents. Mark Olsen, director of academic and career advising, said. "The heart of the two-day process." Olsen said. "Is to acquaint students with academics and their classes and provide a positive social campus orientation." —♦ •Summer orientation Our world—and welcome to it orientation cont. All is not run and games. While parents go on campus tours, talk to upper classmen or visit the planetarium—students participate in a rather rigorous schedule of testing in English and math, academic advising with both faculty and student advisors, campus touring, class schedule planning. I.D. picture taking and finally, registration. All this can he frightening for the new freshman, who appears confident but is more nervous than he looks. Olsen said. Parents too. often seem flustered, lost or anxious. Sixteen students, chosen from their spread of majors from about ISO applications, unemployed by the university to lessen student and parent fears, answer questions and give countless directions. These orientation assistants live in Towers— the only dorm open for student and parent use. The stay in the dorm enables students and parents to view another facet of college life. Few real problems occurred during the 15 sessions, Olsen said. “I feel through the years the program has been a good one and is still a good one. so we won't change it.' O JM Summer nm-nicilionParkin spate are scarce. U-llauli black I hr streets and families moke repented trip la their aim In a y orl)' ritual, students padc tlwir possession to return to school. Heavy boxes of books, bean bag chairs, plants and •ten'o are pockni in the car and hours later unpacked Moving in is a lime of mixed emotions There Is anticipation on the farm of the freshmen, eager for thnlr first glimpse of all-loo small dorm rooms Upperclassmen, who know the tedium of unpacking, demonstrate Ins enthusiasm In a day it’s all over, hut the aching muscles, and the expat■fufion of moving not al ihr end of the year, remain. Jamming 18 years into £ 6 boxes Registration: waiting in line to By Sue Montgomery Students spend a majority of registration time standing in line. They stand in line to get into the Tamarack Room, to get into the Arena, to get into classes, to get into the bookstore and to get out of the bookstore. There is one bright spot in the process of registration, however—it becomes an easier and faster process each semester. It took freshman Lynne Evans about 45 minutes to register for 16V4 credits. "I tried to be really prepared before I came in," she said, "but it was confusing with all the different stations I had to go to." ‘The first time I registered, I sat in the middle of the Arena and cried." senior special education mujor Maureen Tormcy said. "This time I breezed right through it. It's my last semester and 1 only had to sign up for 14 credits." Tormey was one of more than 4,000 students waiting in line during the first day of registration for the spring semester. Those working for registration try to control the lines at Davies Center," Registrar James Dean said. "We speed up or slow down the flow of students into the Tamarack Room, depending on how crowded the Arena is. It's easier for students to stand around and wait in Davies than it is in the Arena." Senior Leigh Ballard, who began working for registration first semester, was one of the first persons students came in contact with during registra-wait in line tion. She worked in the Tamarack Room, handing out personal data sheets, collecting the initialed sheets or distributing fee calculation cards and permits to register. Ballard said besides controlling the flow of people, those working in Davies make sure students don’t sneak in early. "If they sneak in and they're caught they have to register at the last possible time.” Ballard said. "So it’s a good idea not to sneak in. ■o heft For three day in fanuary the Amno wai converted info o series of registration Italians. Friday afternoon, the third day. found the Anna crowded with freshmen registering for rlassex Above When classes won dosed, many student were forced to rewrite schedules Student completed registration in the textbook library, when they signed for books. registration 21"The be»l parI about the first day is seeing all your friends who have come back to school " -Brenda Taylor, funior. Biology Education "It's always great to be back the first day. It seems the campus gets friendlier because you know more people every year you come bock.” -Diane Laio. funior. Business First day dreams— "I'll be graduating this December so right now I'm really eager to gel out. Most of aU I'm eager to see what the future has in store for me.” -Clyde Ztmmetman. Senior. Social Work "I feel good about being back. 1 have the best time seeing all the old faces. I look forward to meeting all the new faces.” -Ken Shore. Senior. Psychology 22 First day"People are interesting and fun to watch f enjoy watching people -Sandy Mrgunck. Preshman. Business a look to the future ’This year I'm going to be a little more busy, but J feel more calm about my dosses. It's fun being back here the first day because It's so easy to sit here and pick out the freshmen." -Mary Kitxmann, Junior, Journalism First day 23Religious re-sometimes a “By Unsie Zuege Tho college experience is a passage from dependence to independence, and to Iho student the world has become one of choices. Religion is one of many attitudes to be re-evaluated and re-defined when the student comes to college. Family influence is no longer as strong or as significant as it was once. Students must express the beliefs he or she perceives to be right. Rev. Robert Cook, of the Ecumenical Religious Center. (ERC) said 18 to 23 year-olds are extremely religious, not in the formal sense, but in their strong religious beliefs. Students arc coming to grips with religion and their values arc changing because they are exposed to a new set of relationships. Cook said. Young people use the faith to demonstrate celebration. Cook said. Symbols, banners, contemporary music, singing und art work are important to them, for they represent the joy. The intimacy of the service also helps. Cook said. Cook said community involvement is another manifestation of religious discovery. Students visit the aging, help in hunger programs and organize Christian action days where volunteers go into the community and perform services. Cook noted a growing interest and participation in Bible studies, three Bible study groups, Lutheran. Catholic and ecumenical, meet in the ERC. Counseling is another function of ERC. Cook said. 'There is a transcendent spirit in every age group und disappointment," Cook said. "There arc a lot of aching people. We have to identify them, listen to them and overcome the stereotypes.” Students not only seek on-campus ministry; they also look off-campus for religious guidance. Rev. Herbert Prahl, of St. Mark's Lutheran Church, said the college experience tests a student's family religious values. Prahl said students like the family utmosphere community church offers because it "keeps us in perspective." It's like worshipping at home. Prahl said. Religious outlooks aren't always expressed in certain faiths. Many students attempt to clarify religious complexity and abstraction in the classroom. evaluation rocky road Religious studies offer a broadening experience. Richard Degrood. assistant professor in philosophy and religious studies, said. By studying other religions, the students may develop tolerance and reduce prejudices which are the dangers of narrow stereotype awareness, Degrood said. "I’ve been more impressed with students this year." Degrood said. "I'm pleased with their interest in things outside themselves. They are not preoccupied with their own personal aims as much as their life in relationship to others. “There are a lot of aching people .. "I get the feeling that they feel that religion studies here may afford them an opportunity to examine this part of their culture more objectively. It gives them a chance to decide about their beliefs more responsibly." Degrood said. "Students are becoming more culturally aware." Degrood said. "There is an intellectual factor in the desire to know and understand about what is. has. and will be. in religion." Attending church and classes arc public expressions of the students attitudes, and they may be more generalized. Each student has personal beliefs and values. Perhaps these personal values are most important. When Ira Musin. Governors Hall, came to school he realized there are other faiths besides (udaism and Catholicism. "Once you go away to school, you question your faith, just because you're on your own." Musin said. “You become more philosophical. There are more decisions to make, like choosing whether to eat kosher food or not. and whether to go to the synagogue on Saturday night or go out with Christian friends instead. Up here, it's my decision to make." 24 ReligionMusin said there are approximately 20-25 Jewish students who go to the temple on holidays. There may be more though, he said, who may not attend because they arc agnostic. Musin occasionally misses classes so he can attend services. He said most professors understand, but there arc those who cannot comprehend it. Scheduling can be difficult at these times, he said. Musin isn't the only student who's had to make adjustments. For Kris Albrecht. UWEC is the first public school she has ever attended. Her first semester was rough, she said, but she settled down second semester. She realized "just because I was on a secular campus, not part of a gospel group, that the Lord was still alive." "It's surprising how you meet Christians. They pop up when you need them. Like many students, Albrecht has joined a local church. "I love my church." Albrecht said, "because the congregation made me feel part of the family. They really accepted me." Albrecht taught Sunday School at the beginning of the year, but stopped because of time conflicts. "I wanted to teach." she said, "because I had something to offer them, and they had something to offer me." Albrecht plans to become a medical missionary in South America. "The Lord has given me so many things.” she “Up here, it’s my decision to make.” said. “I want to give Him my life professionally." Once u week. Albrecht and four to six other girls got together for Bible study. In addition she set aside time for daily devotions. Some students' religious values do not lie with an organized church body. Karen Yurkowitz considers religion a private matter, "between God and me." In the four years Yurkowitz has been in school, she has gone to one church service. The occasion was to hear a friend sing. a rocky road cont. 9ANOTI1 Yurkowitz said she was raised with a religious hack ground. Her father is an Orthodox Jew and Yurkowitz and her mother are Methodist. She was active in a church youth group in junior high, she said. “It's not that I don’t believe in God." Yurkowitz said. "I just don’t get into organized religion. When I am asked about religion I say that I believe in God but in my own way. I don’t set up specific times for it, it is just a part of my life. "It’s a more natural, spontaneous thing. That’s the reason for me not getting into organized religion. It’s coming from my heart, it’s not something done out of habit or duty." While Yurkowitz prefers a non-structured expression of her beliefs, Mary Ellen Rozga has chosen a structured traditional religious lifestyle. Rozga. a fifth-year physical education major, plans to enter the Notre Dame order in Chippewa Falls to become a nun. following spring graduation. She will have up to 12 years to decide if she wants to take her final vows. Left Rev Herbert Pmhl conducts a service at St. Mark's Lutheran Church. lt is gratifying to sec young people grow in their religion and values." Below: Kris Albrecht, Sue Wendorff and Donna Dimoff took 15 minutes to an hour Monday nights to participate in an independent Bible study. I»wer left: Lake Street United Methodist Church bus service makes church attendance more convenient for students 26 Religion.. I believe in God but in my own way.” Above Father Holx-rt Cook celebrates mass In Sacred Heart Hospital's CImpel “Symbols ore important ... for they represent the Joy." Rp iirion 27 Rozga. who has been considering a vocation since high school, made the decision lust winter after applying to the Notre Dame order. While attending a Catholic high school. Rozga said, she went from a rebellious extreme to a religious extreme. She joined a Pentecostal group for a while but decided that it wasn't for her. She said the first two years of college were spent partying and studying. Then she started giving serious thought to her vocation. "It hit hardest." Rozga said, "when this guy proposed to me and 1 started asking myself, ‘what do you really want to do with your life?' I put in an application with an order but kept an open mind about it. I kept dating, but 1 could see that religion was becoming more and more a part of my life." "Living in a (religious) community is very similar to that of a family." Rozga said. "When you need someone to depend on. to support you and grow with you. the other sisters are there just as a fumily would be. '“Because I'm going to be a nun doesn't mean that I'm not human. There are no nuns that follow the ten commandments to the letter." OGreek rush Making the first move Below Panhellenlc Council President Down Faber explained what sorority life h like to prospective mew ben til a rush meeting. By Nancy Templar An ability to swallow goldfish isn't a prerequisite to join a fraternity and sororities no longer require the girls they "rush" to be blue-eyed blondes or to have fathers who earn over $50,000 a year. The snob appeal of sororities and fraternities is gone. Dawn Faber. Alpha Xi Delta and Panhellcnic Council president said. Yet. many student label the Greeks as snobbish or "stuck-up" individuals who prove their group royalty through initiations or hazing. Faber said. "People fall back on stereotypes because it's the easy way out. Laura Manthcy. Sigma Sigma Sigma, said. “It's easier to form an opinion based on stereotypes than to take the time to find out what's really involved in sorority life." "Hazing, for example, is now forbidden by both the National Panhellcnic Council and Inter-fraternity Council. To make someone do something against their morals or principles is not considered a reflection of friendship." "Rush is the time we try to clear up misconceptions." Faber said. Kush, conducted at the beginning of each semester, allows individuals interested in joining a sorority or fraternity to meet members of the groups, to learn about projects they are involved in and find out about sorority or fraternity life. Each sorority and fraternity is different. Manthey said, although there’s always a big mixture of personalities; there's usually a dominant trait in each group, she said. "Similiar people attract. Rowdy guys will attract and their fraternity will get the reputation of being rowdy. Some sororities party a lot. while others do more philanthropy." Rush week is filled with parties, open houses and other activities to help prospective members decide whether or not to become a Greek. Before a decision is made, there is the question to be answered: fust what 28 Greek rushwill 1 gain by pledging a sorority or fraternity? According to Manthey. students get out of a sorority or fraternity what they put into it. "Sororities and fraternities provide a way to become part of an active group," Manthey said. An annual dance marathon to raise money for muscular dystrophy is sponsored by the Greeks and requires planning and cooperation between the sororities and fraternities. Social events: parent's weekend, ski trips. theme parties and dinner dances require extensive arrangements. “The friends you make last a lifetime-belonging to a sorority binds you together." Manthey said. Dave Arbuckle said he left the dorm to join Phi Gamma Delta (Figis) when he realized dorm life wasn't providing him with the social involvement and close friendships he had expected. "I'm amazed at the number of people I’ve met," he said. "Working on fraternity projects is a great way to really get to know people.”0 Above: TouKuppa Kpmlon members Bob Dean. Tom Pollock. Todd Piper and Bill Weber finalized plana for a rush meeting before interested students arrived. Back-to-school Dreaming the possible dream While the majority of students on campus arc 18 to 25 years old. they are not the only students. There arc stu-dents in their 30s, 40s. 50s. 60s. 70s and 80s. In fact. Marcy White, senior citizen education advisor, said one student on campus is 89. White said the Senior Citizen Education Program offers free education to anyone 62 years and older who wishes to audit a class. There were more than 80 students enrolled in the program during the spring semester. White said there will be more than 100 enrolled next fall. “We offer them free education since auditors do not create any extra work for instructors." White said. "They do not write papers or take exams, so the instructors do not have to correct any of their work. “Even though they are auditors, they arc still encouraged to participate in class.” White said the older students are issued ID cards, which entitle them to student rates. They are also entitled to free parking under the program, she said. “They hunt for parking spaces just like the other students," White said. "Some of them arrive at 7 am to make sure they have a parking place." White said the students take a variety of courses. 'They take anything from cross country skiing to history of Wisconsin to religious studies." she said. “A lot of students take courses about things they have come in contact with during their lifetimes and want to pursue." The Senior Citizen Program began four years ago. White said, when UW-System Regent. John Levine, suggested the university accept senior citizens. When the program began, older students were paying half tuition to audit classes. White said she actively recruits people to the Senior Citizen Program, speaking to retirement groups and nursing homes. T would like to see a grant from the federal government that would help fund such a program." White said. "Because the birthrate is down, the number of people attending universities is going to decrease. If something isn't done to attract a larger number of older students, classes arc going to have to be dropped."O -------------------- Arlene MacDonald For Arlene MacDonald, part-time journalism student, obtaining a degree is a personal accomplishment. "With three children in college and one in junior high. I decided to go back and finish my original major and English minor." she said. Having a sheet of paper that says 'Tve graduated" will help her find a job. she said. MacDonald hopes to be a free-lance writer following her December graduation. She said living near campus also encouraged her to return to school. MacDonald said she finds time for her family, while maintaining her involvement in volunteer work. "You have to learn to use your time more wisely.” she said. "And some nights you stay up late studying. “I've found that I don't have time for entertaining the neighbors anymore." she said. "Coffee clutches have ended." MacDonald said no one makes her feel older, the students treat her as another classmate, not their mother. Her children have accepted her studies with cheerful wisdom. she said. They are interested in her schoolwork and tease her when she receives phone calls concerning classes from male journalism students. 'They think it's funny when the boys call me Arlene." she said, "and they call me Mom. o Left: Arlene MacDonald, journalism student and Chuck Cohont. tpent time in the photography lab developing pictures lor press photography. 30 Bock-loschool Rolinment is that curious station in life set aside for cocktail hours on a Florida patio, carting the grandchildren to Disneyworld. voyaging on a luxurious ocean liner and living a peaceful and unfettered existence while life quietly meanders by. Please don't tell this to Benny Burdt, however. While many older persons grow fat and complacent on the fruit of their working years, a bald and bespectacled Benny Burdt retains the crisp eagerness and physical structure of a welterweight prizefighter awaiting the initial bell. Instead of gulping olives and cheese dip. Burdt has been swallowing knowldcge at UWEC for the past five years. Following his retirement as an electrical constructionist in 1973. Burdt decided at age 65. to give college a try. Burdt never finished his high school education. Through a University program he is allowed to audit classes at no charge. During one semester he audited 22 credits, but admitted he "didn’t do it justice." "My interest in the Bible made me come here," he said. "Plus. I've learned and believe strongly that you must be physically and academically balanced to lead a rewarding life." At school, Burdt enjoys his relationships with his more outwardly youthful peers. "I've found by being with young people I learn something from them and they learn from me. It’s the dialogue which makes life interesting." Burdt maintains his physical balance through a regular diet of physical education courses and careful eating habits. In the spring. Burdt said he resumes his bicycling hobby. When the weather is suitable, he said, rides his bike from home to school, a fourteen or Fifteen mile round trip. "I've always let nature take its course and lived one day at a time." he replied. "1 consider today the first day of the rest of my life. Variety however, is really the spice of life." Despite his five years of college tenure. Burdt still emits the enthusiasm of a first semester freshman. "Being with young people makes you feel younger too." Burdt said-O Above: Benny Burdt took note during a class discussion in one of his philosophy courses. V. - Bockto-school StCharting new courses Program settles a sea of stereotypes — By Sue Montgomery The women's studies program provides students with compensatory education. Carol Fairbanks, visiting English instructor and women's studies coordinator, said. It is compensating for a lack of information on women in history, literature and professions which both men and women need, Fairbanks said. Fairbanks was hired as coordinator of women’s studies in February. 1977. There were courses in women's studies offered, but the administration wanted to expand the program, Fairbanks said. As coordinator, Fairbanks has established enough women's studies courses to provide a topical minor. Students develop a topical minor in women's studies by selecting 24 hours of course work in the area. The first women's studies course was offered by the sociology department in 1970. In 1972 the English department began Images of Women in Contemporary Literature and the religious studies department, Women and Religion: The Emancipation of Eve. Senior business management major Cheryl Pett took another course. Women in History, when it was of- fered during the first two weeks of summer school. She said there were almost as many men as women enrolled in the course. “I wanted to see the difference between this history class and other classes 1 have taken.” Pett said. "It was totally different to sec history through the eyes of women and to learn how they were affected by events." Religious studies major Bill Cullen said he gained a new perspective on women through a women's studies course. Cullen was the only male to take Contemporary Images of Women in Literature second semester. "It is not a feminist course," Cullen said, “it is a course about the female point-of-view. "I wish more guys would take the class because it could add a lot to the male perspective about women and force them to get away from their macho self-image. It also forces a lot of women to think in ways they never have before—about exploitation, for example." Fairbanks said courses which examined male and female roles, were offered to attract more men to women's studies courses. Women in Cross-Cultural Perspective, in the anthropology department. Male Female Quests: An Archetypal Approach to Fiction, Film and the Funnypapcrs. in the English department and Men and Women: The Sociology of Sex Roles, in the sociology department were new courses team taught during the spring semester. The program involves more than women's studies courses. Fairbanks said the Women's Studies Bibliographic Center and Reading Room on the second floor of the library was developed this year. The bibliographic center includes the Helen X. Sampson file, a collection of regional, state, national and international material covering 226 topics pertaining to women. The reading room also has u rotating collection of books, pamphlets and periodicals relating to current women's studies courses. Fairbanks said the consistent enrollment, coupled with the academically sound courses offered, and the support of department chairpersons indicates women's studies is not a pass- . — i—MLiai iWOMEN'S STUDIES BIBLIOGRAPHIC CENTER AND BROWSING ROOM ing trend. "I met with program coordinators from other universities twice a year to exchange ideas and discuss complaints. I feel fortunate because I don't have anything to complain about." Fairbanks said women's studies coordinators are working for the androgynous ideal-a person with both feminine and masculine characteristics. "Men arc 'supposed' to be aloof and objective and women are 'supposed' to be intuitive, obtuse and emotional." Fairbanks said. There is a need for both sexes to develop these characteristics and feel these emotions. she said. Women's studies encourages this point-of-view. "It is an exciting time for women's studies. I think men and women are tired of conforming to their roles." O Upper left: Students are often required (o purchase contemporary paperback books such as On Being Female, to supplement women's studies courses. Above: M orjji John von (center) joins In o discussion of Maya Angelou's I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings in the Images of Women in Contemporary Literature class. Instructor Edna Hood often divides the class Into discussion groups so students can share ideas. RighL' The women's studies browsing room gives students access to the Helen X. Sampson file and various books and periodicals pertaining to womeneducation education education education education We have come to learn. We have entered this institution with plans to expand our minds and broaden our horizons. During this process we will be faced with innumerable challenges. We will learn through observation or participation. we will interact with others different from ourselves-for learning is a two-way street. And when we fail, we will also learn from our mistakes. Education involves more than books—it involves life, it involves people. OWhen? they study — Students study in their own little corners Student need a personalized atmosphere for study. At the beginning of the school year student scouted the campus in search of their own special spot. Some students found studying alone more conducive to their habits than studying with friends. Others retreated to the lounges in Davies Center, the Biogold Room, the quiet of their own rooms or the lawn in the shade of a tree. For many students more hours were spent in the library than at home. Once a student determined the umount of comfort and quietude needed to study, it wasn't hard to find a personal campus niche. Q ■■• • • This is a test By Unsie Zucgc Final exams cause stress and anxiety for many students at the end of each semester. For some an entire week of testing may be overwhelming. Students may confront the problems themselves, or seek help from the Counseling Center. According to Dr. Adam Burs, counselor. anxiety may manifest itself in daydreaming und lack of concentration. Bors said he used Test Anxiety Desensitization to find reasons a student is anxious about a test. Bors uses a scries of tapes, jacob-son's Relaxation Series, to help teach the student to relax. The exercises instruct the person to tense, then relax muscles in small groups through the body. This method, developed in the 1920s, has seen several variations. It is sometimes called self-hypnosis. Bors said. A session consists of getting the student to relax, talk about study habits and simulate a test situation. Bors said. As a result, the student will be able to complete the relaxation pro- cess and reduce the anxiety level to function more competently for a test. ‘This type of counseling will not undo a lack of studying or real anxiety about other problems," Bors said, "but it will help if you have psyched yourself out about taking an exam," Stress and anxiety result from many things, including the pressure to study, roommate problems and self-dissatisfaction. It is a buildup of many little problems. Bors said. "If stress can be identified, it can be handled, but if it can't the result may be lack of sleep, or excess smoking, drinking or eating. Instead, a person should list pleasant activities, and when stress strikes, use the list to find a study break or to relax." Exams may become routine for many upperclassmen, but senior Carla Kirkpatrick still gets tense and feels pressured during finals. "Finals do seem to be getting easier, because few are comprehensive anymore." Kirkpatrick said. "When I was a freshman, my finals were a more important de- terminant of my final grades." Kirkpatrick said freshman year was her worst grading and adjustment period. 1 was panic stricken by finals. I used to cram for tests; sit up the night before for six to seven hours." she said. "Once I studied 24 hours for a final and fell asleep in the middle of the test. Another time I stayed up for three days straight, popping No-Doz and drinking coffee." Better study habits and a more realistic attitude have resulted in better grades. Kirkpatrick said. “I'm into teaching now and I realize my grades will affect the attitudes of future employers." she said. "Grades are the ultimate reward in school. Finals don’t throw me like they used to; I just try to do my best now." Junior Tom Kunkcl said he spent at least eight hours a day in the reserve library studying for final exams, and put in many late nights. Kunkel said studying for finals becomes easier each semester because he adjusted to it. ‘The first year is really rough because you don't know what to expect." he said. "I learned to budget my time and study more efficiently." In contrast, freshman Pam Voskuil never stayed up late cramming for finals. "It was just the idea that if I didn't know it then, I never would." Voskuil said. "We never had finals in high school. I didn't expect them to count so much for my final grade. “I studied more than I expected to. and it was hard to study because Christmas was almost here." "Finals weren't that big a deal.” freshman Karen Chlebcck said. "They were like any other tests during the year. The only bad thing about thorn was that they were all in a week. I had to keep studying because another test was always coming up." Finals didn't unnerve freshman joanne Schiefelbein until she saw how upset her friends were getting. Left: With the new Davie Center addition »lu-dents have additional space lo study for examt. The new Blugold nerved as a itudy area for many itudent who did not need the quiet of the library to concentrate. Right Junior Tom Kunkel took time from exam studying to read his mail in the Blugold. 38 Exam this is only a test . . . "Classes like math and physics are the hardest to study for.” Schicfelbein said. "Either you know it. or you don't. There’s also a feeling of futility when you know your exam grade won’t raise your final grade, even if you get an ‘A.’ ”1 think that finals get to kids the most because when they think of ’finals’ they sec it in big red capital letters and they panic. I thought they would be harder than they were. They’re just the same as any other test, only more extensive.” Final exam week is also a time of stress for faculty members who must write and correct exams. The stress is not as extreme for faculty as for stu- dents. but John Close, assistant business administration professor, said the pressure exists. ’’Obviously exam week isn’t as traumatic for faculty as it is for students.” Close said. ’’Most of us have to give two or three tests, while students are taking at least five and sometimes six.” Close, who teaches two courses each semester, said it takes him about four or five hours to write each exam. He said he writes a new test each semester. although some of the questions are similar to those of previous exams. It takes another four or five hours to correct tests for each class. Close said. depending on the number of students tested. The tests must be graded and final grades turned in 48 hours after the exam. ’’Most of us don’t pay a lot of attention to the 48 hour deadline.” Close said. "We try to get grades in as fast as possible for the students sake. Giving them speedy feedback is more motivating than the deadline.” Students react differently to taking final exams; either calmly or with feelings of stress. Some students prefer long hours of cramming while others prepare in advance and study as they would for any test. One thing all students share in common is a feeling of relief when exams are over.OFar Left: Physics 110 students write their final exams in Hibbard's largest lecture hall. Hibbard 100. Left: Karen Bailey and Cheryl Peiper retreat to the halls with their typewriters to finish last minute papers before final exams begin Belotv: Students wail in line to complete the final chore of the semester—returning textbooks. Exams 41Minority rush Ethnic recruiters seek strength in numbers By ]amcs N. Hodges Dr. Andrew Humphrey and Dr. |annt Wilson of the American Ethnic Coordinating Office share one of the same professional goals: to recruit more minority students. Humphrey, a black from Milwaukee and the new Black American Program coordinator, began his work in |unc. Wilson, a part-Cree Indian from Wurroad. MN. and the now coordinator of the American Indian Hrograms. started at the center in August. Recruitment of more Black. Indian and Chicano students isn't their only job. They also work with faculty members to identify student needs and assist in developing curricula to satisfy those needs. "Any change of programs must go slow," Wilson said. “Students need more minority fuculty to help share their traditions. We need more courses dealing with current Indian problems. Blacks und Chicanos need this, too." Wilson has a prepared list of qualified minority persons ready to fill fuculty vacancies. Still. Wilson said, somebody would always complain if a minority person was hired over a more qualified white. Humphrey and Wilson also sponsored cultural events, speakers and workshops, to communicate the culture and heritage of Blacks. Indians and Chicanos. They also worked in conjunction with campus financial aids offico and counseling services to provide a setting where students would feel comfortable and wolcomo. "For minority students prejudice is a way of life." Wilson said. "Regardless of race. Americans ure inhospitable except to foreign students." Wilson said this was because foreign countries tend to send their brightest students, supported by fellowship loans. American Blacks have the same problems as Indians and Chicanos. Humphrey said. "Racism is everywhere." he said, "but the degrees of it vary. There aren’t that many Blacks here. They are so few and far between there isn't an impact of ethnicity, but there arc housing problems. "The biggest problem is not academics, but a social problem.” he said. "It’s keeping a student here once they get here. "Not all Blacks come to Enu Claire unprepared. Many come with excellent grades. But there are problems of a different environment." There were about 75 Blacks enrolled first semester; down from an eurlier estimate of 93. Most of these students were from Milwaukee and Chicago. Blacks arc under pressure to stay in school. Humphrey said. For many this is the first time away from home, the first time a student has had to discipline and fend for himself. It's natural to want to be back home with friends, he said. "It’s easy to get caught up in things and forget academics," Humphrey said. "It takes time to make new friends, regardless of race." Blacks who think they have to rely on other Blacks to great degrees only hurt themselves, Humphrey said. Those students who are able to get involved will be more successful. Indiuns have many social and educational problems, too, and it's because they have been told furthering their education is bad. Wilson said. There were 40 fulltime American Indian students enrolled first semester. "Indians have been told they’re bad students and unable to compete with whites." Wilson said. "An Indian thinks of himself as not being able to go on to college." "If a student doesn’t feel confident he won’t take hardcourses because he thinks he can't do it." Indians have been stereotyped too long, Wilson said. Americans can't accept minorities; especially Indians on scholarships, she said. Like Blacks, home ties are strong for Indians, possibly stronger, Wilson said. "These ties can interfere with school, but many are making it here," Wilson said. Tnt interested in getting Blacks into non-traditional areas like business, the sciences and computers." Pump-hrey said. "Not that other fields aren't as important: more jobs are opening for Blacks in these areas. Blacks are well prepared to compete academically with others in this field." Pumphrey said he is trying to set up an internship program with IBM in Minneapolis and Memorex in Eau Claire for Blacks and whites. "It's a vicious world. If you get the experience, you're far ahead of the game." Pumphrey said. Wilson started an “Outreach Program." designed to help Indians unable to attend college because of work obligations. First semester 74 Indians uttended courses on Friday and Saturday nights while 24 others were instructed in English and interpersonal communications at Stockbridgc-Munsce reservation in Shawano county. Pumphrey and Wilson agreed it's important for people to get to know each other because it aids social development. "We need Blacks, Indians and Chicanos at Eau Claire," Pumphrey said, "to exchange ideas and cultural heritage, to get to know each other, respect each other and respect the differences between them."Q Or. Janet Wifson (left), coordinator of the American Indian Program, ond Dr. Andrew Pumphrey (below). Black American Program coordinator, began work this summer to recruit minority students to UW-EC. (Above) Bobby Mims. Lydia HID and Willie Ferguson convene In the Minority Service Center Lounge across from the reserve library.-By lames N. Hodges In 1970. several predominately black southern universities recognized their students needed more opportunity to discover the life styles, climate and value systems of predominately white northern schools. One of these schools, Grambling Uni-versity—Grambling. Louisiana, approached the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire with the idea of student exchange. The exchange program started in September, 1970 and has continued despite no Eau Claire students attending Grambling first semester. Two Grambling students came to Eau Claire for the semester. Kathy Philyaw, sophomore early childhood education major, and Steve Over-street, sophomore accounting major, said they knew things would be different here. "I didn’t know what to expect.’’ Philyaw said. "When I saw this place 1 knew I could expect anything. If I can make it through the semester, 1 can conquer the world. 'l knew it would- be a big challenge going to a larger university, but mainly I’ve never seen Wisconsin and I love to travel." Overstreet said he exchanged because he had never seen the north and wanted to do something different. ”1 figured the school was all white, but I didn't think it was like this.” he said. 'The only things I don't like arc a lack of blacks and the ‘hill.’ " Dr. G. John Stoelting. director of the exchange program, said. "Grambling students have had relatively few experiences with whites prior to this and they learn how to deal with them. ’They find themselves like fish in u fishbowl; subject to a great deal of curiosity." Philyaw agreed, saying whites don’t know black culture, and they arc still stereotyped. "It's not a conscious prejudice," she said, "but people just don't think before they say things. The south is friendlier and up here you're constantly being reminded you're black. "People in the south are more open.” Overstreet said. "If people don’t like you in the south they let you know. It can really hurt you to find out in a different way someone doesn't like you. There is no racism here, but people go out of their way to be nice." 44 Crumbling exchange Grambling exchange program offers multiple life styles; environmental, cultural tradeEach say It's an experience they will never forget. Grambling students Kathy Philyaw (leftI and Stew Overstreet (above middle) changed lifestyles and environments drastically by participating in the Eau Claire Grnmbling exchange program Undo Heinn (above left) was one of four Eau Claire students to attend the spring semester at Grumbling last year. Crumbling exchange 45 Philyaw said some teachers try to be careful in what they say in front of blacks. "We know we are a minority and being black is tough." she said. "You have to try twice as hard." Philyaw and Overstreet agreed there is little difference in academics, and teaching methods are much the same us Grumbling's. One major difference in schools is Grumbling's three-quarter black faculty. Stoelting said Grumbling officials knew Eau Claipe was unique in this aspect and that it has experienced few blacks. The exchange "gives Grumbling blacks a knowledge of the real world; of work situations involving many whites." he said. "They learn how to deal with a white society and way of life." Primarily, he said, it’s on attempt to make racial minority groups an intcgrul part of society rather than treat them as outgroups. Grumbling, student population 3.600, also wants a racial mix but lust year there were only six white students on its campus, four from Eau Claire. "Up to now, 43 Eau Claire students have gone to Grambling and about half say it's the most unusual experience in their life." Stoelting said. "They've grown in their ability to view people, understand themselves and others. They discover a recognition about themselves they never knew existed." One of these students. Linda Hcino. attended Grambling last spring. Hcino said the exchange provided practical experience in a liberal arts education most students don't receive. "You’re taken out of a secure environment and have no idea what it (exchanging) will be like." Heino said. "At first you have to entertain yourself. und everything you learn is about yourself. You feel like you're sticking out, but after a while you don't perceive yourself as different. You learn to assimilate." Stoelting indicated some students have had neutral experiences, a few had negative ones and others isolated themselves. "Every place is much the same; people, too." Philyaw said. "It's just their cultures that arc different. If everyone was the same, what would interest them?" OForeign provides studies program abroad education By Pal Ceoghcgan James Alexander, international studies advisor, said he wished every student could study in a foreign country during a college career. "Anywhere you go. it's an unforgettable experience that you'd never regret." he said. Alexander said the university has been involved with foreign study programs for 15 years. There are several programs offered throughout the UW system. Eau Claire offers trips to Tokyo; Copenhagen; Monterrey. Mexico; and interim courses in Germany; Italy; Egypt; Mexico; Spain and France. Some of the foreign study programs last a year, while others last two weeks. Alexander said. An exchange program with Sophia University, a Jesuit institution in Tokyo. runs for a year and is probably the greatest "cultural shock." Alexander said. Housing is offered in dormitories or with Japanese families. Alexander said, and most of the courses are related to the field of Asian Studies. Senior Jean Olson spent the fall semester 1976 at Sophia University. Olson said she chose to study in Japan ruther than Europe because she wanted to learn about Oriental culture. "1 can find European culture anywhere in the Eau Claire area, but we don't have much Oriental culture here." Olson said. Olson said the main thing she learned in Japan was adaptability. "I learned to eat raw fish." she said. "In fact, in one meal I had to eat five kinds of raw fish." It was difficult to adapt to the language. she said. Because the alphabet is totally different, she couldn't even read street signs. The first night I came home from school 1 got lost." Olson said. "I didn't know the language so I couldn't tell anyone I was lost. I finally wrote my address and phone number on a piece of paper and showed it to people. Someone called the family I was staying with and they sent their nine-year-old son to come and get me." It was easy to get lost in the sprawling city of Tokyo, which has a population of 11 million people, Olson said. Olson stayed with a Japanese family for a month and then moved to an apartment in a student complex. She studied the Japanese language. Japanese sociology. Japanese history ond a course in Spanish while at Sophia. Olson decided to come back to Eau Claire second semester so she could begin seriously applying courses to a ■4 Land is scarce in lapan, ye I outside many private homes are small gardens containing persimmon trees, stone figurines ond pools filled with carp. Right- Shiiuo Ozawa's garden in Gumma Brocfecfure includes rocks to symbolise the Shinto religion.abroad education ... degree plan and toward graduation, she said. Approximately 200 students studied abroad this year. Alexander said, with most opting for Copenhagen. Alexander said Copenhagen offers a unique opportunity to study and travel over virtually all of Western Europe. The round trip ticket is open- ended, which means the student may return any time within a year after it is issued. Sheila Rockweiler, who left in January for Copenhagen, said she planned to travel as much as possible in an effort to "satisfy her burning curiosity." "We're going to be on our own pretty much and with only four days of classes each week it would be foolish not to take full advantage of the opportunities—to see as much of Europe as possible." Rockweiler said. Students stay in either a Kollegium (the college dorms), or with a Danish family. It is costly to live in Scandinavia. Alexander said, but the students who 4S Foreign studieshave been there say it was well worth it. Many students decide to stay during the summer and travel more extensively. he said. One of the longest running programs is the summer session in Monterrey. Mexico, where students enroll at the Instituto Tecnologico y dc Es-tudios Superiores de Monterrey. The program has been expanded to a yearlong program. In September 1977. Eau Claire began a direct exchange program with Monterrey. Alexander said. Students pay the same tuition, room and board fees of their own campus, but live and study on the host campus, Alexander said. During the summer session, which costs approximately $500. a student can earn six to seven credits. Transportation is not included in the program, but Sarah Roadt. a recent member of the program, said it cost her little more than $60. round trip. Roadt said her group was generally well accepted. Another program, offered by the Department of International Studies, is the Soviet Union Seminar. Students must register for International Studies 350 during the spring semester to go to the Soviet Union. After a series of campus lectures, the group travels to USSR for two weeks, departing during spring break. Credits earned during participation in Eau Claire's study abroad programs are regarded by the university as residence credits. Alexander said. Students in these programs need not reapply for admission to UWEC at the end of the study abroad session, he said; readmission is automatic. Financial aid is available to students enrolled in these programs on the same basis as other students attending here. Alexander said. The Department of International Studies besides supplying basic information on the programs to the students. also served in an advisory capacity to the students who traveled without a school-organized tour. Alexander said. The department also issues international student ID Cards, which allow students to obtain certain discounts while traveling. O Far left Cobblestone streets and unusual statues characterize the old section of Copenhagen near Amalieborg (the Queen's palace). Foreign studies 49Opening administrative office doors The majority of students make little or no contuct with university administration, and many complete their education without knowing who the administrators are For some, the only exposure to administrators involves disciplinary action or academic honor. The following section was designed to familiarise students with university administration and their responsibilities, specifically their responsibilities to the students-bringing them out from behind office doors. In his 16 years as Chancellor. Leonard Haas said he has found the greatest satisfaction in helping people attain their goals and work toward their career capabilities. His appointed duties include implementing UW system Board of Regents policies, designing curricula and degree requirements, determining instructional standards plus standards for faculty personnel decision making. In addition. the chancellor is responsible for funds and for leading faculty senate. Haas said he enjoys meeting and conferring with fellow administrators. faculty members and students. Haas, who attends many campus-sponsored events, said making a concerted effort to meet students helps set a friendly tone for the campus. "Since 1941. when I became associated with the university, student enrollment has gone from 1,700 to 10,300." Haas said. "With this increased enrollment, it has become impossible to have the kind of personal contact one would like to have with students." Haas believes the faculty has responded to this personalizing philosophy so students still receive an individualized education. "Despite u period of tremendous growth and change, the university has maintained its original objectives.” Haas said. “Although things will probably never be the same, it is my sincere wish that the campus keep a personal atmosphere.” iA sort of “super dean John MorriB. vice chancellor for academic affairs, is responsible for almost every aspect of academics from hiring faculty to developing curriculum. The deans of each school plus heads of the library, academic advising and placement offices, athletics and others all report directly to him. In the event of Chancellor Haas' absence. Morris must lake on the responsibility of running the campus. Morris worked on a long-range plan to protect tenured faculty from losing positions in the future when significant drops in enrollment are expected. The number of faculty members receiving tenure must be restricted in each department, Morris said, to maintain a balanced curriculum. ‘The administration owns it to students to keep curriculum open and flexible to meet changing needs." he said. James Bollinger. assistant chancellor for administrative service, cited several improvements around the campus that have “revitalized" the university. Construction of Hibbard Humanities Hall in 1974 took students from classrooms in trailers, Bollinger said, and gave them an environment conducive to learning. He said the Davies Center addition was another example of the campus’ new look." “Because of the locale and uniqueness of our campus, there is always a continuing responsibility to enhance the beauty of it." Bollinger said. "One asset is having community support: such as the support given the Putnam Park path." Charles Buuor, assistant chancellor for analysis and development. said much of his time is spent supervising public information office release of news to the university and community. Bauer is also involved in institutional studies of broad topics, and in production of the l niversity Factbooh. The fact book includes (lata from 1916 to present concerning finances, facility data, enrollment, curriculum and the administrative calendar Bauer said he is pleased people outside the traditional college age-18 to 24-ure participating in the university. "It is exciting to witness a cosmopolitan atmosphere develop with citizens wno are involved in careers continuing with a lifelong experience in education." Bauer said. “Because of this, the community itself will benefit in the long run." When Ormsby Harry, assistant chancellor for student affairs. arrived here in 1963. university enrollment was 2.000. and according to Harry . we knew two-thirds of the studnnts by name!" The sixe of the campus has changed and Harry's administrative duties have been modified with this change. Harry serves as an overull administrator and overseer of financial aids, foreign student advising, residence halls, university centers, recreation, health services, counseling services and admissions. Although the increased enrollment has caused greater demands in many administrative areas and less opportunity to have direct contact with students. Harry has seen several encouraging trends. ‘There seems to be a greater involvement in student governance on the students' part," Harry said. "Today then are eight advisory committees and students are members on each." AdminIstmlon 51administrators cont Robert Shuw, associate dean of students, enrolled ns a freshman in 196.1 and has been involvod with the university as either a student or administrator ever since. Shaw's duties include disciplinary work, counseling, contact with parents, attending to personal development and student problems. working with legal aids und advising Student Senate. "Students often come here panic stricken." Shaw said. "At home they've heard it's Important to moke money. They have to gel out of school quickly, make $30,000 a year, own two cars and a big borne. They're working toward an end with no growth in between. Others come hero terribly idealistic with no plan for their life. Somewhere there is a balance. We huve to help achieve this balance." Because of her involvement in numerous university activities. Vaiena Burke. osMiciote dean of students, said many people have the mistaken idea she lives in a dorm. As a member of many committees and an advisor to the honor society chapters of Alpha Lambda Delta, SOPHS, and Mortar Board, she spends a substantial amount of time in meetings. Her main duty us associate dean of studunts is to provide personal. emotional and vocational uid to students. "It is my job to assist students in any way that I can." she Haid. "Every day is different, never routine." R Dab Dick, dean of tbo School of Graduate Studies since 1966. said more and more improvements are needed in the graduate school. "There are always new professional roles developing for young men and women,” Dick said, “and it is our responsibility to reinforce the posture of reviewing and developing programs for them." He said action is under way to expand the Masters in Education program to include a degree in special education which would train teachers to educate pro-school, handicapped children. Office administration and public health graduate programs are also being examined, he said. Elmer Sundby. named to the newly created office of assistant to the vice chancellor for academic affairs in August, is responsible for keeping the entire university abreast of developments in curricula. Sundby said funds have been allocated to four arcus of faculty orientation: retraining in fields other than their primary' preparation; renewal with continued development in their areas; curricular improvement through instructional, evaluative and testing material systems; and curricular improvement through teaching skills, course material development and Interpersonal communication. ‘This school is large enough to allow diversity und faculty orientation. but still small enough that faculty und students can get to know each other." Sundby said. Wmiinstrotore I' . Fred Hour, dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, heads the single largest school in the university. The School of Arts and Sciences includes 350 faculty members. 70 percent of the total number of faculty members. “There are 22 deportment chairmen I see." Haug said. "I’m Involved in the actual hiring and promoting of faculty within each of these departments. Each department heud meets with me to make recommendations about their department." Since Haug has served as dean, the school has experienced several curriculum changes and additions. The computer science, criminal justice and religious studies majors have been organized and upproved under Huug’s guidance. 'The most important thing is we're a relatively young school." James Wcnnnr. dean of the School of Business, said. "We're still in the process of building, so curriculum and faculty development are the two major areas until we reach a level of maturity in the school." Wenner is responsible for undergraduate and graduate curriculum, recruiting business faculty, promoting reuppointment. salary and recommendations to the vice chancellor. Hu also teaches one course a year. Wenner spends a "fair amount of time in meetings." as a member of the faculty senate, budget committee und various School of Business committees. i I Problem-solving presents Rodney Johnson with his greatest challenge and satisfaction as dean of tlw School of Education. "Finding a reasonable solution to problems brought to me by students or faculty is an immediate reward," ho said. In addition to nis duties as "coordinator and director" of the School of Education, he is the town board chairman of the township of Washington. "I must make decisions regarding the purchase of trucks, plowing, assessments, und levying taxes," he said. "I’m the one people call when a dog is running loose or a hole in the street needs to be filled." lohnsou is also a member of the Education Profession Advisory Committee (EPAC), studying the status and future of teacher education. "My position is threefold." Suzanne Van Or I. dean of Nursing. said. "One is teaching; I teach one class a semester. Two is leadership of faculty and three is moving the school forward " Van Ort said much of hor time is spent staying informed about what and how the students arc doing, und improving the curriculum. She frequently meets with faculty, she said, to sort problems and work together on department needs. "Everything is in the perspective of long-term gouls." Van Ort said. "Wo must constantly ask ourselves, are we giving the students the best?" o Arfminntrulor S3Money matters Dollar dependence a $ign of the times —By Lynn Werner With lights flashing, the school bus braked to a stop. It slipped on the icy country road, jolting passengers back and forth. The door opened and two children stepped out. "Good night Curt. 'Bye Dawn. Have a good weekend." called Junior history major Tim Moffitt, the bus driver. The door closed, lights wore turned off and the bus moved on to the next stop. Someone has to pay for tuition, rent, movies, beer and books. If parents can't and the bank won’t, then students like Moffitt get a job. The size of the campus and the community dictates a tight job market. It isn't easy for a student to find a "fun" job. Some students, however, were aggressive and found a job they enjoyed. "It's a great job. If I would have I known. I would have driven from | freshman year on." Moffitt said. Moffitt was required to take training and pass three tests before he became a bus driver. These included a regular driver's written test, a bus driver's ' written test and a bus driving test. Despite all the tests, "driving’s not the hard part." Moffitt said. The kids can be a pain." "Little kids are really cool though." I They come up front to tell Mr. Bus-driver irrelevant events happening in their lives. As bartender, Mike Long, senior journalism major shares the same experience as bus drivers, except he speaks with a different age group. Just as they do with hairdressers and social workers, people "tend to loosen up" with bartenders. Long said. Long, has bartended at the Diamound Lounge for about six months. "It's not as bad a house of ill-repute as people say." he said, "but there is a Ltft Twice a day Junior Tim Moffitt drive o tchool bus along student transit route 37 transporting chiJdrrn to and from school. Right: Senior Mike Long spends three nights each week tending bor at Diamound Lounge. little something more to do than look at a bartender or watch television there." For all they do. "bartenders are the most underpaid people in the world, I think." he said. Tuesday through Thursday, the Matinee is "always busy." Long said. The customer is out to have a good time and being able not to "take it all too seriously" helps through busy times, he said. Besides mixing drinks, the bartenders have to watch that no one is being destructive or bothering the dancers, he said. "What the girls do on their own time is their business, but we don't set anything up for them." he said. Along with a new lighted dance floor, disc jockey Howard Kadwit was "part of the package offered to Ra-mada Inn" by London Hill Skatcland. Kadwit, a freshman business major, spins records four nights a week and D]s at WUEC. the campus radio station. "At times, yea. I'm very rushed for time. This is a perfect example." he said pointing to the McDonald's supper he was eating before leaving for work at 8 pm. Kadwit. who has been a D] since he was 15. never relaxed while working. While records were playing, he took requests, re-designed the lights and "set up" the next record. "If there’s any size crowd it keeps me really busy." he said. Besides being a DJ. Kadwit was the promoter of the Maynard Ferguson concert in November. Students seeking employment were often able to find suitable jobs without going into the community. The university offered numerous federal and non-federal work study jobs. Most visible among the student population were food service workers, resident assistants, receptionists and office help. Less visible were students who sought unique and individualized occupations that provided personal satisfaction and monetary rewards. Sue Allard, a senior psychology major, was a lab assistant under the work study program. She often does more work than the maximum three Student fob 55money matters cont hours, but then she also studies during this time, she said. “It's not like in the cafeteria when you have to keep feeding people." she said. ‘There is time to do other things on the job." Allard kept the laboratory machines in working condition, fixing them when they malfunctioned. She also ran rats through experiments, graded class papers for Dr. Kenneth Mclntire, and ordered equipment for the lab. She helped Mclntire with an experiment involving rats and time intervals. In addition, she accompanied Mclntire when he presented the data and conclusion at the Fourth Annual Convention of the Midwestern Association of Behavior Analysis. Rats differ, “just like humans do.” Allard said. When conducting experiments the rats have to be at 80 percent of their weight, she said, so they arc sufficiently motivated to obtain their food pellet reward. She said the ex- periments were designed to stimulate human-like behavior. Kathleen Meyers, senior speech major, can be credited with accepting a job that required excessive amounts of physical and mental stamina-more than most student occupations. Meyers worked as a nude art model in Life Drawing classes. "That’s fust incentive to lose weight-standing nude in front of a whole classroom of people." she said. Meyers said she took the job with two goals in mind. She needed the money to take a trip out East and she wanted to lost weight. "I thought, why not? 1 needed it." she said. She achieved one goal, the trip, but changed her mind on the other, she said. "Why should I lose weight because you don’t like my body?" she said. Modeling was hard work. Meyers said. Muscles had to be controlled, even when limbs fell asleep, she said. The length of the main pose would depend on the level of the art class. Meyers said. They were usually 15 to 50 minutes with a ten-minute break between each pose. While holding poses. Meyers studied or wrote letters in her head. If she was sitting or in a reclining position, she would sometimes fall asleep, she said. Being nude in front of a class did not bother Meyers. Meyers looked at the drawings the students sketched of her. “I'm surprised at the way other people see me." she said. "The people are artists, they are art students and they look at me that way." she said. O Below: Ufr-drawmx students sketch senior model Kathleen Meyers in a relaxing pose. Right: Susan Allard, icnior psychology lab assistant, must wear long-sleeved clothing to combat her allergy to rots. ‘ . 56 Student jobe - -----------------------------------------------58 P Lw Uwili'vF. Lee Bailey ‘The primary problem is in the search for truth’ Criminal lawyer F. Lee Bailey said during the September 19 Forum, the press has turned criminal trials into a “national sport" making “folk heroes" out of the participants. Bailey, who achieved national prominence as defense attorney for the celebrated cases of Dr. Sam Sheppard. Capt Ernest Medina. Fatty Hears! and the Boston Strangler, said the press places tremendous pressure on both sides to win. "It becomes dangerous when the prosecutor or defense attorney ploys with the truth in order to win." Bailey said. ‘‘In this system it's assumed 12 people can't make a mistake. hut experienced criminal lawyers know that a jury is governed by the top three or top one." he said. "A good lawyer knows that if he can sway the strong man to his side, he can't lose.” He cautioned about believing in the idea that "if you're good you'll be taken care of." The public doesn't always believe you're innocent until proven guilty." he said. Changing the public's way of thinking is only part of the solution to improving the U.S. court system. Bailey said. Lawyers and court procedures need improvement also, he said. ‘The primary problem is in the search for truth." he said. "Lawyers have few qualifications to search." There is no school that has a course in cross-examination. he said. Describing cross-examination as an extremely difficult art. Bailey added that unlike doctors who practice on "oranges and cadavers." lawyers practice and make mistakes on real people. Bailey explained a trial is an effort to "reconstruct history through witnesses and documents." He estimated about 75 percent to 95 percent of trial procedure is investigation. pointing to the necessity for lawyers to be good investigators. Bailey suggested looking to the English and U.S. military court systems for ways of improvement. The English barrister system is far better at providing practical experience for lawyers. Bailey said. A long apprenticeship of listening and watching produces barristers of high quality, he said. He said only five percent of U.S. lawyers are as good at criminal defense as the barristers. Bailey, who has served in the Marines as a legal officer, said the U.S. military court system is superior to civilian courts. When a trial is required. Bailey said, jurors an? permitted to ask questions of the judge and only a two-thirds majority is required to convict. If more than one third is in doubt, the person is freed, he said. "The system is much more efficient." Bailey said, "more plead guilty and phony defenses are of no value. Everyone is getting a fair shake.' o -Nancy Templar F. Ijv Baikry dbtanted hi defense of Patty Hnarel and Sum Sheppard with approximately 20 reporter iJurmy u press conference in I ho Gold Room of Iho Arena prior to his forum speech on September I?) F Lee Bailey 59Judith Crist ‘A critic isn’t the voice of God...’ "We arc all critics. Everyone knows exactly what we like, we |ust don't want tu figure out why." (udith Crist, well-known movie and television critic, said during the October 12 Forum. Describing the- 1970s as the Age of the Critic. Crist said people look for critics' explanations of movies and television instead of developing their own It is sad. Crist said, that people isolate themselves by becoming passive audiences. Crist said audiences watch television surrounded by beer cans, junk food and pills and wait for the critic to tell them what they an supposed to think of a program. People should practice consumer activism in movies and television. Crist said. They shuuld consider the amount of lime devoted to watching movies and television and begin to articulate opinions. 'Tell theater managers what you think of movies." Crist said. "If you dislike a movie, an effective way of getting your point across is asking for your money back in front of people waiting to buy tickets." She suggested people write to networks and tell them what they appreciate and what they don't. "The nuts are always the first to write, but the average ‘good guy' isn't heard from.” she said. "Don't settle for merely talking buck to the television set, gel your ideas down on paper." At the end of a movie, the amateur critic says. “Oh wow" or "Yeah." Crist said. The professional critic puts his feelings into 800 literate words. "A critic isn't the voice of Cud. but rather the voice of one individual who has been given a platform on which to give a personal opinion." Crist said. Critics should judge movies by what the movies aspire to be, Crist said. In judging a movie. Crist asks these questions: Why have they asked me here? What is the reason of it all? What am I supposed to find? Movies should be taken seriously, as they reflect the temper and spirit of the limes. Crist said. While a contemporary novel reflects the contemporary scene from one person's view, the film is unique as it is a cooperative creation. Crist said Movies mirror people and the moral climate of the country when they are made. Crist said. The successful disaster movies of the early 70s are the result of audience passivity. Crist said. After Watergate. Americans felt guilty as a nation for letting certain things happen, she said. People enjoyed the "act of God disaster movies" because it wasn't their fault. It is the era of the feel good movie, Crist said, citing ftocfcy and Star Wors as examples. Rocky came at |ust the right lime Crist said people would have thrown up five years ago at Rocky's theme: it's not whether you win or lose, but whether you can go the distance. Slur Wars is an example of film makers enjoying their craft, she said. "It is so wunderfully dopey, it makes you feel good." Crist said. "There is u need for bubble-headed entertainment." —Barb Zuehlke o uiirl i Crist ronvunmd with rojurli'n In n pipu tunfor-rnrr on October 12Leo Buscaglia ‘You’ve got to be the one to risk being intimate .. "I'm convinced ih.if life ond lovo relationships arc the simplest dungs in the world." Luo Buscaglia, speaker on love and relationships, said ' You make it difficult and complicated.” Buscaglia made the “challenge of Becoming fully human" to the Forum crowd on October 7. An overflow audience of nearly 250 viewed Buscaglia live on closed circuit television in Schofield Auditorium or on dorm cable television. Buscaglia expressed his joy. disgust and amazement with people during the speech. The audience responded to his many hugs and his animated character with applause and laughter. A fully human being is a person who cun stand before people and say I need you. I need help, and not feel embarrassed. Buscaglia said. Our greatest duly is reaching out and sharing, he said The alternative to bringing people into one's life is despair and loneliness. Buscaglia said Buscaglia. professor of education at the University of Southern California, teaches a course on love. Me asked some of his students why they would choose loneliness and despair as an alternative Several of his students said they didn't want to risk intimacy b«realise they were afraid to be hurl. He responded by quoting William Fulkner “'If I had to choose between pain and nothing. I'd choose pain!" Mis students also said they could not share themselves with others because the real them was awful. "No one is so awful" Buscaglia said "If they dare to lie intimate they will find others feel the same way and do the same things." Me concluded by stating. ' Intimacy is complicated and so I choose loneliness and so I choose isolation and so I choose a form of death. "You do your thing and I'll do mine and if we touch great, if we don't Aufidvrsuhn." People need to listen to one another. Buscaglia said, rather than playing ritual games. A typical game, he said, is the "Mi. how are you?" "Fine." game. "What if someone said instead. 'My leprosy is really getting me down ' I need you to tell me who I am. The only person in the world who is going to tell you that you have gook on your nose is the person who loves you." Buscaglia told the audience to do something special Me suggested making a long distance call in the middle of the night to say. "Dad. I'm saber and I want to say I love you." It is important for people to communicate their feelings, he said. "If you love me tell me so. Don’t wait until it's loo late Say it now. say it loudly. Say it in a thousand different ways." O —Sue Montgomery Hum orIki and Kit ffmlrlrrionn. ulucfrnt rooniinolur of Ifie pnni-Jlfn(i'viln|i(ll ffommnt, rtihnniir tmllis unil a 'HipuokIio hint 'fawn! Mi forum Tin ('htillnitgr of doing Fullv If a man Ivo Buscaglia 63George Plimpton ‘I am a writer Sports writer and editor George Plimpton's storytelling ability entertained an Arena crowd Jan. 30 during a Forum speech "An Amateur Among the Pros." A special contributor to Sports Illustrated and an associate editor of Harper's Magazine, Plimpton is a practitioner of what he calls "participatory journalism." “I try to get as close to the action as possible." he said. "It's especially challenging to try to explore and understand the psychology of sports." He said his first excursion into participatory journalism begjn in 1960, when Sports Illustrated agreed to support him in his lifelong dream of becoming a major league pitcher. Before the all-star game that year, he pitched to 16 of the best hitters in baseball. One of the resulting hits was. Plimpton claimed, "the longest homer ever seen.” He wrote the book. Out of My League, from the experience. Plimpton has pitched to major league hitters, boxed the world light-heavyweight champion, played quarterback for a professional football team, played goalie for a pro hockey team, entered pro golf tournaments, tried his luck as a stand-up comedian, played basketball for the Boston Celtics anil toured with Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic Orchestra as a percussionist He said he planned "to play out the fantasies and daydreams that so many people have." then commit his experiences to paper. “I am a writer, not an athlete." he said in a 1966 Life interview "Most real athletes are not articulate enough to write a genuinely good book. I'm just trying to bridge the not an athlete’ «ap." Plimpton's best-selling Paper Lion came from his experiences as a quasi-quarterback with the Detroit Lions. In the only action he saw. a five-play series during an intersquad exhibition, he managed to lose 29 yards. Plimpton also boxed the present world light-heavyweight champ. Archie Moore. Moore's first punch gave Plimpton a nosebleed and prompted what he called a "sympathetic response"—leant. ' Archie spent the rest of the match alternately boxing and holding me up." he said. Plimpton said the emotional tension of playing with the New York Philharmonic Orchestra was worse than the physical effort he made in any sport. “Most sports depend on mistakes, but perfection is demanded in music.” he said. Although Plimpton elaborated on some blunders he made during his month as a percussionist. he said Bernstein commented. "'He did very well for an amateur, but then. ... that's his profession, isn't it?'" When asked how professional athletes felt about their position in society. Plimpton replied: "Many of them are very scared because of their limited time in the sport. There is a lot of insecurity among professional athletes. I think the camaraderie keeps them going." Due to his unique involvement with sports. Plimpton said he has been offered the opportunity to wrestle Haystack Calhoun and even to play with the rock band. Kiss. He turned down both offers. o —Scott MucDougal Iaip Forum Spcnht-r (.Yorgr Pfiinplnn vil an sIiiri wfiitr usKfcltiiil piurnalhun pm(i-v or Henry lappaId mtroduixil him Far ftr l I’Uniplmi nmmcfi the arnui audience nlth nut dole of "participatory Journalism " George Plimpton 65b.f. maiz ‘I paid the pain and met my soul’ "The duly of the poet is to feel the facts as well as know them," pool b.f. maiz said during his February '.I Forum address in Schofield Auditorium. "Poetry is the art of placing the elegant fabric of language simultaneously on fact and feeling, in terms of honor, praise, truth and beauty.” maiz said. Directing comments to aspiring poets, maiz said. “I beg you to learn to master the Knglish language: if you don't you're lost. The English language is a beautiful language for poetry.” maiz encouraged young poets to read their poetry to an audience. He compared reading to a jazz musician who improvises every night in front of an audience and takes the chance of pluying either a "clinker or something tremendously beautiful." In advising college students, maiz said to develop .1 strong self identity and decide what to become. Then chart the course and become the best .it whatever the chosen goal is. maiz described three things he strived for in his poetry: "elegance or tustefulness. like the scent of expensive perfume people notice when you've gone: eloquence or words that taste good to the tongue when spoken; and relevance in terms of the human condition, such as freedom, love and the daily struggle of life." maiz. a drug addict for five years, recited a line from one of his poems in answer to a question about "paying dues.” "I paid the pain and met my soul." maiz said, "to be the reflective, analytical person poetry requires. I had to take a hard and painful look at my center core." maiz spent IH years in and out of prison on drug charges. After five years at Leavenworth Penitentiary, maiz graduated from the University of Kansas with a psychology major and philosophy and mathematics minors. maiz said he wanted to stay in touch with people as Streetwalker, as he did during the civil rights movement. By being on the street and talking to people during the day. he could determine peoples needs, he said, and then attend planning sessions at night to develop programs to satisfy these needs. Attending colleges, maiz said, has enabled him to stay in contact with the people so his poetry can retain its element of relevance. O —Barb Zuehlke Far If ft (hi Thur day. Ptihnlury 9 f rt h.f. in.ii nhninl hid Jifn uliiry and pin of hit. wiry with on midfriKe in Schofield Auditorium. Left: maiz discuswrd morr of hie poHry »vilh »ludentx anil family mrrnfw-rs nl a m.ptinn in l »i Him hftmvk Ijhmjtr b.f. maiz 67Haggai distinguishes youthful knowledge from wisdom Dr. Thomas Haggai believes the troubled youth of today have knowledge, energy and courage but lack the wisdom, direction and conviction necessary to "find out who they are" and where they fit into society. Haggai. an author, minister, businessman. humorist and radio personality said self-understanding comes through knowledge and experience. Youth have knowledge without the experience necessary for wisdom, he told the Forum Special audience November 4. Knowledge is acquired through textbooks, professors and the like, he explained, but "wisdom is the ability to figure how that knowledge can be used in a pragmatic way." He said this generation of youth is more knowledgeable than any other, but at the same time, is often overprotected by concerned parents who do not realize the value of experience. Youth should be given the chance to use its knowledge to become involved in solving the problems of our society, he said. Although youth have an abundance of energy. Haggai said, many do not have a direction for it. "During the depression we learned business because we had to survive—it gave us a direction," he said. "Life today is more of a problem because there arc too many choices to make.” Some students do not know “what they're going to be" from high school to graduate school, he said. "I'm not sure that is good." Haggai said. “It's frustrating not to have a goal. A student is better off if he comes to school with a desire to do something and then have the option to change." In order to find a direction for themselves, students going on to college should be allowed to graduate from high school one year early to get experience in the "real world," he said. For those not attending college, he suggested a program should be set up so students would remain in high school one to two years longer to receive vocational instruction. Haggai also said youth today have courage, but often without permanent conviction. He blamed this partly on parents who oversimplify answers to children. "Good was good and bad was bad." he said. "But life isn’t lived in terms of black and white; it's really lived in the gray area. "Today we have to answer to our convictions. We can’t simply say something is right or wrong-we have to explain why." Haggai presents a nationwide daily five-minute radio program. "Value for Better Living." and recently completed a book on the problems of youth. Chrissie. I Never Hnd It So Bad. O -Nancy Templar 68 Forum tpecialAncient tablet discovery supports Biblical history A fire, a Bronze Age temple and a mound of earth were the determining factors in the preservation and discovery of 20.000 third millenium clay tablets in northern Syria, according to November 11 Forum Special speaker. Dr. David Noel Freedman. Prior to the discovery. Freedman said, nothing was known about the civilization beyond its existence. The tablets reveal the names of cities and trade routes consistent with names in the Bible. Freedman, a University of Michigan archaeologist, participated in the original archaeological discovery at Ebla, Syria. "Although we're still in the infancy of this business of digging up the past." Freedman said, "this is one of the most important discoveries in the near East ... concerning the Bible." Freedman said a fire, which destroyed the temple housing the tablets, was responsible for baking the clay and saving the tablets. The temple remains, Freedman said, were found under a 140-acre earth mound, one of over one hundred in the area. Within one 11 x 7 ft. room in the temple there were 14.000 tablets, shelved according to size. Freedman said. This excessive quantity of tablets guaranteed the reality of the find, he said. "Modern technology could reproduce 20. not 20,000," he said, "so we know they're real." Most of the tablets were bills and receipts from the royal archives. Freedman said. "Ebla traded with everybody." he said. "The tablets could be called the itinerary route of the salesman." A knowledge of sales routes was important in determining geographical relations of cities. Freedman said. He cited one typical trade-related tablet. The tablet listed the five plains cities, using the same names and order as the Biblical account of the area in Genesis 14. An account of the cities' destruction in Genesis 19 provided "some relationship in time as well," Freedman said. “Although the tablets are from a period 98 percent earlier than the Bible." Freedman said, "they still provide true and hoped for illuminating background information on the Bible." Freedman appeared in conjunction with the Third Annual Bible Seminar at the ERC.O —Joanne Fried rick Porum special 09Kunene criticizes South African apartheid Daniel Kunene. chairman of the UW-Madison African Literature Reading and Discussion Group, said major world powers are "looking on" while political wrongs occur in South Africa. Kunene's October 27 speech. Crises in South Africa, was the second in the Forum Special-Africa Series. The apartheid political system in South Africa is wrong since a majority of the adult population was not allowed to choose it. Kunene said. Rather, blacks arc being exploited by a minority white government. Kunene said. "Who is to say when the crisis in South Africa began?" Kunene asked. "The peak or climax began to be reached when the children of Soweto marched by the thousands to a stadium in South Africa in 1976 to protest an unsound educational principle," he said. Authorities saw the morch as an act of defiance and police fired into the crowd of children. Kunene said. It was the "panic reaction of the authority" that "immediately invited everyone to be involved." he said. Kunene said this was the first time children had been involved in the "forefront of the struggle." Major world powers and the United Nations have watched the South African situation and done nothing about it. Kunene said. Talks in Germany between former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger and Balthazar Vor-ster, prime minister of South Africa, after the Soweto incident exemplify the problem. The meeting was concerned with how to persuade Ian Smith, prime minister of Rhodesia, to abolish white minority rule in his country. Kunene said. It was ironic, Kunene said, how Vorstcr criticized minority rule in Rhodesia while the same situation existed in his own country. Another South African irony is the "aim of the government is different-completely different—than the aims of the people." he said. Transeki is the one independent area in South Africa for blacks. Kunene said. "It is up to them (the whites) to fit into the new South Africa when it comes." Kunene said. "The whites must be willing to sacrifice things if they have more than their share.’ 0 -Lynn Werner 70 Forum specialVansina cites causes of African poverty Africa is a poor continent despite its available resources. Dr. Jan Vansina. a professor of history at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, said. Vansina. who helped Roots author Alex Haley trace his African ancestors. spoke to about 40 students and community members October 6 in Davies Theatre. His speech. Background to Africa Today, was the first in the Forum Special-Africa Series. After sketching African agriculture, industry, culture and education. Vansina concluded Africa was "still the poorest continent." He cited six possible explanations for the situation. The primary reason given was the lack of capital. Vansina said Africa has many natural resources, but a majority of its raw materials are exported and produced in more technically advanced countries. Finished products ore imported at higher prices and therefore Africa "has become poor despite foreign help." Another reason was the "hampered, unnecessary use of money" by new African leaders. Graft in government is undesireable since it separates social classes. Vansina said. Colonial power is a responsible for African poverty. Vansina said. He cited Rhodesia as an example. It is an "embattled country because a small minority of white people are trying to hold authority over a large number of black persons. ‘To most Africans, ideology doesn’t mean much because they are so poor." Vansina said. "Of the 50 small nations, only two, Nigeria and South Africa, have potential to become powers that really matter in the world." Major world powers go on making decisions in the world and are blamed for Africa’s poverty, he said. Disease also keeps Africa in poverty status. Vansina said. African parasites have had millions of years to evolve, he said, because Africa is where man evolved. Disease is significant in Africa because it cuts into the labor force. Vansina said African working people are sick with malaria half of the time. Vansina suggested natural disasters, such as droughts, as minor reasons for poverty. He also cited national, economic and political troubles as problems the continent must realize and solve. "All of these arguments have some truth to them.” Vansina said.O —Lynn Werner Forum tpeciai 71Leddihn compares US, European culture and politics Dr. Eric Von Kuenhelt-Leddihn gave the audience what he called an objective, "bird’s eye view" of Europe and America during his Forum Special. "America-Europe: The Great Misunderstanding." Leddihn said Americans, like any citizens of a nation, cannot understand what is going on nationally because of their involvement in the system. MI only understood the European continent after I lived in Britain and in America." Leddihn said. "And I only understood Western civilization when I lived outside of Western civilization. You cannot understand the book when you rub it against your eyes." Leddihn. an Austrian journalist, historian. and educator, commented on the mythical views Americans and Europeans have of themselves due to their subjective self-image. Myths usually emphasize non-exis-tant traits. Leddihn said. People do not emphasize what comes naturally because it goes unnoticed. Leddihn said some European myths are of French chivalry and German loyalty. "Americans launch more myths than any other country,” Leddihn said. “because they live in a gigantic island in the world oceans. A man who lives in the heart of America has to travel long distances to get to a truly foreign country. It is in the foreign countries that Americans see themselves in a mirror." Leddihn said the American Myth emphasizes healthy, young barbarians living in a matriarchal society. After living in America for several years, Leddihn said, he realized this was a false viewpoint. "How can a nation that gave rise to Honry Adams and Henry fames be barbaric?" he asked. About youth. Leddihn said. "North America is biologically young, but it shares a common, old history with the world.” Leddihn said women are absolutely supreme in the ghetto, but no where else. "They certainly are not supreme in politics and sports, which arc the only things that matter to Americans." he said. Leddihn also discussed typical American and European vices. Leddihn said love of money is a typical European vice. Europeans hoard their money, he said, whereas Americans spend more on things they want or on gifts, to bolster their social status. ‘The United States is not a class conscious nation, it is a status conscious one." Leddihn said. The American educational system is based on this status consiousness. Leddihn said. It is not important what you learn, but where you went to college, he said. 'The struggle for social recognition is the driving motor in American life." Leddihn said. Leddihn also discussed American historical misconceptions. He said the Revolutionary War was fought for U.S. freedom and a republic; not for a democracy. The word democracy is in neither the Declaration of Independence nor the Constitution. Leddihn said. Rather, he said, the founding fathers were libertarians. "Democracy is a political term." Leddihn said. “The majority of politically equal citizens, either in person, or by representation, should rule. "With liberalism, regardless of who rules, government must be exercised in such a way that each individual enjoys the greatest amount of liberty, of freedom." There is a dichotomy between freedom and equality. Leddihn said. "Complete equality is only possible in slavery. Early Americans fought for freedom—not democracy." Leddihn said the founding greatgrandfather of America, liberalism, was slowly dethroned by democracy. Compromise and conformity are essential for democracy to last, he said. Conformity and compromise are apparent in Northern and Western Europe and the United States, where democracy has succeeded. Leddihn said. It has failed in Central and Southern Europe because there is no compromise there. "A compromising attitude, such as the attitude in the United States. England and the Scandinavian countries, is one where the conflicting factions say. ‘I think I am right in my own ways, but you may be right in yours. We're both right and wrong, so let's make it fifty-fifty. “But that attitude can't be found in Central or Eastern Europe-it takes a rosary and a machine gun to solve disagreements there." O -Sue Montgomery 72 Forum tpvctalsShenton recounts story of abolitionist, John Brown Gary Gilmore and John Brown have something in common—they were both outlaws who became national heroes at their death. Gary Gilmore is well-known today, but John Brown is a figure in history seldom remem bered except in the folk song "John Brown’s Body." Dr. James Shenton, professor of history at Columbia University, explained the story in a Forum Special January 18. John Brown, a crooked businessman. always looking for a fast dollar, did not receive recognition until his last three or four years, Shenton said. There is no doubt the man would have been committed to an insane asylum if he were to live today. Shenton said. Brown was an abolitionist when the slave issue was about to divide the nation. He was involved in winning freedom for and establishing schools for slaves. In 1839 he began to "make war on slavery.” Shenton said. Brown lead a campaign in Kansas that caused the death of five men. Three of the men. a father and his two sons were "hacked”, apparently tortured. Shenton said. One man's body parts were scattered over the area and another was "skinned alive." he said. These five men were attacked by Brown for two reasons. Shenton said. They were pro-South-against blacks moving into Kansas—which went against what Brown wanted. They also claimed land Brown thought he owned. Shenton said. Newspapers reported the event and Brown became nationally known because he was “doing something. He was meeting violence with violence." Shenton said. The federal government had warrants out for Brown’s arrest, but the public thought there was something chic about him. Shenton said. Brown planned to seize control of Harper's Ferry arsenal. The plan was kept secret, but many famous people supported him with money. Shenton said. General Lee of the south army came to stop the seizure and the result was not the victory Brown intended. The scheme was "an absolute botched affair." Shenton said, yet Brown was victorious. This trial became "an issue of national conscience" and "as he hung from his noose he was victorious." Shenton said. "Brown was a madman, but will history remember the man or the act?" Shenton asked. After his death. Brown became "part of the American legend." he said.O —Lynn Werner Forum special 73 "■I Pnrnpro c«fonaJiTaking time to talk Student paraprofessionals volunteer peer counseling aid By Joanne Friedrick Over the years the counseling center staff has been available to confront student problems; yet the relationship of older counselor to student is not always best suited to the situation, Dr. Jeanne Hugo, associate director of counseling. 9aid. Three years ago the center instituted a new program, paraprofessionals, which consists of student volunteers counseling other students. The paraprofessionals. encompassing a variety of majors, numbered 28 first semester. The program usually attracts those students in the "helping professions," Hugo said, which includes nursing, education, psychology and social work. The program is open to any student who has a sense of humor, is sensitive, can communicate and is interested in working with troubled people. Hugo said. Every paraprofessional must go through a semester training program involving counseling skills, interpersonal communication, crisis intervention and in-depth studies of depression, sexual assault and loneliness, Hugo said. Each paraprofessional also has a supervising counselor who meets with the paraprofessional weekly, she said, to discuss and evaluate different situations confronted. Students are assigned to a paraprofessional on request. Hugo said. It is not mandatory for a student to see a paraprofessional after seeing a regular counselor, she said. The reaction to the paraprofessionals has been a positive one— both from students and the counseling staff. Hugo said. "They (paraprofessionals) bring in feedback because they're students out there with other students." Tina Behrcndt, a special education major, is in her first semester of para- professional training, but has already felt the impact of her work. "When things don't go well. I take it home with me" Behrcndt said. "I feel good that I care that much, but you can't let others' problems interfere with your life. That's when talking to another counselor helps." Behrendt said the program has taught her how to tune into others' feelings. Often sessions involve nothing more than "sitting and talking about things that bother them." she said. The counseling is terminated. Behrendt said, “when they feel they've grown enough to transfer to a real life 9ituation."0 Below: Junior paraprofessional Tina Behrendt ■pen! approximately two hour a week with two student who come to the counseling center for guidance. Each paraprofessional concentrates on counseling one to three students, thereby becoming familiar with the students personalities and Individual problems.Taking time to talk Counseling service program recognizes problem drinking 78 Counu-hny publication. "Information and Feature" series. Manor was hired to head the program as a full-time chemical abuse counselor in the spring of 1977. In addition to speaking with residence hall students and counseling students. Manor also counsels faculty and staff through a new Employee Assistance Program. "An ongoing average of four to five people come to see me regularly during the semester." Manor said. "Some will continue, others will stop." Referrals come from housing, other counselors, teachers, and friends. Some students read the pamphlets distributed by the counseling center and come in. —By Unsie Zuege The emphasis of the ulcohol counseling program has been to recognize and treat early signs and symptoms of alcoholism in both students and faculty and to foster responsible drinking patterns. Problem drinking, Mike Manor, chemical abuse counselor said, is the loss of control; the inability to consistently and accurately predict when a person will stop drinking once he starts. Drinking behavior affects family, social and school life. Although alcoholism is progressive and possibly fatal, it is reversible, ho said. There are many theories about the causes of alcoholism. Manor said, but school is not considered a cause. The easier access and atmosphere school provides may speed development of the problem, but it can happen no matter where a person is. "My guess is that 10 percent of the drinking population on campus has a drinking problem," Manor said. "I can’t prove it. but compared to the national average, that's a conservative estimate." The alcohol awareness program has been recognized in the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism"It’s harder for some people to do something about a drinking problem." he said. “Sometimes it takes a kick in the butt. Other times the person has to reach a certain point. This results in a more than usually motivated client. But most people refuse to face the problem and are the last to admit one exists.” In the first session. Manor said, he does diagnostic probing, listening and questioning through a non-threatening. structured interview. “I try to focus in on the drug use without being hard. It's not good to work out personal problems until you work out the drinking first." Manor said. The second session is a structured interview with 31 questions related to chemical dependency. Manor said. It helps the client diagnose the problem. If a person is unsure of being alcoholic. Manor performs an acid test. A contract is made with Manor allowing the individual to drink a reasonable amount of drinks. During this time the person may drink everyduy, but only to the person's limit. If alcoholism is the problem the amount will be exceeded. Alcohol abstinence, Manor said, is the most workable solution. A person should also have general counseling to find out why he or she drinks. A person may drink to cop out. relieve tension. or to become brave. Manor said. "It's premature to say this is a solid working program." Manor said. "There arc still a lot of things to be done. Only time will make people more aware, less sensitive, more understanding. which will result in more referrals. The alcoholism stigmas won't be as strong." OBusiness becomes classroom through cooperative venture By Scott MacDougal ‘‘Cooperative education is future oriented." Louis Levy, cooperative education coordinator, said. The program, in its second year allows interested students to work full-time on a job related to their major while earning a salary and carrying two to eight credits. Levy said the program benefits the student, the employer and the university. ‘The student gains invaluable, on-the-job experience that comes in handy when he or she applies for a job after graduating." he said. “It also helps students learn much about themselves and whether or not they are pursuing the right career." The employer is able to “try out" students, he said, and often hires cooperative education students after they graduate. The cooperative education program is open to full-time students at the junior or senior level who have met the required gradepoint and credit requirements. The student's application for the program must be approved by the academic dean, academic adviser, department chairman, cooperative program director and the university program coordinator. Levy said monetary compensation for a co-op student varies from $500 to $1,100 a month, with the average about $670. ‘This helps the student fund his or her education while using classroom learning in an actual work situation." he said. “In fact, the business becomes the classroom ' Levy spends much of his time travelling and making contacts with businesses. During the course of the two-year-old program, he has talked to over 250 potential employers in Wisconsin and Minnesota, placing 37 students. Eau Claire was the first university in Wisconsin to develop a co-op program. Levy said, although others are now beginning them. There are over 1.000 such programs nationwide. Levy said he is careful to choose employers that will give students sufficient guidance and education. Some employers train students part of the time, and then let them apply what they have learned, he said. Senior business management major Julie Monahan, enrolled in the cooperative education program, and was placed at General Motors in Janesville as the truck line foreman. 'I heard about the program by word-of-mouth," Monahan said. "All of a sudden I found myself foreman of a truck line. I supervised 43 men on the line who were responsible for assembling the framework for trucks. The job required that 1 make certain materials were available on the line, tools were working, and I handled employee-related problems such as issuing medical passes." Cooperative education is like an internship. Monahan said. Students arc paid under a specific system of benefits and salary. Monahan began her training by spending half days with workers to gain an understanding of the job. 'Then the day came when my boss said, 'the line is all yours,' “ Monahan said. ‘The great thing about the job is that it teaches you how to deal with people in a business situation." Monahan said. "The practical experience and the responsibility teaches you things you can't learn in a textbook." Senior Margaret Paylcitner was also placed at General Motors. Payleitner was hired as foremun of the body shop department to supervise 40 men in the passenger car division. "My job included filing reports and controlling the line." Payleitner said. "Nothing can beat the experience. It helped me define my strengths and weaknesses and directed me toward improving those weaknesses." As part of the program, students are required to submit a paper at the end of the term. Paylcitner said. During the term, which runs from {anuary to August, Levy visits or calls the students to check on their progress. The supervisors of co-op students evaluate them and assign a grade, which is applied to the number of credits they are getting for the co-op experience. The student also evaluates his her employer. Levy said. “We don’t set students up for failure." Levy said. "We try to screen the best qualified, most interested and motivated students to send to employers." 'The fact that a student was involved in thus type of program makes them much more marketable." "It really helps in an interview situation." he said. "Because the co-op student can talk specifically about his work experiences and what he or she learned from them. 'The trend now is toward more off-campus, practically oriented programs. Co-ops are a step toward the Wisconsin idea, which says education should not be limited to the boundaries of education become the boundaries of the state, and gradually, of the nation and world. o Right Julie Monahan (left) and Marguref Poyfoitner discuss iruch line production statistics with their supervisor at the General Motors plant in Janesville. Left Louis Levy consults with an Appleton employer for cooperative education student Hollit Limberg.______ '• ' m + W f+— Student vacations: across the miles to greener grasses, whiter beaches By )oannc Friedrick Once again this winter, temperatures plummeted to the sub-zero mark for weeks on end. Many exam-weary students made the traditional trek home during semester break in anticipation of home-cooked meals, nights by the fireplace and days on the ski slopes. But for some, the lure of water, sea breezes and summer temperatures proved too great and they fell victim to the "warm wather" syndrome. Junior Dave Boutwell decided to vacation in Jamaica. He said he originally planned to charter a plane with other students und go to Hawaii but. when this fell through, decided on Jamaica. "I like to do things spontaneously," Boutwell said. "One of things that attracted me to Jamaica was the heat—I enjoy hot weather." He also admitted he wanted to get a tan. "I wore white shirts the first week I was back." Boutwell said. Besides providing entertainment. |amaica was a learning experience. Boutwell said. "I liked trying the new food; the lobster and the patties (turnovers filled with goatmeat). I also found it interesting that the society was so permissive and open." In Negril. Boutwell gained his first "exposure" to another part of Jomaican culture—a nude beach. "It was the first time 1 took off my clothes with 40 eyes watching me." he said. Fifty-three other Eau Claire students, faculty and community members visited Jamaica on the trip sponsored by the University Activities Commission (UAC). According to Paulu Stuettgcn. UAC travel committee advisor. this was the first trip the organization sponsored in three years. A lack of student involvement, insufficient staffing and the scaled bid process cut down on trips, Stuettgcn said. A waiver system, which made it easier to obtain lowcost trips by by-passing the sealed bid process, helped. Stuettgcn said. A questionnaire sent to participants of the Jamaican trip revealed the desire to go where it’s warm. Stuettgen said. There were requests for trips to Hawaii. Canary Islands and Mexico, she said. Vicky Soroko. travel committee chairperson, said the committee, organized in September, was established to "plan inexpensive trips, overseas and domestic, for Christmas and Easter breaks." "Hawaii is the biggest attraction to students right now." Soroko ssid. "It has an image-golden sunsets, beaches, being accessible only by boat or by plane-that makes it desircable. "Students arc interested in going as faraway as possible." she said, "for the lowest cost possible.” As temperatures warm during the spring months, many students turn their interests lo the south—especially Florida. Senior Sheila Houlihan said she went to Daytona Beach Inst spring to lake advantage of university trips while she still had the opportunity. "I appreciate the non-luxury trips. I’m not interested in entertainment or dining as much us I am in being with other college students," Houlihan said. “There won’t be the opportunity to travel after college and getting a job.” Houlihan said she flew to Florida because the price difference wasn't great “and I wanted to get there as fast as I could.” Houlihan said the trip provided the general feeling of being removed from school, studies. Eau Claire and the people associated with it. Although Daytona Beach provided an experience she always wanted to have, Houlihan said, she had outgrown the Florida image; its newness and uniqueness. This spring she planned a trip to Big Sur, 100 miles south of San Francisco. Her first choice had been an art trip to New York, but when it was filled, she decided to go west. ’’It won't cost much more to fly and the weather will be warm." she said. O Upper right. Sidewalk artists displayed their works In New Or eon's lock-ton Square The UAC. with UW-Stevem Point sponsored a bus trip lo New Orleans during spring break. Right: Cruise ships on the Caribbean Sea became a familiar sight for student vacationers In Montego Bay. lama tea 80 Student trips Student trip» 81Junk food for thought To eat or not to eat— that’s the question By Barb Zuchlkc and Bov Bisek Our society thrives on eating, whether it is nutritional or junk food. Socializing, for most college students, is linked with consumption, from pop corn and pizza to complete "eat and run” meals. |ohn Goetz, supervisor of Eau Claire's three McDonald’s, said the food served at McDonald's provides the same nutrients as the foods made at home. "Although it is not a complete diet, since we don't serve vegetables or a salad, it is wholesome food." Goetz said. “Food like milk and potatoes provides a sound diet. I would classify eating potato chips and candy bars for lunch as junk food." According to Goetz, the large “meal'' sandwiches arc the most popular buys among college students. Students were provided easy access to chocolates, snacks and soda through use of automated vending machines located around campus. Wally Wire, vending manager for the university, saw the effects of students' daily candy bar consumption. "There arc 70 vending machines on campus and most of them are filled once a day.” Wire said. 'There are 600 candy bars in the machines in the tunnel of Davies Center. During finals time we see a marked increase in the number of bars students eat." Dormitories, besides being supplied with vending machines, also sold food behind the reception desks. Nutritional food items: milk, yogurt and orange juice, were common purchases. Snack foods included processed sandwiches, pizza and several kinds of carbonated beverages. Teresa Clark, Putnam receptionist, said many of the students baked snacks in the dorm kitchen. Occasionally someone was inspired to cook an entire meal, but the kitchen was usually used for snack foods. Another on-campus food source was Main Street in Davies Center. It provided an ice cream counter, delicatessen and a small smorgasbord counter designed to satisfy a variety of appetites. "Eating is tied to our emotions, memories and appetites rather than actual hunger." Richard Boyum. counseling center psychologist, said. "We arc raised believing sweetness and goodness go together through behavioral rewards of candy bars and ice cream." Boyum said. "We are conditioned while growing up and it becomes ingrained in us. "When people are depressed, they eat sweets to compensate, so they can Left Students often by-passed the salad section or tbe fruit and milk to purchase hot-fudge sun-does in the Blugold's Main Street 82 Foodthink they're good." “I’m surprised there aren’t more student health problems related to diet.” Dr. William Mautz. health center physician. said. "Most problems, such as cramps and headaches, occur during exam time.” Mautz said. Students live off-campus to save money, but usually save only through poor eating habits. Mautz said. To achieve a more balanced diet, students should eat one meal together instead of roommates cooking separately, Mautz said. Ramada Inn residents presented a unique eating situation. Freshman Tanya Smith, a resident of Rumada Inn. decided not to go on the food plan. "It’s loo much of a hassle to walk over to one of the cafeterias," Smith said. Td rather make something in my room." Crock pots, coffee pots and popcorn poppers are allowed in the rooms. Laureen Montalbano. another Ramada Inn resident, said. "I spend about $10 a week on groceries." Montalbano said. "You’d be surprised at how much you can make without using a frying pan. You can make anything from eggs to spaghetti, and you get all the right nutrients.” Shirley Marck. of the General Nutrition Center, said persons don’t control what they cat. Rather, she said, they are subject to whims. The American farmer feeds livestock better thun people feed themselves, Marek said. Livestock is guaranteed a balanced diet of vitamins, minerals, carbohydrates and fats, whereas the average American isn’t. "College students arc more aware of the importance of nutrition and natural foods than most people,” Marek said. Students buy sunflower seeds, granola. nuts and cereals, Marek said. Yo- Above: Mast students bought munehirs. such as sunflower seeds and granola, at the Nutrition Center. gurt and herb tea are also favorites of those watching calories, since both are free of preservatives and artificial sweetners. Marek said. There arc many students who are concerned with calorie and nutrient intake. Amy Erffmcyer. a vegetarian, has a daily caloric intake of 800 to 1,000 calories. "Four years ago I stopped eating meat. Erffmeyer said. "I decided to eat salads, vegetables, cottage cheese, fruits and some seafood.” Instead of snacking on candy bars and potato chips, Erffmeyer said she eats celery and carrot sticks. "Since I’ve become a vegetarian. I feel healthier and I’ve stopped eating junk food." Erffmeyer said. "I can’t remember the last time I ate a hamburger." O Food 83participation participation participation participation participation gfs r The decision lo go beyond academics is a personal one. To some college is nothing more than books and exams-to others college is the culminated in the events. Whether it is service to the community, social growth in a fraternity or sorority or demonstration of athletic prowess—the word participation is to some the fulfillment of a life-long goal. To others participation is synonymous with observation, watching and enjoying is as meaningful as being involved —it is vicarious participation. O 84 ParticipationParticipation (6Sports Sports participation involved hours of practice on the field or court, ex haustion. sweat and muscle aches that lingered hours, days or weeks after the season ended. Whether it was basketball, volley ball, hockey, tennis or any of the other sports offered by the university, whether it was a conference or an intramural team, dedication, drive and skill were the primary components. Athletes experienced it and spectators became part of it as they wrapped themselves in the game. It’s what made 1977-78 a memorable year for sports, whether the teams were winning or losing. O 86 SportsBlood, sweat and hard work __________________ • Athletics involves more than actual performance in pool, arena or field. It involves hours of practice and training. resulting in aching muscles and exhaustion. The women's swimming and diving team practiced a minimum of ten hours a week, and some swimmers practiced individually up to five additional hours. Coach Katie Kovalcik said. Dorothy Murphy, senior member of the women’s tennis team, said the team practiced ten hours a week in addition to doing outside running to build endurance and stamina. The men's track team, consisting of approximately 70 members, had seven and a half formal hours of practice each week. Coach William Meiser said. "I also encourage independent work on individual skills, which could involve up to 20 hours a week.” Meiser said. District championships, record-breaking seasons, and individual athletes qualifying for national competition made the hours and muscles sacrificed to practice, to travel and ultimately to performance worthwhile.Q SS Sport praclia A view from the stands; a stand on mistaken views The Equal Rights Amendment and interscholastic athletic budget planners are trying to disprove the "male dominance' theory. The former has national support, but the latter is subject to disillusionment in schools everywhere. I believe women possess athletic abilities. However. I could never find time to attend women's basketball. On Saturday afternoon. 1 found time to attvnd a women’s game. Although I had loyally supported my high school team, the loyalty had not carried to college. On the way to the game 1 stopped to talk with some male acquaintances. When I told them where I was headed, they scoffed at the thought of women playing basketball. I got the impression they had never seen women play the game. 1 invited them along and. surprisingly, one of them accepted. Once inside McPhec. strains of Stayin' Alive, by the Bee Gees, could be heard. We followed the sound to the center gym. where the Blugold women were warming up. The women warmed up. clapping and shouting as they did. Occasionally a player would take time to change the record. Time keepers, coaches, managers and score keepers talked, while confused parents found places to sit. Intramural pluyers occasionally stopped to watch. Checking the roster. I noticed only seven of the fifteen team members were upperclassmen, which meant the team was relatively young. Despite disadvantage of youth. Eau Claire had the height advantage over their opponent. La Crosse A.A.U. Three of the Blugolds were over 6 foot tall. Watching the women more closely. I noticed they performed the lay-up drills with the same grace us male basketball players. Their passing was quick and accurate, and they ran their plays with ease. Every woman had bruises on both knees, a fact I mentioned to my companion. I thought the bruises were a sign of playing tough, but he said they were probably a sign of clumsiness. After the Star Spangled Banner was sung, the starting lineup for La Crosse A.A.U. was announced. They had seven enthusiastic players. The Blugold starters were announced to the Parents' Day crowd. Guards Sue Budde and lane Koester. center )unc T.J." Nalcid and team captains Terri Koca and Sue Pulvermacher ran onto the floor. The game progressed as any men's game would, except encouragement from the bench and every referee's call could be clearly heard by the crowd. Substitutions were few. but there was depth on the bench with joAnn Wiesman, Cindy |ackson. Linda Magnus. )udy Mills and Cindy Putnam replacing the starters. The women played as a team, congratulating one another and laughing occasionally during time outs. They did not waste time when they had the ball. The passing and shooting were accurate. The team displayed a cooperative effort. One player jumped onto the scorer's table in an attempt to save the ball from going out-of-bounds. Despite the high number of turnovers, the half time score was 30-16, in favor of the Blugolds. During the second half, play became more intense. LaCrossc came to within six points in the last ten minutes, but the Blugolds pulled further ahead and won the game. 64-49. I was impressed with their playing and. even though he would hate to admit it. 1 think my companion was too. During the game. I heard him shout “good shot" and "nice rebound" and "good save." There’s no real difference between the sexes when u good game is played.LJ —Lynn Werner Sports comment 8990 Women' trnim tennis Women netters swing third place The Blugold womens tennis team finished third in the conference with a win-loss record of 26-10. Dorothy Murphy was the only senior on the young team, with over half the team members freshmen. Murphy has been playing the number one position since her freshman year. "Over the years, the team's improvement has been just incredible," Murphy said. "This year I had to fight to keep my position." While Murphy enjoys the competition, she said, the practices bored her. "It’s hard to practice when you have six tests the next day,” Murphy said. "You have to put up with them if you want to be good." Murphy combined with junior Linda jensen to win a number one doubles championship. Their fall doubles record was 5-5. jensen was also the consolation winner at number two singles, with a 7-10 record. Murphy’s record was 14-4 at the number one singles position. Freshman Alicia Pcchacek won a number three singles championship, upsetting both the number one and two seeded players. Her record was 13-7. Sophomores Kim Graham and Kathy Stcngl played the number two doubles position throughout the season. Finishing with a 10-8 record. oMen’s winning racket netted 8 titles The Blugold men's tennis team won its second consecutive conference championship, its third in the last four years, and tied the conference record for the most titles in a championship by winning eight of nine. Sophomore Scott Nesbit and Senior Mark Turner, the Blugold's number one doubles team during the season, were named to the NAIA All-District 14 team despite losing their final district match. The number two doubles title was captured by former Whitefish Bay high school teammates, freshmen John Larsen and Roger Hyman. Hyman injured his knee early in the ycur. so doubles team often switched players during the season. Nesbit said. Doubles teams do not necessarily r pair the best players, but instead pair those who play well together, he said. Freshman Bill Sailer and junior joe Moschkua combined to win the number three doubles title. In the singles competition. Mos-chkau finished second in the number one spot. Nesbit, who was second in last years number two singles competition. came back to win the title this year. Turner won the number three title and Larsen, seeded number one. was champion of the number four spot. Sailer, who was seeded number one, won the number five title. The number six title was captured by sophomore Mark Hillestad. The Blugolds finished their dual meet competition with an 11-6 record. O Mrn'n Tennis 91track Discus throw short of national title Sophomore Sue Pulvermacher qualified for the national women's track meet in the discus. Those eligible to compete in nationals. must meet a qualifying minimum, which is set according to throws the previous year, Pulvermacher said. Some schools require the athlete to meet the qualifications at least twice, she said. She had to meet the mark only once. She "threw probably the worst" in her career at the national meet, however. "What can you say when you’re competing with the best athletes in the country? I guess nerves lake over." Pulvermacher said. Pulvermacher also qualified for the state meet in discus, shot and javelin events. Javelin throwing is an "un-naturnl action." she said. "It doesn't follow anything I’ve done before." Coach Alice Gansel said the team finished a very disappointing 10 of 14 teams in the conference meet. "That’s the meet we got burned on." she said. One girl fell when running the hurdles and was disqualified in the 440. The team was well-rounded, she said, which enabled them to do well in dual meets. However, there were no superstars to score the large number of points needed to win bigger meets, she said. "The core of the team is coming back and it sounds as if the freshmen coming up arc pretty good." Cansel said. The only loss was senior Deb Selky. The team will be led by juniors Carol Rondeau, who ran the 880 and a leg in the 2-mile relay, Judy Yeschek. who ran the 440 meter hurdles and the 220, and Heidi Hambuch who long-jumped and sometimes ran. Q 92 Women'i I rockCook finished 15 in event-full sport Junior Dave Cook competed in all Held events and three running events during the 1977 men's truck season in hopes of winning the decathlon at the NAIA nationals, thus becoming the "Nation’s Greatest Athlete." The decathlon was "exhausting." Cook said. Imagine yourself being totally exhausted one duy and getting up to do the same thing again, he said. ► In training for the decathlon. Cook said, he worked on three events each k day. alternating them so he trained for oil 10 each week. He tried to spend "equal time on everything" but worked harder at events he normally did not compete in. Cook has one year of eligibility left. He plans to work out and compete on , his own during the spring, to be even better next year, he said. L Cook was voted by his teammates both Most Valuable and Most Improved in Field Events and was selected as a tri-captain for the following season. (unior Kevin Baker and sophomore Todd Herbert are the other captains. Herbert was chosen Most Improved Runner along with sophomore Jay Byers. The Blugoids finished fourth at the Wisconsin State University Conference indoor track championships March 25-26 at La Crosse. Four school records were broken and one tied during the meet. Eleven individuals qualified for the finals with the Blugoids scoring in 11 of 18 events. Byers broke Baker's record in the two-mile walk with a time of 14:48.8. Byers took second in the event and Baker was third. Todd Herbert set a record in the mile run with a 4:18 time, placing second. In the 600—yard dash time trials, sophomore Dave Hocft broke his own record. He then lowered it to 1:14.8 in the finals, taking second. Cook led the pole vault team with a second place jump. He also set a school record in the triple jump with a length of 46-6 . Phil Timm tied Cook with a vault of 14-3 Freshman Tyrone Cooper matched his own record with a time of 26 seconds in the 220-yard intermediate hurdles and placed fifth. Herbert broke two school records during the outdoor conference meet. He broke John Vodacek's mile record with a 4:15.1 time and ran the 880-yard run in 1:59.9 breaking his own lime. Byers broke his school record in the 10.000 meter walk with a time of 48:03.8. A career-best throw by junior Bruce Pohlmann placed him third in the discus with 147-4. The Blugoids began practice January 17. 1977 with 73 candidates. 24 of them returning lettermen. The team was young with 31 freshmen. 20 sophomores und 22 juniors and seniors. Qbaseball Sam Mills coached the baseball learn lo an 11-15 win-loss record, tying a 1970 record for most season victories. The Blugolds. who took their first southern spring trips under Mills, made mistakes typical of a young team, but improved during the season, Mills said. Of his 18 players, seven were freshmen, three sophomores, six juniors and two seniors. “I felt great improvement as the year went on." he said. "The spring trip was good for the club because we took a lot of cuts at the plate. It paid off and we became more agressivc toward the year's end.” The southern trip was a good way for the team to hone their talents because of the high level of competition. Mills said. "David Lispcomb College won the NAIA baseball title but we beat them." Mills said. “It says a lot about the capabilities we had and it was one of the highlights of my two years. (Mills resigned to become head basketball coach at Forest Lake High School). It was a great feather in the cap for the kids." After finishing last in 1976 with a 201 team batting average, the Blugolds bounced back to place second in conference with a .290 average in 1977. The Blugolds broke the school record of 18 stolen bases, set by the 1976 squad, by stealing 56 bases in 75 attempts. Junior Leroy Matuszak tied the record by taking 18 bases in 22 tries. Junior Scott Knorr broke the runs scored record of 15 by rounding home 20 times. The freshmen also set single season assists (63) and sacrifice (7) records. 94 BtnrballStolen base mark shattered; team sets victory record Another season mark for most hits (27) and most runs batted in (17) was set by freshman Bob Wells. The single season putout record of 118 was easily broken by freshman Tom Steinhorst with 154. Senior Dave Meyer set an RBI record by one with 16. Although Meyer batted only 250 for the season, he was chosen the most valuable player on the team. "He gave us the leadership qualities needed." Mills said of Meyer, who struck out only seven times in 87 times at bat. “He got the big hits when we needed them and was a fine defensive outfielder. He also got fans out to the park." Meyer, who played left field, was second in team RBIs. but "didn't have as good a year as I had hoped," Mills said. As a team, the Blugolds set records for times at bat. hits, runs batted in. runs scored, assists, sacrifices and men left on base. The team's 270 season batting average and .992 fielding percentage ranked them third on records available for the past 11 seasons. For the first time since 1973 the Blugolds had four players bat over .300. junior catcher Mike Fckctc took team honors with a .476 average replacing freshman Curt Zamzow who was injured late in the season. Fekete led the conference in batting with a .556 average but didn't have enough at bats to qualify as champion. Other performances included sophomore Rick Rcim with a .444 average. Wells with a .338 mark and Matuszak with .304. junior Scott Knorr broke the runs scored record of 15 by rounding home 20 times. The freshman also set single season assists (63) and sacrifice (7) records. O Baseball 95Team bogeys to district second The golf team expected to repeat its winning performance at the NAIA District 14 Championship, but placed a disappointing second behind Whitewater. The 1976 team had won the title by 10 strokes over UW—Whitewater. Almost all of last year's team returned for the 1977 season. The Blugolds opened the district meet with a three-stroke lead and a team total of 395. The meet was at the Springs Golf Course near Spring Green. Coach Frank Wrigglesworth said a probable lack of desire was responsible for the team score drop to 421 on the second day of play. The Blugolds combined score of 816 was 18 strokes behind the consistent play of Whitewater's winning total of 798 (on rounds of 398 and 400). Wrigglesworth said the weather had little to do with his team's play, because it didn't bother Whitewater. The scores were high overall. "I'm very disappointed." Wrigglesworth said. "We had the players capable of winning more decisively than last year because they had one more year's experience." "Everyone felt we were shoe-ins," senior Roger Billings said. "The whole team had a lack of desire. We didn't play well: the weather was bad—we just didn't fire up enough to win." Sophomore Tim Bauer, last year's confer-ence district medalist, agreed. "I’m disappointed we didn't take it; we should have won it." he said. "We didn't play up to our capabilities. All season things went wrong. Things just didn't fall into place." "Our capabilities were far beyond our per- formance." Wrigglesworth said. "It’s like (jack) Nicklaus not making a tournament. Spring Green is a long, hard course. It's unusual that everyone shot bad on the second day.” If there were any positive aspects of the second place finish. Wrigglesworth said, it was his golfers new attitude and determination to be stronger next year. They have vowed to win the 1978 conference and district titles, he said. Wrigglesworth said if they are to win. his players must compete in tournaments to keep their skills sharp and improve their games. Golf is built primarily on playing in competition, he said. Many golfers play well in practice, but don't do so in tournament competition. Wrigglesworth is pushing for a split season so the team can compete nationally. If the conference athletic directors allow this, conference teams would divide their 10 season matches between fall and spring. Presently all conference play is in the fall. The Blugolds ended their season with a 45-21 win-loss record, almost equaling their 1976 43-17 record. The 1978 Conference district meet will take place in River Falls. Wrigglesworth said his team has the attitude, ability, confidence and desire to win it. "While I’m here I hope to finish in the top 10 or 15 at nationals too." Wrigglesworth said. "I think it’s possible." O Far right: Sophomore team member. Tim Bauer, concentrate on a powerful drive, then follows through, not looking up until after the shot. Bauer tvon last year's conference and district medalist. Right: Group identification on page 296football Blugolds fail to ‘link’ season with title The Blugolds. who finished with a 5-6 win-loss record, were eliminated from a conference championship with two games left in the season. Their last two games with La Crosse and Stevens Point were not inconsequential, however, with both teams Tighting for the conference championship. Both teams defeated the Blugolds. Sophomore tight end Tyrone Cooper, selected for the Wisconsin State University Conference all-conference team, scored two touchdowns in the 31-21 loss to La Crosse. Cooper caught 24 passes for 496 yards and scored five touchdowns during the season. Sophomore safety Scott Dahl and junior fullback D.|. Leroy were also named to the all-conference team. Dahl demonstrated a multitude of skills; breaking up passes, saving touchdowns und recovering fumbles. Leroy, who carried the ball 183 times for 664 yards and scored six touchdowns, led the team in both rushing and scoring. Leroy and junior noseguard Dave King were chosen as 1978 football captains. King, who was sidelined from an injury in the Whitewater game, was the team's leading tackier, with 13 tackles per game. Senior offensive center Marty Shugarts was voted most valuable player by his teammates. Shugarts was the first offensive lineman since 1970 to be named MVP. Coach Link Walker described Shugart as a "rare player whose play is so consistent it often goes unnoticed." His blocking helped Leroy and Tim Lewitzke each gain 664 yards and quarterback Bob Semling pass for 1,154 yards. The Blugolds placed fifth in the final WSUC standings, with a conference record of 3-5. O 99 FootballFootball 99 Far left: Hlupoid quarterback Bob Sending gets act to pots on the run. Head coach Link Walker Instructs Ben Early (17) during practice. Loft: Tim bewitihe (28) is off and running against UW-La Crosse during the football season. Above: Group identification of page 29fiRunners go distance in NAIA nationals 100 Mm' cross country For the first time, the men’s cross country team qualified for the NAIA nationals meet, ran in Kenosha. Three Blugold runners attended nationals before, but the entire team had never qualified. Senior John Vodacck and junior |ohn Stintzi qualified in last year's nationals. Junior Todd Herbert qualified in 1975. Team members were pleased with their performance, sophomore Bill Langhout said, as most of the men improved their time of the previous week, run on the same course. Herbert, the season's top Blugold finisher, completed the conference meet fifth, with a time of 25:33. Vodacek followed close behind, finishing sixth with a time of 25:35. He placed ninth last year. Sophomore Dave Tomten passed two runners in the 400 yards to place tenth with a 25:43 time. Sophomore Kevin Florey and junior Dave Eager tied for 27th with identical times of 28:35. Other Blugold finishers included: Larry O'Brien. 31-26:37; Paul Stadd-ler. 44-27:13: Sophomore Dan Alberts. 53-27:28 and Jeff Fritsch. 59-27:58. Stintzi was ill and unable to run in the meet. The team, coached by Keith Daniels finished second in the conference. 0 cross countryWomen harriers race with time For lower loft: Croup identification on page 296. Left: Group identification on page 296. Women's cron country 101 Nine women went out for cross country at the beginning of the season, and five or six were serious runners, freshman Judy Cress said. While running a race she listened for the first mile time. Cress said. I knew approximately what it should be and tried to pace myself accordingly, she said. Cress often paced herself to one runner during a race. She said she'd let the other women "run the race", running hard and slowing down when she docs. In the last half mile, she said, she gave it all she had and tried to pass the other runner. Times depend primarily on the course. Cress said. She said her biggest fear was not finishing the race. The idea was irrational, she said, because the women run seven to eight miles in daily practice. Sophomore Sue Agnew also qualified for last years nationals. She was the top Blugold finisher in five of the eight races. Cress finished ahead of her three times. Both Agnew and Cress qualified for the nationals in Austin. Texas. Agnew finished 95 of 237 runners with a time of 19-.20. Cress finished 109 with a time of 19:28.6 over the course. Only five Wisconsin runners qualified. In the national qualifying meet in Madison, the Blugolds finished 10 of 17 teams. Cress placed 20 in the race with her record time of 18:36. Agnew placed 23 with a 18:42 time. OBalanced gymnasts vault to success Since Olga Korbut and Nadia Comaneci made their debut in the gymnastic world many Americans have become avid gymnastics fans. Young women have visions of being another Comaneci, whirling gracefully through the air while Nadia's Theme plays in the background. The dreamers paint a workless picture. In reality the life of a gymnast is less picturesque. "Gymnasts have to make a committment.” Gymnastics Coach Mary Mcro said. "They work three hours a day. often that includes Saturdays." This year’s 12-member team, scoring an average of 110 points per meet, had a team member compete in each event—floor exercise, beam, uneven bars and vaulting. First semester, the team won all six meets. The team lost a meet in Ohio second semester in competition against Bowling Green University. Kent State and the University of Ohio at Columbus. "Although we lost in Ohio, the trip helped unite the team" Mero said. "It gave the team new motivation and they began experimenting with new moves they'd picked up at the meet." The only returning senior on this year's team was pre-law major. Melissa Miller. Miller competed in gymnastics the first year it became a competitive sport in Wisconsin. She has worked on floor exercise for eight years and has competed in both floor exercise and beam. Sophomore julle Losstg practiced on the uneven bon several hour• a day. Gymnasts spend hour practicing individually, as well as learning by watching fellow teammates. Right: Junior Heather DeLuka spent time perfecting these skills, in addition to practicing vaulting and balance beam routines. Group identification on page 296 ”1 especially enjoy this year because I have the experience to help coach the other team members." Miller said. "You learn the most by watching and working with fellow teammates." Mero said the team will finish the year with 12 members in comparison to 17 who completed the season last year. Only five students will be re- turning to next year's team. Mero said. "You have to be intelligent to be a gymnast." Mero said. 'The team had an average gradepoinl of 3.47. Competing in gymnastics teaches the students to budget their time. Gymnastics requires a great deal of mind work. It combines the sports aspect and the academics. It all coincides."0 Gymnastics 103r Scoreboard liM SiiiirlKxml Tennis—women KC PI' Stool 9 it Oshkosh 4 Li Crosse « 3 Marquette 2 7 Milwaukee tt 3 Whitewater Invitational 2ml Stout 9 0 River Falls 9 (1 Stevens Point 3 It Li tniittr Oh (ainferem e Tenuis t Iham|tionatdp ml . Golf Kau Claim 2nd Northern Iowa Invitational 14th St. Cloud Invitational Mh NAIA Uiftlnit 14 laill Championship 2nd • - 4 Football St. |oM (ill 17 1(1 Si Norla rt 20 13 • W'inona 13 ft Oshkosh 3 0 PhHtrvilk- It 17 Sloul to 14 Superior 21 U Whili-walrr 7 13 l-i Crosse 21 31 Slrvrns Point 14 39 Cross Country—men € Luther Invitational Hlh IfSIFF Midwest ColliKiali- Championships 41 h Titan Invitational 2nd River Falls Invitational Mh Tom |nne Invitational Mh illuKold Invitational 3rd Rivet Falls (amliiwiu1 Meet 2nd NAIA Disini 1 14 Meet 3rd % NAIA Nationals 141b t f IBuskrlthill-mcn r i [ f Cross Country-women l.llllll'l 5th IISIFF Midwest Cullegtute (Iti.iimimnsliiie. 51 h Wrestling SI Olal lnvil.itM 5lh lit Crow Invitational 2nd Midwest Mi' ’! tilth Superior 4 45 Si Cloud 12th SI out 24 33 Bemkl|i 3 4U Cuslavuii A■ 1 11 [ih 111. 15 33 Li Croud 0 51 River Fall 3 40 Northlu ltd In vital tonal 5th Cymnasticx SI. (Hal 2l 27 Carlet on 25 22 Superior 108.70 III! 50 Sluul 25 23 River Full IUU.75 III) 40 Steven Point 8 40 Milwaukee 100.75 _■ i.:. Northland U JH Su|M'rior 1 III Ml '« t Pi.ltli-Vllle II 45 Mankato Stale 11(1 Ml UK 20 Ku.lil.nui Center tl 32 Kent Slate mu 138.10 (Khkmh li 40 Bowling Crero I2H.B5 WSIJC Wrestling Champioit»hip Hth Ohm Stale 102.04 1.11 65 Ball Stale 102.01 115.15 Minnesota 07.88 1271 1 Winona ‘P.lft 108.71) SI. Cloud Invitational 2nd Sluul 120.00 IIS « Gustavo Adolphus i 13.20 12 3S Swimming-men Ih-midp Stale 113 20 1 Iti35 WWIAC Gymnastu Meet 2nd Mainline ill 32 Big Ten (Western Division) Relay wh Li Crosse 74 30 Itumlme 2nd Li Crosse Cun(erent;e Relays 1 1 Stout 72 tH lllugold lnvilatmn.ll tsl Minnesota 34 70 Chttdgo Stale HO 44 Volltrybaill Southwest Miniit-HOla 71 42 Mankalu Slate ti2 i • Steven I'olul » 3 SI. Olal HI 51 Milwoukiv 3 2 Si Cloud 117 45 (Idikodi 1 3 WSI’C Swliiiittiiig Diviitu CJunntnuiiship 1 1 River Fall 3 1 PtallevkUr 2 1 Carroll •• 1 Li Crow 2 0 Oshkosh 3 1 Carrull 1 3 Slovens Point 2 0 Superior 3 1 Minnesota 1 2 Sw iinm i ng divi ng— women Southwest Minnesota 2 II|lielle | 2 Slum 45 78 Madison 0 2 Oshkosh Relay Mini 1 1 Stool 3 1 Oshkosh IM JH Diilulh 2nd River Falls KM 25 Carthage 1 2 Stevens Point 71 HO Carmll 0 2 hinnslt.i 1 1 Whitewater I 2 1 Crosse HI 70 Milwaukee 1 2 Carthage rot 45 Plat lev!Ue I 2 Carroll U5 32 Superior 3 0 Mailisou llth Li Crowe li a Stool (H OS Stout 3 2 Stevens Point 117 let State Litge Si Imol Tournament 7lh Stale Meet 3rd Milton 75 110 North Dakota Stale ni 85 Northern Michtgan IM 57 Li Crow 51 53 Platteville rot .VI Superior IW IS Winona 71 55 SI Cloud 78 50 Mankato UO Mi Missouri Western «7 55 St NorlMtl MS 53 Augustan.i. SD 57 54 Oshkosh 7tl 71 Steven Point till HI Whitewater mi 70 River Fall 70 79 Green Bay 42 40 Stout 40 37 River Fall rai 73 Mikosh HU 55 Slrven Point net 52 Whitewater SO Plallevillr Ml 03 Stool HI 53 LiCrnsse n till Superior 03 07 Superior HI 0:1 Basketball—women Winona 57 88 Cnm Bay 57 51 Wmtmar College 44 75 Minnesota 44 53 While water 4H 57 M.nliHon JO KJ Steven Point 2 52 River Falls 55 SO Superior no 43 Oshkosh 83 84 La Crosse 84 40 Id Crone 56 HH Si. Cloud 5W 58 Steven' Point 48 88 Mart] unite 37 49 Milwaukee V) 39 Carroll 44 54 Hockey Marquette 4 8 Marquette 3 13 Marquette 8 7 Id (jllHW 5 7 Chicago Ctrde 1) 15 Chicago 2 111 Chicago Circle 4 14 Chudgo Cinle 2 10 Guktavu Adolphun 0 II Cuctavu Adolphus 1 12 Whitewater H 5 Stout 0 Id Ripon 8 Si Nortiert 4 U Mailewin Area Tech 4 10 Liwrencr Forfeited Id Crone 3 5 Beloit Forfeited Scoreboard IOSvolleyball W , 'jJi : 1 ;' Right. Nancy Cinnotv jumps high to spike one over the net ax her LIW-River Falls opponent makes an unsuccessful block attempt. Lower right: Group Identification on page 296. Far right Sue Pulvennacher and Cheri Hoppman team up to black a xhot by an oggressive River Falls spiher. % k 4 I -• 4' % ,W 106 Volleyball AIAW ruling bumps Madison A new AIAW ruling, which separates volleyball tournament teams by the number of scholarship players on each team, will improve the women's chances considerably next year, according to first-year coach Bonnie Jano. |ano explained the new rule would separate tournament play into three categories: schools offering full scholarships. schools with partial scholarships and those having no scholarship players. Eau Claire is in the last group, Jano said. 'This would throw out Madison from our schedule: our toughest opponent would be La Crosse." Jano said. There's more of a feeling of accomplishment when you know you're not defeated from the start. It'll help our attitude and other schools' as well. "We went into this year's tournament knowing Madison would win-they're out of our class." Jano said. The new division of teams will put Eau Claire in a better position." she said. The team finished the season with an overall record of 49-45. Jano said she expects this year's young team (mostly freshmen and sophomores) to improve with experience. Jano noted several individual players, including sophomore Sue Pulvermucher. who was named to the WWIAC All-Conference Large School Division Volleyball Second Team. Pulvermacher was also the team's outstanding server and spiker. Jano said. Other players receiving special recognition were sophomore Deb Dament. number one setter for the team; junior Nancy Ginnow and sophomore JoAnn Wiesman. number one blockers; and freshman Sue Becker, most improved player. Jano said her plans for next year’s team include correcting the current height disadvantage while adding experienced high school players to the squad. OGrapplers fail to match seasons goals Lack of depth and lack of time for recruiting proved to be the downfall of the 1977-78 Blugold wrestling team, according to first year coach Donald Parker. Parker said the squad was nearly wiped out when many wrestlers decided to quit the team at the midpoint in the season. "We started out the season with 25 wrestlers and it looked like we had a lot of potential in my first year at Eau Claire," Parker said. "Some of the kids, however, just didn’t have the discipline to come to practice and you simply cannot develop a successful varsity wrestling program if you don’t practice." According to Parker many wrestlers did not report to practice following the Christmas break. "Some of the boys didn’t contact me to tell me why they were missing practice. I demand more respect than that from my team so I was forced to take away uniforms from nine or ten kids.’’ Near the end of the season the squad had dwindled to only 10 wrestlers for the 10 weight classes. ’There were times during dual meet season when we were forced to forfeit five weight classes simply because of the squad’s lack of depth," Parker said. "It was a frustrating year for me. personally." Parker said. "Maybe I had my goals set too high for this team, but I really feel a school the size of Eau Claire should be ublc to field u good wrestling squad. "I coached at a school in Iowa which had less than 500 kids, but we built that program up to the point where we had three national place winners. The same turnaround should be able to be done at Eau Claire." Parker said the grapplers who remained should help the program next year. "The kids that stuck it out were all young and were very hard workers." he said. ‘The future looks much better with these guys coming back." Among the returnees will be 150 pound junior Ron Seubert. Parker said Seubcrt was the best overall Blugold wrestler. “Ron has the potential to be a conference champion if he becomes consistent in all his bouts." Parker said. |im Tomaszewski. a sophomore, was also cited by Parker as a standout 1977-78 performer. According to Parker, the 1977-78 wrestling program was also hindered by a lack of recruiting time. "I took the job in July, so there was simply no time to do any type of recruiting." Parker said. "Hopefully, next year will be different. I've talked to a number of interested high school wrestlers. It takes a special kind of kid to wrestle in college, and we’re looking for that type of individual." Parker said the Eau Claire campus and community help make the recruiting program successful. ’The campus is beautiful and I’m sure if we can get a prospect to look at the school and the city, we’ll be able to get him." Parker said he expects the team to show steady improvement over the next three years, and he also feels wrestling will catch on here. "If we could get one excellent wrestler. it would carry over to the rest of the team and the school.” he said. "Maybe then we’ll have cheerleaders and big crowds, too." Q Wrestling 109swimming divingl Swimmer’s free style sets records The women’s swimming (earn had a record-breaking year, according lo head coach Katie Kovalcik. The greatly improved team broke 15 of IB school records. Freshman Sue Rose broke the record for the 100 meter butterfly. 100 and 400 meter medley relay and the 200 and 400 meter medley relay. Sophomore Lisa McDougall set new records in the 100 meter individual medley and the 200 and 400 meter freestyle relay. Sophomore Patsy Klimek broke all four relay records, the 50 meter freestyle and 50 meter butterfly record. Practice time often averaged 13 hours a week. Klimek said. The team began the season with little hope, but improved as the season went along. Klimek said. According to Klimek. the team was especially strong in distance swimming. "Wc learned a great deal from the coaches, besides spending time with and learning from our fellow team members." Klimek said. Freshman Sharon King broke records in the 100. 200 and 500 meter freestyles. King also broke the 50. 100 and 200 meter individual medley records. Keeping up her winning ways, King broke the 200 and 400 meter medleys, qualifying for the Midwest meet at the University of Michigan, a preliminary to national competition. Senior Maryann Giljohann set new records in the 200 and 400 meter medley relays. "The team was well-balanced this year, even as far as class goes," Giljohann said. 'There were an equal number of lower and upperclassmen that helped to unite the team and balunce the talent in all categories. "It's a form of personal satisfaction to swim." Giljohann said. "It’s exciting and it’s a chance to release steam." The Blugolds finished the season third in the conference with a 6-3 record. O 1 Ji Divers pool talent for national meet Head coach Tom Prior guided this year's swim team to national competition in Portland, Oregon on March 9. The team finished second in the nation. with Simon Fraser coming in first place and Central Washington finishing in third place. Sophomore |im Harmon won the title of national champion after breaking the record for the 100-yard freestyle. According to Tim Pctcrmann, assistant director of men's athletics, 21 people qualified to attend the national meet, the largest group ever to qualify. Prior said there were 13 potential All-Americans among those who qualified. Swimmer Bruce Bennett said the team had 10 hours of practice during the week and had an occasional Saturday session in preparation for meets. He said there was no problem with discipline because of a deep emotional conviction within the team. “The team unity was very good this year." he said, “but there was still enough competition within the team to provide incentive. This year, instead of having one good person in an event, we had two or three." Harmon and junior Andy Antonetz led the team in freestyle events. Harmon also led the team in relays. Sophomores Jim Brennan and Gary Brewer took lop honors in the diving competition. Brennan took first in the three meter competition and Brewer captured first place in the one meter event at the WSUC meet. The Blugolds finished the regular season with a 13-5 win-loss record, breaking five of their own pool records. b Above Swimmer and divert apenl approximately ten hours o week In learn and individual practice. Left and right Group identification on page 29 Freshmen guard team successes The women's basketball team had "excellent potential." junior |anc Weber said. The team had one senior, two 6'2" women and "good freshmen guards," Weber said. The team had a bad start, sophomore guard Janet Ko-ester, said, but they got better as the season progressed. Exemplifying their growth, the women lost ot Oshkosh by one point in overtime at midseason. Oshkosh was the second place team in the state last year. "We haven't beaten them in the last four years." Koester said. 'The close win means we played excellently." Weber said. Weber credited freshmen players with much of the team's success. "Every year the freshmen get better and that improves our playing," Weber said. "The high school teams are getting better, so as far as fundamentals go. we are better." she said. Sophomore JoAnn Wiesman said there is a vast difference between the high school and college game. "Here it's all up to you. You join of your own free will." Wiesman said. "It's harder up here because of the college atmosphere." O Left: Team Captain. Sue Pulvermacher jumped to give her team the ball in the game against Winona State. Right: Sophomore fanrt Koester, 32. and freshman Judy Milb move in lo help Pulvermocher. 44. retrieve the ball from Winona Stale. Lower right: Group identification on page 290. 112 Women' BasketballCl I ff! q»»»f«08 s.uoujo v basketball men Superior plays quash title hopes Despite a mid-to-latc season surge of eight straight victories, the Blugold basketball team finished with an 11-5 conference record and had to settle for a second place tie with Superior in the 1977-78 WSUC standings. The second place finish marked only the third time the Blugolds failed to win the conference championship during Coach Ken Anderson's 10-ycar career at Eau Claire. With a nucleus of sevun returning lettcrmcn, led by seven-foot sophomore Gib Hinz and all-conference guard Jeff Lund, the Blugolds were tabbed preseason favorites by WSUC BdoMr: Jeff Lund make a vom attempt to stop a determined Warhutvk from making a jump shat. IM Mon's basket halt coaches. The Blugolds were aided by an outstanding crop of freshmen, including three first team all-staters. Following three straight non-conference triumphs over Milton, North Dakota and Northern Michigan, the Blugolds started conference play at La Crosse. The Indians, led by all-conference forward Ed Uhlenhuke. spoiled Eau Claire's league debut for the second straight year, 53-51. The following week the Blugolds climbed back into the early conference race as Hinz paced the Blugolds with 25 points against Platteville and 23 against Superior. A pair of non-conference wins gave the Blugolds a 7-1 overall record going into the Holiday Classic. For the third consecutive year, the hosting Blugolds came away with the Classic title. Hinz and Bob Wittkc led Eau Claire to a methodical 67-55 win over Missouri-Western in first round action. In the championship, the Blugolds overcame Mankato State 90-66. Although the Blugolds returned to league play with an 11-1 record, the balance of the teams in the WSUC became evident as the Blugolds dropped three of four conference contests. In one of the most exciting games of the year. Stevens Point stunned the Blugolds 61-60 in overtime at the Arena. Former Eau Claire Memorial coach Dick Bennett rallied his Pointers from an early 12-point deficit to win in the extra period. Traveling to River Falls, the Blugolds saw their title hopes nearly vanish. The Falcons. led by 6-10 A1 Rudd and seven-foot Brock Bentson. pulled off the biggest upset of the year. 79-76, for their first conference win of the season. The top-ranked NCAA Division II team in the nation. Green Bay. dealt the Blugolds their fourth loss in five games, 49-42. Holding a 3-4 conference record and facing the chance of being eliminated from the title race, the Blugolds staged one of the most dramatic comebacks in WSUC history. Guy Rossato scored 21 points to pace the Blugolds to their fourth conference win. 49-37. at Stout. Avenging their earlier losses, the Blugolds ran past River Falls 86-75 and Oshkosh 69-55 for two homecourt wins. Eau Claire dumped Stevens Point 59-52, Whitewater 64-56 and Platte-ville 80-63 during the rugged road trip on which the Blugolds played three gumes in five days. A season-ending victory at Superior would have assured the Blugolds a third consecutive WSUC championship. Led by all-conference performers Dave Cochran and Willie Roy Reed, the Yellowjackets forced a second place playoff by downing Eau Claire 67-63, and halting the Blugold winning streak. In the second place playoff contest to determine the conference's second NAIA District 14 participant. Superior's Mike Stack scored in the waning seconds to nip the Blugolds 63-61. The Blugolds ended the 1977-78 season with a 20-7 overall record. Hinz and Lund were named to the WSUC all-conference team.Ohockey Above; The referee signals for o face off during Ecu C airr's first victory against Whitewater Chris Maxwell. Charlie Widmark and Tim Mo-tiUa look a break in the locker room between two periods of skating. Far right. Widmark prevents a Whitewater skater from completing a play. High!. Group Identification on page 296. 116 HockeySkaters stick to tough timetable II was a “frustrating" first season for the newest varsity team, according to Blugold hockey coach, Fred Kolb. Prior to the 1977-78 season. Blugold hockey had been a club sport. The university decided in May 1977 interest was great enough to support hockey at the varsity level. “The 0-11 first semester record was probably my fault." Kolb said. "1 simply scheduled too many games against teams such too good for us. “Because the caliber of the teams we were playing was so high, our mid-season record really wusn't totally out of line." Among the Blugold early season opponents were Marquette, UW-La Crosse. Illinois—Chicago Circle. UW-River Falls and Bemidji State. Kolb said the defeats handed the Blugolds in their early games took awuy some of the team's spirit. "In too many of those games we were blown out." Kolb said, "and that’s what takes the spirit oway from a team. At that point of the season, we had some guys walking around campus afraid to admit they were hockey players." Kolb said he scheduled tougher early season opponents to help the overall Blugold hockey program. "1 guess I felt that if you have hockey as a varsity sport you should go against varsity teams." Kolb said. "However, we just weren’t ready for teams the likes of River Falls and Bemidji, both of which are nationally ranked." The second semester of the Blugold schedule was more realistic for the current program. Kolb said. After victory over Whitewater, the Blugolds were slated to face teams including UW-Stout, Ripon. St. Norbcrt. Madi- son Area Technical College. Lawrence and Beloit. The inaugural varsity hockey season was not without its good moments, and Kolb said, a number of players from this year's squad will help in coming years. Freshman Barry Jones from Madison Memorial was cited by Kolb as being the player Eau Claire needs for its program. “Barry was a most pleasant surprise during the season." Kolb said. “His attitude has been great, he's a very hard worker and he does well in school. He's not a superstar, but he's the model player for our program." Jeff Bowles, a transfer from UW-Stevens Point. Chris Maxwell from Winnipeg and Orlin Stcner from Kellogg. MN were all cited by Kolb as having outstanding seasons. Kolb said the transition from club status to varsity level has had its disadvantages along with its advantages. "The move to varsity level has. of course, helped recruiting." Kolb said. "There was simply no recruiting done when we were operating on a club basis. "We are recruiting hard in the Twin Cities area, along with Madison. Winnipeg and Chicago areas. If we could get a couple of pretty good players from an area, they will probably bring other players from that area. "The unfortunate thing about recruiting on the varsity level is we’re attempting to replace the kids who developed Eau Claire hockey on the club level. It has been hard on a lot of players thinking about next year and the recruits coming in. I’m really sorry to see something like this huppen because the kids that build this club were individuals who really loved hockey." Kolb looked to the future with u great deal of enthusiasm, because of possible recruiting. "Next year we should go .500." Kolb said. "Within three years we hope to be in the national tournament, and within five years, we're looking to win the national title." According to Kolb. UW-Madison coach Bob Johnson and University of Minnesota coach Herb Brooks have agreed with the Blugold hockey timetable. Johnson also helped Kolb recruit in the Madison area. "Both Brooks and Johnson have told me there’s no reason why Eau Claire can't have the top small college hockey program in the nation within three years," Kolb said.Q Hockey 117Above: Junior Dove Holm came out of (be start ing gate at the January 26 Wisconsin Governor's cup race at Hardscrabble. Holm ivon the men's sJalom giant slalom combined championship Eau Claire men's team finished third overall, while the women's team finished seventh. Racers carved invitation to NCAA midwest meet Despite a winning reputation, this year’s Eau Claire Ski Team is small compared to past years. Coach Larry Ozzello said. Thirty-one men and 11 women competed in a total of 22 meets. Ozzello attributed the small team score totals, in part, to the elimination of Wisconsin high school ski racing programs. This has resulted in fewer qualified skiers. "We may not have many people-hut the people we do have are good," Ozzello said. “Junior Dave Holm and senior |on Theis are both exceptional skiers who finish within one one-thousandth of a second of each other und capture a lot of team points,” he said. Ski racing demands individual dedication and time. Ozzello said. Although races don’t begin until late December. team members begin training before the snow falls to get in shape. Ozzello said. Eau Claire competes with such schools as Northern Michigan University. UW-Madison. University of Chicago and University of Minnesota. The team was one of ten. chosen from 89 midwest schools, invited to compete in the NCAA Midwest Championship at Brule Mountain. MN. Although the sport is not varsity, racers have followed NAIA and NCAA eligibility rules since 1973 in order to compete with the larger schools. Ozzello said. "The team is ready to go varsity anytime the department will allow it.” Ozzello said. "Eau Claire is a winter sport school—we ought to have school supported winter sports.” Because racing isn't a varsity sport. Ozzello said racers must raise money for trips and equipment by selling team buttons and sponsoring an annual ski sule. Ski racing is a sport that offers much personal satisfaction. Ozzello said. "Team members seem to be better friends with each other and with other teams." he said, "because, although individuals compete with other teams and their own team members. they compete mainly with themsleves."0 IIS SkiingUpper left: Senior Jon Them navigated a slalom pole in the Minnesota Governor’s Cup race at Welch Village. MS Them placed third in the men's slalom giant slalom combined championship. Eau Claire's men's team place fourth overall. while the women's team tied for sixth. Upper right: Group Identification on page 296. Left: Tim Kilness placed 18th in the giant slalom competition out of 120 racers. Skiing 11913D Recreation no H 1 T T---1 Above: Girls football constituted u mti nr purl of the recreation department's fall projirammlnK. IUIo Many sludents pluyinl |k oI in Hilltop Outer durlnti study hrettkv Right: Soccer ha« become one of thr most popular full sportsStudents found relaxation in all sorts of sports Americans live in a physical-fitness conscious society. Recreation is valuable not only for its relaxation and enjoyment. but also for health purposes. The university recreation department facilitated the need for a variety of recreation with various competitive sports. According to Recreation Director Clayton Anderson, the department ran on a 30 percent overload on all sports during the year. The recreation department offered programs every day of the week, giving students maximum opportunity to participate in the recreation programs. "Several years ago we kept tabs on how many students utilized the recreation programs." Anderson said. "We counted 7.000 different signatures on sign-up sheets. "On a Monday the sign-up sheets were posted for men's basketball." Anderson said. "By Wednesday these sheets were filled and the department had to turn away 30 teams." Anderson said 900 men and 300 women participated in basketball, and there were 24 co-ed volleyball teams and 85 bowling teams. During the summer there are approximately 34 softball tcoms. Anderson said. For students who wanted athletic activities without joining an organized program, the recreation department provided a check-out system. By leaving IDs on deposit, students checked out equipment for a wide range of sports. Equipment may be checked on a one-day basis, at no cost to the student. With the amount of student participation the department received, it was inevitable u lack of time, space and equipment would develop. Sophomore Sandy Mihelich expressed a desire for expanded tennis facilities. "I like open gym, but I wish there were more room to play tennis." Mihelich said. "Even u wall to practice against would be helpful." Anderson said he recognized the shortage of equipment and space, but little could be done about it. Anderson also said he would like to see more sports added to the program. The cur- rent program encompassed 20 sports. "I would like to see a broomball program." Anderson said. "Several years ago there were 36 broomball teams with 540 players participating in an average week. Due to lack of funds the program was cancelled." Whether for fun or health reasons, students utilized the programs offered by the recreation department. As one student put it. "If it weren't for the recreation department my belly would go to hell."0entertainment After a week of classes, long hours of studying and taking exams, students looked for and welcomed entertaining diversions. Students enjoyed a wide variety of movies, ranging from the popular Star Wars to Annie Hall. Many students gathered around the television sets in Davies Center during the day. held spellbound by their favorite soap operas. Art shows in Foster Gallery provided a peaceful escape from noisy dorm rooms and apartments. The quiet, mellow music and softly-lit atmosphere of the Cabin served as a soothing retreat for tired eyes and tense nerves. The university theater department produced the fanciful play Andrades and the Lion and for those students who preferred a more serious production there was One Flow Over the Cuckoo's Nest. No matter how hectic days were, students seemed to find time for a respite from daily doldrums. O ■ I Summer theater company gets act together backstage The Company 13 Playhouse combines Ihe best of both worlds; semi-professional theater in a university atmosphere- The eight week summer program. May 25 to June 23. brought together students and community actors in the tl resident. 5 scholarship and 29 invitational positions available. The company produced four plays which were presented at Kjer Theatre during the 1977 season: Annie Get Your Gun. Cod's Favorite. Butlcy and The Drunkard. Director Wil Denson said 1977 was the smoothest summer ever for the compuny. The actors worked ton hours a day. seven days a week, doubling us crew members and technicians. Working together developed rapport among the members, which was important during crises. Denson said. “It’s a closer group." senior theater major Lynda Stertz. said. "You're working with essentially the samu compuny for each production." Stertz said summer theater is more intensified, both on stage und off. "When we weren't in rehearsal, we were constructing sets, scenery and props." Stertz said "For Annie Get Your Gun offstuge time was spent rehearsing dunces. "During the regular school year you don’t have to work backstugc. so you can spend time memorizing lines or just talking." The company spent the first two weeks in rehearsal, Stertz said, followed by six weeks of morning rehearsals and cvenng performances. Denson said the company playod to a total audience of 13,000 during the six weeks. The summer theater, one of the oldest in Wisconsin, begun taking shape in 1905 when john Munlovr suggested it as a showcase during summer orientation for prospective students- Manlovc allocated the funds and in 1906 Denson started the program, participating in acting and direction roles. ‘The fact that we have survived this long is indicative of a lot of talented people working long and hard." Denson said. Denson began planning the 1978 season in December and opened auditions in March. O V_________________________________________ 124 Summer TheaterFar hit: Merlaine Angwall. Dolly Tate in the summer theater production ol Annie Get Your Gun. takes a rehearsal break with director Wil Denson and costumer .Martha Thompson. Left Martha Thompson looks on as Sara Scheu helps Lob Kro nok svich her makeup Below |im Werner and Pam Derby prepare to recite their wedding vows in The Drunkard. In attendance at the wedding were Merioine Angwolf. Brad Meyers. Steve Bauer. John Rindo and Sandy Peterson.Career consciousness paints By Steve Parker and Bev Bisck Over the past century art has evolved into an integral part of daily life. Society's appreciation for art. from architecture to candy bar wrappers, has raised aesthetic con-sciousncss Locally, the art department has nurtured art appreciation in its stu- dents and the community, by offering a variety of activities and events. The Ruth Foster gallery is the keystone of the many programs relatud to the art department. Charles Campbell, art department chairman, said. "There has always been a good deal of interest from students in the gallery shows," Campbell said. 'This year the student interest has been exceptionally good. Whnt we are looking to do now is generate the same sort of interest from the fuculty and community." Senior elementary music major Laurie DeBuker said she made frequent visits to the gallery. "1 enjoy seeing how art students are progressing, us well as what new work professionals are into," DcBaker said. "The work I sec in the gallery also helps me with my music. When I'm asked to write a piece of music. 1 review in my mind what 1 have seen in the gallery shows. It has broadened my musical interpretation." Campbell said few people in the community realize the prominence of the artists whose works are displayed. Above Hubert Kern's Madison Square Csrdm-Nsthvlllr. assembled with color pressure sensitive lopes, was displayed in Pastrr nailery in November. V________________________________________ "Most often, new dirtrctions begin among fine artists and filter down last of all to the universities and colleges." Campbell said. 'This process sometimes takes as much as 10 to 15 years With the gallery shows we offer a look at what is being done currently, serving to bridge part of the 15 year fWp" The changes emerging in the art world have brought changes in art interests. Among Bachelor of Fine Arts students, the fastest growing area has been advertising design. Student enrollment in painting, drawing, ceramics. sculpture and printmaking has remained quite stable. Campbell said. ‘The ad design program has grown phenomenally in the last few years.’ Campbell said. "Students have shifted from u romantic attitude toward art to a career orientation and a desire for success in placement. There still is ro-muncu in art. but students seem to think things out in terms of goals with a calculated 'bucks involved attitude." Senior art major Ellen Luedere said advertising definitely has much to offer artistically. "(John) Lawler (assistant professor of urt) makes advertising an art. not just something commercial.” Lueders said. "The university, in general, seems to push for jobs, but most stu- 126 Artless romantic picture open field it will tie easier lo gel a job in that orea of art. Constable said. "Since I’vo been here, there's been a marked increase in interest in adver-Using. Things arc very competitive." Within the art education program there has been a drive to tightun standards. Janet Carson, art professor, said. "Standards have become tougher because of the availability of positions in art education," Carson suid. "Wo’ve had lo raise the level of courses to insure graduates a better chance of being placed." Art education major Carol Lurrubee said the department places 85 percent of its education graduates if they'll accept any location The department on-courages an appreciation of art and teaching. Lnrrabee said. "So many people today who are Loft: Son tot Will Wright diu.ui mJ hts »culptur Mary, with MuiJmts at the opening of lit UFA thaw in Dcownbar Brfow loft: Student%. faculty and community people gather at Pewter Gallery for the opening of the BFA exhibit by Mlhe Marcia Will Wright. Ialine Otto and Annette Kel ley. Below: Churlc Patton't Mrulplurv. Tomorrow' txho. wu» part of hi exhibit displayed In the Fooler Gallery in January, teaching are not qualified." Leuders said. "You have to offer something in art to he effective." To keep students up-to-date with chunges in the art world, the deportment and the Art Students Association (ASA) sponsored various art-related activities. ASA provides the art department with greuter student input and participation. Campbell said. Each spring ASA sponsors a festival which serves as an outlet for dance, music and visual artists. William Benson. ASA adviser said. ASA also supplements art department field trips by offering tours to Minneapolis. Chicago and New York. Benson said. "Here at Eau Claire we re sheltered from the art world." Lucders said 'Trips allow us to sec galleries with works of artists from all over the world. It makes art very personal. Most important, it makes you see how important it is to complete u work and be able to stup back and say. 'that's mine.' "Q dents in art are in it because they like art. They are realistic about their chances of not getting a job." Advertising design major Jane Constable said she secs the increased interest in ad design as a result of un expanded job market for this area. Because advertising is such a wide Art 127 Music, humor, poetry born in campus Cabin Candlelight flickered on the intent faces of students listening to a singer on the Cabin's spot-lit stage. The singer, finishing a song, welcomed light applause from the audience and another artist appeared on the stage. The relaxed, intimate atmosphere of the Cabin complements the informal performances. The Cabin is for everyone. Bill Tompkins, student supervisor for the Cabin, said. During open stage night, for example, anyone can perform with no admission charge. Students managing the Cabin are responsible for filling the booking space between circuit acts. Tompkins said. By providing open stage night and booking student performers, they can provide Friday and Saturday night entertainment. “A Star Studded Extravaganza" was one of the more popular student entertainment shows. The cast. Lois Krajnak. Deb Binder. Merlainc Ang-wall. Steve Turek, Greg Reicrson. Nancy Pederson. Laura Johnson and Leona Weilnitz. performed to on overflow audience. Their skits and song and dance routines ruthlessly parodied commercials, television shows and performers. Much of the material wos reminiscent of Saturday Night Live. One of the skits was a parody of Marlin Perkins Wild Kingdom. Marlin Perkins (Reicrson) introduced his one-armed assistant-Jim Macho (Turek)-to the audience and then said. “It looks as though Jim could use a helping hand. If you could use a helping hand, call Mutual of Omaha." No one was spared the cast’s satire, not even the cast itself. In a Batman and Robin skit, when the dynamic duo was looking for the Joker in the audience. Robin (Angwall) suddenly cried. "Holy Coffeehouse! I don’t think there's been any jokes in here." The cast conveyed calm throughout the show, refusing to allow hecklers in the audience to bother them. Rather, they responded with such lines as. "We work alone.” When there was a delay in the show some of the cast members filled in by telling jokes and imitating the bionic man and woman in slow motion. The cast was always in complete control of their emotions, no matter how humorous or inane the material. For example. Binder and Turek were able to remain in character and primly sing. "What ever happened to class? Now everyone is a pain in the ass. Now no one even says ‘opps1 when they pass gas." Neither one cracked a smile as they sang the lyrics. Some students have started a career by performing in the Cabin. Mary "Mags" David, a freshman elementary education major and a frequent Cabin performer, was selected to perform in the national Bob Hope Search for the Tops in Collegiate Talent. David was one of two persons selected to represent Wisconsin and Michigan. Other regular Cabin performers included singers Carry Tomlinson. Dudley Markham and Jo Wenzer. One performer. Dale Russell, impersonated Mark Twain. NOTA (None of the Above) utilized the Cabin for open poetry readings, enabling students to share their own compositions with others. Bruce Taylor. English instructor, also shared selections from his collection of poems. The Cabin is maintained on student finances, receiving money for circuit acts and publicity from the Student Senate through the University Activities Commission. O —Sue Mullow and Sue Montgomery Above: Sophomore Nancy Pederson accompanied A Slar Studded Extravaganza of itage in the cabin. Below: Laura Johns on and Deb Binder did an impersonation of the singing group Dawn with their version of Tie a Yellow Kibbon. Right Claudia Schmidt, professional folk linger from Green Bay. appeared at the Cabin in November. I • M t I t I ' I ■ « Music to our ears Music is an inherent part of this culture. It often seems unavoidable, as "Top 40" hits blare from radios and jukeboxes while stereos in dorm rooms and apartments provide an opportunity to play individualized music. Once a son reaches 'Top 40" it is played for months. Movie themes were especially popular in 1977-78. Barbra Streisand's Evergreen (Theme from A Star is Born), lasted most of the summer, until it was replaced by the theme from Star Wars. Debhy Boone lit up everyone's life to the point of distraction with the theme from You Light Up My Life. Fleetwood Mac also dominated the 'Top 40" with such songs as Dreams and You Make Lovin’ Fun. James Taylor's Your Smiling Face and Steven Bishop's On and On played on and on much of the first semester. Second semester the radio repeated 'Top 40" hits Slip Slidin' Away by Paul Simon and Billy Joel's fust the Way you Are almost hourly. Students stayed away from the "Top 40" sounds when buying albums. Tony Bast an. record department manager at University Musician's Supply, said there was a strong sentiment for country rock in Eau Claire students. "Disco is also a big trend right now." Bastan said. "People are buying a lot of disco albums to listen to at home, not just going dancing." Bastun said hard rock isn't as popular as it used to be. He said rather than the metallic sound, students were buying mellow. California rock, like the Eagles. Bastan said jazz, especially traditional jazz, had declined in popularity. 'The electric type jazz-musicians like George Bcnson-is preferred," he said. Fleetwood Mac's Rumors album, the Saturday Night Fever Soundtrack. Stevie Wonder's Songs in the Key of Life and the Soundtrack from A Star is Born were some of the best selling albums. Bastan said. Dan Balistierri. UAC programming coordinator, agreed country rock was popular among students. A survey conducted by UAC during the second semester of 1977, "brought out a lot of Ltfl: The fourth conveculivv Pickin' and Connin' Workshop, unitary 20 through 22. was open to unyonn interested in playing or receiving folk music instruction. Bclow John Tout-cony, a country rock fan. adjusts the volume on his storoo- feeling toward country rock and toward big name bands," Balistierri said. The UAC concert committee tried to provide country rock by arranging such appearances as Ozark Mountain Daredevils. Heartsfield and Charlie Daniels, he said. There was a big interest in groups such as Super Tramp and Led Zep-plin, Balistierri said, but Super Tramp wasn't on tour and other big name groups were too expensive. An interest in jazz was beginning to grow, he said. Maynard Ferguson was contracted to meet the needs of jazz fans. Balistierri said the Symphony and Chamber concerts were also popular and well attended by students. Sophomore Bruce Clark said he goes to as many concerts as he can. "But I go to hear somebody, not just to go,” Clark said. “I like a lot of different types of music and a lot of artists." he said. "I like rock and roll—old Rolling Stones and The Who. I like Crosby Stills. Nash and Young when they do their own stuff, not watered down music." Clark said he has about 170 albums. He began buying in eighth grade and has invested so much money in albums that he can't afford to buy a good stereo. Clark said music has to make him move before he will buy it. "I can't )ust sit down and listen to something that puts me to sleep." he said. Senior Bonny Nash said she enjoys mellow music, such as Cary Wright or Barry Manilow, but prefers classical and big band music. Nash estimated she had about 40 albums, most of them classical. "1 have most of the works for which the great composers are famous." Nash said. "I find Dvorak's New World Symphony to be really inspiring and I also really enjoy Brahms' Symphony No. 3. Dvorak. Brahms and Tchaikovsky are my favorite composers." Her interest in big bands stems from her father, who has been playing drums in big bands since he was 16. "My dad goes past being an enthusiast-big band has always been a part of his life. Since 1 was young, that's all I've heard, so it is naturally a part of my life. “Glenn Miller has more hits I like than any other big band leader. But each of the big bands has one song that really sends me. "I'm glad there has been a revival of big band music lately. Now I'm not quite such a freak." OMoviegoers screen flicks, flops 1 can remember sitting at my typewriter those first days of 1977. trying to decide what kind of year it would be for film. Feelings were mixed as I watched the previous year's leftovers. With tight and trendy direction. Paddy Chayefsky's Network, a stinging satire on television news and programming seemed a sure omen of better things to come. Bubbling optimism soon fizzled after watching the two Kings in action. Streisand and Kong. The third remake of A Star is Born was pretentious from the start; neither Barbra Streisand nor Kris Kristoffer-son were the rock performers called for in the script. As it turned out. the selling of Star was far more interesting than the movie. To be successful it had to be sold as an event-it had to be an audience participation movie. So we watched the Star is Born TV special, heard the radio single constantly, bought the soundtrack album (by the millions), read the countless articles, saw the billboards, and then almost felt obligated to sec the movie. The remake of King Kong, also staged as an event, went even further. Though Kong didn’t have a best-selling single, he did have t-shirts, liquor bottles, bubblegum cards, ape hair samples and fessica Lange. Both movies used hype and saturating advertising methods to get us into the theaters. It worked, but not as well as the film companies expected. Without fanfare or critical acclaim, more people went to sec Smokey and the Bandit than cither Star or Kong. The cross-country frolic starred Burt Reynolds as the trouble-making bundit and [uckic Gleason as the tailchasing sheriff. Smokey has back-woods humor that some fust couldn't get enough of (it ran here a staggering 20 weeks). Then came Rocky. This powerful but sentimental boxing film was immediately consumed by a wide range of audiences. Its appeal, however, seemed directed toward the younger audience. Rocky, played by Sylvester Stallone, has become a larger-than-life hero, a demigod, depicting the underdog who strives to be number one. So quickly wus the Rocky image consecrated that only months later we saw a teenage gangleadcr revere the Rocky poster of Stallone and Talia Shire in Saturday Night Fever. Rocky rode high on the crest of popularity for most of the winter and spring months and also received the Academy Award for Picture of the Year. Meanwhile. Hollywood mass produced more outrageous disaster movies a la Poseidon Adventure. Towering Inferno and Earthquake, feeding film-goers's cravings for fantasy mixed with devastation. In 1977, however, there was a new twist: selectivity. In Black Sunday. Arab guerilla terrorists hijacked the Goodyear blimp and threatened to blow up the Super Bowl game while the President sat in the bleachers. Several hundred miles away a hijacked Boeing 747 was forced to crash into the ocean in Airport '77; both all-star cast and movie were unsalvageable. And at major amusement parks around the country, a demented electronics wizard strategically mined American scream machines, changing the big dip to the flying dip in Rollercoaster. George Lucas, a creative genius at 20th Century Fox. felt no great adventure epic could be handled at a football stadium, in the ocean, or on this planet. Instead, he devised his own in-tergallactic fantasy, large enough for cosmic adventure, celestial merriment, starry-eyed romance and profitable sequels; large enough to film the biggest moneymaking movie of all-time: Star Wars. At an expense of $9 million and two years in the making, Lucas created not only a “phantagasmagorical space-op-era." as one moviegoer succinctly labeled it, but also a cult. Many saw Movies 131Eou CJoirc moviegoers braved Iona lines and biller raid weather to %ee some of the loj ten films of the year including. Rocky. Clow Encounters. Star Wars and Annie Mall. Below: Lines to see Star Wars lit the Downtown Cinema often extended to I lie Civic Center Inn flicks, flops cont. the movie two and three times, contributing to its phenomenal success. There was plenty to see. dazzling special effects; the loveable android heroes. R2D2 and C3PO: the weird and inventive bar room scene itself was worth another look. While hordes flocked to sue the space-opera, some ventured to see The Other Side of Midnight, 2VS hours of deluxe soapsuds on the big screen. Others tried The Deop. a shallow thriller featuring Jacqueline Bisset in her wet bathing suit. Good teamwork turned several films into success stories. Liza Minnelli and Robert De Niro paired off in the lively musical directed by Martin Scorese. New York, New York. Woody Allen and Diane Keaton went through the trials of love in Annie Hall—a brilliant, sensitive comedy in Allen's autobiographical style. Teamed with the unlikely John Denver in Carl Reiner's Oh. God. George Burns came back to the screen with the biggest role he's ever had. Other comedies didn't fare as well in 1977. Graduates from the School of Mel Brooks. Marty Feldman and Gene Wilder, released two frenzied, uneven satires. Feldman's Last Remake of Beau Geste was riotously creative in some scenes but a yawn in others. Wilder's World's Greatest Lover had plenty of potential but was too serious and forced. His previous Silver Streak featured more spontaneity. A few high quality movies with notable performances appeared here briefly. Kathleen Quinlan, for example, was captivating in the film version of 1 Never Promised You A Rose-Garden. Russian Ballet dancer Rudolf Nu-reyev was sleekly polished in the lead role of Ken Russell's Valentino. 1977 did have one movie that wasn’t brief enough: The Exorcist II: The Heretic. Trying to be more repulsive than its demonic predecessor, this ridiculous and vapid sequel could have been billed as a comedy had the sound been turned off. The year ended on such a high note that whatever blunders came with 1977. all were easily forgiven. More tcrrestial than Star Wars, but not as action-packed, Close Encounters of the Third Kind turned out to be a thrilling, enchanting fantasy. The ending sequence of technological wizardry interplayed with vibrating music was escapism in its purist form. Written and directed by juwsman Steven Spielberg. I can only parrot the pleasure one viewer squealed as the credits rolled and the spaceship majestically floated away: "Movies are sure getting good.' o -Geoff WelchStudents search for tomorrow in another world By Sue Montgomery Students, faculty and staff group around television sets in dorms, homes and in Davies every day to keep up with the latest soap opera crises. For many the day begins with Leslie and Brad on The Young and the Restless and ends with the immortal Lisa and Bob on As the World Turns. Some students schedule classes around soap operas, arranging for two hour lunch breaks so they can rush home to watch All My Children or Days of Our Lives. When students aren’t watching soaps, they're discussing them. ’They finally released Marlene from the sanitarium yesterday-what a relief!" "I know. Poor Don, though. She won’t even let him touch her." "If I ever get my hands on Samantha. I’ll strangle her!" Why do students follow soaps so religiously? "1 don’t know.” Junior Evelyn Kleinschmidt admitted. "I sit in Davies watching them, knowing I should be doing something else, but it’s a change of pace." Kleinschmidt said she began watching Ryan's Hope and Days of Our Lives in the fall of 1070 because her roommates watched them. Now, she said, she watches them about three times a week during the semester and every day during vacations. 134 Soap opera "Sometimes I get all riled up watching them." Kleinschmidt said. ”1 got mad yesterday because Bill Horton is having an affair with Kate and his wife Laura told him to leave.” Junior Kathy Josifek said she has become involved with soaps to the extent she lakes sides with certain char- acters and gets angry with others. She said she has been watching Days of Our Lives so long she can remember when Julie was 16 and pregnant with David. David is now 19 and has a son of his own. She said she used to watch Another World and The Doctors but stopped watching : • i»them when she came to Eau Claire. ‘ 1 may go for a month without watching Days of Our Lives," Josifek said, "but I don't miss much. Everything goes so slow." Dr. Steve Baumgardner, assistant psychology professor, said the traditional reason given for watching soaps is they are a pleasant escape from mundane reality. "It reduces stress to watch them," Baumgardner said, “because no one is in as bad shape as characters in soap operas. "Soap operas also fulfill fantasies. They portray rich, beautiful, sexy so- ciety that everyone wants to belong to." Baumgardner compared watching soaps to taking drugs. He said it takes the student to another world, away from studying and classes, for awhile. "Rather than getting stoned between classes, students watch soaps and escape. It makes their lives seem less screwed up. Soap operas arc as addictive as drugs are." Soap operas also fulfill the desire to gossip. Baumgardner said. They are the technological media replacement for gossiping over the back fence. Not everyone watches or likes soap operas. Senior Sandy Hibbard said she watched them a few times and thought they were stupid. "Everyone takes them so seriously and they are so melodramatic," Hibbard said. Senior Teresa Clark also dislikes soap operas. ‘They're a total waste of time." Clark said. "In that time period, late morning and early afternoon, there are so many things I can do with my time other than sit and vegetate. "It frightens me how people can get caught in something so unreal and believe it is real." O Left: Days of our Lives has become one of the most popular soap operas of the day. It ranks as one of the operas that gather the most students. Below: A crowded Davies Center lobby was a familiar tight In late morning ond early afternoon when the mafority of soap operas were aired. ' i I • i I I Ii All the world is a stage Compromise key to game of life “It's not whether you win or lose: it's how you piny the game." In the University Theatre's production of The floor of the Greasepaint, the Smell of the Crowd, gamesmanship emerged as the key to winning, and the player who could make or break the rules and move ahead found life's treasures an easy mark. Yet there was an unknown factor, an element of chance in all games that could produce instant success or failure. Two players participated in this version of the game of life—Cocky (|amcs Wadzinski). the forlorn scapegoat and representative of the lower class, and Sir (John Douglas), the ru-lesmaker and model of aristocracy. As a player in the game, Cocky was a dolt, relying on his own half-wits to win food, work and womnn-but failing miserably in his quest for all three. His opponent. Sir. was .1 boorish example of upperclass English society gone sour. Sir portrayed the master gamesman. controlling the moves, calling the fouls, dictating the rules as the game progressed. The two faced off in numerous rounds, but Cocky was never able to advance past square four on life's gameboard. Cocky experienced several periods of doubt, quitting and resuming the game only to lose a more valuable prize each time. It was not until the entrance of Black (Tamye McDuffie), a player who showed Cocky the rules had been unfairly applied to him. that Cocky started to play the game with Sir's shrewdness. At this point the tables turned and Cocky scored against his opponent. When the game was almost finished Cocky decided upon his final move—a mature version of the "happily ever after" ending—with the two men realizing a "whole new feeling of fellowship and understanding." Greoscpuint. directed by Wil Denson (Riverside Theater September 28-30. October 4-8). was a cavalcade of song and dance, performed by Cocky. Sir. Kid (Patricia Andel) and seven clownish urchins. The urchin chorus (Leila Robins. Pam Smith. Nancy Jo Pederson. Lynda Stertz. Cherie Hodgson. and Eva Roupas) bounced onto the stage with multi-colored hair. giggling and taunting the hero while performing childish antics. The action took place on a mysterious construction of spiraling stairs, lighted and numbered, an airy lattice-work gazebo and wooden ladders leading to a catwalk balcony. The set was created by visiting lecturer. Charles Caldwell. Dramatic moments were highlighted by colored spotlights or darkness, allowing characters to fade into or jump out of the shadows. The gameboard was a mastery of lighting in itself, blinking on with the player's every step. The result of the unique human and technical aspects was a social-commentary satire with musical overtones. aiding the entertainment function. Greasepaint, however, was not the usual Rodgers and Hammerstein bill-of-fare called musical; author's Anthony Ncwley and Leslie Bricusse put together a think piece asking the sellout audience to question man's inhumanity to man. o —Joanne Friedrick All the world is a stage A rrroaring good time (Commediu dcIT Arte is an Italian renaissance method of drama, in which improvisation, pantomine and dance are essential. It began as a way of expressing a new philosophy. By impromptu actions within a set character. Corn-media del) Arte players indirectly criticized and satirized the people and times. The Commcdia dell' Arte dramas comically depicted the gigantic contradictions of man's life, and illustrated "the vast difference between swaggering pretense and humiliating reality". An important feature was the hurmony of word and action and the rapid succession of performance. The actors' talent for gestures, mime and comic effects was vital to the production. Androclos and the Lion, as adapted by Aurand Harris, and directed by Bill Baumgartner, made a credible attempt to follow the prescribed Commediu dell’ Arte routine, but parts were missing. The story was similar, although far removed from George Bernard Shaw’s 1913 renovation of the old fable. A miserly old mun is deceived by two young lovers, with the help of o clever servant. The escaping young lovers were pursued by an outwardly brave, but inwardly weak, captain. This basic Commediu dell' Arte plot was embellished with the addition of a lion, who befriended by the servant, eventually sets everyone straight about their place in life. 'The world is made for all equally ... Only a coward will own a man." The characters, with the exclusion of the lion who was an added feature, were well within prescriptions, but the actors lacked the Commediu dell' Arte cssential-thc ability to improvise. Their rhyming lines and deliberate gestures conveyed calculated preparation rather than impromptu acting. Briow. Inabrlh (Vicki And mm) and Androekm (V.ugrnr C.urnthcr) trick Captain (Michael Mud-rick) Into Mievinp H‘t terribly hoi to he will discard hi armor and Isabella can uu1 il lo escape )» "Andrxxhi and I he Lion"Left Lion (Brad Waller) plcrc.c the stillness of Iho forest with a song about roaring and happy days. The amorosi (young lovers), Lelio and Isabella, were typical. Jim Psiones, who played Lelio. possessed the mast deliberate and memorized moves. Vicki Anderson, as Isabella, was more help to the imagination. She was at ease with her gestures, although her singing may have been termed too ‘operatic” for an adolescent audience. The zanni (from which we derived the word zany) was the madcap slave. Androcles. Eugene Guenther gave a lively rendition of Androcles, frolicking about the stage, adequately meeting the Commcdia dell' Arte requirement of constant action. Randy Bichler played the miserly old man, Pantalone. His shrill laughter was effective in generating repulsion. The arrogant, braggaddocious Captain. played by Michael Modrick. was accomplished at arrogance, but too rehearsed for improvisationul theater. Brad Waller, the Lion, gave the most memorable performance. Because he modeled his lion after the Wizard of Oz character, he couldn’t miss. The costumes and sets were cleverly simple. Waller's own curly hair and beard made a convincing mane, while human trees and a wall moved themselves on and off stage. The central prop, two houses on a main street, was fashioned after the Commedia dell' Arte style, and the two windows, important to the young lovers for reciting their true love, were included. It is hord to imagine Aurand Harris had any intent in his adaption of Andrades and the Lion other than to entertain children, with a small lesson thrown in about arrogance, miserliness and slavery, versus bravery and equality. The many children present who attended Androcles had little idea they were seeing a 16th century art form. They were obviously enthralled by the action, and involved in it. however, as they shouted directions and encouragement to the characters. O —|1H Pfitzer 'Androcles and the Lion" 139All the world is a stage Nonconformist smothered by institutional constraints "New admission. Papa, now they gotfu fix him with controls. They got wires runnin' to each man and units planted in our heads. There's magnets in the floor so we can't walk no way hut what they wont. We got stone brains, cast-iron guts, and copper where they took away our nerves. We got cox-wheels in our bellies and a welded grin, and every time they throw a switch it turns us on or off. They got a network clear across the land-factories, like this. For fixin' up mistakes they made outside." The "new admission" is profane, rebellious. likeable R.P. McMurphy (James Psiones). transferred from the work farm to the mental institution us a possible psychopath, and intent on breaking the code of conformity which binds the other patients. Refused access to toothpaste. McMurphy helps himself to a bucket of soap powder. Ordered by Nurse Ratched (Lois Krajnak) to remove bis out-of-regulation uniform—a towcl-al once. McMurphy does—exposing black satin shorts printed with red-eyed white whales. McMurphy organizes a self-profiting gambling casino and a game of basketball with a lobotomized. living basket. "We are psycho-ceramics, the cracked pots of humanity." The other patients are the insecure, impotent president of the Patient's Council, Dale Harding (Art Moss); youthful, stuttering Billy Bibbit (|im Detmar); weak but feisty Cheswick (Ken Morgan); bomb-making Scanlon (Brad Wullcr); hallucinating Martini (Ron Mackowiak): and the mentally disconnected Ruckly (Gene Guenther). An alliance is formed between McMurphy and "catatonic" Chief Bromden (Mike Modrick). an enormous Indian shrinking from the “Combine" that destroyed his father and his own self-respect. "Our Miss Patched is the kindest, sweetest, the most benevolent woman that I have ... that I have ... ever .. Oh. the hitch. The hitch." Nurse Ratched has a motherly exterior and an iron will. With 20 years of experience as a psychiatric nurse, she knows how to control through dripping. forceful kindness. Billy, caught in the seclusion room with McMurphy's girlfriend, defends his actions and the girl, and is literally brought to his knees by Ratched’s insistence on telling Billy’s mother of the episode. "We do have our little difficulties, don't we? Hut they’ll be worked out. After all. we have weeks. Months. If necessary, years." Billy commits suicide. McMurphy loses his battle of will and tolerance with Ratched. attempts to strangle her. and is surgically treated. The Chief smothers the living but lifeless form. Regaining his "size." the indiun heaves the institution's massive electrical unit from the floor and escapes to his open land of waterfalls and honking geese. "Wire, brier, limber lock, three geese in a flock. One flew east, one flew west, and one flew over the cuckoo's nest." o —Jodcll Fadness Below: Martini (Ron Mackmviukl shore u vision of his wife with Doctor Spivey (Brian Bel-lil(•). Nurse Flynn (Mcrlaine An wall). Nurse Rutchal (hots Krajnak). Billy (pm Detmar). Hardin (Art Moss) and Scanlon (Brad Waller) during a jjroop therapy session. Left: Candy (Linda Stcrtz) visits McMurphy (pm Psiones) in the ward, infuriatin Nurse Ratched r i ! 1 : I I f ; 140 CUCKOO'S Nest lTin (Mika- MinImi k) HKU ala-f lal III I till tar laa- amal Ma Mlll|lliy I rl III I a | itia 11111 y ra-lliril |lairil M %Imh k flta-iaijiy IraillliM'lll Cua knai's Nr-,1 1 1All the world is a stage Cast marries depth, simplicity in praiseworthy production A musical based on the writings of Sholem Aleichem-thc idea seemed too unlikely for success, too offbeat. But Fiddler on the Hoof became a riveting success when it opened in 1904 and went on to make Broadway history as the longest running show on the Great White Way. Today it is a remnant of Broadway musicals popularized by Rodgers and Hammcrstein. Frank Loesser. Cole Porter and Irving Berlin; book musicals with solid stories and songs integrated into the plot. Since its premier 14 years ago, Fiddler has played innumerable times on tours and in community theaters. In February, the theater and music departments collaborated for a six-day run of the musical on the Cantner stage. It was an ambitious production that sold out every performance. The theater department took several risks in selecting this musical. First. Fiddler is often referred to as one of the most finely conceived musiculs in American theater. This is wondrous, but deserving praise, considering the men involved with the original production: Jerome Robbins, director and choreographer Jerry Bock, music and Sheldon Harnick. lyrics; and Zero Mostel as Tevye, the dairyman. The local production had to display fair amounts of professionalism to meet the audience's high expectations. Second, and most importantly. Fiddler is a difficult play. It combines humor with serious themes, showing a vulnerable side of humanity. The blend requires ample amounts of wit. posed with a sensitivity for the story line. From the opening Tradition to the closing number Anetevku. as the company dunced and sang, it revealed a surprising delivery of professionalism from a university production. Most pleasing were the Chagal-lesque sets designed by Charles Caldwell. The richness and arrangement of the landscape subtly highlighted the play, giving the entire production a classy presence. Of the number of sets used, the railroad station and village street scenes were most impressive in their vusual interpretation of 1905 Russiu. The simple designs accented the choreography, whether it staged only u few cast members or the full company. Suzanne Thompson's choreographi-cal direction added another touch of professionalism. Movement was neither stiffly confined nor too flamboyant. The dances kept to tight pacing, wandering only when the movements were beyond the dancers' reach. The complex grouping of The Wedding Dance was smoothly executed with a polished, sincere look. The only problem with the wedding scene stems from variations in mood. The scene combines bliss, distress, enjoyment and bitterness. The cast did well with the dance but lost tempo in the flutter of emotions. A better display of dance and song came earlier in the play as Tevye. (Norman Schroder) and the company sang To Life. The sincerity of the scene—combining Jewish and Russian folk dance—was performed with a perfect balance to deliver the intended response: light humor and delightful entertainment. Coordinating a cast of more than 45 players into an ensemble can be a trying task, especially when the company fills the stage. If continuity is lacking the company will appear seg- regated and detached, confusing the audience. Stage Director Wil Denson showed a keen eye for continuity; Fiddler had balance and poise. The coordination between stage and orchestra was less than even, however. The problem did not involve Conductor Rupert Hohmann's orchestra exclusively (as it might have seemed to the audience). Often the music was not in concert with the singer, but also, the singer would suddenly rush or slow down, throwing the beat. Despite this technical friction, the music retained its original impact and beauty. Songs made popular by Fiddler. If I Were a Rich Man and Sunrise. Sunset, were a joy to hear again. It was especially gratifying to hear them performed so well by local talent. The large cast offered many solid, performances. Tevyc's three eldest daughters gave Fiddler its most powerful roles. The sister characters, played by Karen Wartchow, Linda Albert and Cheryl Hodgson, acted first in spirited unison, then later, performed skillfully apart. Albert, playing Model, illustrated most eloquently the grief of love, singing Far From the Homo I Love. Norman Schroder proved his versatility in his role as Tevye. His "conversations" with God came naturally and Schroder's deep voice was almost a match for God's. Tevye’s wife. Golde, was played by Laura Johnson, whose four years of vocal training certainly proved valuable; her high notes were sharp and crisp. Fiddler on the Roof is a difficult musical, perhaps too difficult for a university production, but the theater and music departments made an ambitious effort and achieved many professional results. O -Geoff Welch Left Model (Undo Albert and Tseitel (Karen Wartchow envision future (notches in Matchmaker Matchmaker. Right: Tevye (Norman Schroder) reflects past events of his life prior to singing If I Wen- a Rich Man 142 Fiddler on the RoofBehind the scenes By Pam Murray Behind the polished front of a university theater production is a small staff of technicians whose efforts with costume design, makeup and set construction provide the necessary background for the actors on stage. For theater majors, the "glitter and glamour" of theater compensates for the hard work. Below: Acton and actresses Sandy Peterson, Bain? Elliot, Brad Meyers and Margaret llelmi-niuh upply makeup prior to a performance of summer stuck. Applying makeup is a creative process that allows each actor to experiment with the essence of their character Night: Steve Turek, Linda Slcrlz and Jim Werner spend hours working on costumes "During a production. I work about 35 hours a week." Martha Thompson, costume mistress, said. "I instruct kids if they don’t know how to sew. and I design and construct costumes for the university productions." Thompson was backstage during performances in case anything fell apart. During the summer stock run of Annie Get Your Gun. pants split, zippers ripped, and a skirt fell off. It required will power to stay calm in those kinds of circumstances. Thompson said, but she didn't mind the hectic pace. Summer stock was a "crash course" in theater. Thompson said. It gave her the opportunity to concentrate on one thing. During the school year. Thompson said, she had to budget her time, doing school work between scenes. M-f Costumes, makeup, setsCostumes, make-up, sets, all part of the act Theater is also a creative and educational experience. Thompson said. It affords the opportunity for individual experimentation, she said. Makeup is a very creative part of theater. Norm Schroder, a senior theater major, said. He ordered the makeup for the labs and shows and instructed the novices in the art. "One of the exciting aspects of working with makeup is that it's really a fascinating art in itself." Schroder said. ‘There's no limit to what you can do with it. It's your own creativity." Schroder said he designed a total concept for each show. For The Roar of The Greasepaint. The Smell of the Crowd, the look was circus-type, he said, while One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest involved "utter realism." Everything was white and pale. “I wanted them (actors) to have the quality of being indoors for years." he said. It took a lot of time and patience to get the makeup correct. Schroder said. For Cuckoo's Nest, the makeup crew had three rehearsals to make sure everything looked right. "On stage, things are different," he said. 'The bright lights make the faces go a different color." Lights arc the main deciding factor in makeup, he said, but it also depends on the audience's distance from the stage. Schroder said he found his job challenging. There's such a variety of ideas, such as aging, or animal makeup, he said. 'Tve expanded my knowledge, but I’m still learning," he said. In addition to costumes and makeup, sets are an important concept of theater. Theater instructor Charles Caldwell designed sets for the theater productions. He said he chose his themes and colors and then sketched his ideas. Student carpenters executed his plans, but were given independence in their work. “It’s really great working with Charlie,” senior carpenter Dale Mueller. said. "He gives you a sense of wanting to work with the ideas. "I enjoy if after it's all finished, and saying. ‘Hey, this is a great set.' You don't like it when you’re working all night striking a set. but you get satisfaction when it's done." Mueller said practical experience is an important aspect of theater productions. “You can learn so much more by having to do it than by just sitting around in class." he said. "That's what university theater is—a learning experience." Each student becomes involved in a variety of activities, he said. One semester they may act. another do costumes, another do makeup. "When I look for a job. 1 can say I can act, I can do this. I can do that," Mueller said. "I've been getting experience in all areas."O BeJotv: Junior Sieve Bauer adds the finishing touches lo a costume for summer stock.innovative, romantic . . . Groupe vocal de France Groupe Vocal do France opened the University Chamber Series season October 17 with selections from the classical, romantic and avant-garde periods. The choral group was directed by Marcel Courand. who organized the group in 1975. Critics consider Courand an innovative director with revolutionary standards. Courand chooses concert selections on the premise that the voice has no limitations and can produce any effect. "Dodecomeron.” by Xenakis, was a prime example of the avant garde style Courand experimented with. This selection. Courand's interpretation of contemporary life, included whistles and hums; an extreme contrast with classic and romantic pieces. The piece maintained one of the group's fundamental principles: promoting contemporary works which reflect our present-day world. Courand also emphasized the individual qualities of each of the 12 soloists. The group made colorful, expressive combinations with the entire ensemble, as well as demonstrating the individual tonal qualities of each soloist. Ofast-paced, light-hearted ... It could have been a St. Louis honky-tonk or a New Orleans French-quarter saloon during the turn of the century, rather than the Arena. On November 22 the University Artist Series presented the New England Ragtime Conservatory Ensemble. Their music set feet tapping, fingers snapping and bodies swaying on stage as well as in the audience. The sixteen-member ensemble made its debut in Boston in 1972 and has since compiled a repertoire of 80 ragtime selections. “The Entertainer", one of Joplin’s most renowned pieces later set to the movie The Sting, put ragtime back on the map and made Scott Joplin a household word." Gunther Schuler, conductor, said. Joplin’s ''Cascades.” written with primary emphasis on the woodwind section, overflowed with stacattoed. chromatic scales. The light-hearted introduction was soon interrupted by a very low. fast-paced, trombone solo recollecting the initial theme. Schuller said works such as "Cascades" were enjoyed because of their entertaining and intellectual qualities. Because many ragtime composers revered the work of Joplin, the ensemble balanced its program with the works of )ames Scott, one of Joplin's many contemporaries. Woodwind and brass echoed throughout the introduction of Scott's "Hilarity Rag." The music began rapidly and continued with a sprite, clari-net flute duet, demonstrating the musicians' technical dexterity. The ensemble performed Jelly Roll Morton's "Smoke House Blues", a dirty-low-down blues with a slow trumpet lead and tail-gate trombone that swayed with an "up the lazy river” gait. Morton, a New Orleans Jazz pianist, combined blues, ragtime, jazz and cabaret to make recordings such as "Red Hot Peppers". These songs were called New Orleans Jazz, but today arc classified Dixieland. The ensemble concluded its performance with several European ragtime selections, including "Cake Walk" and "Dizzy Fingers", a technically difficult piece which gave the ensemble an opportunity to display their musical prowess. O —Bev Bisek New England Ragtime Conservatory Ensemble youthful, intense ... Wisconsin Chamber Players The compositions of Schumann and Beethoven were the focal point of the Wisconsin Chamber Players’ performance on November 8. Critics have lauded the proficient technique and youthful energy of James and Anne Norden. piano and violin; Janet Ruggari. viola; Elizabeth Clem, cello; Russell Pagon, clarinet and John Lounsberry. French horn. The Nordens taught music at UW-Eau Claire from 1970 to 1973. The concert opened with Bohuslav Martinu's Three Madrigals for Violin and Viola. The duct displayed Anne Norden’s masterful violin abilities matched with Ruggari’s viola skills. From soft and gentle pianoforte melodies, interludes of half-noted harmonics, to racing, soaring highs, the players exhibited a dramatic involvement in their own capabilities, as well as their instruments’ capabilities. The three-part Beethoven Sonata for Horn and Piano in C Major. Opus 17 was a blend of fast, intense, yet delicate piano performances. The horn and piano combined sharp, signature breaks to produce rapid transitions in the music. The Orchestra also played Darius Milhaud's Suite for Violin. Clarinet and Piano. The third part. fue. featured a chromatic melding of the violin and clarinet that resulted in fast runs up and down the scale. The song's finale provided images of sadness and despair through odd. moody melodies. The highlight of the performance was Robert Schumann's Quartet for Piano and Strings in E-flat Major. Opus 47. Violin, viola and cello melded with piano in a repetition of several themes played in solo and harmony. The Chamber Players, organized in 1972, have doubled their Wisconsin and Midwest performances each season. Anne Norden is assistant concert master and violinist for the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestru. James Norden is a member of the piano faculty at Alverno College. The other four members also perform with the Milwaukee Symphony, playing a regular scries of concerts, which include several program formats. O —James N. Hodges 149 Chamber Piaytm ■ i, | ;powerful, reflective ... Minnesota Symphony Orchestra The Arena lights dimmed. The Maestro strode on stage and soon the echoes of violins and cellos resounded with Hector Berlioz's Overture, bo Corsaire. Opus 21. The September 14 audience listened intently, demonstrating genuine appreciation for the meticulous orchestration of the Minnesota Symphony. The 97-member Symphony, conducted by Stanislow Skrowaczewski. has become an eagerly-awaited program for students and the community. The Symphony performed several subdued selections. The many moods of Bela Bartok were movingly portrayed in his Divertimento for String Orchestra. The music provided both strong, rhythmic movements and soft, lyrical passages. An audience favorite was (ohannes Brahms' Symphony No. 4 in E Minor Opus 98. The symphony has four dis- tinctive forms; each conveying its own reflective mood. The "rock-like" beat of the first movement. Allegro Non Troppo. overwhelmed the audience with a powerful melodic line. Allegro Giocoso. was an aggressive prelude to the finale. Allegro Engergico E Passionato. which built to a dramatic ending with its fast-paced scores. 0 -Bov Bisek Minnesota Symphony Orchestra 149balanced, graceful • • Rod Rodgers Dance Company Artistic creation involves perfect balance between continuity and innovation. The Rod Rodgers Dance Company displayed this artistic balance in its December 2 Chamber Scries performance. Rod Rodgers, founder and director of the nine-member company. has developed 36 works in the company’s repertoire. The company, one of the first American dance companies under the direction of a black artist, has established its recognition not only in Afro-American styles, but in spectacular movement and color, unusual percussion and social commentary. The dancers demonstrated rhythmic uniformity through the use of sticks in H. Cowell and W. Russell’s Tangents. The movement followed the pulsing quality of the African beat, while the dancers whirled the sticks with raised arms. The dance was passionless and distancing, with dancers alternately moving offstage or into a secluded corner of the stage. The stage, lighted in violet, unified the atmosphere as the dancers formed a processional, making circles while beating their sticks progressively faster on the floor. There were languorous stretches and graceful bends contradicted with abrupt movements. Throughout a more contemporary arrangement. Sweet Blues. by Aretha Franklin. Rodgers straddled a chair, his back to the audience. while dancer Shirley Rushing performed a virtuosic solo. She moved around Rodgers at her own speed, with periodic rolls on the floor. Rushing covered the entire stage with lone-leg poses, often making unthought approaches toward Rodgers and sudden, intuitive retreats. Her moves displayed frustration as did the emotions conveyed through facial expression. Box 71. by Sydney Smart, was a social commentary on the struggles of South Africans for their right of self-determination. The stage was set with jail bars, one man on the outside and one man on the inside. The work drew stunning performances from Rodgers and Lar Roberson. The music was intense; a low-droning organ and ticking clocks grew progressively louder, envisaging the passage of time. The scene was uncannily realistic. The performers knowingly studied the bars and one another's faces with despair. Rather than leaping or lyrical dance steps, the scene was dependent on simple movement and facial expressions. The entire company, attired in red, participated in Rhythm Ritual. accompanied by Rodgers on chimes and percussion. A masked solo dancer played bells and rattles and signaled the rest of the company to follow. The orchestration of movement was superb. as bodies criss-crossed, evoking images of African Tribal dances. Sticks provided rhythm as Rodgers played timbalis and cymbals. The dance structure appeared game-oriented, as dancers bounced and darted across stage, using a series of loosely-jointed movements. o —Bev BisekMelodic, precise ... Macalester Trio the final movement. Andante Esprossivo. The Trio's collaborative techniques came to the fore in Brahms' Trio No. 2 in C Major, Op. 87. Quick, deliberate entrances and a series of sharp note attacks in Presto demonstrated the Trio's precise timing. This progressed to a frenzied harmony of rapid sixteenth notes in Allegro glocoto. The Trio concentrated on piano and string in Menuetlo-Quasi Allegro, the third movement of Beethoven's Trio in C Minor. Op. 1. No. 3. In this composition. Heller and Roche combined skills in a balanced duet, interspersed with Betts' melodic runs on the keyboard. The strings excelled in short, brisk passages while Betts concentrated on consistent backgrounding. The Macalester Trio replaced the cancelled performance by the New Shakespeare Company. All are members of the Macalester College faculty. St. Paul.O —Joanne Friedrick Those who attended the Macalester Trio performance, january 22 in Cantner Concert Hall, witnessed an exercise in precision and collaboration. Donald Betts, piano; Joseph Roche, violin; and Camilla Heller, violoncello, combined musical talents in selections by Beethoven. Brahms and a special composition written for the Trio by Alan Hovhaness. Voruno. Hovhaness' salute to the gods of day and night, was a mixture of soothing lullabies and wild, ethnic dances. The second movement. Allegro, featured Betts with a piano solo comprised of low. resonant tones. This solo was surrounded by a driving dance beat-an intense harmony of piano and reverberating strings. Andante, the third movement, opened with the cello echoing the violin's sweet, high melodic line. The piano added a pleasant unit of consistency to the movement. The highlight of Varuna. however, was the haunting contrast of violin pizzicato and the rich, solid tone of Heller's cello indepth, precision ... Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra Precision, balance and deliberate execution are qualities of mature symphonic sound. The Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Kenneth Schermcrhorn, incorporated these musical rudiments in their February 23 Arena performance. The Symphony, although a younger organization than the Minnesota Orchestra which performed here earlier in the year, has developed many of the traits associated with an established symphony orchestra. The Symphony has achieved the clarity of a sparkling wine which grows better with age. The success of the performance could be attributed to many of the concert solos. The Symphony’s first selection. The Barber of Seville by Rossini, a familiar piece to many disciples of classical music, demonstrated the skill and technical expertise of the woodwind section. Although the initial entry was not confronted with simultaneity, later attacks and entries came with precise unity. This particular work can be a true test of an orchestra’s balance and dexterity. The introduction is slow and melodious, with subsequent excited interludes; the selection is serious, yet spirited. The Orchestra handled it with superb interpretation. Featured harpist Danis Kelly performed Debussy’s Dan- ses Socrfce et Pro fane with unusual grace. Kelly charmed the audience as her fingers flowed across the strings producing a clear, mellow resonance. The selection also provided an intriguing contrast between members of the string family; harp opposite violin, cello and viola. The accompanying strings were distinct, yet not overbearing and the selection lent itself to a beautiful tonal union. Mendelssohn’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream contained three distinct movements. Scherzo, a happy, moving interlude featured the oboe section. The oboes achieved a succinct vibrato, creating a subdued, peaceful aura. The second movement. Nocturne, featured the french horn section. The french horns performed melodious scales with perfect intonation. The trombones and trumpets joined in producing a soothing, mellow blend of high-quality brass. Many in the audience waited anxiously for the Wedding March. The trumpet introduction, however, was raucous and overbearing. The harsh, blaring trumpets, along with the disruptive percussion, did not perform to the expectations of many. The Symphony displayed overall musical professionalism and a new-found depth.O -Bev BisekChildren’s comedy casts magic spell Nick Bottom: I think you were the funniest. I really liked the play. It was the best play I ever saw. I only wish you had more plays we could go to. My favorite part is when you were dead in the play before the King and Queen. It seemed you were really Nick Bottom -not Brad Waller. It seemed everyone else was their character too. I thought the scenery was good too. It must have took a lot of work to do this play. I wish that play will come true someday. A satisfied six grader. Pat Niles Dear Everyone: I really liked the play. All of you were good actors or actresses. The costumes were good. too. The costumes I like the best were Robin Coodfellow's and Hippolyta’s. All the names fit the actors and actresses very good. But I don't know what a joiner is. Otherwise I know what they all are. Carolyn Anderson P.S. I hope I can see the play again sometime. Dear Charles (set designer): I like your location of the trees. I like the way you had the lights set up. When there would be darkness, it really seemed like night. When there would be sunlight it seemed like a nice summer. Everything was set up greatly. From Mark Barnhardt Pat. Carolyn and Mark are three of the 8,000 to 10,000 children who attended the Theatre for Young Audiences this year, fudging by the comments made in "fan" letters to the cast and production crew of The Rude Mechanicals. children noticed more about characterization, costumes and scenery than most adults realized. For this reason. Director Bill Baumgartner said the children's plays are top quality productions, presented at a level equal to or superior to main stage productions. "We don't play down to our audiences because they're young, or give them shoddy, second rate performances using cast-off costumes or old scenery." he said. Well-written scripts that appeal to childrcn-kindergarten to eighth grade-are particularly difficult to find. Baumgartner said. A script containing magic and physical comedy captures the attention of younger children; a good story line is necessary to keep older children interested. The Rude Mechanicals is an adaptation of Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream that humorously tells the story of Peter Quince, a carpenter, and his attempts to save his shop from bankruptcy. He persuades his friends, "the rude mechanicals," to compete for a prize the duke offers for the best play to be performed in honor of his wedding. But the duke is betrothed to a woman who doesn't love him and it takes the efforts of Robin Goodfellow. a sprite, to change the woman's mind. The play ends happily, as Peter Quince's hilarious performance for the duke and duchess wins the prize. To maintain a feeling of freshness and spontaneity in each performance, the actors try to make small changes in their characterizations without straying from the story lino. Jim Rasmussen. an actor in the play. said. To achieve this, an uctor may change voice inflection, alter facial Right Robin Goodfellow (Undo Stem), advises Ihe duke (Jim Detmar) on how to win the love of hit betrothed expressions or bodily gestures. Crowd reaction determines whether or not to stick with the change or return to the original characterization, Rasmussen said. The children were encouraged to participate in the action of the play by answering yes and no questions aloud when prompted by the characters, and to boo or clap when the action called for it. The children's reactions to Rude Mechanicals were mixed. At times they giggled and grinned, at other times they were silent and serious. During Rude Mechanicals they stared in disbelief at Robin Good-fellow's magic and laughed hesitantly when Nick Bottom was transformed into as ass. Two plays, one per semester, are presented each year. Androclos and the Lion was performed on campus for young audiences Sept. 27 through Dec. 8. Rehearsals for Rude Mechanicals began during second semester orientation and the play was performed for the first time on Feb. 2. The company traveled for four performances as well as presenting a number of shows on campus. OEnthusiastic Walker fans rock to hat-waving, foot-stomping tunes Unlike the usual concert crowd, the group in the Arena February 24 demonstrated their appreciation with whooping accolades and enthusiastic waves of their cowboy hats. They had come to hear their cult hero—Jerry Jeff Walker—and they obviously liked what they heard. Walker followed Katy Moffatt. an opening act who locked the desired "down home” style. Her tedious set of • autobiographical compositions helped unsettle the already anxious audience. , By the time Walker appeared the crowd was ready for some spirited country rocking. The tall, less-than-lcan New Jersey born Texan opened with Mr. Bo-jangles. The softly lyrical crowd pleascr is an original creation. Walker managed, despite the crowd’s insistence for more rowdy tunes, to intersperse some lesser known ballads with the favorites. What resulted were alternating mo-( ments of sitting-back passiveness and stand-up-and-and holler enthusiasm. His deep, mellow vocals and personable stage presence, combined with Walker’s most familiar songs, enraptured the crowd. The audience tried to join in with Walker us he per-r formed Up Against the Wall Redneck Mother and London Homesick Blues. but his ad libbing through several verses made the songs difficult to follow. L.A. Freeway, a lively, morc-rock-than-country tune, best demonstrated Walker’s vocal and instrumental capabilities. He used his smooth, some- times conversational voice to give depth to the catchy verses, then exploded into a higher, raspier sound in the choruses. Throughout the concert. Walker featured members of his new back-up group. The group’s pedal steel guitarist. "Leo,” managed to satisfy the audience during one of Walker's breaks with a medley of southern favorites, including Dixie. Walker ended his two-hour stint on stage with a rousing encore that in- cited the crowd into a foot-stomping, hand-clapping frenzy. Although visibly and vocally drained. Walker offered a gruff-voiced, ragged rendition of Pissin' in the Wind. Sangria Wine. Sea Crusie and Will the Circle be Unbroken. O —Joanne Friedrick Lift Walker sings about returning to Texas in a lively rendition of London Homesick Blues. Above: Walker and his back-up band return for their four-song encore. Below: Walker's performance was highlighted by random dttplays of Instrumental technique.He appeared out of a cloud of smoke, dressed in white, with his keyboard guitar hung loosely around his neck. The crowd greeted the initial chords of Love Is Alive with shouts and applause. Gary Wright was the image of Peter Frampton: kinky-blonde hair, slender build. His first "thank you" and broad smile reaffirmed the Frampton image, minus the heavy British accent. Wright's seven-piece, all-keyboard and percussion band played with back-up group. Starcastle, January 28 in the University Arena. Wright’s band performed with inner-balance and professionalism ... my heart is alive, my love is alive. The music changed mood easily; subdued, mellow, sentimental. exciting. Starry-eyed was soft and moving, revealing subtle shades of what was to come later in the concert — Dream Weaver. The Love It Takes, a fast-paced selection, set Wright and the audience clapping and waving their hands overhead. It had a driving beat and a deeper, more resonant sound, attributable to the clear, pitch-perfect backup vocals of Tweetie Wooden and Pepper Watkins. The most driving piece was Touch and Cone. The band lacked balance, however, as the percussion tended to overpower the keyboard solos. Wright fans lauded the eerie synthesized sound introducing Dream Weaver. Wright’s debut hit on the top-40 charts. Starcastle. the backup band for Wright, made an extremely loud entrance. maintaining their volume through the rest of the performance. The group came on with flashing lights and Star-Wors-iike music. Their wild stage presence was subdued in comparison to their hard-rock sound. Their opening number Shine on Brightly presented a chance for the keyboard player to show his precision on the board. His yellow-winged cape gave him a magical, wizard look. At times during the performance the percussion overpowered the string and keyboard sections. The overall musical combination was blaring, but adequate. Starcastle’s most explosive number was the hard-driving Evening Wing which included a strobe-light show.O -Bev Bisek158 Ozark Mountain iMimlt-vihHeartsfield hootenanny sets mood for Ozark Mountain rockabilly sound The success uf (he Ozark Muunlain Daredevils has to bn credited to the driving rhythm of Steve Cash's harmonica playing. His style is influenced by early blues artists, who used harmonica as a lead instrument. The rhythm and per cussivcness of this style was strong enough to keep listeners tapping their toes even when the harpists played alone. The Daredevils, who appeared with Heartsfield in the Arena October 25. won fame four years ago with catchy harmonica leads in If you Wanna Get to Heaven and Chicken Train. from their first album. Chicken Train, written by Cash while ho worked in a liquor store, sounds like a bunch of drunken hayseeds doing their impression of a henhouse. But what seems like a droning, primitive slew of harmonica, mouth bow and chicken clucking is probably their most inimitable effort. But unfortunately, the Daredevils offered a lot of chaff with the grain. In concert, they lost momentum in their slower, usually weaker, songs. They couldn't follow Hearlsfield's classic, intense country jam and their often ponderously sluggish lead guitar work spoiled their occasional attempts at breakneck picking. The slower songs, self-conscious attempts .it sounding prettier than )ohn Denver, lack the coloring a strong lead voice could inflect. In keeping with the barnyard atmosphere. the Daredevils played their "Tuesday Night rockabilly song— Keep on Churnin, for Wisconsin, the dairy state." The crowd enjoyed the recognition, as crowds always do. Their latest album release was heavily plugged. Most of the songs from their latest album were played, including one good rocker. Snowbound. In their two-hour set the Daredevils pulled a trunk full of country instruments onstage, including banjo, fiddle, mandolin, pedal steel guitar, mouth bow and of course, plenty of harmonicas. Steve Cash introduced their second, and last encore and remarked, with mock seriousness, that "I suggest anybody who took the pink acid should go home right now." At least a third of the large crowd did leave before the Daredevils' en- cores. It had been a long evening with Heartsfield. the opening act. playing an unusually long sot of 14 songs. Heartsfield might be loosely defined .is suburban rock. The California hand dominated by fast guitar leads. At one point in an intense, extended jam. they formed a front line of five guitars. including base, with all five guitarists stomping their cowboy-booted right foot like a bunch of barndance musicians. In playing songs such as "Hush-abyo." and The Only Time I'm Sober’s When You're Gone, they switched to banjo, fiddle, mandolin and other instruments. Heartsfield picked up a good deal more momentum than the Daredevils and had people square dancing in the aisles, jumping on chairs and clapping hands. o —Steve Koepp l.ffi Ozark ginfarmt and lead mngcr fohn Piflon pulled I ho n mn on fool rhythm, making lor sever nl uuhdued numtars The harmonica sound vl led stomping o» Sieve Cash (far lower left playrd Chicken Train. Rune Walla. Cash. Mike Granda a ml Dillnn (far lower right) an-toyed crowd recognition an they rer omuif Keep on Churnin' for Wisconsin Below The Interne heat of Ihortnfi. M kept both the Imiiii) anti iiucfience lapping their l.wv • tzark Mountain Daredevils ISOMaynard Fergusons 12-man band, a combination of experienced and educated musicians, brought the audience to life November 29 with high quality arrangements of jazz and modem rock sounds. Ferguson's musical career, which began in childhood and which focuses on jazz, has been founded on experience, performing with such big bands as Stan Kenton and |immy Dorsey. Ferguson played three of his latest selections: Airegin. Maria, and an elaborate version of the Theme from Star Wars. Biff "Cosmo" Hannon used a synthesizer to produce an eerie, spaceship sounding introduction to Star Wars. The audience and the band seemed to enjoy the music equally. Hannon and Mike Migliore were in constant motion, whether they were playing or listening to the others play. For Conquistador. Ferguson played a horn he designed, the MF Firebird HI. which produces sounds similar to the slide trombone. The lively Spanish composition also featured the other trumpet players. Stan Mark. |oe Mosello. Dan Noday and Ron Tooley. Vesta la Chuba. or “Laugh. Clown. Laugh" featured the youngest member of the band. Bobby Miiitcllo, on flute. Militello's solo began and ended in a smooth, mellow style. During the body of the song, however, he used the flute in a kazoo fashion by vocalizing and using air streams to produce an assortment of sounds. O —Barb Zuehikc Maynard Fiwjunon 161City boy playin’ the easy goin’ blues Nol being much of a showboat. Corky Siegel avoided a grand concert entrance in Davies Council Fire Room November 11. Alone on stage, he arranged his harmonicas along the piano top and slipped out a piece of paper and said. "Hi. These arc the songs I'm going to play. First, on the piano. Southwest Coast Blues, then ...." and ho listed them all. A skinny, bearded guy. he could have been a student, with his T-shirt, very blue jeans and extremely white tennis shoes. Siegel lost his anonymity as soon as he spoke because he sounded as though he were doing a parody of a heavy Midwestern accent, with a high, nasal twang. It got stronger when he sang because his voice wovered in pitch. It’s perfect for the blues if the listener acquired a taste for it Seigcl’s unassuming self-confidence in taking the stage as a solo performer comes from years of strong regional acclaim given his old band, the Siegel-Schwall Blues Band. The group, which parted amicably in 1974. had recorded at least a half-dozen albums in Chicago, their home city. It was an intense, hard driving blues band, with hardworking and talented musicians. Seigcl's harmonica and vocals, with Schwall’s guitar gave the group a distinctive, modern blues sound. Playing alone. Siegel relied more on piano for accompaniment. Though Siegel's lyrics arc more vivid and expressive than most blues verse, much of his mood was carried in inflection. tone and phrasing of his harmonica playing. In this way. blues harmonica artists attempt to imitate the wail of the human voice. Siegel's Strong Enough to Bend illustrated this and punned about the idea in its title. On a harmonica, tonal shadings were achieved by "bending" the notes, which produces a crying tone. In Strong Enough to Bend. Siegel sang "Tall enough to look me in the eye short enough to sec the ground." and then played the same melody on the harmonica, with amazingly similar coloring and a dramatic sliding note on the word Bend. Siegel's piano playing wus appropriately simple for accompaniment and fancy for fills, with sparing amounts of solo elaboration. On several songs, he played rhythm notes with the left hand and played the lead with the harmonica in his right hand. He allowed himself one extended solo, improvising cleverly and drifting into some mujestic sounding chords and then into offbeat tonalities, to show off a bit. perhaps, but apparently with tongue in cheek. Siegel played almost two hours, taking a breather ufter an hour to sip a drink and chat with the crowd. His energy and enthusiasm thus restored, he leaped across the stage to start rolling again with You Better Get Some Insurance on Me Baby. Siegel's blues were lively, although varied in tempo, and usually were addressed to "Bay-bee." Most were about love lost or gained, and tended toward a parody of the melodramatic, for humor's sake. Siegel attempts nothing quite as obvious as the classic. "I’m a cement mixer for you baby, churnin' and burnin' for your love." but he got awfully cute and sarcastic. In Southwest Coast Blues, he poked fun at Chicago, with “The waves are splashing' and the dead fish are fla-shin'. on the Southwest coast of Lake Michigan." Later he took a good humored dig at Milwaukee, with I Don’t Need You Milwaukee, featuring such verses as "I don't want to play in your coliseum, or sit before Judge Seraphim." 162 Corky SiegelIn the audience participation number, he had the crowd sing "skyscrapers scraping the stars from the sky poking the man in the moon in the eye pointing to where we're going to wind up up in God’s heaven if we have any luck.” In the other verse he sang of the foolishness of San Fran-ciscoans in building skyscrapers. Siegel sang that if they all fall down, it won’t be his fault. Get it? "That’s right, not my fault,” he said. His cleverest lyrics, not dealing in sheer absurdity or pathos were in Half Asleep at the Wheel. “These pretzel sticks and beenies don’t give me much relief I got one eye on the state patrol my other eye’s asicep I got all my windows open 1 got my head out in the wind l got JC on the dashboard just in case I need a friend. I'm half asleep at the wheel, but I'm only half a day away.” Most of his other songs admonitions to "Bay-bee.” including one in which he sang she can jump off a bridge or drown herself, it won’t matter, because. Siegel sang. ’’It won’t impress me none.” O -Steve Koepp Corky Surfipl ItiJThe great escapism pantomime p. 165 dancing p. 166 comic book collecting p. 167 sciencu fiction p. 168 curling p. 170 hang gliding p. 172 repelling p. 174 Miming his own business For years audiences have been dazzled by the motions and accentuated gestures of such great pantomimists as Marcel Marceau. The ability to turn nothingness into reality through use of facial expression and body movement has captivated many young people in search of a new communication form. Junior speech major Tom Siegel's desire to learn about mime became a reality when he was a freshman at UW-Stout. Stout theater director, Lynette McLain had studied mime and decided the best way to learn mime would be to organize a mime troupe. “Auditions were offered and nine students were chosen to be members of the troupe." Siegel said. "We'd practice three nights a week, beginning with an exercise that included watching ourselves in mirrors experimenting with various facial expressions." Pantomime utilizes body movement to communicate ideas and emotons, Siegel said. Movements are exaggerated to the extreme to make sure the audience comprehends what the pantomimist is trying to suy. Siegel said he has approximately six routines he incorporates into a thirty-minute show. "My favorite routine is Jack-in-the-box.'' Siegel said. "1 come out of my box. a child plays with me for awhile and then becomes bored, forcing me to return to my box." A significant factor in the effectiveness of the pantomime is the makeup the mimist wears. Siegel wears a white mask of makeup, outlining his face to about two inches below' the top of the forehead. His eyebrows are painted and the white mask is outlined in black. Siegel accentuates his costume— a white turtleneck, white slacks and white shoes—with a black background. Siegel said he has studied modern, folk and ballroom dancing to improve his balance and sense of movement. "Pantomime requires intense concentration.” Siegel said. "You have to be aware of what your body cun and cannot do. Dancing develops coordination and balance. It’s ulso great exercise." Since Siegel began pantomime he has performed at the Stout coffeehouse and at homes for the elderly and mentally retarded. "People at the homes responded overwhelmingly." Siegel said. "They were really able to grasp this level of communication. It was beautiful." Siegel said he enjoys the notoriety of being a pantomimist. but it is a bit out of reality. "The glamour of being a professional mimist is always there." Siegel said. "I’d rather keep it a hobby because I’d get tired of it if it were my profession. It’s very relaxing for me because I’m concentrating on being something or someone else. When I’m performing. Tom Siegel is no longer around."0 1W Great «otjptornI could have danced all night For anyone but an old movie fan. the days of dancers like Gene Kelly. Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire seem to be gone. But Eleanor Larson. Hibbard Hall custodian, is proof dancing as art. exercise, and diversion is still alive and well. Larson said she began dancing December 1976 during a particularly low period in her life. "Dancing helped me conquer my blues." she said. "I needed an outlet for my frustrations. I saw an ad in the newspaper and started lessons at a downtown dance studio." The studio, a small, bare room lined with wall mirrors reflecting waxed floors, doesn't look like much. But Larson said, for her. it was a life-saver-a place to go to learn dancing-and much more. “Dancing is a tremendous morale-builder.'' Larson said. "It has really cheered me up." “Dancing is also good exercise and helps build poise and grace." Larson said. “They took a clumsy custodian and helped turn me into the legendary butterfly-well almost!" After only six weeks of lessons and group practice sessions. Larson said she had enough confidence to represent her studio in a disco-swing exhibition. "I'm always very nervous when I compete," Larson said, "but thanks to my dance training everyone says I don't have a nerve in my body." Larson attributes her increased confidence to her first instructor, Michael Brusky, a senior at UW-EC. Brusky and Larson won a silver trophy at the waltz competition in September. She now dances with instructor Ron Anthony. Competitions at the studio are held once a year. Larson said, and are elaborate affairs where professional dancers award prizes. Entrants from several states and Canada compete in waltz, rumba, foxtrot, tango and disco-swing categories. An clement of surprise is present during the competitions since dancers must perform at a moment's notice to randomly chosen selections. "You see a lot of beautiful dancers at the competitions in the higher levels," Larson said. "It gives you the desire to keep practicing and go higher." The rest of the year Larson practices and competes in statewide exhibitions. Prizes aren't awarded at exhibitions but dancers get a chance to see the competition and get pointers from E eonor Larson and instructor Michael Brusky waltzed their way to a silver trophy in last September's annual Arthur Murray train competition. various judges. Larson said. "I practice with records and exercise a lot at home." Larson said. “Getting your body in shape and having the right attitude are essentials for dance enjoyment and competition. "You dance with your hands and head as well as your feet. Everything has to be in condition and ready to go. Dance looks easy, but it's not! "I'd like to master the art of dancing. I'm going to continue dancing as long as my body holds together and doesn't fall apart."0 186 Great escapismComic book collecting not Mickey Mouse For them, comics are outstanding examples of popular art. Comics recapture the same escapism they had known as children. There are also those who buy comics to resell them at a profit. Most collectors begin buying books directly from the newsstand. The problem for most collectors is trying to locate a store that carries a complete line of comic books. "We started to sell comics because people had to go all over town to find a complete selection." Herman Shilts, manager of Truckers Union, said. Shills began collecting comic books when he was six. At 15 he sold the 2,000 comic books he had collected at the request of his parents. "When I first started buying comics I didn't sell or trade them because I didn't know comic book collecting existed." Shilts said. “In 1967 my parents asked me to donate my books to a Lions Club auction. I watched them sell for 25 cents a bundle. Today those comics would be worth $3,000 to $4,000." After auctioning the books. Shilts stopped reading or buying comics. It wasn't until a year ago Shilts began collecting again. He now reads comics three to four hours a week. "A year ago someone gave me a stack of books and I re-entered the comic book world." Shilts said. "I missed them. I basically read for entertainment. On one level comic books are harmless escape. On another level they are thought-provoking. They explore all possible realities." Shilts said he has about 1.700 comic books in his present collection. "Most major cities have two or three comic book stores." Shilts said. "Junk shops and second hand stores arc also good places to find old comic books." Senior Pat Carlson said he has been collecting comic books ever since he Most people are aware of the thousands of stamp, coin and beer can collectors in the nation. Few people, however, know of the thousands of "closet" comic book collectors. Because civilians purchased millions of comic books during World War II, besides being sent overseas to the armed services, comic books became collector's items. Today there are comic book catalogs, magazines, price and buyer's guides and comic book conventions. People of all ages and backgrounds read and collect comic books. While there is no one reason why people collect comic books, the most prevalent explanation seems to be entertainment. For those who are serious collectors, comics provide more than enjoyment. Above: Senior Howie Kolh tok lime out to relax in Katharine Thomas Hall lobby with an issue of Legion of Super Hrroei. Although Koth it not a collector, he dors read comic books on a regular basis. Above right: Junior Steve Parker began collecting comic books at the age of ten. Parker has approximately 2.000 books in his collection He b pictured with only half of his collection. could read. He has collected approximately 6.000 comic books which he estimates are worth nearly $6,000. 'They just started to accumulate." Carlson said. "I used to store them in my closet, but there arc too many now. so they sit in a corner of my room." Carlson said he spends approximately five hours a week reading comics. "Over Christmas vacation when I had nothing to do I read comics eight hours a day." Carlson said. "It's a kind of continuity. Once you get into the storyline you're stuck. It's like watching soap operas." Carlson said The Defenders by Marvel and Justice League by D.C. are his two favorite comics. "At one time I had some really old comics, like Donald Duck," Carlson said. “I threw them all away. Today they're worth $100 to $200 apiece. Sometimes comic book collecting can be maddening." O Croat escapism 167bring home for ’■'WyW:-ihL W? W ouud pasrraitu kraut, six can 9 bagels Science fiction enthusiast explores tomorrow—today Elizabeth Morris, assistant professor of English, was introduced to science fiction in 1939 when a "very tall, very shy red-headed boy" in high school pointed out the works of H.G. Wells and Jules Verne to her. She read them from cover to cover and went right hack to him for more. "He very shyly gave me several issues of Amazing Stories, a pulp science fiction magazine." Morris said. "He had taken the covers off of all of them. When I asked him why. he said he always did because the covers had half-clad women on them. This was ironic because the stories seldom had female characters." Morris said science fiction magazines arc no longer like old pulp magazines with untrimmed edges. They are smaller and neatly trimmed. Unfortunately. Morris said, she threw away all her old pulp magazines during college. They would be worth a fortune now. she said, besides their interest value. Morris clearly reveals her enthusi- Left Science fiction and art student Michael Martin guvr his interpretation of an Illustrated manuscript described in Walter Miller's A Con lull tor LcibowiU, j asm for science fiction. She is eager to discuss her passion for the writings of such authors as lssac Asimov and Ursula Le Guin. Her office in Hibbard displays such collector's items as Wol-Ihcim's The Pocket Book of Science Fiction, one of the first paperback science fiction anthologies, and Conklin's The Best of Science Fiction, the first hard cover anthology. Her interest is not limited to collecting various books or magazines, however. She goes to science fiction conventions each year, teaches a course called Science Fiction—Future Tense, and said she reads everything science fiction writers market. She and Dr. Nadine St. Louis, who introduced the science fiction course, have been instrumental in bringing several science fiction authors to the campus. Gordon Dickson spoke to the English department and Frcderik Pohl was a forum speaker last year. "Science fiction was considered a sub-literary genre, like westerns, or detective stories, when I went to college. The only science fiction writer that was discussed was Edgar Allan Poe. "When I went back to college to get my masters degree. I wrote my masters thesis on Poe. 1 could combine my hobby with something academically respectable." Morris said science fiction began to earn respect at the end of World War II. Most people were surprised with the atomic bomb. Morris said, but she had been reading about it in science fiction for years. "All I could say was. well, they finally have it.'" she said. After World War II, she said, more people began to read science fiction as a genre attempting to explore the future. Today science fiction has become respectable. Morris said. There are enough modern science fiction writers that critics can isolate reputable authors and works. Novels such as Ursula Le Guin's The Left Hand of Morris' uffice is cluttered with science fiction poraphenuha. Including above: reproductions of science fiction magazine covers, lower left models of technological breakthrough , such as rockrtship . Darkness and Walter Miller's A Canticle for Leibowitz are emerging as works that withstand criticism and will remain popular for a long time, she said. Morris said she enjoys sharing her strong enthusiasm for science fiction with others. She shares her enthusiasm with students who take the science fiction course offered by the English department. "Most of the students who take the course love science fiction." she said. "Many of the students tie in science fiction with concerns of their own. They are worrying about what the world will be like for their grandchildren. "Reading science fiction is like reading something written in India. You can put yourself in another culture. or you can live in the future for a moment. You can come back to reality after reading it and look at the world from u new perspective.' o Gmjl escapism 169 ‘Hare curling’ experience "In the winter a lot of people ask if I ski and I say. 'no. I curl. " senior Mare Hare said. "Most of them smile and look at my hair and I say. "It's a winter sport!” Curling is like a winterized shuffleboard game. Hare said. It is played on an indoor ice rink, but the team members wear shoes rather than ice skates. The rink is unheated, she said, so players must dress warmly. "At each end of the rink there are rings that look like sunken bullseyes.” Hare said. Each team's four members take turns throwing and sweeping rocks, she said, trying to get them closer to the center of the ring, knock ing out the other team's rock. The person throws the rock, a 42V4 pound piece of polished granite with a handle. The rock slides back und forth on the ice. building momentum. The player extends the arm backwards, lifts the rock and slides it forward. “I usually have a black and blue knee during the winter." Hare said. "I squat down when I throw the rock and I always end on my knee.” Two sweepers intercept the rock after it is thrown using long, narrow curling brooms to direct the rock to the ring. They quickly sweep the ice in front of the rock, creating friction that melts a thin layer of ice. The rock slides along the film of melted water. The skip, or captain of the team, stands by the ring and shouts directions. Hare said positions—first rock, second rock, third rock and skip-are chosen according to experience. She is skip for the Eau Claire curling club women's league team and first rock, or the first thrower, for the mixed league team. Each team member throws two rocks per end. or period of play. There are eight ends in the game. Hare said a game takes about two hours. "The rock seems heavy at first," Hare said, "but after a year your arm gets well developed. It's always harder the first couple of games of the season. but then you get used to it. "By the end of the night, you sit down and say. 1 need a drink!’ And so you go out and drink." 170 Great escapism .She said the club occasionally has bonspicls. or tournaments. They invite different clubs from the state or have interclub bonspiels. The bonspicls are played Friday to Sunday. Hare said, and usually end with a big party. Hare said she began curling as a freshman. “It is a good physical activ ity and I get to meet a lot of people. ♦ Very few college students belong, so I get to meet a lot of regular people— L- housewives, doctors, businessmen." Left: Senior Mare Mare played the position of sweep. For each throw of the rock there are two sweeps The sweeps continue sweeping the ice until the skip gives the order to stop. Lower left: Hare prepares to throw the rock As the rock is thrown a slight curve is put on the rock giving the sport its name curling- Creal escapism 171He glides through the air with the greatest of ease Many young Americans have been raised in the "Evel Knievel syndrome" of Ihe past decade, balancing Ihe scales of sports excitement with elements of daring and danger. One hobby that has reached "new heights" in excitement is hung gliding. Hang gliding may be a safe sport, but the potential dangers of equipment failure. inexperience and wind current changes arc ever present. The recreation department, in conjunction with Ihe University Activities Commission-Outdoor Recreation Committee, responded to the popularity of the sport by conducting hang gliding workshops throughout the fall. The workshops were conducted by professional hung gliders from Northern Sun Hang Gliders from Minneapolis. Senior art major Dave Eichhorn. a participant in the workshop, said hang gliding is not as dangerous as it sounds. "There were four instructors who demonstrated the hanger in a room the first day and explained wind currents." Eichhorn said. Hang gliders put in hours of training prior to their first glide. Gliders also learn how to put the kites together themselves. "Before your first flight you learn how to control the kite by pushing a crossbar in front of the kite that suspends you," Eichhorn said. "The bar is the steering mechanism; to go you push the bar up. to dive you pull the bar in. "When I first held up the kite my knees were shaking. To take off you start running fast on a downhill slope and the wind just catches you. The instructors were there to yell instructions to us. but I'd swear I didn't hear a thing on my first jump. I really had to learn to feel my way." The first jump is usually made off a steep hill. 90 to 100 feet high, he said. Most favorable winds for gliding are Above: A strong running start is necessary to get the glider off the ground Glider must run untti the wind catches the kite and holds it In the air. 172 Great escapismnot less than 7 mph and no greater than 15 mph. Kite size depends on the size of the person gliding. "My kite was 21 feet across from wing tip to tip and weighed about 85 pounds." Eichhorn said. "For a smaller person the kite would prob-ably be 18 feet tip to tip." Hang gliders receive certification flying a certain distance and being able to maneuver right and left turns. "When you land it's like landing a plane because the kite has wheels on the bottom." Eichhorn said. "When you're up there it's like flying on the outside of a plane. After you do it once you want to do it over and over again. I'd recommend it to anyone." O Above The kit is directed by controlling the crossbar in front To make the kite rite, the crossbar is pushed up. Below: Workshop participants gathered in Hastings. MN for a day of hang gliding. Great escapism 173Hung up on high places Repellers learn the ropes The adage of getting back on the horse after it's thrown you off is true for freshman Brian Johnson. Johnson, who voiced a vehement fear of heights, is one of many students who has participated in repelling. Johnson said he feels safer with repelling than with mountain or rock climing and hang gliding. Repelling, which involves lowering oneself over cliffs through the use of ropes, has gained momentum in mountainless states such as Wisconsin. where often the highest cliffs may be only 50 to 60 feet high. "With repelling you're hooked in with ropes." Johnson said. "Your ropes are tied securely to a tree at the top of the cliff and there's little chance of falling." Johnson's first experience with repelling was at Boy Scout camp in New Mexico during the summer of 1975. 'The first cliff 1 repelled was about 80 feet high." Johnson said. "There were two instructors telling us what to do. One was at the bottom of the hill and the other at the top. The instructor at the foot of the cliff had hold of my rope and if I had slipped he could have stopped me." Repellers are held in a harness which goes around the waist and between the legs. Rings on the harness serve as braking devices. The strongest arm is used as the braking arm. Johnson also participated in a repelling meeling workshop conducted by the University Outdoor Recreation Club. Approximately 30 students attended the meeting in Carson Park. "Some people there were nervous about it." Johnson said. "I guess it’s just the first time that's the worst. You walk to the edge of the cliff wall, facing the cliff so you can’t see in back of you. It feels like you’re slipping and it’s scary." As repellers move down the side of a cliff wall the motion can take on a certain rhythm. Johnson said. "You bounce off the wall, let the rope go and hit the wall with your feet again," Johnson said. "You don't worry about rope burns because you must wear gloves. 'The hardest thing to do is keep your legs perpendicular to the face of the wall. It's something you learn to experiment with." Johnson said repelling is one sport that is safe, easy and takes little instruction. According to Johnson, repelling is like on-the-job training. "It's a fun sport that most people haven't tried yet," Johnson said. “Everyone should try it at least once. They may find themselves getting into repelling like me. After all. carnival rides scare me more than anything clsc."0 Below: flrprllcn prepare for their trip down the face ol the cliff. Right: unk r Jeff McCarthy made hhi way down the cliff lining his right arm to pull the rope. The rope acts as a braking mechanism to regulate descent speed. The students repelled cliffs in Canon Park near Half Moon Lake. Great escapism norganizations 176 General interest The need to belong—Some students joined organizations for social reasons, some sought peer interaction for academic purposes and still others became a group member based on scholastic honor. At one time or another, the organization has played an integral role in the college cycle. Self-serving or serving others, organizations provided students with fellowship that could last a year-or a lifetime.general interest General interest 177 Front row: Julie Russell. Ann Curvt. Pat Mock. Vicki Schnorr. Gory Iverson. Second row: Steve Sholfock. Todd Peterson. Peg 1st wry. Phil Hedlund. Deb Schipper. Dan Hsu. l-eo Powers. Third row: Pal McGowan. Kristi Jacobean. Wendy Erlfmeyer, Kevin Flowers. Back row: Amy Erffmeyer. Renee Ritchie. Deb Foster. (Missing: Deb Moth us) cheerleaders and stuntmen k ' jw, r e-club Front row: John Stinitz. ohn Owen. Kay Kirch. Tim Irwitzkt. Sieve Death. Tom Ftvidol. Brad Allen. Steve Boeder. Second row: Dean Rome-meyer. I ton Diamond, Todd Herbert. Phil Timm. Ed Watkins. Tyrone Cooper. Mitch Patri, Hon Morieonty. Paul Cfsk . Todd Laver1y. Back row: Kevin Baker. Randy Schneider. Tom Bane. Rich Fronek. Jeff 0 son. Scott Dahl. Bruce Pullman. Dave King. Steve Mattiaci. Greg Sloan. Bob Wittke. Charlie Miller. Brad Cough. Sieve Kurth. married students organization Front row: Laura Rooch, Ann Holder. Ann Egg-etx Ivy Hartman. Cindy Borlunek. Back row: Rich Roach. Dan Holder. Rick Eggen. pm Hartman. ohn BarluneJt general interest 178 General Interestvann klar ski club Officers: From row: Mary Beth Whitmore, Brian Haney. Kathy Wells. Back row: Dave Brown. Ken Malhys. young republicans From row: Cynthia Harden. Joanne Raabc. Sue Olson. Dorinda Floyd. Anita Falkofske. Phyllis Weaver. KaHa Killed. Second row. Pat VVillm . Mike Ellis. Fred Richter. Howard Corey. Back row: Rich Diehl. Bill Lisowshi. Todd Bergmann. Dan Erichson, Paul Dinda. Dan Sands. Dave Sands. Cary Foster. Bill Brekke. Reid Perry. I General interest 179For left Cheerleader Julio Hussell and stuntman Dan Hsu perform one of the many stunts that often generate as much entertainment as the actual sporting event. Far left: Stuntman Gury Iverson mode it to the top of the toiver. Far right: Fans usually reacted to half time can can kicks with whistles and applause Above right: The pom pon squad relaxes while watching other students perform at Yell-Like-Hcll. !■ kicks stunts precision: cheerleaders pom pon girls— Although students may criticize the cheerleaders and pom pon squad's showy performances and boisterous yells, crowd participation at sports events indicated their still-standing position among college tradition. The pom pon and cheerleading squads work several hours each week practicing and perfecting routines and cheers. The 20-member pom pon squad composed and rehearsed each performance two hours a day. twice a week while the 22 cheerleaders practiced two and a half hours twice a week working out new stunts. "Basketball makes us go 90 miles an hour because we make up a new routine for each game." Cindy Jennings, pom pon co-captain, said. "We never repeat a routine except for the last game of the year when we do our two favorites." Jennings said she and co-captain Linda Ohrmondt composed most of the new routines using dance moves, splits, kicks and old moves, but every squad had its own style. "We use everything possible in creating them," she said. "You try to be creative and it just clicks." Jennings said the squad divides into groups of three and four to create new routines. Each group odds music to its number and teaches it to the team. Everyone gets an equal chance to contribute and no one stands out, she said. Mistakes are embarrassing, but little can be done once they happen, Jennings said. "When you screw up you just smile and keep going on like nothing happened." Jennings said. “In last fall's football game against UW-Superior, the squad did a routine with letters attached to their derrieres spelling ‘Can Can Superior. Unfortunately, the skirts got hung up on the letters and left the girls in a most revealing position. Jennings said. Cheerlcading co-captain Steve Shal-lock clearly defined the duties of the cheerlcading squad. "Our purpose is to maintain enthusiasm and school spirit at all athletic events, with an emphasis on football and basketball." he said. "We promote good will and publicize the university and its athletic teams." The cheerleading squad does more than generate enthusiasm, however. They sell rice krispie treats and eggs, wash cars, und conduct a high school cheerleading clinic as well. Proceeds from these money-making ventures supplement their S1.000 university budget and help pay for uniforms and traveling expenses. Unlike the cheerleaders, the pom pon girls are not funded by the university and must rely on homecoming button sales and on a high school pom pon clinic. This year's clinic invited every state high school pom pon squad to compete in three categories: prop competition (team use of umbrellas, canes and the like): teams of 15 members or smaller: and teams of 16 members or larger. Trophies were awarded in each category and two routines were taught to the approximately 600 girls who took part in the November 12 clinic. Proceeds will be used to purchase new uniforms and fund future squads. The cheerleading clinic is also the most successful fundraiser for the cheerleaders, Shallock said. The squad sent 450 letters to every high school in the state, inviting cheerleaders to the clinic, he said. Shallock said teaching tumbling stunt safety was stressed because it’s possible to get hurt. "Our stunts look easy, but they aren’t." co-captain Amy Erffmeyer said. They take just as much coordination as strength." "There have been several injuries during practices, but we try to keep our injury rate at a minimum." Shallock said. “We aren't afraid to try stunts, but spotters are needed for safety." It's not hard for legs, ankles and wrists to get twisted or broken during stunts. Shallock said. Shallock himself broke his ankle attempting a front aerial last year. Qalpha lambda delta ; honorary societies 182 Honorary societies Front row: Mary Therese Welnetx. Jean Crown. Kathy Barrington. Rhonda Rowlands Bach rot ': Colleen Ferg. Jody Watrud. Barbara Flynn. Shelley Ringle. Julie Unferth. (Mining' Patricia Andel. Valena Burke! Front row: Lou ire Folucrk. Mary Hayes. Dan Jo lex. Kathy Michalski, Steve Boron, Mary Stacker. Cathy Schmitt. Nancy Stall, Rachel Bar-•tad. Second row; Kay Magerty. Laura Ciese. Karin Eilestad. Julie Seehafer. Putty Andrl. Debbie Brey. Crystal Much. Janet Dopke. Candy Komisarek. Barb Johnson. Third row: Kathy Seidel. Terri Roshrlf. Kerry Croak. Nancy Knutson. Kathy Schneider. Kim Seroogy. Michele Germanson. Marie Fromm Back row: Glenn Albert. Beth Kolb. Deb Engebretsen. Linda Raymond. Arisen Zahn. Steven llneser. Rick Behm. Paul Willems. Diane Drowert. Marie lluffel. Mary White. Sue Beese. Dave Weber. John Schaeffer. (Missing: Paul Ciske, Karen EngeJ man! beta beta betaI kappa delta pi Fronl row: Dio no Foroco. Marie Nowak. Back row: Barb Zadrazll. Paula Sowlnskl (Mining: Marla Schmidt) Honorary societin 183Upper ft Kmy Mika Hnbrrti and Qun'it Ann Mnwm ivrw rruwnnl hy 1970 Honmcmniiix Qdoii, Cindy- Huimi .’ Upfitv n«lif Huston Sttr-rl hlngur Slephnn 0uird. Iiutltd lhi» ywu's Varsity Show. Mom . who dnifWoyinJ ntuvciil lolcnl-t on mouth orxurt. K'tflor mid luiidxiurino vmullfifKi tisJy during Ihi show, wuv on cnnifiu v.-vi-roi duy» i’nti'fluniin ; und iMirtiripotiug iirMoinrunninx ovrnt.v »uch o». the World's IrngfeM Kusoo Mon limn Mond. Homecoming hysteria: People to see, places to go, things to do By Bev Bisek I never realized how important my duily calendar was until Homecoming began. Every hour of tin day there was a meeting to attend, a poster to run. organizing publicity and long hours spent on the phone. If I had misplaced my calendar I would’ve been totally lost. Before the work actually began, the chairpersons organized .1 “deadline calendar." They wrote down every item that needed attention during the month and a half before Homecoming Each co-chairperson was responsible for planning the details of his or her specific area. William Lisowski. general chairperson was a "|ack-of-all-trades" and served as an overseer of the other chairpersons There were buttons to sell, plans for a parade route, and letters to he written to area high school hands to see if they could participate in the parade. Activities chairperson Linda Krause ih.idr room reservations for the dinner and dances. Someone had to conduct royalty voting, the torchlight ceremony and make provisions for a royalty photographer. The calendar served as insurance against procrastination. It was learned in the planning stage that procrastination was the sure cause of complications and headaches. In organizing the parade hundreds of letters had to be sent to high school hands hy parade chairperson Mike Geary. Once the initial contact was made and lint hands replied, confirmation letters went sent including a description of the parade route, each hand’s unit number, information and line-up times. Once the bands were established, qualified people were needed to |udge the hands. Together with campus security und the Euu Claire Police Department. a parade route was determined with volunteer purade marshals to he located throughout the route. When parade day arrived signs had to he made and posted on each car and units lined up. The torchlight ceremony posed innumerable details for the committee. Royally hud to he contacted hy |un Kmizik. royally chairperson, prior to the crowning ceremony. Crown and flowers were ordered. The pep hand had to lie at the ceremony, someone had to he recruited to introduce and crown the king and queen and the entire program had to he rehearsed. A route had to he set for the torchlight to move from upper campus to the footbridge. The most trying part about organizing an event ol that size was having to constutly confirm meetings or get approval on actions. Homecoming involved a great many people beside the chairpersons. University organizations, fraternities, sororities and dorm volunteers worked on specific areas of the event. When Homecoming week finally arrived the tension eased. After hours on the phone, in the workshop making posters, ami writing and typing letters, everyone who had worked on the event waited for things to happen. During this waiting period. I began wondering if there were things we’d forgotten, things we should have done differently or things wo shouldn't huve done at all. But the Homecoming events were well-uttended and for everyone who worked on it. Homecoming was an enjoyable experience. I InmrriMwnn !«.'•People, places, things ... Above: Homecoming spirit wus displayed through the shouts of the crowd and the buzz of kazoos Spirit came In liquid form as well as spectators needed a pro-gome warm up Right: A wet day and parade couldn't dampen these down's high spirits. Below The muddy Bfugolds fight their woy through the Plalteville defensive line. Despite the good fight, the Blugolds lost to the Pioneers 17-«.Left: Chancellor and Mrs. Leonard Huos wore among the spectator , clad in makeshift rain gear, who sat through the cold, wet Homecoming game. Below: Police officer, Mike Peterson of the Eau Claire Police Department, directed traffic along the homecoming parade route. Eau Claire police and campus security were in charge of maintaining order along the parade, which started at the comer of State street and Lincoln Avenue and ended on Bar-stow Streethonorary societies !M Honorary societies Gold caps chapter of mortar board Front row. Kathy Watts, one Gasper, Mary Berg Second row: Nancy Thom, lady Koch. Sarah Kenitxer. Pal Breilweuer. Third row. Mary fo Prunty. Laura Manthey. Ann Greenlaw. Mary Terese Welnetx. one Norrish. Barbara Safeo. Bach ronr. Woll Marti. Tom Elmer. Joe Mirr. Kay Stepien. Mrs Arnold Bakken. Front rotv: Don Sandman, can Piukr. Diane Karioske. erry Post. Second row. Lori Deiffe. Kris Ludvigson. Colleen Hdirer. Mike Rattle, foyce Brcitwerscr, Fran Parrulli. Kate Perkins. Back row: Wilbur Hoppe, Greg Miller. Deb Cummings. DuWayne Boettcher. Mike Tresp, Mark Hall. Jim Fowler. Dan Split!. Sue Pedersen. Bob Sindelar. Maureen Lynch. Alvin Holland. mu alpha tau eta omicron delta epsilon Front row: Jerry Johnson. Kuthy Hannen. Keith Lritner. Patricia Wtmlnk. Back row: Ken Jacobs. Mark Johnson. Jon Shong. Ford Brotva Dove Kuuer. Paul Perry, Robert Carbough omicron delta kappa Front row: Mi he Treshe. Tom Lansing, Diane Krause. Sarah Kenitxer. Steve Anchor. Scott Thomas. Back row: Ormsby Harry. Jerry Johnson, Joe Pankrufx. Mike Amundson. Ken Mathys. Arthur Wiese. Kevin Good . Ric Johnson. Robert Shaw. pi delta phi Front row: Julie Ruffing, Barbara Hovey. Put Lockyear. Karen Herein. Mary Wester. Paul Mcrlo Back row. Kathi Anderson. Chris Rotter, l.ynne larkin. Maty Borofka. Barbara Ralland. Vernon Gingerich.pi omega pi Front row: Wendy Boland. Nancy Hoot. Paula SoMrimki. June Norrah. Sue Hughe . Sandy Sndson. Second row: Kristi Hanson. Kathy Morchrtti. Melissa Burton. Kathy Meyer. Hue Clawson. Carol Anfimon. lube Unferth Bock row: Dr. Ron Schlattman. Angela Vndeveld. Ruth Haavisto. Craig Bren holt. Randy Albert. Mary Cronl. Mary Conway. Bill Lbowtki. phi alpha theta honorary societies 190 Honorary societiesphi eta sigma I Front row: Kent Yunher. Monte Johnson. Second row: Kenneth Mathyi. Eldon Karwand. Michael Mysxka. Mark Mullint. phi kappa phi Honorary societies 19148 graduates honored for overall excellence in academics, activities Selection of the Outstanding Seniors, in its second year of existence, honors those students who have achieved overall excellence in three areas: academics, leadership and participation. According to Dr. Ormsby Harry, assistant chancellor for student affairs, the selection process begins in the fall of each year, when a questionnaire is mailed to each senior with a cumulative gradepoint average of 3.5 or better. A ballot is then prepared which summarizes the questionnaire information submitted by the students. Ballots are distributed to administrators, deans, department chairpersons and student senators for their vote. Votes arc tabulated and 48 students, the top three percent of the 1,400 1977-78 graduates, are designated as Outstanding Seniors. Each student chosen is honored during the spring Honors Week banquet. A certificate from the Chancellor is also issued to each honor recipient. O 192 Outstanding seniorsOutstanding seniors Kuih Brenner Spriili 'English Patrice UrMlwHier N lining Mary Campbell Nursing Paul Cdihe Biology |uhn Kmrry ilia lory Michael Fnrdney Husinrvi Finance Thomas Elmer (Jump. Public Accounting William Goode Political Science Ann Gramlatv Chemistry |ran Haase Hu . Admin. Spanish Samira Hibbard English Psychology Mrlva Higgins Nursing HioIok ’ Outstanding seniors IM3194 Outstanding seniors Duinr Nmii Nursing Kt nni th ltup|M-Mathematics Allysnn l.irin S|uiniuh (i« rmun Richard lohnwin Nursing Sur.ih Krnltwr Music Thi-rapy Laura Mary Mantbry An lunr'l Mrtti’ Sim-c uI Kilui alum Gregory Miller Economic |os4'| h Mirr llus. Admin Karvn ju.irdi Klimi nl.iry Education IMNiruh Marly Special Kd. H Ed. Kenneth M.tthys Comp. Public Ai.i mini my linlilh Koch Nursing l.ind.i Kruuss Special Ed. El Ed. Patti Krueger Music Education Thomas Lansing (U'lM'fu) Science Biology tOutstanding seniors |anr Norruti Pinny P l«wn Deborah Raupp KlixnhHh Roth Bun- Kilmation Special Rd. KI. Kd Special Kducation Klrmi'iitury Palm at ion I Donald Santonin Bus. Admin Mary Schultz Economics Kay Strwart Special Education Dawn Slokkr Political ScKDH' Charter Szrwn Sortt Thomas Michael Mary Wrlnrl Comp Public Accounting Pol Set. History Comp Speech Special Ed. El. Ed Arthur Whv Philosophy Psychology Nam v Wottrich Comp. Music Barham Zadra il Special K l HI KU Arln n Zahn Medical Technology Outstanding seniors 195Front row: Amy Kclbei. Debbie Block. Kathy WJerdsnxj. Iudy Kotrchi. Bruce Martin, lay Bartholomew, psi chi sigma delta pi Front row: lean Home. Shelby Klein. Mary Icat ran. Peggy Hagmann Back row: Larry Leef. Cathy Friend. Steve Halliday. Ken Goode. Roma Hoff. advertising association Front row: Sheila Houlihan. Irv Grossman. Teri Andersen. Linda UUich. Corie Long. Pam Murray. loan Odegard. Second row: Ann Hoffman. Leigh Sauer. Jane Conttable. Lisa Sroas. Sue lonlin. Deb Boy Sue Amos. Dave Boutwell. Paula Viday Julie Lubbert. Mary Bechard. Back row: Iim Erickson. Steve Benedict. Eric Bauer. Tim Abraham. Paul Pugmer. Lynn Bracegirdle, lock Oleum professional societies IX Professional societiesaiesec art students association Front row: Kristin Kuse. Gregory Toenmrj. Lisa Broas. Chris Rotter. Michael Prevent. Darti Lancaster. Keith Wicklund. Hugh ones. Second row: fill Plank. Cherie Jansen. LuAnn Van Zee-land. Laurie Brishi. Tori Schochart, Ed Alb rent. Dianne Lehr. Third row: Steve Benedict. Pamela Vaufthan. Don Santoski. Niels Chr. Basthom Jensen. Simon Carvalho. Bill Gasteyer. Back row: Thomas Washington. Linda Judd. Monte Carl Tralmer. Chris Hieb. Dave Rowe. Gary Erickson. Hob Braatx. Bob Lobcrmeier Front row: Gwen Ebert. Shelly Chaney. Jayne Buttenhuff. Sue Beletsky. Nancy Collin. Julie Thauer. Mary lo Johnson, Susa Sachsc. Mary O'Leary. Second row: Becky Retxlaff. Lynn Halida. lean Wrnsfadt. Betsy Koch. Jeanne Olson. Tom Pad en. Cyndy Kadow. Janie Powers. Liz Anderson. Back row: Terri Coughlin. Lori Ness. Gordy Christman. Jayne Ayres. Julie Tackett. Cathy Pu ohJ. Mark Tramp . Jeff Anderson. Call Crime, Dave Bout well. David Vasquex. Lisa Stark. Jana Lund. Deb Vos. Kevin Weiss. Alan Arlan. Laird Ehlert. Vickie Throndson. Sitting in sculpture: Gail Egelhoff. Mike Bedard Professional societies 197 bus Officer . Chris Hurt , fan Sebastian, foe Heinrich. lane Dahlhnmcr. fayne Reichc. Front rotv. Margaret Payhitner. Cheri Haas. Nancy Seiine, Connie Hammarsten. Fred Ack-Jey. feff Lang eldt. f. Marie Hanson. Debbie Smith, Holly Diehl. Second row: Rick Raemtsch, lane Austin. Linda Nelson. Shawn Of dohl, Tom Pninauek. Dick Ryan. Kathryn Honsen. Bill Casleyer. Randy Sparling. Rob Braatx. Back row: Kathy Sutten. Amy Benesh. Hugh fones. Matt Valitchka. Warren Weniger, Mike Wal-bran. Stephen Coh'anni. Bruce Webster. Cary Aschenbrcnner. Dave Bcnedottl. professional societies J98 Professional societiesmedical technology club Front row; Arleen Zahn. Joyce Johnson. Jill England, Cheryl Xblewski Second row: Julie Thompson. Shirley Stanley. Karen Hastreiter. Barbara Hasseler. Carol Detry, Theresa House. Candy Komisorek. Tom Harm. Third row: Jea-nolle Longer, lean Thompson. Susan McEimurry, Marilyn Althaus. Shirley Vonzo. Kathy Rondeau, Candy Leitl. Ann Bisek. Charles Poskte. Fourth row: Carol Klun. Marie Laska. Barb Mayer. Lisa Rice. Lori Ronnei, Beth Kolb. Barbara Gindt. Cindy Ijoew, Paula Muel. lane Aussem. Janet Dopke. Rich Fromek. Back row: Sue Brass. Lori Rent. Cathy Salek. Sue Kuntx. Debbie Bartels. Chris Ahlf. Roberta Per-tmer. Kerry Schwichtenberg. Jody Vtsser. Claire Lee, U bong Ah pan music therapy club Front row: Cari Lewis. Karen Wallis. LuAnn Hauser. Joanne Tooley Second row Karen Get-xrl. Corinne Rockow. Beverly Brager. Third row: Allison Grundy, Colette Schulte. Ruth Gosse. Ian Ewert, Kathy Walden. Betty Kyle. Diane Ewan. Diane Kerkho . Annette Adler. Back row: Tom KoUcr. John Metcalf. Kris Tews. JoHf « 1 son. Carol Tsuchiya. Dale Taylor, Gwen Corn-well. Karen Kooncn. Ann Hackman Professional societies 199As expected, more money was requested of the Student Senate Finance Commission than was possible to allocate. Recommendations from the commission “went over well in the Senate." Commission Chairman Mark Buddc said. The Senate passed the bill requesting $635,000 with no problems, he said. Most of the allocations remained the same or increased slightly over 1977-78 allocations. Legal services increased $2,500, however, because of program expansion and a rise in lawyer fees. Budde said. One activity request was rejected by the commission. The Television Workshop request for $4,625 was denied because it failed to prove beneficial to students. It was primarily a classroom project requesting funds. Budde said. Special allocations were given in four areas (University Activities Commission. men's athletics, recreation and music) for needed equipment and improvements. The Finance Commission was selected from volunteering members of Senate commissions. Volunteers are screened by the Senate president, vice-president and Finance Commission chairperson to keep the commission at a workable number. Budde Right: Finance Commission member Gres Miller. Karen Firming. Lnlie Woods, ohn Emery. Mark Budde. Brenda Lau. Kent Strong and Tim Norris heard Health Service present it budget on Wednesday. December 7.They’re in the money for students said. Commission members were Greg Miller. Kent Strong. Kevin Greancy. Brenda Lau. Leslie Woods. Karen Fleming, Tim Norris and John Emery. Preparation of the budget is a time consuming project. Buddc estimated commission members spent six to eight hours each week. October to December. preparing for budget hearings. Budde said he assigned each commission member to study the budgets of three or four organizations and programs requesting fees. Commission members met with assigned program directors to help develop a budget request, he said. Commissioners also checked records at the business office to insure previous budgets had been met and there were no irregularities, Budde said. If a commissioner found irregularities. Budde said, he or she discussed with the program director, organization members and with commission members. Budget hearings conducted December 5 to 7 provided program directors an opportunity to present budget requests to the commission and to answer commissioner's questions. Irregularities in previous budgets were dis- cussed at that time. Following the budget hearings, the Finance Commission met for three additional days in budget conferences. Budde said. The hearings and confer- ences involved four hours a night. Finally, the commission formulated a budget "with the university in mind." Budde said, and presented it to the Student Senate for approval. Finance Commission 201phi beta lambda Front row: Note ones. Evelyn Kleinschmidt, Dora Lancaster. Cherie Jansen. Back row: Rich Lane. Dennis Belongia. Kathy Meyer. Linda Pochebut. Kathy Walts. Mike Talbot. sigma delta chi Front row Undo Gilson. Bev Bisek. Joanne Friedrich. Mary Kitzmann. Second row: Mary Chris Kuhr, Kathleen Janich. Sue Montgomery. Ian Leffler. Molly K lock sin. Mary Ann Rentas. Sue Mallow. Third row: Gary Peterson. Colleen Kirk. Karen Krebsbuch. Carol Guensburg, Anne Krueger. Lynn Han sen. Geoffrey Welch. Patti Hastings. John Price. Back row. Jeffrey Ash. James N Hodges. Peter Tittl. Leslie Polk, Mick Seidl professional societies 202 Professional societiessigma tau delta L Krone row: Lynn Hanaen Glenn Smoot. Lori Davit. Dave Daege. Cathy Pouliot, Betsy Koch. Marla Schmidt Back row: Nan Dougherty. Denise Anton, loyce Kuhns. Sue Bettcher. Gall KieniU. Sharon Bauer. swea » Front row: Carrie Coonen. Georgia Paulten, Diane Bruejyjwnon, Barb Spackman Second row: Sue Bsicokowtki. Sharon Clemlnt, Sue Wild. Mary Ijouckt. Third row: till Warenham. Nancy Fauci. Janet Lem. Diane Tomaszewskl. Vicki Phillips, loyce Kunhs. Fourth row: Susan Swo-tck. Naomi Olson. Barb Zadratil. Rich Theiler, Becky Titering, lean Lemere. Cathy Cate. Gret-chen Gall. Colleen Corcoran. Rachel Kincschi. Back row: Lisa Evans, Andy Bethel. Mark Man-den. Bill Connor. Scott Possum I Professional societies 203Beyond the classroom Student media simulate working environment f N The campus radio station is more than a student operated activity. It is a federally licensed radio station with the same commitments and responsibilities as any other national radio station. The challenge and excitement of coordinating HO people, Ihe arduous hours involved in scheduling and building an appealing broadcast day and the difficulty of instructing new people for new jobs all combine to offer satisfaction for a job well done. Experience involves long hours behind a desk and in meetings—trying to mold the ideas of creative people into one single sound that cun l e enjoyed by all. Experience is gained from standing in front of a staff and conveying personal enthusiasm ami excitement in an effort to make them sacrifice their valuable time lor few tangible rewards. Experience at VVl EC is more than the hours chalked up for a career. It is a learning experience. a personal accomplishment, when ideas and beliefs evolve into something of which you can truly he proud. -Eric Block. Brenda Vandorloop VVl EC staff V Going to school and working on a college newspaper are not compatible. I.ike any other extra-curricular activity. being an editor on Ihe Spec to tor demands time and sacrifice. Often an editor sacrifices many hours that could be spent on schoolwork. However. I regret none of the time and energy spent on the newspaper. In my time as reporter and editor I've had Ihe opportunity to deal with intellectuals. administrators, students, professionals, politicians, cheaters, liars and fools. Besides what can be learned in classes, working on a newspaper has begun my education about people; an education the classroom cannot simulate. —Patrick Reilly Editor-in-chief, Spectator There is no easy way to describe the process by which abstract ideas and editorial visions are transformed into pictures, words and layouts. There is no logical explanation for the many sleepless nights spent at the typewriters or with i and cropper, no sane reason for missing classes ami skipping meals-except dedication. It is difficult to be constantly excited about a project whose results are not seen until the last weeks of school. Yet. there exists a small group of people, 20 or so, who. sight unseen, believe their combined efforts will produce a 304 page book of the most memorable memories. O -Joanne Friedrick Periscope editor V y 2 M Mediastudent nurses association Front row. Rita Richgruber. Jennifer Dunlap. Elizabeth Undtay. Sharon Trillrr. Lynn Swan soa Carol Weinberger. Second row: Marcia Fei-loa LuAnn Wahhtrom. Cheryl Ulander, Lynn Reineking, Barbara Pitts. Carol Theisen. Sue Holmgreen. Ann Peterson. Barbara Kis. Third row: Deb Dietsche. Kris Soerens. Karen Carl-strom. Bonnie SMranson. Jenny Feldman. Back row: Patricia Piper, E eanor Busko vi lx. Teri RosheJJ. Cheryl Zoch. Deborah Ruben. Robin Ruchti. Cindy Walla. Krit Helms. Kathy McNamme. Mary Senn. Doreen Brisk!. Carol Callahan. Mary Dunn, loan Bartlett Front row. Marcia Firfcus. Jean Leib. Mary Dun a Patrice Breitweiser. Suzanne Van Ort. Toni Cisco, Susan Schmidt. Second row: Margaret Neumeter. Leah Tews, Kari Schmidt. Jean Schulze. Colleen McCarville. Eleanor Buskavitz. Third row: Judy Helleland. Pam Kolb. Shelley Rirtgle, triune Schilawski. Cindy Zastrow. Chris Selihauten. Gina Prickrel. Peggy Warner. Fourth row. lean Murphy. Bobbi Ktinner. Diane Soil. Barbara Schoeppe. Janet Gibson. Judy Gibson. Carol Booth Back row: Mary Paulos, Ann Steinmetz. Debbie Bachinski. Linda Olson, Patty AndeJ. Chris Koehn. Diane Kohlmeyer, Terry Eggert. Carol Weise. Julie Galles. Tim Queinn. Richard Johnson. professional societies 206 Professional societiesspectator John Tousrony, David Schansberg. eff Hov-ind. Patrick Reilly, Molly Klocktin. Karen Krebsbach. John Price, Scott Peterson, Colleen Kirk. Teresa Clark. Teresa Snoyenbos. (Miss-inn: Mick Seidl). periscope Front row: Kathy Gould. Pam Murray, Undo Pulxbach. foanne Friedrich. Second row: Steve Parker. Bev Bisek. Susan Montgomery. Lynn Werner, Barb Zuehlke. Untie Zuege. loan Ode-gnrd. Back row: im MacLachlan. Brian Aus-derau. Anne Krueger. Cheryi Pett. Laura Bos sari. David Christensen, James N. Hodges. John Hartman, John Hartman. (Missing. Susan Arnett) publications Publications 207r 208 Channel JO ‘What in the hall is going on?’ Breaking the communication barrier By Kick Foy The educational and entertainment potential of Channel 10. on-campus television, is unlimited, according to Charles Major, assistant director of housing and co-adviser for Channel 10. “The only limiting factor for on-campus television is imagination," Major said. Channel 10 was conceptualized during the summer of 1976, Major said. following the completion of the on-campus cable television system. "Due to extra funds created by 103 percent occupancy of on-campus housing, the cable system was installed at little added cost to the taxpayers." Major said. “We purchased the basic equipment for local original programming during the summer of 1976 and Channel 10 went on the air that fall." Major said Channel 10 programming started slowly but has increased 40 to 50 percent during the 1977 fall semester. "Among the first programs televised in the fall of 1976 was an algebra course developed for TV." Major said. "An on-campus informational program. ‘What in the Hall is Going On.’ was also one of the early programs presented." A number of new programs and hall-sponsored specials were devel-with Channel 10 opt’d and presented on the station, Major said. "We encourage residence halls to produce their own shows for airing on the station.” Jerry Consie. Channel 10 technical director, said. “Several dorms use our camera equipment and write their own scripts." "A bi-weekly program, the ‘KT Vt Hourly.' has been one of the main entertainment programs this semester." Major said. "It's kind of a student ver- sion of NBC’s Soturduy Nif lit Live." Program Coordinator Dan Garnaas said Homecoming and the Putnam Park Bridge debate were two other highlights of Channel 10's first semester coverage. Channel 10 also uses previously prepared or "canned" programs. Major said, many of which are available free through the library or other public sources. Last year several students in a Busi- ness Communications class surveyed dorm residents for their reactions to Channel 10 programming. The tabulated answers showed a favorable response to the station's productions. Consie said. Student participation is also on the increase this year. Garnaas said the station has approximately 200 students involved in all phases of the organization. which nearly triples the 1976-1977 participation. 'The fact that students are showing a greater interest in getting involved with Channel 10 is a favorable indicator for the station." Consie said. All students are encouraged to get involved in the station. Consie said. "Presently there are four anchor persons. each of whom has a different major." Consie said. Due to the increased participation and production. Channel 10 is planning to purchase new equipment during the 1978 spring semester. "A color studio camera, a color field camera and a control console are among the things we hope to purchase." Major said. Major said money to purchase the equipment is being raised by selling pizzas. "The pizza project was started in August." Major said, "and it looks like profits may reach $15,000 to $16,(XX) by the end of the year." Because of the new equipment, the Channel 10 studio may be moved from beside the Towers study lounge to the basement of the building. "The equipment would be much better utilized if we moved downstairs in Towers." Major said. "The increasing number of students involved also indicates a need for a larger area." Major said Channel 10 offered a unique opportunity for many students. "Part of the idea for Channel 10 was to provide students the opportunity to experiment with TV." Major said. "We wanted students to feel free to work without perfection and simply have fun."0 For left: Program coordinator Dan Gamaas plans Channel It) program schedules Left: Am rhurpenans Walt Marti. Unzle Zutrge ami Karen Yurhowit . prepare to go on the air with What in Ihc Hall is Going On. Channel U) 209 alpha xi delta Front row: Kathy Kintzi. Wendy Koenig. Carrie Haege e. Nancy Pallor. Second row: Lisa Oafc-ley. Jan Paul. Debi Delie. Mary Lang. Denise Fitzgerald. Heidi Baumeister. Back row Sue Grossman. Barb Mancheshi. Roxane Hoffman. Diane Gerdman. Carla Angtrll delta zeta Front row: Gertie Sped. Second row: fulie Houser, land Robert . Third row: Kathy Nehlsen. Brenda Vanderloop. Deb Kurth. Bach row: Nancy Bach. Michele Jones. Kathy Kuehn. Paula Drain. Nan Mette. (Missing: Rochelle Lebohn. Cindy Smith. Loni Sandvig). greeks 210 Greeksgamma sigma sigma Front row: Amy Wetzel. Cathy Solech. Arleen Xahn. Peggy I'l'hnff Second row: Undo Stewart. Marge Sxitta. Sue Prodfch. Bock rot . Sandy Defoe, Cathy Palmer. Ann Koepnick. Sue England. Kathy Schulz. phi sigma epsilon Fronl row: Aaron Chalterwn. Greg Bnnrhy. Bob Landgren. Dave Prueher. Bill Bourdow, Ann Franke Second row: Bruce Delvoye. Mike Lafferty. Ed lorcxyk. Bock row: Val Hoffmann. Phil Du rochet (Missing Eric Rollund) Greeks 2Upanhellenic council Front row: oyer Peterhans, Dawn Faber, Mury Ltinn. Gertie Spool. Fnulu Oiam. Back row Laura Cummings. Laura Monthly. Grace Oaflo-han. VaJcrKi Burke. sigma sigma sigma Front row: Martha Thompson. Theresa allot, oyer Peterhans. Pam Snydor. Shawn Olley. Toro Cummings. Karen Turner. Laura Manthoy. floe Clawson. Second row: Mari Both Wall-esverd, Patty Andel. Barb Heurkh. Cindy Williams. oanno Larson. Paula VVheeJer. Susan V ics. Susan Wheolor. Linda Bailey. Bach row: Ann Loadholm, Gail Shafer. Peg Peterson. Chris Karharl. Katie Lerban. Cindy Glowacki. Sue Peterson Lisa Scribner. greeks 212 Greekstau kappa epsilon Front row: Bob Dean. Rick Edinger. Torn Benson. Fred Kolb, Fred Mold. Second row: Pal Cattanach. Tom Krueger. Bill Weber, John Cardoza. Cog Lehman. Back row: Jim Bornch. Tom Peterman, Chuck WenzJer, Rich Hartcl. Joe Vandalaarschol. Todd Piper. Ken Hat non. Mike Bockhmis. Al Batfcrman. Doug Berg. , tau kappa epsilon little sisters Front row: Sandy Lochner. Kristi Jacobson. Carol Larrobee. Fran Porrulll. Wendy ErfJ-meyer Second row: Julie Hamann, Mary De-muth. Jill Jackson. Ginny Erickson, Debbie Kam-merait. Back row. Kim Conners. Laura Lang. Rita Brown. Lorie Bucholx. Lisa Stark. Jamyr Edinger bService protects 215 Above: Alpha Kappu Lambda fraternity and Delta Zeta sorority sponsored Monte Carlo to raise money for underprivileged children. The children's party wat Sunday. December 4 in the ERd Left Margie Doyle checked Warner Cole's blood pressure as part of the hyper-tension screening program sponsored by Student Nurses' Association. By soliciting businesses, the members collected gifts to give to the children, who ranged in age from 2 to 14. Part of the party, which included games and skits, was televised by WKAU, Channel 13. Greenlaw said. Mortar Board also helped organize the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon, which has become another an- nual service project on campus. Greenlaw said. Lutheran pastor for the Ecumenical Religious Center. (ERC) Louis Smith, said the Eau Claire Campus Hunger Organization (ECHO) has a threefold goal: raising funds for hunger relief programs, raise student consciousness in terms of world hunger and to en- courage political action in regard to world hunger. Campus ministry allowed student organizers to use their facilities in preparing a campus duy of fasting. Students on meal plan were asked to voluntarily forfeit a meal during the day, Smith said. In conjunction with food service, the money saved by forfeiting the meals was given to the two-year-old ECHO program. ECHO then transferred the funds to hunger relief program oriented to helping people help themselves. The program distributed garden tools and seeds to people. Smith said. Beside the “getting to meet people and party” image many students associate with organizations, service projects have become a significant part of each organization's personal goals and a major determinant of how their time is spent. O V m graduation graduation graduation graduation graduation After four years of classes, making friends, and facing countless challenges, it's time to leave. We came here as wide-eyed teenagers filled with fantastic personal aspirations. It may have seemed like we led a regimented life: very routine. For each of us. we have received in return only what we've put into it. At times the rewards were great and at other times rewards were meager. For some of us graduation is a long-awaited event. For others it will be a tearful, nostalgic memory. No matter how we feel as we near the end of our college education, it is indeed the completion of one cycle and the beginning of a new one. Q 216 (.'roduotion21B Art fr Science The criminal Justice program is organised to give students a broad liberal arts background, preparing him or her for a career in law enforcement, the courts or corrections. 1 decided to major in criminal justice because of my interest in law enforcement. During the past four years, through a combination of academic experiences und such practical experiences as the ride-along program and a field pructicum course with the Eau Claire Police Department. 1 have learned about people, many with values and experiences different than my own. 1 have tried to understand whut makes people think and act the way they do. Law enforcement is more than making arrests. It is dealing with an entire range of human emotions—fear, anger, love. joy. hate, sorrow. It is racing against time on an emergency blood run. It is giving mouth-to-moulh resuscitation to someone who has stopped breathing. It is risking your life in an effort to suvo someone elsc’s. Q —John MoonArts and Sciences Art h Scltmcv 719SUSAN ADAMS. Engliah Political Science Lyndon Station THOMAS ALBIBRO. Chemistry West Bend ANN DEE ALLEN. |ourn li m Madison SUSAN AMES. |oumallsm Minocqua IEANETTE AMUNDSON. Speech Colfax TEKI ANDERSEN, Journalism Balsam Lake VICKI ANDERSON. Music Therapy Eau Claire BRADLEY ANDRESS. Biology Chippewa Falla |OHN ATTEWELL Biology Racine DEB BADE Psychology Cochrane UNDA BARCER. Math Phyaica Hales Corners SANDRA BECKER. Biology Menomonee Falls LAUREEN BEHRENDT. Medical Technology Kimberly MARCIA BENKA. Biology Cudahy PETER BENSON. Biology Rock Island. IL MARK BICHLER. |ournalum Kaukauna BEVERLY BISEK. Journalism Arcadia JAMES BISHOP. Journalism Tomahawk DEBORAH BISSETT. German Psychology Middleton ROHM BLOEDORN. Chemistry Oconomowoc 220 Arts fr Sciencesin step "Letter A! You’re starting on letter A!" Kurt Majkowski shouts. He blows his whistle and the band begins the music. As they go through the formation he runs up and down the lines, checking the band’s beat and step. Majkowski is the drum major for the university marching band. A junior. he used to play the French horn in the band. He said he had no problem getting the position because there were no other applicants. Majkowski said he doesn’t know why no one else wanted the job. To him. it is good experience. he said, for he plans to teach music to high school students. Majkowski said he is looking forward to next year when he is a senior. ’The shows for the band are written by seniors." he said. "They get i chance to see if they can run a marching band. It's all a part of the higher education process." Q keeping VICKY BOERNER. Mathematics Eiu Claire BEVERLY BRACER. Music Therapy Gilman MARK BUDDE. Chemistry Business Brook field KENNETH BUELOW, Math Physlcs Chilton ROCHELLE BUSS. Communicative Disorders Green Bay DEBRA BYERS. Environmenlal Public Health Brookfield CARY CEBULSKI. Mathematics Grafton SUSAN CHAPIN. Psychology Milwaukee GAYLE CHATHELD. Medical Technology Oconomowoc PAUL CISKE. Biology Appleton TERESA CLARK. |ournalum Beloit |ANE CONSTABLE. Art Racine N Freshman David Wernecke spent one hour a week in the third floor Hibbard foreign language lab. The one hour a week spent in the lab was a requirement for beginning languages. Students listened to the foreign language tapes and related what they had learned In regular classroom sessions to information on the tapes. 222 Arts fr Sciences ELIZABETH COSTELLO. Chemistry Milwaukee DESIREE DAVIS. Biology Chippewa Falls DEBORAH DEAN. Psychology Spanish Wauwatosa BRUCE DELVOYE. Speech Green Bay CAROL DEY. Psychology Shawano DON DIAMOND. Geography Madison KAREN DOTT. Biology Madison JANIS DOWN. Medical Technology Bamboo DIANE DREHMEL. Hislory Political Science Augusta MARY DROECE. Medical Technology Green Bay DEBRA DYKE. Political Science Kohler CONSTANCE ELLIOTT. Theater Minneapolis. MN CYNTHIA ELLIS. |oumallsm Watertown MARIANNE ESSER. History Portage |AN EWERT. Music Therapy Burnsville. MN DANIEL FASSBENDER. Psychology Eau Claire Arts Sciences 223 DEBORAH FASSBENDER. Biology Eau Claire JOHN FAWCETT. Environmental A Public Health Eau Claire MARY FEIDT, Social Work Cumberland JOHN FOSS. Psychology RacineELLEN FOXCROVER. Biology Appleton JOANNE FRIEDRICK. Joumaltsm PoL Science Milwaukee MARIE FROMM. Biology Milwaukee RUSSELL CAIDZIK, History Rhinelander JANE CASPER. Chemistry Bloomer CHRISTINE GIFFEY. SocUl Work Ro cmiale LINDA CILSON. Journalism Kimberly DAVID CLASSER. Philosophy Lake Mills ELVIRA COUCH. SocUl Work Bruce DAVID GRADY. Political Science Bloomington. MN RICHARD GREEN. Social Work Eau Claire ANN GREENLAW. Chemistry Marshfield JO GROGAN. Art Madison CYNTHIA GUSTMAN. Biology Merrill 224 Arts r SciencesKathy Worxala and Annette Bavry, both sophomores from Sutherland HalL take a break from softball practice. Arts (r Sciences 225 CAROL HAIG. Social Work Woodruff PETER HALL. Geography Munitowoc SANDRA HANSEN. Journalism Dcronda THOMAS HARM. Biology Medical Technology Cornell CALLIE HARRISON. Psychology Loganville JOHN HART. Environmental Ik Public Health Elk Mound THOMAS HATHAWAY. Psychology Rice Lake LINDA HEINO. Psychology Eau ClaireCLAIRE HELMINIAK. Biology Eaii Claire MARGARET HELMINIAK. Journalism Eau Claim DEBRA HERRMAN. Medical Technology Sparta SANDRA HIBBARD. English Psychology Hudson |AMES N. HODGES. Hblory Journalism Camp Douglas MICHAEL HODGES. Psychology Business Camp Douglas MARY HOEL. English Sociology Cornell ANN HOFFMAN. Journalism Park Falls DIANE HOPKINS. Geography Eau Claire SHELIA HOULIHAN. Journalism Wauwatosa DANIEL HSU. Chemistry Eau Claire BRIAN HURLEY. Journalism Greenfield PAUL JACOBSON. Political Science Barron JEAN IOHNSON. Psychology Ellison Bay SUSAN |OSUN. Journalism Mrnomonce Falls LINDA JUDD. Spanish Janesville MICHAEL JURY. Journalism Anttgo JOAN KARLOSKE. Chemistry Vesper SARAH KENITZER. Music Therapy Beaver Dam COLLEEN KIRK. Journalism Eau Claire 226 Arts b Sciences NANCY KISPERT. Social Work Gram Boy ELLEN KIJMEK. Medical Technology Rau Claire MARCIA KLOCKSIN. Journalism Germantown STEPHEN |. KOEPP. Journalism Pewaukce ANNE L KRUEGER. Journalism Wisconsin Rapids IBANELLB LANCER. Medical Technology Eau Claire LYNNE LARKIN. French Brookfield MICHAEL LARSON. Psychology Elgin. IL JANICE LEFFLER-LESTER. Speech Eau Claire TERRI LEUZINCER. Social Work Monticello DONNA LEYS. Art Kenosha LINDA IJLL1CH. English Racine JIM UPPERT. Medical Technology Eau Claire ROXANN LOFBLAD. Mathematics Rice Lake MIKE LONG. Journalism St. Paul. MN ROBERT LONC. English History Manitowoc SANDY LUECK. Sociology Chioncwa Falls CYNTHIA MADISON. Medical Technology Bloomer SUSAN MALLOW. Journalism Watertown MARY KAY MARTINSON. Psychology Richfield Arts fr Sciences 227With vacuum in hand and a boyish grin spread across his face, it was apparent Milton Hanson, custodian of Katharine Thomas Hall, was pleased with his job. Hanson has worked for the university for 13 years. Eleven of those years were spent working at Hilltop, one year at Towers and this past year as custodian of K.T. “I'm responsible for general maintenance work." Hanson said. “This includes vacuuming, scrubbing floors, dusting and washing windows." Hanson said he works a 40-hour week and jokingly noted lunchbrcak as his favorite time of day. Prior to working for the university, Hanson was employed by the National Presto Industries in Eau Claire. "I enjoy working as a custodian." Hanson said. "More than that, I like the students and just being around young people." Hanson noted that because K.T. is a co-ed dorm his duties include cleaning the women's wings. "One morning there was a girl out in the hall without anything on." he said. "I just said 'Hi and went about my business. "There was one instance while I was cleaning the bathrooms: a girl started to come out of the shower." Hanson said. "She did an about-face as soon as she saw me. Usually everyone warns each other when I’m up there cleaning in the morning." Hanson said he may retire in the near future, but for now he is very content. "I have a good time and I guess from the looks of things the students all like me."QPEGGY McNBILL Social Work Kau Claire DAVID MEADE. Biology Wauwatosa GEORGE MEITZNKR. Chemistry Solon Springs SUSAN MENSCHING. English Wisconsin Rapids SUSAN MEYER. Medical Technology Elk Mound JOHN MOEN. Criminal Justice Eau Claire Arts b Sciences 229 JAN McGREW. English Madison PATRICK MclNNIS. Chemistry Business Marion CINDY McLAUGHLIN. Communicative Disorders Appleton MAUREEN McLOONE. Journalism Hart land cleaning up your actPAMELA MURRAY. Journalism Mondovi SHERYL NELSON. Psychology SI. Croix Falla LEWIS NOWAK. Environmental Public Health Eau Claire GLORIA OBRY. Environmental Public Health Kewaunee JEAN OLSON. Spanish Colfax IUDITH OLSON. Medical Technology Ncenah GILBERT OTOO. Chemistry Business Eau Claire NANCY OXTON. Social Work |anesville DAWN PABICH. Psychology Stanley GREGORY PAIGE. Political Science Rochester. NY PAUL MOLDENHAUER. Music Manitowoc SUSAN MONTGOMERY. |oumalum Jefferson JUDITH MOUSEL Political Science Elk Mound KATHY MURPHY. Social Work Phillips KAY PAPLHAM. Chemistry Kewaunee DEBORAH PARSONS. Chemistry Business Stockbridge f m i 230 Arts b SciencesTARA PASSOW. Biology Rlcva SUSAN PEDERSEN. Math Computer Science Racine DEBRA PESCHAU. Social Work Wausau KIMBERLY PETERSON. Psychology Balaam Lake 11 Li. PFTTZER. Art Journalism Madison RICHARD PIWONI. Biology Gilman |OHN PRICE Journalism St. Paul MN PAUL PUGNIEE Journalism Cadott DAVID PUKALU Environmental ft Public Health Antigo MARY RAUCH. Medical Technology Manitowoc CliARLES RAYMOND. Political Science Spring Valley PAMELA RE1NKE Social Work Wauwatosa BJugtdd fan arrived early to secure good seals for the Homecoming football go me. Despite the cold and rainy weather, the bleachen at Canon Pork were packed by the opening kickofl and remained filled until the end. Arts fr Sciences 231an ounce of prevention "My first duty is to prevent athletic injuries." student athletic trainer Scott McMunners said. "My second duty is to rehabilitate if the prevention doesn't work." To prevent injuries, he tapes and pads ankles, wrists, knees and other stress points. Even with preventative measures. McManners said there's no way a person can take punishment on a football field day after day. without being injured. When someone gets hurt, he said, the rehabilitation begins. "Our major concern is to prevent burst blood vessels." McManners said. He does this by using ice compression and elevation. He doesn't do it alone, however. It’s a team effort, he said, and the other trainers. Curtis Waird and Judy Smet. arc just as necessary. This is McManners' sixth year as athletic trainer. He has worked with the football team all six years and with the basketball team for four years. "It's kind of odd because I'm a graduate student in the school of psychology." he said. "The work keeps me sane. It’s a break from what I do in the classroom." McManners said athletes have changed since he first became a trainer. "They aren’t quite as dedicated in athletics. This makes it difficult for the coaching staff to motivate an athlete." Q JUUA REITZ. Art Oconomowoc TERRENCE RENNOLDS. Biology C hr mis try Wilmrtt. IL TERRY RINDFLEISCH. Journalism Psychology Eau Clj ire MICHAEL RINDO, Speech Hales Comers KATHRYN RINTELMANN. Psychology Hastings. MN JAMES ROOT. Music Altoona MARY RYDER. Journalism Racine DAVID SANDS. Biology ElevaDAVE SCHANSBERG. Journalism Milwaukee KEVIN SCHIEFFEN. English Rice Ukr KATHLEEN SCHMIDT. Social Work Sauk Centre. MN Arts b Sciences 230 MARK SCHOONOVER. Geography Cornell STEVEN SCHWOCH. Journalism Fall Creek KAREN SIROTIAK. Journalism New Auburn MICHAEL SLUZINSKI. Mathematics Mamtowish Waters SHARON SMITH. Biology Psychology Wrightstown PAMELA SOLBERG. Speech Elk Mound HEIDI STANDEE. Social Work Red Granite LYNDA STBRTZ, Comp. Theater Marshfield LINDA STEWART. Psychology Marinette DARLENE STOUFFER. loumallsm Cumber Lind LINDA STOVER. Medical Technology Ccdarburg STANLEY SVARVAR1. Sociology Eau Claire USA TAYLOR. English Manitowoc KRISTINE TEWS. Music Therapy Mcnasha SCOTT THOMAS, History Political Science Marshfield THOMAS THOMPSON. Botany Eau Claire ARLO THORSNESS. Environmental A Public Health Spooner |OANNE TOOLEY. Music Therapy Albany. NY ROGER TRUDELL Chemistry Oconto Falls MARGARET UMHOBFER, History Colby BRENDA LEE VANDERLOOP. Sp«-cch Fredonia MARY VAN COMPEL Biology Mrd Tech. DePere PAMELA VAUGHN. Spanish Appleton VICKIE VINCENZ. Chemistry Business lohnson Crock JAMES VOIGT. Chemistry Chilton DEBRA VOS. Art Burlington KAREN WALLIS. Music Therapy Oconomowoc JOAN WEINBENDER. German Strum TERESA WESOLOWSKI. Social Work Pulaski KATHY W1ERDSMA. Psychology Oconomowoc ARTHUR WIESE Phtlosophy Psychology Janesville ANNE WILLEMS. Medical Technology DePere STEPHANIE WILLIAMS. Music Therapy Monona CHARLES WOLF. Social Work Sturgeon Bay 2M Arts b SciencesJOHN WOTTRICH. Mathematics Tomahawk NANCY WOTTRICH. Music Bloomington. MN SUE YAlEGER Communicative Disorders Brookfield AILEEN YANKOWSKI. Environ ft Public Health Neenah BARBARA ZUEHLKE. English Beloit STANLEY WTNARSKI. Finance Potter Arts fr Sciences 235A college education consists not only of academic learning, but also social learning. Hcrxberg s Theory. Mas-low's Heirarchy of Needs. Time Motion Studies and the Law of Supply and Demand are just a part of the Irarning that comprised my four years at Eau Claire. Whether it be in the classroom, the Blugold or on Water Street, learning takes place. 1 found my college career to be interesting. exciting and rewarding. Upon graduation, with a double major in Business and Office Administration. 1 would like to take advantage of the several opportunities available today in the field of business O -Dianne Deering 236 Buunn Birtirv-tt 23?2M Business RICHARD ADRIAN. Management Chippewa Falb STEVEN AHRENS. Accounting Kimberly RICK ALF. Accounting New Berlin LARRY ALLEN. Marketing Portage WAYNE AMUNDSON. Indust. Acct. Info System Wisconsin Rapids DAVE ANTONNRAU. Info Systems Management Oconomowoc GARY ASCHENBRENNER, Accounting Aubumdalc NANCY BACH. Finance Glendale LAURIE BACKES. Accounting Clayton KEVIN BAKER. Administration Rucine CARRY BALDWIN. Marketing De Perc ROBERT BEAM. Accounting Rothschild MICHAEL BEMIS. Accounting Waupaca DAVID BENEDETTI. Comp. Accounting MadisonSTEVEN BENEDICT. Marketing Taylor DOUGLAS BERG. Marketing Milwaukee WILLIAM BERG. Info Systems Barron CRAIG BERGE. Management Sun Prairie Business 239 |OHN BLOCH. Info Systems Administration Green Lake DAVID BOERNER. Economics West Bend |AMES BOWLES. Comp. Public Accounting Custer RANDALL BRAUN. Marketing Madison DAN BRELLENTHIN. Management Elkhom LISA BROAS. Marketing Mcquon CATHY BROWN. Marketing Kaukauna PEGGY BROWN. Accounting Melrose |AMES BRUCH. Admtnistration lnfo Systems Butternut ROBERT BUKER. Accounting Greenwood A group of students takes part in open bowling during registration week ul Hilltop's Recreation Center. Approximately 415 men and women make 83 teams which compete in several afternoon and evening leagues at the Center.SUSAN CAREK. Management Sheboygan RANDAL CARLSON. Bu». Administration Grantsburg ROBERT CARLSON. Management Grantsburg SIMON CARVALHO. Accounting Eau Claire KATHY GASSER. Marketing Wauwatosa CHUNG-SHUN CHAN. Accounting Hong Kong ANTHONY CiRILLl. Management Rhinelander PATRICK CLAVETTE. Hubertus Paul Slesar relaxes in the Bfugold Room, reading one of the newspapers students can purchase at the Lobby Shop information desk. With the extension of Du vies Center lost year, overcrowded conditions were alleviated 240 Business ✓STEPHEN COUANNI. Finance Oak Brook. IL MICHAEL COPPENS. Marketing Eau Claire MARTIN ULHANE. Comp. Accounting Monroe CHRIS CULLEN. Management laneeviDc |OHN D'AMICO. Management Meqaon DIANNE DEERINC. Offtce Biu Administration Kaukauna DAVID ELLIOTT. Administration Sun Prairie THOMAS ELMER. Accounting Monroe GODWIN EMETAROM. Bus. Administration Euu Claire STEVEN ENNOCENT1. Accounting Marinette AMY ERFFMEYER. Economics Wauwatosa CARY ERICKSON. Management Poplar JAMES ERICKSON. Marketing Neenah CHER1 EVJEN. Administration Gcrman Hudson DOUGLAS PALL, M na rmrnt Clayton PATRICK FARES. Management Kumasi. Ghana ROBERT FLOTTUM. Marketing Turtle Lake |AMES FRJEWALD. Management Mequon DONALD GILLEN. Comp. Accounting New Richmond TIMOTHY GILMORE. Administration Chicago Business 241 SUZANNE HARPER. Management Milwaukee SABIR HASAN, Administration Eau Claire THOMAS HASENSTEIN. Marketing Sheboygan PHILIP HEDLUND. Administration lnfo Systems Siren 242 BusiiMH I .EISA GLASS. Administration Salem SANDRA GRESK. Administration Management Cudahy WILLIAM HABICHT, Finance Willmur. MN CONNIE HAMMARSTEN. Accounting So. St. Paul. MN KATHRYN HANSEN. Comp. Economics Appleton JOHN MARK HANSON. Public Accounting Eau Claire SCOTT HANSON. Management Manitowoc WILLIAM HANSON. Marketing Eau Claire DANIEL HEIDER. Management Eau Claire JOSEPH HEINRICH. Accounting Antigo STEVEN HELING. Accounting Shawano FREDERICK HENKE. Administration Eau Claire MARK HIGGINS. Finance Austin MICHAEL HILL, Management Merrill DAVE HOLSCHER. Marketing Milwaukee BONNIE HOOYMAN. Management Eau Claire A ROB HOSTETLER. Marketing Green Bay GARY HUBBARD. Management Babcock BRENDA INLOES. Management Racine ROBERT ISBERNER. Administration Math Wausau MARK IVERS. Management Fond du lac DALE JOHNSON. Management Strum JAY JOHNSON. Administration Eau Claire MARK JOHNSON. Economics Finance Kenosha SUSAN JOHNSON. Management Milwaukee HUGH |ONES. Comp. Management Schofield DAVID KAMM. Accounting Racine TERRY KAMPA. Accounting Independence ARTHUR KANELOS. Finance Williams Bay MARTA KOBS. Administration Burlington JACQUELINE KOSKE. Management Milwaukee KEVIN KRATZ. Finance Omro TERRY KRIESEL. Finance Fountain City MARK KRUEGER. Administration lnfo Systems New Richmond DONNA LACOMBB. Accounting Mequon DARA LANCASTER. Info Systems Ripon Business 243144 Biimimi NANCY LASTUFKA. Marketing Cudahy MARY LEROUX. Economics Ladysmith ERIC LEUNG. Finance Hong Kong ANTHONY UPARI. Management Racine ROBERT LOBERMEIKR. Marketing Woodruff DEBORAH LUDWIG. Marketing Oconomowoc MARI |ANE LUNAS. Accounting Richfield HU. LUTHER. Accounting Oshkosh ALAN MANCL. Management Wisconsin Rapid MITCHELL MARTIN. Info System Bruce KENNETH MATHYS. Accounting Green Bay |OHN McMICHAKL. Bus. Adminislration Thiensville MARGARET MEYER. Management Shawano ROBERT MICHAELSON. Accounting Hudson CINDY MILLER. Marketing Fall Crock JOSEPH MIRR. Administration Bruce ROBERT MJELDE. Marketing Waukegan. IL DOUGLAS MOLL1SON St. Paul. MN JULIE MONAHAN. Management Monroe DAVID MOORE. Management Milwaukeesuper scooper Since the Professional Food Service expanded its services in the Davies Center, persons were needed to attend the special shops. Joanne Knutson, ice cream server at the Blugold Sweet Shop, is such a person. Formerly a busperson in the old Blugold for seven years. Knutson serves customers in the Sweet Shop, cleans the equipment and stocks supplies. She dismantles the equipment when she leaves at 4:30 pm so it can he cleaned. She also sterilizes it when she returns the next morning to prepare for the Sweet Shop opening at 9:45 am. “I like this job better." she said. "Even though it’s messy, it's a cleaner dirt." The Sweet Shop stocks 20 flavors of ice cream. Knutson said and she guessed blueberry cheesecake, toasted almond and peppermint bon bon are the most popular. Q Business 245SHARI MUELLER. Accounting Appleton PATRICIA MURPHY. Marketing Appleton CAROL NAUMANN. Accounting Superior LINDA NELSON. Management Gtdesville CARLA NEUMANN. Accounllng lnfo. Systems Barron PATRICE NICOLET. Accounting Eau Claire REID NORTH RUP. Management Janesville MICHAEL OBERLE. Bus. Administration West St. Paul MN SHAWN OKS DAHL Accounting Ettrick BETH OFFERMANN. Business Administration Green Bay OLIVIA OGORZALEK. Accounting Lublin IANETTE ORTWIG. Secretarial Administration Greenwood JOSEPH PACHURA. Info. Systems Musiner CORINNE PARKER. Marketing Racine JOHN PAUL Management Sun Prairie MARGARET PAYLEITNER. Management NeiQsvilla CHERYL PE IT, Management Comstock JILL PLANK. Marketing Milwaukee THOMAS POLNASZEK. Public Accounting Abbotsford CHESTER PRZYBYLSKI. Hu Admin. Info. Systems Thorp 246 BusinessROBERT PUMROY. Management Appleton DENNIS QUAM. Management Austin. MN RICHARD RAEMJ8CH. Marketing Waunakce DEAN RAYNER, Management Toledo. OH GREGORY REETZ. Marketing Wisconsin Rapids BECKY RICCI. Accounting Cumbtrrland MICHAEL ROBERTS. Bus. Administration Granton |OHN ROEWER. Management Prairie du Sac DENISE ROCNEY. Bus. Administration Osceola CATHY ROHDE. Info Systems Fond du Lac CAROL RONDEAU. Management Cable WILLIAM ROSS. Management Minocqua DAVID ROWE. Marketing Appleton KELVIN RUESCH. Accounting Medford PATTI SAECER. Accounting Wisconsin Rapids NANCY SAGEN. Finance La Crosse DAVID SANG. Marketing Eau Claire RONALD SCHIFERL. Accounting Abbotsford |AMES SCHNEIDER. Marketing Waterford |AMES SCHROYER. Management Spooner Business 247TARI 8CHUCHART. Marketing Green Buy JAMS SEBASTIAN. Finance Prairie «lu Chten HERBY SEEGBR. Accounting Prairie Farm NANCY SEUNE. Management Racine GAIL SHEPARD. Bun. Administration Arcadia JON SHONG. Economic Fall Creek VERONICA SIMON. Comp. Economics Tronto. CN HANS SKALLE. Bun Administration Edina. MN Fall weather temporarily alleviated the shortage of bicycle parking spaces on campus. Because of the lack of spuce, many student had parked in undmignated areas, prompting Safety and Security to consider a confiscation policy for improperly parked bikes. V 2-M BusinessDANIEL SMETANA. Management Bloomer BRIAN SMITH. Accounting Mnutha DEBBIE SMITH. Management Beloit WALTER SOMMER. Bus. Administration Thiensvilie MARK STECKEL Bus. Administration Ladysmith LUTHER STENE. Info Systems Altoona STEVEN STRAUS. Marketing Elk horn VICKI STUDE. Marketing Milwaukee ' vStudents take a break in between classes to bo entertained by Boston Street singer Stephen Baird. Baird was on campus during Homecoming week. October 4 through B. Baird served os Varsity Show host and as the leader of the World's Largest Karoo Marching Band. Baird who has mode previous appearances in Eou Claire, came attired in lean , a loose-fitting shot, a brown, beaten hat that never left head, plus his constant companions ... his gUj. tar, tambourine, dulcimer and mouth organ. To become a street singer. Baird was compelled to audition for the Boston Police Department. Upon completion of the audition, street singers arc presented a badge which makes it legal for them to sing on the streets. Baird has sung in the streets of Denver and New Orleans in addition to numerous college campus appearances throughout the United States. 250 Business MICHAEL STUVE. Accounting Osseo NEAL SVOMA. Management Strum THOMAS TULLY. Finance Spooner ROLF VAN HOUTKN. Physics Bamington. IL FRANK VERITO, But. Administration Fox Pomf PAULA VIDAS. Marketing Kenosha PATRICK WALLACE Management Milwaukee DENNIS WALSINGHAM. Bus. Administration Ellsworth DENNIS WAVRA. Bus. Admin Info Systems Sparta DALE WEBER. Bus. Administration Sarona STEPHEN WELLS. Office Admin. Info. Systems Nrkuosa WARREN WENIGEE Marketing Green Bay AMY WETZEL Office Administration KEITH WICKLUND. Accounting Argyll? SANDRA WILSON. Marketing Janesville DAVID WOLFMEYER. Accounting Shawano LYNN WOOD. Management Garden City. NY PAUL WOZNIAK, Accounting Milwaukee SCOTT WUSSOW. Accounting Oconomowoc STEVEN ZASTROW. Finance Oconomowoc ' H’s finally over. You are now a full-fledged teacher. Wasn't it easy? Then again, do you remember the time you were having trouble with your occupational units and you thought to yourself. "What the hell am I doing in this major?" Or maybe it was the day in Micro-teaching your whole lesson backfired. Then there was the day in the block when your cooperating teacher thought your well-planned lesson was lousy. Finally, there was the day. In practice teaching, when Jackie learned how to write her name, or Sally learned how to add two digit numbers, or Tommy got his first job-all because of something you taught them. Need I ask you. “What the hell are you doing in your major?" Q -Joseph Fuhrmann 2S3 Educationeducation 2SJKAREN ADAMS. Physical Chippewa Falla SARAH AIK. Special Eau Claire RANDAL ALBERT. Business Wisconsin Rapid RAYMOND AMES. Mutic Darien |UDY AMMEl, Elementary Brown Deer BHACWANTI AMUA-SEKYI. Special Accra. Ghana SUSAN ANDERSON. Elementary Owatonna. MN CHERYL ASHER. Elementary Elmwood LEIGH BALLARD. Special Durand BRENT BALSAVICH. Elementary Ladysmith SUSAN BARIBEAU. Special Rice Lake DEBBIE BARTOSH. Elementary Eau Claire |ANE BAUER. Business Mondovi SHARON BAUER. English Wisconsin Rapids DEBRA BE1LFUSS. Special Seymour SHIRLEY BELOHLAVEK. Special Wausau BEVERLY BENDER. Business Cambria TAMARA BENCSTON. English Janesville KAREN BENSON. Communicative Disorders Fairchild ROSANNE BENTS. Business Eau Claire 254 Education I f FRANK BERGER. Music Sheboygan ANDY BETHEL Elementary Eau Claire DEBRA BINDER. Music Plymouth DONNA BINDL Elementary Rothschild DEBRA BLOCK. Secondary Waldo LYNN BODE, Spanish Wauwatosa JEANANNE BONC. Special Pori Washington ANN BOR1SOFF. Speech Spantsh Green Bay DARIA BORN SEN. Special Eau Claire MICHELLE BOYLE. Elementary Eau Claire MICHELLE BRAAM. Special Milwaukee RUTH BRENNER. English Spccch Durand JEFFREY BRONSON. Special Monona JEAN BROWN. Elementary Eau Claire DIANE BRUEGGMAN. Special Milwaukee BRUCE BUCHMAN. Speech Springbrook PAMELA BUCHOLZ. German Racine SUSAN BUENGER. Communicative Disorders Milwaukee WAYNE BUSSE. Elementary Abbotsford JULIE CHAMBERLAIN. Special Mcquon Education 255SHELLEY CHANEY. Art Eau Claire MAR JEAN CHRISTENSON. Physical Clear Lake MARYBETH CHRISTOFFERSON. Special Neenah SHARON CLEMINS. Elementary Ooonomowoc SUZANNE COFFEY. Special Three Lakes R.G. CONLEE. Musk Pales Hilb. IL CORLISS COONEN. Special Merrill NANCY COTY. Special Deicvan UL CUTTEN. Music English Eden Valley, MN KIM DAY. Music Eau Claire LAURIE DEBAKER. Music Green Bay DEBRA DELIE, Special Green Bay |im Mr by. sophomore political science major, prepares for Halloween on ninth-north Towers Mr by went as the "world's longest living miscarriage." The idea was on inspiration from hit older brother who always introduces him as. "my little brother, the world's longest living miscarriageIt look 30 to 45 minutes for Melby to achieve the right effect. 256 EducationCAROL DEMATTHEW. Communicative Disorders Racine MARILYN DERUS. Communicative Disorders Manitowoc KATHY DICK. Special Elm Grove JULIE DICKE. Music Hudson GLORIA DICKSON. Art Eau Claire LYNNE DOSIER. Music Eau Claire KATHLEEN DRACH. Comp Art Milwaukee SHIRLEY DRAGER. English Medford JAYNE DUMS. Elementary Medford TONI DURBIN. Music Prescott DIANE DUTKIEW1CZ. Special Greendale CHRISTIE EARHART. Communicative Disorders Austin. MN SUE EBENREJTER. Special Cillett HEATHER EDWARDS. Elementary St. Paul. MN DAVID EICHHORN. Art Wisconsin Rapids JOHN EMERY. History Eau Claire KATHY ENGLAND. English Marinette MARK ESSELMAN. Business Menomonee Falls JANE ETHERTON. Music Owatonna, MN DIANE EUCUDE, Elementary Medford Education 2S7LILLIAN FEINER. Music SprinK Green GENE FLANAGAN. Elementary Eau Claim NANCY FOGEL. Special Green Bay CINDY FORD. Musk Kenosha SCOTT FOSSUM. Special Elk bom JUDITH FREDERICK. Special Chippewa Falls SALLY FRUEND. Elementary Merrill IOSEPH FUHRMANN. Special Sheboygan SUSAN FULKERSON. Elementary Eau Claim CRETCHEN CALL. Special Eau Claim DIANNE GARDE. Special Beloit LINDA GAULKE. Special Wisconsin Rapids CHRIS GEHRKE. Elementary Menomonee Falls JOHN CEORGESON. Music Madison DEBORAH GIESE. Speech Mondovi CYNTHIA CLOWACK1. Special Eau Claim MARY GRASS. Elementary Milwaukee MARY GRF.FSHK1M. Business Stoughton PATRICIA CRUNSETH. Special Ladysmith SUSAN GRZESIAK. Special Greenfield 258 EducationNANCY HEYERDAHL Elementary Columbus. IN CARRKN HORTON. Physical Eau Claire JILL JACKSON. Special Brookfield JULIE JACOBSON. Art Chippewa Falls Education 259 SUSAN GUNDERSON. Music Eau Claire NANCY HAAS. Business Kingston RUTH HAAV1STO. Business Colby DIANE HAGSTROM. Elementary Woodruff MARJORIE HAKE. Communicative Disorders Menomonee Falls WENDY H ALB ERG. Music West St. Paul. MN MARLA HALBESLEBEN. Special B imam wood KATHLEEN HANKINS. Special Clintonville HOLLY HANSEN. Elementary Milwaukee |OYCE HANSON. Elementary Lanes boro. MN JUDY HANSON. Special Eleva MARILYN HARE. English Trempealeau WENDY HAZEN CONLEF.. Music St. Paul MN PATTI HENNINCFELD. Music Kenosha TERRI HENSCHEL Special Marlon CAROL HESCH. Special CochraneDEE JANKE. Music Milwaukee IKANNE JESKE, Special Hales Corners UNDA |B2EK. Mathematics Milwaukee ANITA JOHNSON. Communicative Disorders Et trick AUDREY IOHNSON. Special GALEN JOHNSON. Special Richfield |ANE JOHNSON. Elementary Madison MICHELE JONES. Elementary Rochester. MN DEBORAH IORCENSEN. Elementary Spooner JILL JUSTB8BN. Special Germantown MARGO KAISER. Social Science Colby PAULA KEEHAN. Special Green Bay NANCY KEITH. Music Montcllo KATHRYN KELLY. Special Roseville. MN 260 Education’ A V --■V-v5s ■ Elmer Zimmerman has been working lor the physical plan! grounds crew Mince 1964 The grounds crew performs a variety of services for the campus, including policing the grounds, mowing the grass, trimming shrubs, shoveling snow and Malting sidewalks and roods. KATHRYN K1NTZI. Elementary Rochester. MN RAY KIRCH. Sociology McFarland CARLA KIRKPATRICK. Special Oconomowoc MARIE KIRSCH. Elementary Monroe SANDRA KIRSCHNER. Communicative Disorders Sauk City VICKI KITELINCER. Physical Fairchild MARY KNAPSTEIN. Communicative Disorders Woodruff CINDY KOEPP. Elementary Evansville |0 ELLEN KRAFT. Physical Arkansas LINDA KRAUSS. Special Monroe JULIETTE KREBS. Communicative Disorders Sun Prairie LINDA KREIBICH. Elementary Alma KATHRYN KUEHN. Elementary Fairwater GENEVIEVE KUEPFER. Special Eau Claire Education 261LAURA KURUNSKI. Special Rhinelander JEAN KUSKI. Biology Rhinelander MICHAEL LAMONT. Communicative Disorders Colby BECKY LARSEN. Special Stevens Point INCRID LARSON. Special Eau Claire MARILYN LARSON. Business Wausau RICHARD LARSON. Special Hoffman Estates, 1L NANCY LEATHERMAN. Physical Uidysmith ROCHELLE LEBAHN. Elementary-River Falls KATHLEEN LEIS. Business Alma Center JANET LENZ. Elementary Wausau COR1NNK LEWIS. Elementary Oshkosh ANN UMBERC. Elementary Sheboygan THERESA LIND, Elementary Durand PATRICIA UNDSTEDT. Elementary Milwaukee 262 Education ocooperative coordinator The Ecumenical Religious Center houses many organizations and activities. ERC secretary Margaret Olson is responsible for coordinating these activities. “I work for the Cooperative Campus Ministry and for each of the separate groups." Olson said. “I schedule rooms for meetings of student organizations and generally answer questions." Olson has been working with the ERC for five years. “I like the contacts with the students." she said. Some students come in to ask questions for term papers, some to use the lounges, and some just to talk. A senior aide helps Olson with the work load since she does have too much to do sometimes, she said. Q Education 263CHERYL UNDSTROM. Manic Crystal. MN WILLIAM LISOWSKI. Business Arcadia LORI LUNDY. Special Sparta WILLIAM MANKA. Music Independence SUSAN MARCH. Art Antigo SUSAN MARLATT. Elementary Rhinelander KAREN MARQUARDT. Elementary Rhinelander MARK MARSDEN. Special Beloit WALT MARTI. Special Monroe DEBORAH MARTY. Special Madison DEBBIE MASSIE. Special Kenosha DEBRA MATEL. Special Milwaukee KATHLEEN MATEY. Elementary Minneapolis, MN clare McAllister, special Prior Lake. MN KAREN McCarthy. Special Wauwatosa MARIANNE McSHANE. Music Deer Park. NY KAYE MEHRE. Music Sheboygan DARLENE MENNEN. Physical Racine ANGELA MENOS. Special Wauwatosa ANDREA MESIAR. Music Chippewa Palls 264 Education Education 285 |OHN METCALF. Music St real or. 1L IANET METTE. Special Green Luke KATHLEEN MEYER. Business Kewaskum MARCIA HANSON MEYER. Special Elk Mound MARION MICHAELS. Business Black River Falla FRANCINE MICKLUS. Music lancsvillc BARBARA MILLER. Special Plymouth MARY MILLOT. Elementary Menomonee Falla MARGARET MINSLOFF. Special Elementary Marinrttc DEBRA MONCE. Elementary LaCrcsrnt. MN MICHELE MORROW. Special Chippewa Falls DAVID MAULUKO. Orography Kenya. East Africa CLAUDIA MUELLER. Special fnncsville |ANET MUELLER. Mathematics Green Bay DOROTHY MURPHY. Communicative Disorders Milwaukee CATHERINE NACK. Elementary Wisconsin Rapids SHARON NASS. Special Merrill LINDA NICOLET. Elementary Eieva MARIE NOWAK. Special Milwaukee MARILYN NYRE. Special Eau Claire266 Education GEORGIA PAULSEN. Special Elkborn KIM PERRY. Special Eau Claire PEGGY PETERSON. Special Hancock LINDA POCHEBUT. Business Madison |UDI POTTER. Special Wayzata. MN MARGARET POWELL. SpecUI Wauwatosa DEBRA PRELOZNI. Physical Waukesha LORI PUES. Special Appleton MARILYN PUTZIER. Elementary Eau Claire GAIL RASMUSSEN. Special Maribel JANET RINTAMAKI. Speclal Elementary Oconto Falla JANET RITCHIE. Music New London MARY RUENGER. Elementary Rosendale |UUE RUSSELL. Physical Eau Claire KAREN SANDS. Musk Eleva MARY SANFORD. Special Bloomington. MN DEBRA OLEARY. Communicative Disorders lanesviUe BEVERLY OLSON. Special Coon Rapids. MN KAREN OLSON. Communicative Disorders Green Bay CRISTIE PACHURA. Communicative Disorders MadisonLYNN SARNOW. Elementary Wisconsin Dell SUSAN SCHAEPE. Special Wausau ANTHONY SCHIRO, Elementary Shorrwood DEBORA SHIMIDT. Music Necnah MARLA SCHMIDT. English Melrose STANLEY SCHMIT. Elementary Eau Claire GRECO SCHNEIDER. Special Green Bay MARJORIE SCHNEIDER. Muth Physlcal Hudson Education 267 Shu Chuuri Cheng, graduate student in English, demonstrated the ancient art of calligraphy in the Chinese exhibition of the International Folk Fair on October 23. The Chinese exhibit was one of approximately 20 exhibitions in this year's fair.268 Education KRISTINE SLADKY. Special Eau Claire SARAH SMITH. Special Madison SUSAN SMITH. Special Manitowish Waters PATRICIA SMOLEN. Special Washburn KATHLEEN SCHNEYBR. Special La Crouse NANCY SCHOEN. Special Germantown NANCY SCHOENFELO. Elementary Milwaukee SANDRA SCHOOFS. Special Germantown JEAN SCHROEDER. Physical Downing MARY K. SCHULTZ. Economics Lake Mills MARY L SCHULTZ. Elementary Kewaunee BARBARA SCHWALBE. Special Sheboygan VICKI SEIBEL. Special Somerset IEANNE SEVERSON. Elementary Eau Claire UNDA SHALEK. Special Milwaukee MARCIA SHALLOW. Special Ckonto NADINE SHERIDAN. Art Sturt evant ANN SIDIE. Music West by NANCY SIMPSON. Special Wausau JUDY SKAW. Physical New AubumSANDRA SNELSON. Business Dairy land AMY SOLUM. Business Monroe DEBRA SOMMER FELD. History CUtoN CATHERINE SORENSON-CASE. Elementary Eau Claire PAULA SOWINSKI. Business Menomonee Falls MICHELLE SPANGLER. Music Holmen CARLTON SPOONER. Special Conrath CYNTHIA STANFORD. Art Monona MARY STEEN. Special Superior MARY ROSE STEINES. Musk Stratford JOANNE STELTER. Special Bloomer JUDITH STEVENS. Elementary Merrill DEBORAH STRAND. Elementary Nelson CHARLES STREY. Religious Studies Austin. MN VICKI STROBEL. Art Milwaukee MICHELLE SUHR. Special LaCrosse |AMES SUNDEEN. Biology Spooner LOIS SUTTON. Music Mrrrilian DARLENE TANK. Business Butternut KATHY TEW1NKLE. Special Sheboygan Education 269270 Education JEANNE WEBER. English HUbert JENNIFER WEBER. Special Rice Like AMY WEBERT. Communicative Disorders Edu Claire REBECCA THEIUNC. Elementary ReetHburg NANCY THOM. Special Janesville MAUREEN TORMEY. Special Madison SANDRA VAUJS. Elementary Oconomowoc ELAINE VAMSTAD. Special New Clams CHERYL VAN DBR WECEN. Special DrPrrr SHERI VANDE RIET. Music Eau Claire KAREN VERTZ. Elementary Madison JANICE VEST. Special Beloit JEFFREY VESTA. Business Hayward DEBORAH VIEHWEG. Special Waukesha KAREN WARTCHOW. Musk Milwaukee PATRICIA WARTGOW. Special Park Falls DAVID WATRY. Journalism Pori Washington KATHY WAITS. Business Green BayKATHLEEN WEISENSEL. Special Sun Prairie MARY WELNETZ, Special Antlgo BARBARA WENZEL. Elemenlury Marshfield LAURA WEST. Special Rice Lake DANIEL WHEELER. Art Eau Claire CYNTHIA WILKE. Physical Mon con |EAN WINTER. Elemenlary Wisconsin Rapids KAREN WOODMANSEE. Special Cambridge KIM WORCULL. Special Milwaukee KAREN YURKOWITZ. Special Appleton BARBARA ZADRAZIL, Special Green Bay MARY ZIGNEGO. Physical Hale (Comers BARBARA ZIMMERMAN. Elementary Wausau ELIZABETH SCOPP. Communicative Disorders Waukesha Sophomore urt minor. Kerry Berg lakes advantage of the solitude of Owen Park to sketch a house lor her ort drawing doss Owen Park, across the street from Fine Arts, runs along the (Juppewa River between the Water Street Bridge and the Veterans Memorial (Luke Street! Bridge Education 271I don’l feel like a senior. It’s difficult for me to realize this is my lost year of college. In May I'm graduating and leaving Eau Claire. I'm caught in the comfortable college rut of going to classes, the street, studying and having holidays and summers off. I'll miss it. College hasn't all been easy for me. At times I thought I'd never make it through another week. Sometimes it was questionable whether I did-thosc awful care plans and finals. But I've loved it. The varioty of people, ideas and things to do were refreshing after coming from a town of 1.200. Now I'll be starting all over again, but with an improvement—I've teamed career skills. A career I feel is challenging, interesting and important. It'll be quite a transition for someone who's attended school practically all her life. I think I'm finally ready. O -Karen Caristrom 272 NursingCAROL CALLAHAN Milwaukee MARY CAMPBELL Eau Claire KAREN CARLSTROM Crsnlsbuig LAURA CARMICHAEL Sun Prairie Sophomore Elementary Education mojor Karen Anderson wasn’t trying to spark a fin. Anderson was a member of Dr. Kenneth Campbell's Prehistoric Art class. The class was sent to Hibbard parking lot to imitate the caveman by chiseling Palaeolithic tool 274 Nursing SHARON BARTH EL Eau Claire JOAN BARTLETT St. Paul. MN MARY BOURKB Eau Claire PATRICE BRE1TWEISER MilwaukeeTON! CISCO Wat All ELIZABETH CULVER Eau Claire CAROLE DENNISON Wauwatosa LORI DEUTSCH Hartford DEBRA DIETSCHE Colfax ANN DOUGHERTY Milwaukee JENNIFER DUNLAP Janesville SUSAN EATON Ashland DEANNE ERICKSON Green Bay JENNY FELDMAN Eau Claire MARCIA FELTON Hales Comers ALLAN FORNESS Iron River MARYANN GuLJOHANN Oconamowoc CYNTHIA HARDER Manitowoc ANN HIEDER Eau Claire MELVA HIGGINS Spooner KAREN HRDLICKA Jim Falla CAROL HUNT Chippewa Falls JEAN HYNEK Glendale |UUE JACOBSON Oflcma Nunmx 275 healthy attitude “I enjoy working with the students." Ellen Jorgensen, health service registered nurse, said. "We help them with problems like dressings, colds, and allergy shots. If we think it's important for them to see a doctor, we refer them." The students deserve more facilities at the health service. Jorgensen said. Students are usually friendly, she said, but she would not blame them if they complained. The health service has been expanded, but there is still room for improvement, she said. ‘The health service has grown tremendously." she said. “There is now u lab and a lab technician, and more nurses." Jorgensen said she isn't dissatisfied with her nursing position. She is in her tenth year of service. Q 276 NursingRICHARD JOHNSON Two Riven BARBARA KIS Racine IUDITH KOCH Waukesha ANN KRAMER Green Bay CONNIE KRUEPKE Jackson NANCY KUROWSKI Milwaukee ANN LANGMACK Mrnomome KATHY LEE Bloomer JEAN LEIB Milwaukee ELIZABETH LINDSAY Superior Nursing 277CAROL LUEDERS Cedarburg CHERYL McCLONE Neenah MARTHA MUELLER North Freedom THERESA MURRAY Fond du Lac 278 Nursing DIANE NEAU Eau Claire IOSEPH NEZWORSKI Eau Claire MARY NUHFER Hales Corners ANN PETERSON Madison PATRICIA PIPER Green Bay BARBARA PITTS Plattevillc LYNNE REINEKING Madison LORI RICHARDS Augusta RITA R1CHGRUBER Rhinelander DEBORAH RUBEN Fountain CityROBIN RUCHTJ Janesville JOY SAARI Bloomer DORIS SAFRAN Philadelphia. PA KATHY SALOUTOS Platteville ODDET1I SAMUELS Ians lead St. Catherine. Jamaica LORI SATTERLUND Amery KURT SCHENDEL Tomah SUSAN SCHMIDT West Salem shear magic When Jerry Giese opened the barbershop in the Davies Center tunnel in the late 60s. his clients were "few and far between" he said. His business has built up in the past nine years because convenience pays, he said. Giese said he charges the same price other barber shops do. but his location is more convenient for many students. Styling habits have changed with students since he first went into business. "They’re fussier about their hair." he said. Giese said he had a partner for four years, but doesn’t think he will have another one. He said he enjoys the campus atmosphere and plans to stay on. “I’ll die right here in the chair." he said. o Nursing 279290 Nu rung BARBARA SCHOEPPE Caledonia VIRGINIA SCHULLER Kewaunee LISA SEBRANEK DePere DEBRA STALPES Eau Claire KAY STEPIEN 50. Milwaukee SUZAN SLETTEN Larrimora, ND BONNIE SWANSON Lon Lake, MN LYNN SWANSON 51. Croix Falla CAROL THEISEN Rothschild |ULIE THOMPSON Eau Claire SHARON TRILLER Middleton IVY TURNER Kenosha CHERYL ULANDER Maple Plain. MN SHERYL VALIEN Hayward TARI VINZ Columbus WENDY WACHTL Eau Claire LU ANN WAHLSTROM Brooklyn Center SUSAN WALTON Black River Falls LOLA WHITE Wcstby ANNE WITKOW1AK CudahyKick! two, three, four. five. six. seven. EIGHT! I hr kirk si ep. which is a variation of the eight-per-five slap, or eight steps per five yarils. loads the marching hand onto tlw football field. Eat:h member of the bond, therefore, most Kick' two. three. four. five. six. S4?v n, EIGHT! at the some time The marching hand turns the west lawn of Fine Arts into a loot hall field so it can practice this step, plus many mure complex ones, every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from I pm to Tr'Mt pm ami Saturday morn-ings. They have only two weeks to prepan? for each show, coordinating not only their man long routine, hut llwir musical selections as well. Q I Nursing 2MAnd that’s the way it was ... By Bill Haupt The fast moving, exciting and chaotic days which characterize the beginning of a new school year were in keeping with the harried news picture of August 1977. While students were registering for classes, setting up shop in a new abode or reacquainting themselves with Water Street, the remainder of the world was also keeping busy. Following 13 years of often hostile negotiations, "principles of agreement" on a Panama Canal Treaty were signed. The U.S. agreed to cede a canal area which they had controlled since a 1903 treaty and operated since the canal opened for transport in 1914. The "Son of Sam" suspect, a New York City terrorist who murdered six persons and wounded seven others, was captured following a year-long series of nighttime attacks. The alleged killer was David Berkowitz. 24. a mail sorter who was later found to be criminally insane. The first scandal of the |immy Carter administration involved Carter's close friend, the Director of the Office of Management and Business. Bert Lance. Lance's inability to balance his checkbook and the unethical banking practices used to overcome his spending mania forced his resignation a month later. Also in August, the king of the rock era. Elvis Presley, died at age 42. In his career. Presley sold over 500 million records and appeared in 33 movies. The effects of his death were felt in the Eau Claire community, as students raced by buy Presley hits at local record shops. Comic genius Groucho Marx also died at age 86. He was the ringleader of the hilarious and inimitable Marx Brothers. The beauty and serenity of September was temporarily shattered for IJWEC males when Princess Caroline of Monaco announced her engagement ot a French businessman. Judge Archie Simonson lost his seat on the Dane County bench in the first judicial recall election held in the U.S. in three decades. Simonson provoked community ire when he set free, on probated sentence, a 15-year-old boy who had raped a 16-year-old girl in a high school stairwell. In October. President Carter publi- 292 Ntnn of the year cally decried what many Americans have been bitterly complaining about in recent years: high gas prices. In an effort to save his beleaguered energy program. Carter accused oil companies of seeking the "biggest rip-off in history." Carter reiterated the U.S. must reduce its dependence on foreign oil or face inevitable shortages. Also in October, world famous American entertainer, Bing Crosby, died in Spain. He was 74. Although the highlight of the Blu gold football season—Homecoming-had come and gone, professional baseball was still being played in mid-October. The New York Yankees climaxed a fantastically fractious season by winning the World Scries over the Los Angeles Dodgers. Perhaps the most "damned Yankee." slugger Reggie |ackson amazed baseball viewers by blasting three consecutive homers in the sixth and final game. The most significant event of 1977 occurred in November. Anwar Sadat, the president of Egypt, became the first Arab leader to ever visit the state of Israel. Following four bitter Arab-Israeli wars. Sadat said he hoped to lay the groundwork for a Mideast peace settlement. During the first weekend in December approximately 14.00 women, including first lady Rosalyn Carter and ex-first ladies Lady Bird Johnson and Betty Ford, discussed pertinent issues at the National Women's Conference in Houston. While students contemplated the coming week of finals, the coal miners in the United Mine Workers Union contemplated a strike. The strike, still unsettled by early March, idled about 165,000 workers, based in the Appalachian area. The nation began to feel the pinch of the coal shortage by mid-February. President Carter packed his suitcase in early January to visit Europe and middle Eastern countries. During his stopover in Poland. Carter spoke to an oddly unresponsive and almost hostile audience. To his chargin. Carter learned his interpreter. Steven Seymour, had badly mangled his speech, changing meanings and even substituting Russian words for Polish. On January 13, aB students completed the hectic registration process, the "Happy Warrior," Hubert Hum- phrey. died at 66. Humphrey, who had waged an openly courageous battle against cancer, was considered a political giant in America. He served as Vice President. U.S. Senator and mayor. He was unsuccessful in three bids for the presidency. Dallas' "domesday defense" swallowed Denver’s "orange crush" at the Super Bowl game in New Orleans. 27-10. Earlier in the month Notre Dame was declared the national collegiatechampion after trouncing Texas in the Cotton Bowl 38-10. The bitter cold of February wasn't the only frosty factor to reach Eau Claire students. College campus costs rose a chilling 77 percent from 1967 to 1976. according to a report issued by Health. Education and Welfare Secretary. |oseph Califano. President Carter responded to this by proposing the Middle Income College Assistance Act. Relentlessly battering the weary 38-year-old body of Muhammed Ali. Olympic gold medalist Leon Spinks claimed the World Heavyweight Championship with a 15-round split decision victory on Febrrary 15. After 24 years of boxing as an amateur and professional, Ali assured all he would regain the title for an unprecedented third time. Although the campus seemed secluded from the rest of the world. news events crept into the lives of students. Students gathered information from television, radio, papers and at times, other students. While students attended classes, the political world kept revolving, potential Hollywood stars were born while others died and a sports figure was knocked out of the hero's ring. It was a year of gaiety and sadness, excitement and tedium, as the news closest to home mingled with reports from around the world. O Sew of Ihc yrar 283selling yourself Professional attitude, preparation essential to successful job campaign by Pam Murray The job market for college graduates is better than it has been in about three years. Dr. W.C. Puttmann. director of career planning and placement, said. Salaries are increasing along with job opportunities. Statistics show nursing and business students have a very high placement level, followed by liberal arts and education majors. Puttmann said. The Placement Office aids job-seeking students by providing information about job vacancies, counseling students. and arranging interviews. But there are things a student can do alone. Students seeking jobs follow a basic pattern: perfect a resume, have it printed, write letters of inquiry or application. and mail them with eager anticipation. Personal interviews follow. with hope of an eventual job offer. Some students, such as those in education, send over 100 resume's though interviews may be few. Frank Andera. office administration and business education instructor, recommended Business Communications and Executive Profile to students seeking jobs. Business Communications teaches students how to write letters and resumes. Andera said, while Executive Profile shows how to build a job campaign, how to apply for a job and how to overcome negative responses. One of the most important parts of the job campaign is the resume. Andera said. "It should be extremely professional. Put stress on two major arcas-education and experience. Expand on your education. Give it strength. Identify projects. As for your experience, relate it to your job objectives. Show employers what you can do. Make everything count. ‘Taking these courses doesn't ensure a job, but it helps." Andera said. Right: The Placement Office on eecond floor Schofield, aidi student ' job hunting with information on fob openings and by arranging interviews with employers. "You still have to go out and get the job. but at least you've prepared yourself." Most students need preparation to sell themselves to an employer. For nursing students, it's a matter of choosing the most desirable job. Julie Thompson, a nursing major who was accepted by a Boston hospital. stressed research as an important aspect of the job campaign. "It wasn't on a whim that I went to Boston. I researched the hospitals first." Thompson said. “It helped that I knew about 264 fob prospect (he hospital ... it's important to really know about them. If I hadn't I don't think I would have got the job." "It's unother ball game in nursing interviews." Barb Pitts, a senior in nursing said. "You don’t have to sell yourself. They're trying to sell you. They want you.” Pitts said she received a stream of informational letters after registering ut Nursing |ob Fair in Minneapolis and Career Days at the university. She prepared her job campaign with resumes. she said, although many of the letters didn't ask for one. Most hospitals asked her to write anytime she wanted an interview, she said. "One woman asked me to call collect, even if it was on a weekend." Pitts said. Work experience is also important- job prospects 285in sacking employment. Field placements and campus facilities enable many students to gain practical experience. For nursing students, social workers and education majors, field placement is a realistic learning experience. These students have the headaches and rewards involved in a job-except pay. "It gives you real on-the-job training, while under supervision." Nancy Kispert. a social work major, said. Two semesters of 12-hour weeks are required. Kispert said she often worked more than 12 hours a week, depending on her clients. Cathy Kolb, a special education major. said student teaching “helped me a lot more than the three years at school did." Kolb did double student teaching, taking three independent study credits with the regular eight. Campus facilities enable theater students to act. design costumes, learn lighting techniques and perfect the details of theater production. There are television and radio facilities used to learn broadcasting procedures and publications which provide journalism experience. But even if the student has planned the perfect job campaign, sends a resume and has interviews, it is still the employer who hires him or her. Most managers look for certain qualities. Ardith Kelly, personnel manager at Eau Claires J.C. Penney store, said nice appearance und a pleasant personality are very important. High grades are not as important. "Someone who has had experience may be more valuable than someone with an ‘A' average.” Kelly said. Barbara Poling. Holiday Inn assistant innkeeper, also emphasized neat appearance. Poling said she. "looks for people that would be good in customer-oriented relations. If someone seems sharp we will hire him. even if he doesn't have prior experience.” So what are the prospects for a college graduate today? Statistics reveal there are no guaranteed jobs, although nursing comes closest. With education the chances of job placement are considerably lower and a liberal arts student often has to work in a field other then their major. "Work at your own campaign.” Dr. Puttmann advised. "Sign up for interviews. Send out those letters and resumes—five or six every week." The name of the job game is preparation. O RigM' Ann Boritoff and Kathy Tewinklc checked on the career bulletin board• in Schofield regularly. (--------------------------------------------------------------- 1976-1977 placement summaries TOTAl. (iRADS PLACED OTHER GRAD SCHOOL AVAILABLE ARTS AND SCIENCES ART IB BIOLOGY S3 CHEMISTRY 38 Cf MMUNICAT1VE DISORDERS | ECONOMICS M) ENGLISH IB ENV. PUBLIC HEALTH 14 FRENCH 4 GEOGRAPHY IS GEOLOGY tl GERMAN 3 HISTORY 10 lOWRNALISM 43 LATIN AMER STUDIES 3 MATHEMATICS IS MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 2» MUSIC 11 MUSIC THERAPY 7 PHILOSOPHY 3 Pt 1JTICAL SCIENCE 24 PSYCHOLOGY HU SOCIAL SCIENCE 2 SOCIAL WORK 40 SOCIOLOGY IS SPANISH 7 SPEECH 7 THEATRE 1 TOTAL 473 BUSINESS ACCOUNTING 90 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 49 BUSINESS ECONOMICS 5 FINANCE MANAGEMENT 72 MARKETING Ml OFFICE ADMINISTRATION TOTAL 335 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 94 SPECIAL EDUCATION 120 SECONDARY EDUCATION ART » BIOLOGY 12 BUSINESS EDUCATION 16 C JMMUNICATIVE DISORDERS 31 ECONOMICS 1 ENGLISH 10 FOREIGN LANGUAGES a GENERAL SCIENCE 2 CITJGRAPHY 2 HISTORY It) MATHEMATICS 13 MATHEMATICS-SCIENCE 2 MUSIC 30 PHYSICAL EDUCATION 27 POLITICAL SCIENCE I PSYCHOLOGY a SOCIAL SCIENCE 2 SOCIAL STUDIES IANG ARTS 3 SPEECH 7 TOTAL 432 NURSING TV — 2 11 3 0 10 18 19 0 16 3 IS 4 0 1 0 0 • 2 2 0 S 0 3 1 10 2 1 1 1 0 0 3 1 B 4 S 0 3 s 0 1 2 0 0 2 5 7 2 30 3 4 0 3 0 0 0 9 0 3 0 21 5 0 0 2 7 2 0 4 2 1 0 0 2 ! 0 2 a 1 0 5 0 0 3 12 19 25 4 1 1 0 0 21 14 2 3 9 1 3 2 0 2 2 3 1 2 1 1 . 0 0 0 162 141 111 79 10 3 4 31 10 3 5 a 0 2 0 IB 3 2 ■» 45 17 0 4 40 i 3 4 23 4 2 1 244 49 21 21 87 10 2 9 ia 19 4 12 9 7 0 4 7 1 0 4 13 2 1 0 1 2 26 0 1 0 0 0 15 0 1 0 a 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 6 5 1 4 • 3 1 0 2 0 0 0 17 9 2 2 10 11 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 4 2 1 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 2 257 00 44 s 78 0 0 1 20b fob prospect I Oh what a relief it is Seniors cap graduation plans with varied degrees of success A By Sue Montgomery Graduation involves a multitude of paradoxical emotions: joy. depression, expectation, fear, relief and disappointment. The joy stems from the pride of finally receiving a diploma that says. “You made it!" It is depressing to say goodbye to friends and teachers, dorms and apartments, buildings you've spent hours in and the beauty of the campus and city. And yet. there’s the anticipation of a new world—the job world. The job world is frightening to enter. For the first time, a student must look for a job: a “this is what my college education was all about" job. While it is frightening to be confronted with these choices and decisions. it is a relief to be rid of school pressures. There are no more tests, papers. or all-nighters. "Right now I am a combination of relieved and scared." senior Joni Kar-loske said. Karloske. a chemistry major and math and biology minor, is a May graduate. “I’m kind of sick of school.” she fcaid. "I had originally planned to go to raduate school right away. Now I’m lanning to work for a year or two before going to school. I need an emotional break." Karloske said letters from prospective employers that said. "I'm sorry, we don’t have any openings right now. we will keep your name in our active file.” frightened her. She planned to job hunt during spring break. Karloske decided not to participate in the graduation ceremony. "I hate ceremonies; I hate waiting in line and I hate sitting for long periods of time." she said. "Besides. I know it will really be hot." Senior education major Sue Grze-siak said she planned to go through the graduation ceremony. "My parents really want me to.” she said, "and after four years of work. I feel it's worth it." College graduation is an emotional time, but it is also a time consuming, complicated and costly procedure. There is almost as much paper work involved in graduating as there is in being admitted. Before students can graduate, they must Hie a degree plan, file for graduation, and if they decide to participate in the ceremony, order a cap and gown. Filing a degree plan can be the most frustrating step in graduation. The degree plan requires students to list ull courses token, und those yet to be taken. Depending on the number of courses required, the degree plun may take a few hours to Till In. or it may take a few weeks. The form must be completed in triplicate. Crzcsiak said she was required to file her degree plan by second semester sophomore year. Because the education department had filled in the required courses. Gr esiak said it took her only three hours to complete the degree plan. Once the degree plan has been completed. it must be approved by the student’s advisor and by the assistant dean of the school the student is in. If the student made a mistake, the error is corrected and reprocessed for approval. The degree plan requires a student to file at least a year, and often two years in advance, the courses he or she will be taking. O Below Before the processional Info the Arena, students in the School of Business form o line outside Commencement 289Oh what a relief it is cont. Because of the vast time span, many students make numerous trips to the office of the registrar or department office to change the plan and to have the changes approved. After a degree plan has been filed, a student must file for graduation. Shirley Kcmnitz, registrar clerk coordinator, said it is best for students to apply by the second semester of their junior year to avoid problems. For students graduating in May 1978, Kcmnitz said the cutoff date for applying was january 28. 1978. Students could apply after the date if there was time to check their records. The student files an application for the particular school from which he or she will graduate. The application must be approved before the student is eligible to graduate. Kcmnitz said. After the application has been completed, the student's name is placed on a candidate's list. Elsie Thompson, registrar clerk for the School of Arts and Sciences, said. Transcripts are checked, and a letter is sent to the candidate. listing the required courses which must be completed before graduation. Senior history major Russ Gaidzik encountered an interesting problem, though he had filed his degree plan a year prior to his projected graduation date. "I had my degree plan filed last year," Gaidzik said. "Then I got this letter in the mail that said my application for graduation would not be accepted unless there was an explanation forthcoming in ten days. Somehow I had overlooked one 300-levcl general studies course.” "My first reaction was. 'oh shit!’” Gaidzik said. “Then all I could think about was getting hold of the sub- Right: A December graduate completes the process of graduation as he receives his diploma from the dean of his school stitution forms as fust us I could.” Gaidzik's petition to the School of Arts and Sciences was accepted and he was allowed to graduate. A student must meet all requirements before he or she can graduate. Thompson said. A student participating in the graduation ceremony is still only a candidate, she said, and has not actually graduated. A student has 42 days following the graduation date to meet requirements. If requirements 290 Commencementaren't met. the student must re-apply. If a student decides to participate in the graduation ceremony, there is more paperwork. The student goes to the University Bookstore to order a cap and gown. At the same time many students add another complication to the process by ordering graduation announcements. At last the wheels of the graduation process stop turning and whether the student participates in the graduation ceremony, or prefers to stay home with friends und family, the graduate stops to reflect the past. Q BoJow May 1977 Arts and Sciences graduates wait patiently for their names to be called and their diplomas to be awarded Commencement 291292 Moving out '• .V Another year to pack away in boxes As a student you lead a transient life. By the time you've established yourself in one place it's time to uproot and make your home elsewhere: time to pack stereos, albums, clothes, books and plants. Finals are over and you’re relieved. Repeated episodes of dnja vu give you a weak feeling in the pit of your stomach. It’s the same feeling you had when you arrived as a freshman. As an underclassman there's the assurance in three months you'll be back again. Like the eternul traveller, living out of a suitcase, you'll pack in anticipation of seeing old friends. For the senior it's different. It's the final "pull of thu rug out from under your feet" ... a hollow feeling. It truly is time to move out-und move on.(j- w aaaa Abraham. Timothy 196 Ackley. Frrdenc 198 Adam . Karen 244 Adam . Suian 220 Adler. Annette ItW Administrators 50. SI. 52. 55 Adrian Richard 238 Agnew. Sumo 101. 290 Ahlf. Chrial me 199 Ahirnv Steven 238 Aik. Sara 254 Akpan. Ubong 199 Albert. Glenn 182 Albert. Linda 172 Albert. Randal 190. 254 Alberts. Daniel 100. 296 Albieru. Thomas 192. 220 Albrrat. Edward 197 Alexander, fames 46. 48. 49 Alf. Rick 238 Allard. Susan 55. 56. 57 Allen. Ann 220 Allen. Bradley 178 Allen. Larry 238 Alien. Richard 296 Althaus. Marilyn 199 Ames. Lori 296 Ames. Raymond 254 Ames. Susan 196. 220 Ammel, |udy 254 Amua-Sekyi. Bhagwanti 254 Amundson. Jeanette 220 Amundson. Michael 189 Amundson. Wayne 238 Andel. Patricia 137. 182. 206. 212 And era. Frank 264 Andersen. Ten 196. 220 Anderson. Clayton 121 Anderson. Daniel 296 Anderson. Elizabeth 197 Anderson; Karen 274 Anderson. Kathy 189 Anderson. Ken 114. 115. 296 Anderson. Susan 254 Anderson. Vicki 138. 139. 220 Andress. Bradley 220 Andrews. Dave 296 Androclcs and the Lion. 138. 139 Anfinson. Carol 190 Angcll. Carla 210 Angwall. Mcriaine 128. 140. 174 Anton. Denise 2D3 Antonetz, Andrew 111. 296 An tonneau, Dave 238 Arbuckle. David 29 Arlan. Alan 197 Art 128. 127 Arts and Sciences 218, 219. 22a 221. 222. 223. 224. 225, 220. 227. 228. 229. 230. 231. 232. 233. 234. 235 Aschenbrenncr. Gary 198. 238. 296 Ascher. Stephen 189 Ash. Jeffery 202 Asher. Cheryl 254 Attewell. fohn 220 Ausderau. Brian 207 Ausaem. fane 199 Austin, fane 199 Ayres, Jayne 197 bbbb Bach. Nancy 2ia 238 Bachinskt Debra 206 Backcs. Laune 238 Bock-to-school 3a 31 Bade. Debra 220 Baetke. Virginia 296 Bailey. F Lee 58. 59 Bailey. Karen 41 Bailey. Linda 212 Baird. Stephen 185. 250 Baker. Kevin 93. 178. 238. 298 Bakken. Mis. Arnold 188 Balding. Ten-y 235 Baldwin. Carry 238 Bahstirrri. Daniel 130 Ballard. Leigh 21. 254 Balsavich. Brent 254 Banchy. Greg 211 Banchy. Sheila 296 Bane. Thomas 178. 296 Baranauckes. Charles 296 Baretta. Steven 296 Barger. Linda 220 Baribeau. Susan 254 Barrington. Kathy 182 Barstad. Rachel 182 Bartels. Debra 199 Burt hr I. Sharon 274 Bartlett. |oan 208, 274 Barton. Melissa 190 Bartosh. Drbbic 254 Bartunek. Cynthia 178 Bartunck. John 178 Sports idents Track (p. 93) Front row Phil Timm, Steve Wrolslad, Dan Diamond. Noel Corison. Rodger Pohl. Du i Pulkow. Second row; Tom Burrows. Brad Hmke. Glenn Thompson. Dtive Hoof I, Curtis Word. Bill Protl. Greg Sloan Third row; jay Byres. Dean Grutlt. John Thill. Tyrone Cooper. Bun Mori early. Frank Bnmo. Kim Sorenson, fohn Busrhe. Fourth row Dove huger, Kevin Florey Grant Dilley, Bill larnghoul. Paul Zakowski. Ric Allen, leff Doras. Gary Asefmnhrenncr, Jim Spingel-berg Fifth row. fohn Voducek, Dove Hauer. Carl Rasmussen, Don Alberts, Todd Herbert, fim Bowles, fohn Stintsi, Ion Meyer, Brian Rev-ella Sixth row. Dun Bnineau. Kevin Baker. Mark Stanley, Steve Haas, Bruoo Pohlmonn, fohn White. Tom Banc flack row; Coaches Bill Meiser. Dave BUmlv, Craig ilinhe. Slew Louden. Brian Famll. Coif (p. 97) leff Dorward. Roger Billing . Tim Bauer. |oe Punluleo, Steve Muttiacci. Tom Kristu, Ed Severson, Coach Frank Wrigglcswortb Football (p. 99) Front row. Mark Sabin, fim flouchv. Rich Fro-nek. ud Skaife. Marty Shugurts. Mark Ivors Second row. Charlie Miller. Bruce Pohlmonn Tim Lewitxke. Dave King, D.) Lcfloy, Tom Bane Third Bow: Ed Watkins. Dave Gamm. Handy Schneider. Dan I Aim. Mark Zmttel. Ray Kirch. Fourth row: Crag Pnlnaseh. Tom Burrows. Tyrone Cooper. Scott Thompson. Bob Sending, fohn White, fohn Hasten. Mitch Path Fifth row: Jeff Olson. Mf Lot . Scott Dahl. Kevin KJawmski Scott Meihoch. Tom Day, Todd Soiberg Sixth row: Dan Anderson, Mark Hamer. Ben Early. Scott Dnodwir, Sam Fellows Seventh row Crag Lueder. Mike Zeihen, Mike McMdiion. Ron Wecgman. leff Norrnbcrg. Dave Henquinet. Greg Mikunda Eighth row Steve Dralh. John Woodworth. John Bergeson. leff Rath. Mike Pien. Paul Din da, foe Reuteman Ninth raw. Horace Win ton Ken Zagzebski. Brent Erickson. Steve Baretta. Scott Fitzgrrold Scott Vnas. Mike Gilbertson. Terry Hitchcock Tenth row: Darrel Hanson. Mike Steffen, foe Knickerbocker. Rick Dlllenheck. Tom Whiting. Don McPhail. Mark Feivor, {off Olson. Eleventh row: Dennis Plante. Murk Cosby, Todd McLeod. Dave Valk. Greg Grolbrch Scott fkirdon. Eric Pfiegnr, Twelfth raw. Ceoff Petermonn. manogvr; fudy Smri. trainer. Erick Chrixtianson. trainer: Curtis Ward, trainer Katie Kovalcik. head trainer Dove lipkr. coach: Davn Bielmeler, cooch. Bock row: Scott MrAilanners. trainer: Phil Zahortk. cooch. Pete Kuhimhrk, couch, link Walker, head roach. Steve Kurth. roach. Bill Yeagjc. couch: Gene Golden, coach, Don Parker. coach. Cross Country-men (p. 100) Front row. fim Bowk . Crunt Dilley. Steve Krueger. Paul Sloddlcr. Dave Tom ten. fohn Voducek Second raw Lorry O'Brien. Richard fohnsoo. Brian Helm. Bill Langhoul. famie Er-rbiil. Todd limber! Third raw Jeff Frilsch. Jeff LeGrae. fun Mayor. Kevin Flamy, Kevin Baker Back raw: Cooch Keith Daniels. John Stinlxi. Dan Kustner. fim Spiegel berg. Dan Albert . Dove Eager, Coach Randy Wilber Missing- Tom Wedmwyer Cross Counfry-women (p. 101) Front raw: Carol Rondeau, (udy Cross. Virginia Baetke Back raw Coach Alice Cancel. Carte Cook. Kathy Walden. Ann Durski. Sue Agnrw. Gymnastics (p. 102) Front row: Anna Nicolelfc. Sheila Bunchy. Brenda EngeJbrrkt. Shelly Hipp, Sue Guerin Second row. Kathy Seidel. Melissa Miller. Heather DeLuka. Julie Lassig, Kandy Holcomb. Diane Nrmitx. Lynn Ludwig Back raw: Beth Miller. Assistant Coach Julie Bussell. Assistant Spotter Tracy Harris. Harris, Manager fenny Svoboda. Assistant Spotter Cole Werner, Coach Mary Mem. Assistant Spotter Dave HorfL Volleyball (p.106) Front row: Toni Bell. Jo Ann Wiesmun. Deb Doment. Chert Hoppman. Second row: Lynn LoPour, Pot Steiner. Sue Pulvcrmacher, Nancy Ginnow. Sue Becker. Bock row. Coach Bonnie fono, Ann Torantino. Knthy Rondeau. Barb Kutz. Mary Endre . Manager fan Peterson Wrestling (p. 108) Front row. Ron Seubrrt. fell Dean, fim Toimis-zewxki. Graig Newell. Back row Coach Dan Parker. Manager Sue Pierce. Brad week. Crag Sloan. fim Deaa Manager Bev RWcfc. Student Coach Eddie Van. Swimming Diving-womcn (p. 110) Front row Mary Nrmrr, Sandy Trolur. Kathy Harris. K jane Hughson. Sue Rose. Second row; Assistant Couch Scott Striddn, Cindy McNown. Karen Kaiser, G'mriy Fiberly. fay Hansen. Sharon King. Pam Hogan. Coach Katie Kovalrik Third row. Sarah Niebrrgall. Patsy Klimek. Muryunn Gilpihunn Nancy Coty IJsa MrDnugall. Mon-oger Li o Granger Swimming Diving-men (p. Ill) Front row: Dave Coughlin. Cary Lemons, Dave Andrews. Tom Fnidel. Gary Brewer, foe KutiaL fim Brennan Second row. Ixjrry Mealman. Bryan Shea. Hal Boon! Jo. Dave llvnning'gard. Charlie Baraaaucke . Todd Hupps. Paul Cake. Mark Downev. Tim Gilmore Third row Andy Antonetz. Toad Loverly, fim Nielsen, fim Young. Herb Swift Leif Helling. Mark Slruhbuwh. Jeff Flier ha rdf Fourth row: Tom Green. Ric Fuhter. fim Harman. Tam Piconv. Note Nevio. Hans Pnrlich. Mure DeMeuks, Peter Buecher. Missing Slevr Eliingson. Murk Shafer. Basktdball-wumen (p. 113) Front row: Sue Budde Cindy Jackson. Barb Genlilli. Sue Becker. Cindy Putnam. Darkne Junker, fudy Mills. Back raw: Cuach Sandy .Schumacher, Tern Koco, Sue Puivermacher. fone Weber, fa Ann Wiesmun. June Nairn!. Anne Campshure, Linda Magnus. Janet booster. Manager Rita Haugen Basket ball-men (p. US) Front raw Manager Louie Kisenman, fim Stemkr. Jim Behnke. Guy Rossato, faff Lund. Joff G'reig. Tom Fassbender. fohnny Washington. Kevin Fulls Bock row Cooch Ken Anderson. leff EJhmaon. ohn Vercoo, foe Merten. Mike Maryan. Gib Hinx. Tom Ebbor . Charlie Novak. Boh Wiflke. Rundy Kraulkramer. Assistant Coach Steve Kirk. Freshman Coach PuuI Woilu Hockey (p. 118) Front row: Orhn Stener. |eff Bowles. Scolt Sti-mart, Tim Krukayk. Chris Maxwell. Coach Frod Kolb Bark row: Tim Motilla, eff Benton. Charlie Widmurk. Eric Vevea. Jim UrGondn. Marc Toigo. Missing Gary Anderson. Sean Chopin. Boh KisJIa. Reid Erickson. Barry lone Skiinx (P 119) Front row Stove Koepp, Clark Chumpeau. Cooch Larry Oacllo. Second row Jnhn Mason. Mike Seugor. Daw Holm. Tim Ktineas. Andy Byrish. lube Dow. Ion Theb. Tan Moblor. Lon AmesBartz. Christina 198 Basche. |ohn 296 Bosebull 94. 95 Bastan. Tony 130 Batlrrman. Alan 213 Bauer. Charles. 51 Bauer. Eric 195 Bauer. |unr 254 Bauer. Sharon 203. 254 Bauer. Slcvcn 123. 145 Bauer. Timothy 96. 97. 296 Baumetster. Heidi 210 Baumgardner. Steve 133 Baumgartner. Bill 136. 133 Bavry. Annette 225 Beam. Robert 238 Berchard. Mary 190 Becker. Sandra 220 Becker. Susan 10b. 296 Bedard. Michael 197 Beecroft. Virginia 192 Beesr. Susan 182 Behm. Richard 182 Behnkc. jamc 296 Behrendt. luuroen 220 Behrendl, Tina 74. 75 Beilfus . Debra 254 Beletsky. Susanne 197 Bell. Toni 296 Bellilr. Brian 140 Belohlavek. Shirley 192. 2S4 Belong 14. Denim 202 Bemis. Michael 238 Bcncdctti. David 198. 238 Benedict. Steven 190, 197. 239 Benesh. Amy 198 Bengstron. Tamara 254 Benka. Marcia 220 Bennett, Bruce 111. 296 Benson. |eff 290 Benson. Karen 254 Benson. Linda 296 Benson. Peter 220 Benson. Thomas 213 Benson. William 127 Bents. Rosanne 254 Berg. Douglas 239. 213 Berg. Kerry 271 Berg. William 238 Beige, Crag? 239 Berger. Frank 255 Bergrson. John 296 Bcrgmann. Todd 179 Brigs Mary 188 Bethel. Andy 203. 255 Bells. Donald 151 Bichler. Mark 220 Bidder. Kandy 139 Btrimrier. David 29b Billings. Roger 96. 296 Binder. Debra 128. 25 Bindl Donna 255 Btsek. Ann 199 Back. Bev 202. 207. 220 Bishop. |ames 220 Btaaett. Deborah 214. 220 Bloch. |ohn 239 Block. Debra 196. 235 Block. Eric 2W Bkxslom. Rohm 220 Bode. Lynn 255 Boeder. Steven 178 Boekhaus Michael 213 Bocnt |e, Harold 296 Boemer. David 239 Boerner. Victoria 222 Boettcher. DuWoyne 188 Boland. Wendy 190 Bollinger. James 51 Bong. Jean nan nr 255 Booth. Carol 206 Bonsch. |tm 213 Boreoff. Ann 192. 255. 287 Bomsrn. Daria 255 Borofka. Mary 189 Boron. Steven 182 Bora. Dr Adam 38 Boskavitz. Eleanor 206 Boaaart. Laura 207 Bouchr. | u mi's 290 Bourdow. William 211 Bourkc. Mary 274 Boutwrll. David 81. 196. 197 Bowles. |ames 239. 296 Dowries. Jeffrey 117. 290 Boyle. Michelle 255 Boyum. Richard 82. 83 Braam. Michelle 255 Hraatz. Robert 197. ISM Bracegirdle. Lynn 196 Brager, Beverly 199. 222 Braun. Randall 239 Breilw-eiser. Joyce 188 Breitweiser. Patrice 188, 193, 206. 214. 274 Biekkc. Bill 179 Brellcnthin. Dan 239 Brenhult. Craig 190 Brennan, James 111, 296 Brenner. Ruth 193. 255 Brawer. Cary 296 Brry. Deborah 182 Briski. Doreen 206 Briski. Laurie 197 Broas, Lisa 196. 197. 239 Bronson. Jeffery 255 Brooks. Herb 117 Brown. Cathy 239 Brown. David 179 Brown. Ford 18D Brown. Jean 255 Brown. Peggy 239 Brown. Rita 213 Bruch. Jim 239 Brucggrman. Diane 203. 255 Brunei!u. Dan 296 Bnino, Frank 296 Brusky, Michael 1«» Bros . Susan 199 Buchholz. Lone 213 Buchhulz. Pamela 255 Buchman. Bruce 255 Dudde. Mark 200. 201, 222 Uuddr. Sue 89. 2» Burdtrr. Peter 296 Buelow. Kenneth 222 Buenger. Susan 255 Buker. Robert 239 Burdt. Benny 31 Burke. Valena 52. 212 Burrows. Thomas 296 Buscaglia. Leo 62. 63 Business 236. 237. 238. Z39. 240. 241. 242. 243. 244. 245. 246. 247. 248. 249. 250. 251 Buss. Rochelle 222 Buss . Wayne 255 Bultenboff. |ayne 197 Byers. Debra 222 Byen. Jay 93. 2S6 Byrish. Andy 296 Bzicakowikt. Sue 203 CCCC Cabin Studenf entertainers 128. 129 Caldwell. Charles 145. 172 Callahan. Carol 206. 274 Campbell. Charles 126 Campbell. Mary 193. 274 Campshun . Anne 296 Carbaugh. Robert 189 Cardoza. John 213 Carek. Susan 240 Carlson. David 184 Carlson. Noel 296 Carlson. Patric 167 Carlaon. Randal 240 Carbon. Robert 240 Caristrom. Karen 206. 272. 274 Carmichael. Laura 274 Carson. Janet 127 Carvalho. Simon 197. 240 Cose. Catherine 283. 288 Cash. Steve 158. 159 Casaer. Kathleen 240 Catlin. Nancy 197 Cattanach. Patrick 213 Cebubki. Cary 222 Chamber Players 148 Chamberlain. Julie 255 Champeiiu. Clark 296 Chan. Chung Shun 240 Chaney. Shelly 197. 256 Channel 10 208. 209 Chapin. Susan 222 Chatfirld. Caylr 222 Chalteraon. Aaron 211 Cheerleaders pom pons 180. 181 Cheng. Shu-Chuan 266. 267 Chlrbeck. Kami 38 Christensen, M-ipi-un 256 Christensen. David 206 Christianson. Eric 296 Christman. Cordon 197 Christufferaon. Mary both 256 CirllU. Anthony 240 Cisco. Tom 200. 275 Ciske. Paul 178. 193. 222. 296 Clark. Brucr 130 Clark, Catharine 296 Clark. Teresa 82. 135. 207. 222 Cluvclle. Patrick 240 Clawson. Rae 190. 212 Clem. Elizabeth 148 Clcmtns. Sharon 203. 256 Close. |ohn 40 Closing 304 Coffey. Suzane 256 Cole. Warner 215 Coliannt Stephen 198. 241 Commencement 288. 28U. 29tt 291 Conlee. Roy 258 Conners. Kim 213 Connor. William 2U3 Consie. Jerome 208, 200 Constable. Jane 127. 196. 222 Contents 2. 3 Conway. Mary 190 Cook. Carte 296 Cook. David 93 Cook. Rev, Robert 24. 27 Coonrn. Coribs 203. 256 Cooper. Tyrone 93. 98. 178. 296 Cupprns. Michael 241 Corcoran. Colleen 203 Corey. Howard 179 Cornwall. Gwen 199 Cosby. Mark 296 Coatrilo. Elizabeth 223 Costumes, mukeup. sets 144. 145 Coty, Nancy 256, 296 Coughlin. David 296 Coughlin. Teresa 197 Counseling 78. 77 Courand. Marcel 146 Coy. Richard 190 Credits 302. 303 Cress. |udiih 101. 296 Crist. Judith 80. 61 Croak. Kerry 182 Crowe. |ean 182 Culhane. Marlin 241 Cullen. Chris 241 Cullen. Bill Culver. Elizabeth 275 Cummings. Deborah 188 Cummings. Tara 212 Curat. Amnens 177 Cutten. lib 256 dddd D'Amico. John 241 Dagoa. Russell 148 Dahl Scott 98. 178. 298 Dahle. Johannes 191 Dahlheimer. |anr 19B Dallohan. Grace 212 Damrnt. Debra 106. 296 Danirb. Keith 100. 296 Davis. Desiree 223 Davb. Lon 203 Day. Kimberly 256 Day. Thomas 296 De Baker. Laurie 126. 256 Dean. Deborah 223 Dean, lames 20 Dean, james Patrick 296 Dean. Jeffrey 296 Dean. Robert 29. 213 Deenng. Dianne 236. 241 DcFoc. Sandra 211 Degondu. lames 296 Degtood. Richard 24 Deittc. Lori 188 Delie. Debra 210. 258 Deluka. Heather 102, 296 Delvoye. Bruce 211. 223 Dematlhcw. Carol 257 Demeulet, Marc 296 Demuth. Mary 213 Dennison. Carole 275 Denson. Wil 124. 172 Denis. Jeffrey 200 Denis. Marilyn 257 Dctmar. |ames 14a 153 Detry. Carol 199 Deulsch. lain 275 Dry. Carol 223 Dam. Paula 212 Diamond. Donald 178. 223. 290 Dick. R. Dale 52 Dick. Kathleen 257 Dicke. Julie 257 Dickson. Gloria 257 Diehl. Holly 198 Diehl. Rick 179 Dietsche. Debra 206. 275 Dlllcnbrck. Richard 296 DiUcy, Grant 296 Dillon. John 158 Dimoff. Donna 26 Dinda. Paul 179. 296 Docgc, David 203 Doll Dune 206 Dopke. Janet 182. 199 Dorward. Jeff 296 Hosier, Lynne 257 Dolt. Karen 223 Dougherty. Ann Marie 275 Dougherty. Nan 203 Dougbs. John 136. 137 Dow. |ulic 296 Dow. Jams 223 Downey. Mark 296 Doyle. Margie 215 Drach, Kathleen 257 Drager, Shirley 257 Drain. Paub 210 Drath. Steven 17H 296 Drawer! Dune 182 Drehmel. Dune 223 Droege. Mary 223 Duma. Jayne 257 Dunbp. Jennifer 275. 2nrt Dunn. Mary 206 Durbin. Tom 257 Durnchrr. Philip 211 Dureki. Ann 296 Dutkiewicz. Dune 257 Dyke. Debra 223 Dzbdoaz. Scott 296 eeee Eager. David 100. 296 Ear hart Christ W 212, 257 Early, Benjamin 99. 296 Eaton. Susan 275 Ebbers. Thomas 296 Ebenreiter. Sue 257 Ebcrhardt. Irffrey 298 Ebarty. Virginia 298Ebert. Gwen 197 Kdinger. |ayme 213 Edinger. Richard 213 Education 34. 35. 252. 253. 254. 255. 256. 257 258. 259. 260. 201. 202. 203. 204. 205. 200. 207. 208, 209. 270. 271. Edward . Heather 257 EgeUtoff. Gail 197 Eggrra. Ann 178 Eggcn. Rich 178 Eggert. Terri 206 Ehlert, Laird 197 Etchbom. David 172. 173. 257 Eisenman. Loul 290 Ellmion. Jeffrey 296 Ellcslad. Karin 182 Elliott. Constance 223 Elliott. David 241 Elliott. Virginia 144 EUia. Cynthia 223 Ellis. Michael 179 Elmer. Thomas 188. 193. 241 Emery. |ohn 19a 193. 201, 257 Emetarom. Godwin 241 End res. Mary 290 Engebretson. Debra 182 Engcibrekt. Brenda 296 England. Jill 199 England. Kathy 257 England. Susan 211 Ennocentu Steven 241 Entertainment 122. 123 Erchul Jamie 298 Erffmeyer. Amy 83. 177. 180. 241 Erffmeyer. Wendy 177. 213 Erickson, Brent 296 Erickson. Dranne 275 Erickson. Gary 197. 241 Erickson. James 198. 241 Erickson. Virginia 213 Esselroan. Mark 257 Esaer, Marianne 223 Elherton. Jane 257 Eudide. Diane 257 Evans. Lisa 203 Evans. Lynne 20 Evien. Chen 241 Ewan. Diane 199 Ewerl. Jan 223. 199 Exams 3a 39. 4a 41 ffff Faber. Dawn 28. 212 Fa dor. Nancy 210 Fairbanks. Carol 32. 33 Falkofske. Anita t79 Fall Douglas 241 Fabler. Richard 296 Faraca. Diane 183 Fares. Patrick 241 Farrell. Brian 296 Pass bender. Daniel 223 Fassbendrr. Deborah 223 Fassbender. Thomas 296 Fawcett. |ohn 223 Feidt. Mary 223 Feiner. Lillian 258 Fetvor. Mark 296 Pekrte. Michael 95 Feldman. Jenny 206. 275 Fellows. Samuel 296 Felton. Marcia 206. 275 Fetg. Colleen 182 Maynard Ferguson 180. 161 Ferguson. Willie 43 Fiddler on the Roof 142. 143 Finance Commission 200. 201 Firkus, Marcia 208 First Day 22.23 Fit zgrrga ki. Denise 210 Fitzgerald. Scott 296 Flanagan. Gene 258 Fleming. Karen 201 Florey. Kevin 100. 296 Flottum. Robert 241 Flowers. Kevin 177 Floyd. Donnda 179 Flynn. Barbara 182 FogeL Nancy 203. 258 Food 82. 83 Football 9 99 Ford. Cindy 258 Fordney. Michael 193 Foreign studies 4a 47. 4a 49 Fomess. Allen 275 Forum specials 6a 89. 7a 71. 72. 73 Poss. John 223 Possum. Scott 203. 258 Foster. Deborah 177 Foster. Gary 179 Fowler. James 188 Foxgrover. Ellen 224 Fraidie. Ann 211 Frederick. |udith 258 Freedman. Dr. David Noel 89 Freidel. Tom 178. 296 Preiwald. fames 241 Freund. Sally 258 Friedrick. Joanne 202. 204. 207. 224 Friend. Catherine 196 Fritsch. Jeffery 10a 298 Frodich. Susannc 211, 214 Fromm. Mane 182. 224 Fro nek. Richard 17a 199. 296 Fuhrmann. Joseph 252. 258 Fulkerson. Susan 258 Fulta. Kevin 296 gggg Caiilxik, Russell 224. 290 Gall Gretchm 203. 258 Galbm. Julie 206 Comm. David 296 (Israel Alice 92. 296 Garde. Dianne 258 Gamaas. Dan 208, 209 Casper. Jane 188. 224 Gasleycr. William 197. 198 Gaulke. Linda 258 Geary. Michael 185 Cehrke. Christine 258 General interest 17a 177. 17a 179 Cent ill l, Barbara 296 Georgeson. John 258 Cerdman. Diane 210 Gertnanaoa Michele 182 Getzel, Karen 199 Gibson. Janet 206 Gibson, Judith 206 Cieae. Deborah 258 Ciese. Jerry 27a 279 Ciese. Laura 182 Giffey. Christine 224 Gilbertson. Michael 290 Cilfohann. Maryann 275. 296 Gillen. Donald 241 Gilmore. Timothy 241. 296 Gilson. Linda 202. 224 Gindt. Barbara 199 Cinnow. Nancy 106. 296 Glass. Leisa 242 CUaser. Dave 224 Giowackl Cynthia 212. 258 Goetz, |ohn 82 Colbcrtson. Diane 298 Golden. Gene 296 Goff 98. 97 Goode. Kenneth 196 Goode. William 189. 193 Gordon. Scott 296 Gosae. Ruth 199 Gough. Brad 178 Elvira 224 Kathryn 207 Graduation 216. 217 Grady. David 224 Crahma. Kimberly 90. 296 Grands. Mike 158 Granger. Lisa 298 Crant. Mary 190 Grass. Mary 258 Greaney, Kevin 201 Great Escapism 164. 165. 16a 167. 16a 169. 170. 171. 172. 173. 174. 175 Creeks 2ia 211. 212. 213 Greek Rush 2a 29 Green. Richard 224 Green. Thomas 296 Greenlaw. Ann 14. 15. 188. 183. 224 Grefsheun. Mary 258 Gretg. Jeffrey 298 Gresk. Sandra 242 Gricse. Gall 197 Grogan. |o Anne 224 Grossman, lrv 198 Grossman. Susan 210 Grolbeck, Gregory 296 Croth. Dean 296 Croupe Vocale de France 146 Grundy. Allison 199 Crunseth. Patricia 258 Grzesiak. Susan 256. 280 Guensburg. Carol 202 Guenther. Eugene 13a 139. 140 Guenn. Susan 296 Gunderson. Susan 259 Gustman. Cynthia 224 Gymnastics 102. 103 hhhh Haas. Cheryl 198 Haas. Dorellcn 4. 17. 50. 187 Haas. Nancy 190, 259 Haas. 298 Haase. Jean 193. 196 Haavbto. Ruth 190. 259 Habichl. William 242 Hackman. Ann Main 199 Haegrlr. Carrie 210 Hagerty. Kay 182 Haggau Dr. Thomas 68 Hagmann. Margaret 196 Hagstroro. Diane 259 Haig. Carol 225 Hake. Marjorie 259 Halberg. Wendy 259 Halbesleben. Marla 259 Halida. Lynn 197 Hall. Mark 188 Hall. Peter 225 llallalt. Douglas 15 Halliday. Steven 196 Hamann. |ulie 213 Hambuch. Heidi 92 Hamer. Mark 296 Hammrrsten. Connie Ifla 242 Haney. Brian 179 Hankins. Kathleen 259 Hansen. Joy 296 Hansen. Ksthyrn IBM. 19a 242 Hansen. Lynn 202. 203 Hansen. Sandra 225 Hanson. Darrel 296 Hanson. |ohn 19a 242 Hanson. Joyce 259 Hanson. Judy 259 Hanson. Kenneth 213 Hanson. Kristi 190 Hanson. Milton 228 Hanson. Scott 242 Hanson. William 242 Harden. Cynthia 179 Harder. Cynthia 275 Hare. Marilyn 170. 171. 259 Harm. Thomas 199. 225 Harmon. |ames 111. 296 Harper. Suzanne 242 Hams. Aorand 138 Harris, Kathy 296 Hams. Tracy 296 (inch. Carol 259 Heurich. Barbara 212 Heyerdahl. Nancy 259 Hibbard. Sandra 135. 193. 226 Hieb. Christopher 197 Higgins. Mark 242 Higgins. Mrlva 193. 275 H liber. Colleen 188 Hill Lydia 43 Hill. Michael 242 Hillestad. Mark 91 Hinke. Brad 296 Hinke. Craig 296 Hinx. Gib 114. 296 Hipp. Shelly 296 Hitchcock. Terry' 296 Hockey lia 117 Hodgn. James N. 202. 207. 228 Hodges. Michael 226 Hodgson. Cheryl 137, 172 Hoefl. David 93. 296 Hod, Mary 226 Hoeser. Steven 182 Hoffman. Ann 196. 226 Hoffman. Roxane 210 Hoffmann. Val 211 Hogan. Pamela 290 Hohuuinn. Rupert 172 Holcomb. Kandace 298 Holm, David lia 298 Holmgrem. Susan 208 Holscher. Dave 242 Homecoming 184. IBS. ll». 187 Honorary societies 182. 183. 188, 189. 190. 191 Hooyman. Bonnie 242 Hopkins. Diane 228 Hoppe. Kenneth 194 Hoppe. Wilbur 188 Hoppman. Cheryl 108. 298 Hopps. Todd 296 Horton. Carren 258 Hostetler. Rob 243 Houlihan. Sheila 80. 196. 228 House. Theresa 198 Hove)-. Barbara 188 Hovind. Jeff 207 Hrdlicka. Karen 275 Hsu. Daniel 177. 180. 226 Hubbard. Cary 243 Huffel Mane 182 Hughes. Susan 190 Hughxon. E. Jane 296 Hugo. Dr. Jeanne 45 Hunt. Carol 275 Hurley. Brian 220 Hyman. Roger 91 Hynek. Jean 275 Hamson. Gallic 225 Harry. Ormsby 51. 1B9. 191. 192 Hart. John 225 Haricl. Richard 213 Hartman, Ivy 178 Hartman. |im 178 Hartman, john 207 Hasan. Sabir 242 Haaenstein. Thomas 242 Masse let. Barbara 199 Hastings. Patti 202 Haalreiter. Karen 199 Hathaway. Thomas 225 Hauer. David 296 Haug. Fred 53 Haugen. Rita 296 Hauser. |ulie 210 Hauser. Luann 199 Hayes. Mary 182 Hazen. Wendy 258 Hcdlund. Philip 177, 242 Heezen. Anne 296 Hcider, Ann 178, 275 Heider. Daniel 17a 242 Memo. Linda 44. 45. 225 Heinrich. |oseph IUH. 242 Hchng. Steven 242 Heiieland. Judy 206 Heller. Camilla 151Hcllinger. Leif 296 Helm. Brno 296 Helmlmak. Clare 226 Helminiak. Margaret 144. 228 Helms, Kristine 206 Henke. Frederick 242 Henningfeld. Patti 259 Henntngsgaard. David 296 Henqutnrt. David 296 HrnachrL Terri 259 Herbert. Todd 93. 100. 17fc 296 Herem. Karen 189 Herrman. Debra 226 • • a • mi Ingmch. Vernon 18B I nicer. Brenda 243 Introduction 12. 13 Ubernrr. Robert 243 Ivers. Mark 243. 296 Iverson. Gary 177. 161 a • • • JJJJ lackaon. Cindy 89. 296 lackaon. |ili 213. 259 jacobs. Ken 189 jacobaon. |ulle 275 jacobaon. Kristi 177. 213 jacobaon. Paul 226 jaUas, Theresa 212 jankh. Kathleen 202 janke. Dee 200 I .inn. Allyaon 194 jano. Bonnie 106. 296 janaen. Cheryl 197. 202 jeatran. Mary 190 jennings. Cynthia 180 lensen. Niels 197 jenaon. Linda 90. 296 jeake. |eanne 260 jeaek. Linda 280 Job proapect 284. 285. 286. 287 johnaon. Anita 260 johnaon. Audrey 260 lohnaon. Bob 117 johnson, Brian 174 johnaon. Dale 243 lohnaon. Galen 260 lohnaon. |ane 280 lohnaon. |ay 243 lohnaon. Jean 228 johnson. jeromc 189 johnson. Joyce 199 johnson. Laura 128. 172 johnson. Margi 32 johnson. Mark 189 johnaon. Mary 197 lohnaon. Monte 191 lohnaon. Richard 189. 194. 206. 277. 298 lohnaon. Rodney 53 join. Dan 182 jonea. Barry 117 lores. Hugh 197. 198. 243 lore . Michele 210. 260 jonea. Nathan 202 jorczyk. Edward 211 jorgensen. Deborah 280 Jorgensen. Kilen 278. 277 joaifek. Kathleen 134 Joslin. Suaan 196. 226 Judd. Linda 197. 226 junker. Darlene 296 jury. Michael 226 lustesrn. |iU 280 kkkk Kadow. Cynthia 197 Kadwit. Howard 55 Kaiaer. Harry 190 Kaiser. Karen 296 Kaiaer. 200 Kamm. David 243 Kammerait. Debra 213 Kampa, Terry 243 Kaneloa. Arthur 243 Karloskc. Diane 188 Karloake. |oan 226. 289 Karwand. Eldon 191 Kaslen. |ohn 296 Kaatner. Daniel 290 Kauer. David 189 Keehaa Paula 260 Keith. Nancy 260 Kelbei. Amy 196 Kelley. Kathleen 127 Kelly. Aidith 286 Kelly. Kathryn 260 Kemnitz. Shirley 290 Krnitzer. Sarah 166. 194. 226 Kerkhof. Diane 199 Kern. Robert 126 Kiemtz. Gail 203 Ktineas. Timothy 119, 296 Kincachi. Rachel 203 King. David 96. 178. 296 King. Sharon 296 Kintzi. Kathryn 210, 261 Kirch. Ray 178. 261. 296 Kirk. Colleen 202. 207. 228 Kuk. Stephen 296 Kirkpatrick. Carla 38. 261 Kirsch. Marie 261 Kirschnrr. Sandra 261 Kis. Barbara 206. 277 Kiapert. Nancy 227, 266 Kitrlinger. Vicki 280 KitteU. Karla 179 Kitzmsnn. Mary 23. 202 Klawinski. Kevin 296 Klein. Shelby 196 Kleinachmidt. Evelyn 134. 202 Klunrk. EUen 227 Klimek. Patricia 296 Klinner. Roberta 206 Klockain, Marcia 202. 207. 227 Kluck. Crystal 182 Klun. Carol 199 Knapstrtn. Mary 261 Knickerbocker, |oseph 296 Knorr. Scott 95 Knutson. Joanne 245 Knutson. Nancy 182 Kobs. Marta 243 Koca. Teresa 89. 296 Koch. Elizabeth 197. 203 Koch. |udith 188. 194. 277 Koehn. Christine 208 Kocnen. Karen 199 Koenig. Wendy 210 Koepnick. Ann 211 Koepp. Cindy 281 Koepp. Stephen 227. 296 Koester. |anrt 89. 112. 113. 296 Kohlmeyer. Diane 206 Kolb. Beth 182. 299 Kolb. Catherine 288 Kolb. Fred 117. 213. 290 Kolb. Pamela 206 KoUer. Thomas 199 Komisarek. Candice 182. 199 Koake. Jacqueline 243 Kotccki. |udith 196 Koth. Howard 187 Kovalcik. Katie 88. 298 KozioL Joseph 296 Kraft, Joellen 281 Krainak. Lois 128. 140 Kramer. Ann 277 Knrtz. Kevin 243 Krause. Diane 189 Krause, lands 185 Krauss. Linda 194. 281 Krautkramcr. Randy 298 Krebs, luliette 281 Krebsbach. Karen 202, 207 Kreibich. Linda 281 KrieseL Terry 243 Kristo. Thomas 296 Krokzyk. Timothy 296 Krueger. Anne 202. 207. 227 Krueger. Mark 243 Krueger. Patti 194 Krueger. Steven 296 Krueger, Thomas 213 Kruepke. Connie 277 Kuehn. Kathryn 210. 281 Kuenhelt-Leddihn, Dr. Eric von 72 Kuepfcr. Genevieve 281 Kuharchek. Peter 298 Kuhns. |oycr 203 Kuhr. Mary 202 Kunene. Daniel 70 KunkeL Thomas 38. 39 Kuntz. Susan 199 Kuriinski. Laura 282 Kurowski. Nancy 277 Kurth. Debra 210 Kurth. Steve 178. 298 Kuse. Kristin 197 Kuski. lean 282 Kutz. Barbara 298 Kyle. Betty 199 mi La corn be. Donna 243 Lad wig. Lynn 296 Lafferty. Michael 211 La room. Michael 282 Lancaster. Dara 197. 202. 243 Landgren. Robert 211 Lane. Richard 202 Lang. Laura 213 Lang. Mary 210. 212 Langer. (eanelle 199. 227 Langfeldt. |effrry 198 Langhout. WUJum 298 Lang mack. Ann 277 Lansing. Thomas 188. 194 Li pour. Lynn 298 Larkin. Lynne 227 Larrabee. Carol 127. 213 Larsen. Becky 283 Laracn. John 91 Larson. Eleanor 108 Larson. Ingrid 202 Larson. |eanne 212 Larson. Marilyn 282 Larson. Michael 227 Laska. Marie 199 Lassig. Julie 102. 290 Lastufka. Nancy 244 Lau. Brenda 201 Laverty. Todd 178. 298 Lawler. John 128 Lazo, Diana 22 Leadholm. Ann 212 Lcatherman. Nancy 282 Lebahn. Rochelle 262 Lee, Claire 199 Lee. Kathy 277 Lccf. Larry 196 LeGroc. Jeff 296 Lehman. Gregory 213 Lehr. Dianne 197 Leib. Jean 206, 277 Lei . Kathleen 262 Leist. Candace 199 Leitner, Keith 189 Lerocre. |can 203 Lemons. Gary 296 Lenz, |a net 203. 282 Lerban. Katie 212 Lcroux. Mary 244 Leroy. Don 98. 296 Lcsperance. Laurie 15 Lester. Janice 202. 227 Leung. Eric 244 Leuzinger. Tem 227 Levy. Louis 78 Co-op Lewis. Cart 199 Lewis. Corinne 262 Lewitzke. Timothy 98. 99. 178. 296 Leys. Donna 227 Lillich. Linda 196. 227 Limbcrg. Ann 262 Lindsay. Elizabeth 206. 277 Undated!. Patricia 262 Undstrom. Cheryl 284 Upari. Anthony 244 Upke. David 296 Up perl. James 227 Uppold. Henry 66 Usowaki. William 179. 185. 190. 284 Lobermeier. Robert 197. 144 Lochner. Sandra 213 Lock year. Patricia 189 Loew. Cindy 199 Lofblad. Roxann 227 Long. Corinne 196 Long. Mike 55. 227 Long. Robert 227 Loucks. Mary 203 Louden. Steve 296 Lounsberry. |ohn 148 Lowry. Peggy 177 Lubbert. Julie 190 Ludvigson. Kristine 188 Ludwig. Deborah 244 Lueck. Sandy 227 Lueder. Gregory 296 Lueders. Carol 278 Lueders. EUen 128. 127 Luer. Daniel 196 Lunas. Man 244 Lund, (ana 197 Lund. |effrey 114. 115. 296 Lundy. Lori 284 Luther. Jill 244 Lutz. Jeffrey 298 Lutz. Karen 298 Lynch. Maureen 188 mmmm Mocutester Trio 151 MacDonald. Arlene 30. 31 Muckowiak. Ronald 140 Maclachlan. James 207 Madison. Cynthia 227 MacL Paula 199 Magnus. Linda 89. 290 maiz. b.f. 68. 87 Maikowski. Kurt 22t Major. Charles 208. 209 Maki. Frederick 213 Mallow. Susan 202. 227 Manchcskt Barbara 210 MancL Alan 244 Manka. William 284 Manor. Mike 76. 77 Manthey. Laura 28. 188. 194. 212 March. Susan 284 Marchetti. Kathy 190 Marek. Shirley 83 Markham. Dudley 128 Marlatt, Susan 269 Marquardt. Karen 194. 264 Marsden. Mark 203. 284 Marti. Walter 186. 208. 209. 296 Martin. Bruce 196 Martin. Michael 127 Martin. Mitchell 244 Martinson. Mary 227 Marty. Deborah 191. 194. 264 Mason. John 298 Mussie. Debra 284 Mate). Debra 284 Matey. Kathy 264 Malhys. Kenneth 179. 189. 191. 194. 244 Mattiacci. Steven 178. 296 Mattila. Timothy 117. 298 Matuszak. Leroy 95 Mautz. Dr. William 83 299Mjwluko, David 265 Maxwrll, Christopher 117, 296 Mayer. Barbara 199 MtGarthy. Frederick 175 McCarthy. Karen 264 MeCkme. Cheryl 270 McOougall. Uu 296 McGowan. Patrick 177 McCrew. |an 229 Mclftni Patrick 229 McLaughlin. Cynthia 229 McLeod. Todd 296 McLoooe. Maureen 229 McMannen. Scott 232. 296 McMillton. Mike 296 McNeil. Peggy 229 McShane. Marianne 264 McAlister. Clare 284 McCarvillr. Colleen 206 McDuffie. Tamye 136. 137 McElmurry. Susan 199 McLain. Lynette 164 McMichael. John 244 McNown. Cindy 296 McPhad. Donald 296 Meade. David 229 Meatman. Lany 296 Media 204. 205 Meganck. Sandra 23 Mchre. Kaye 264 Meihack. Scott 296 Mriser. William 68. 296 Meilzner. George 229 Melby. James 256 Men's bosket boll 110. Ill Men’ cross country 100 Men's tennis 91 Men's track 93 Mcnm-n. Darlene 264 Menoa. Angela 264 Mrnsching. Susan 229 Merlo. Paul 189 Mrro. Mary 103. 296 Merten. Joseph 296 Mr iar, Andrea 264 Metcalf. |ohn 199. 265 Mrtte. |anet 194. 210. 265 Meyer. David 95. 125. 144 Meyer. |on 296 Meyer, Kathleen 190, 202, 265 Meyer. Marcia 265 Meyer. Margaret 244 Meyer, Susan 229 Meyers. Kathleen 56 Michaels. Marlon 265 Mkbarlson. Robert 244 MichaUki. Kathleen 182 Micklus. Francinc 265 Mihelich. Sandra 121 Mikunda. Greg 296 Miller. Barbara 266 Miller. Beth 296 Miller. Beverly 254 Miller. Charles 178. 296 Miller. Cindy 244 Miller. Gregory 188. 194. 201 Miller. |ulia 80 Miller. Melissa 100. 190. 296 MUlot. Mary 265 Mills. Judith 112. 296 Mills. Sam 95 Mims. Bobby 43 Mdwoufcce Symphony Orchestra 152 Minority Services 42. 43 Miosloff, Margaret 265 Mirr. Joseph 188. 194. 244 Mjelde. Robert 244 Mock 177 Mod nek. Michael 138. 139. 140. 141 Mocn. John 10. 218. 229 Moffitt. Timothy 54. 55 Moldcnhauer. Paul 230 Molitor. Tan 296 Mollison. Douglas 244 Monahan. Julie 244 Co-op Mongc. Debra 265 Montalbano. Laurcen S3 Montgomery. Susan 202. 207. 230 Moore. David 244 Morgan. Kenneth 140 Morgan. Michael 296 Moricarty. Ronald 178 Morris. Elizabeth 169 Morris, John 51 Morrow. Michele 285 Moschkua. Joe 91 Moss. Arthur 140 Movies 131. 132. 133 Moving In 19 Moving out 292. 293 Mueller. Claudia 265 Mueller. Dale 145 Mueller. Janet 265 Mueller. Martha 278 Mueller. Shan 246 Mullins. Mark 191 Murphy. Dorothy 88. 90. 265. 296 Murphy. Jean 20b Murphy. Kathy 230 Murphy. Patricia 246 Murray. Pamela 196. 207. 230 Murray, Theresa 278 Music 130 Mysxka. Michael 191 nnnn Nack. Catherine 285 Naleid. Jane 89. 296 Nash. Bonny 130 Nass. Sharon 265 Neau. Diane 194. 278 Nehlsen. Kathy 210 Nelson. Linda 198. 246 Nelson. Sheryl 230 Ncmiti. Diane 296 Nesbitt. Scott 91 Ness. Lori 197 Neumann. Carla 246 Neumeier. Margaret 206 Ncuser. Mary 296 Nevtd. Nathan 296 Newell. Craig 296 News of the year 282. 283 Nrzworakt. Joseph 278 Nicnlet, Linda 265 Nicolet, Patrice 246 Nicoletle. Anna 290 Nlrbergall. Sarah 296 Nielsen, lames 296 Nor den. Anne 148 Norden. James 148 Norenbrrg. Jeffrey 296 Norris. Timothy 201 Norrish. Jaw 188. 190, 196. 201 Northnip. Reid 246 Novak. Charles 115. 298 Nowak. Lewis 230 Nowak. Mane 182. 266 Nursing 272. 273. 274. 275. 278. 277. 278. 279. 280. 281 Nyre. Marilyn 265 oooo O Leary. Debra 266 O'Brien. Lawrence 100. 296 O’Leary. Mary' 197 Oakley. Lisa 210 Obertc. Michael 246 Obry. Gloria 230 Odegard. |oan 196, 207 Offermann. Beth 246 Ofsdahl. Shawn 198. 246 Ogorzalek. Olivia 246 Ogson. Jeff 178 Ohrmundt. Linda 180 Olconek. Larry IS Oleson. jack 196 Olley. Shawn 212 Olsen. Lori 296 Olsen. Mark 17. 18 Olson. Beverly 265 Olson. |ean 46. 230 Olson. Jeanne 197 Olson. Jeff 296 Olson. Jeff 296 Olson, judlth 230 Olson. Karen 265 Olson. lands 206 Olson. Margaret 263 Olson. Naomi 203 Olson. Susan 179 One Flew Over the Cuckoo's nest 140. 141 Opening 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. II Ortwig 246 Otoo. Gilbert 230 Otto. Laurie 127 Out landing Seniors 192. 193. 194. 195 Overstreet, Nias 44. 45 Owen. John 178 Oxton. Nancy 230 Ozark Mountain Daredevils 158. 150 Ozzclla. Lany 11a. 296 PPPP Pabich. Dawn 230 Pachura. Gristle 266 Pachura. |osrph 246 Pad|et . Thomas 197 Paige. Gregory 230 Palmer. Catherine 211 Pankratz. Joseph 189 Pantalcu. |oe 296 Paplham. Kay 230 Porapro essionuls 74. 75 Parker. Corinne 246 Parker. Donald KM. 296 Parker, Steven 167. 207 Parrulli. Frances 188. 213 Parson. Charles 127 Parsons. Deborah 230 Participation 84. 85 Passaw. Tara 231 Path. Mitchell 178. 29B Paul Janice 210 Paul, john 246 Paulsen. Georgia 203. 286 Paulus. Mary 206 Payleitner. Margaret 198. 246. Co-op Pechacrk. Alicia 90. 296 Pederson. Susan 188. 231 Pederson. Nancy 128. 137 Perkins. Kathleen 188 Perllch. Mans 296 Perry. Kim 266 Perry. Paul 189 Perry. Reid 179 Pertroer. Roberta 199 Prschau. Debra 231 Peterhans. |oyce 212 Peterman. Thomas 213 Petrrmann. Tim 111 Peterson. Ann 185. 205. 278 Peterson. Cary 202 Peterson. Jan 296 Peterson. Kimberly 231 Peterson. Mike 187 Peterson. Peggy 195. 212. 266 Peterson. Sandra 125. 144 Peterson. Scott 207 Peterson. Susan 212 Peterson. Todd 177 Petroaki. Janet 296 Petl. Cheryl 32. 207. 246 Pfitzer. |ill 231 Pflcugcr. Eric 296 Phillips. Vicki 203 Philyaw. Kathy 8. 44. 45 Pico nr. Tom 296 Pica Michael 296 Piepcr. Cheryl 41 Pierce. Susan 296 Piper. Patricia 206. 278 Piper. Todd 29. 213 Pitts. Barbara 206. 278. 2 4. 285 Piwoni. Richard 231 Planke. Jill 197. 246 Plante. Dennis 29b P imptoa George 64. 65 Pluke. Jean 188 Pochebut. Linda 202, 266 Pohl. Rodger 296 Pnhlmana Bruce 93, 296 Pnlucrk. Laurie 182 Puling. Barbara 286 Polk. Leslie 202 Polkow. Dan 296 Pollock. Thomas 29 Polnasek. Gregory 296 Polnaszek. Thomas 19A 246 Pond. Barbara IS Poskte. Charles 199 Post. Gerald 188 Potter. |udith IBB PouInH. Catherine 203 Powell, Margaret 286 Powers. |anr 197 Powers. Leo 177 Prahl. Rev. Herbert 24. 28 Pratt. William 296 Preloxni. Deborah 286 Prcvctti. Michael 197 Price. |»hn 202. 207. 231 Pncknl. Gina 206 Prior. Tom 111 Professional Societies 196. 197. 198. 199. 202. 203. 206 Prueher. David 211 Prunty, Mary 188 Przybylski. Chester 246 Pskmca. James 138. 140 Publications 207 Purs, Lori 366 PufahL Catherine 197 Pugnier. Paul 196. 231 Pukall. David 231 Pulvrrmachcr. Sue 8M. 92. 108. 112. 113. 296 Pumphrey. Andrew 8. 42. 43. 81 Pumruy. Robert 247 Puttmann. W.C. 284. 28H Putnam. Cynthia 89. 296 Putzbach. l-inda 207 Pulzier. Marilyn 286 qqqq Quam. Dennis 247 Quinn. Timothy 208 rrrr Raabe. Joanne 179 Raemisch. Richard 198. 247 Ragtime 147 Ramagc. Cynthia 185 Rasmussen. Carl 296 Rasmussen. Gail 286 Rasmussen. James 153 Rath. |effrry 298 Rattle. Michael 188 Rauch. Mary 231 Raupp. Deborah 195 Raymond. Charles 231 Raymond. I-inda 182 Rayner. Dean 247 Recreation 120. 121 Reetz. Gregory 247 Registration 20. 21 Rriche. Jayne 198 Reilly. Patrick 204. 207 Rrim, Richard 96 Rcinektng. Lynne 206. 278 Reinkr. Pamela 231 Peitz. |uha 232 Religion 24. 25. 2 27 Rrnnokls. Terrence 232 Rms. Lori 199Renta . Mary Ann 202 Retzak. Harvey 15 KcUluff. Rebecca 197 Rrutrman. Joseph 296 Revcllu. Brian 296 Ricci. Rebecca 247 Rice. Elizabeth 199 Richards, Lon 27B Rtchgnibrr. Rita 206. 278 Rieck. B»-v 296 Rindflench. Tmy 232 Rindn. Michael 232 Ringlr. Shelley 1 2. 206 Rinka. Karen 296 Rinlamaki. Janet 266 Rinlrlmana Kathryn 62. 232 Ritchie. | a net 266 Ritchie. Renee 177 Roach. Laura 178 Roach. Richard 178 Ruadt. Sarah 49 Roberson. Ur 150 Robert . Janet 210 Robert . Michael 185. 247 Robin . Uila 137 Roche. |owph 151 Rockow. Conn nr 199 Rock writer. Sheila 48 Rod Rodgers Dance Company ISO Roewer. John 247 Rogney. Dentte 247 Rohde. Cathleen 247 Rolland. Alvin 188 Holland. Barbara 189. 191 Rodrau. Carol 92. 247. 296 Rondeau. Kathy 199. 290 Ron net. Lori 199 Root. |ame 232 Rote. Susan 296 Rosetneyer. Dean 178 Roshell. Tem 1 2. 206 RohjId. Cuy 114. 115. 296 Roth. Elizabeth 195 Roller, Chnttmr 189. 197 Roupas. Eva 137 Rowe. David 197. 247 Rowland . Rhonda 162 Rozga, Mary 27 Ruben. Deborah 200. 278 Ruchlt. Robin 206. 279 Rude Mechanicals 153 Rudxik. Janice 185 Hurngrr. Mary 266 Ructch. Kelvin 247 Ruffing. |uiie 189 Ruggari. |ooel 148 Rushing, Shirley 150 Russell. Dale 128 Russell. |ulie 177. 180. 286. 296 Ryan. Richard 196 Ryder. Mary 232 ssss Saart. |oy 279 Sabin. Mark 296 Sachar. Susan 197 Saeger. Patti 247 Safraa Dori 279 Sagm. Nancy 247 Saiga. Barbara 188 Sailer. William 91 Saleck. Catbenne 199, 211 Saloulo . Kathryn 279 Samuel . Oddeth 279 Sandman. Donald 188 Sand . Daniel 179 Sands. David 179. 232 Sand . Karen 266 Sanford. Mark 266 Sang. David 247 Sanloski. Donald 195, 197 Samow. Lynn 267 Salterlund. Lori 279 Sauer. Leigh 196 Schaeffer. |ohn 182 Schaepe. Susan 267 Schansbcrg. David 207, 233 SchrndrL Kurt 279 Scheu. Sara 125 Schiefelbein. |oanrie 39 Schirffrr. Kevin 233 Schiferi Donald 247 Schilawski. Laurie 200 Schipper. Debra 177 Schiro. Anthony 267 Schlattman. Ron 190 Schmidt. Claudia 129 Schmidt. Drbora 267 Schmalt. Kan 200 Schmidt. Kathleen 233 Schmidt. Maria 203. 267 Schmidt. Susan 200. 279 Schmit. Stanley 285 Schmitt, Catherine 182 Schneider. Gregg 267 Schneider, lames 247 Schneider. Kathy 182 Schneider. Marjorie 267 Schneider. Randall 178. 290 Schnryer. Kathleen 26 Schochart. Tan 197 Schoen. Nancy 208 Schoenfrldt. Nancy 288 Schoeppe. Barbara 200. 280 School . Sandra 268 Schoonover. Mark 233 Schroder. Norman 144. 145. 172 Schroedcr. lean 206 Schroyef. lames 247 Schuchart. Tan 248 Schuller. Gunther 147 Schuller. Virginia 280 Schulte. Colette 199 Schultz. Mary 196. 288 Schulz. Kathryn 211 Schulze. |ean 206 Schumacher. Sandy 296 Schwalbe. Barbara 268 Schwichtenbrrg. Kerry 199 Schwnch. Steven 233 Scopp. Elizabeth 268 Scoreboard 104. 105 Scribner. Lisa 212 Seagcr. Mike 296 Sebastian, (ants 198. 248 Scbninek. Lisa 280 Seeger. Herby 248 Seehafcr. Julie 182 SeibeL Vicki 208 Seidel. Kathleen 182. 290 Seidl. Michael 202 Scline. Nancy 196. 248 SeUhausen. Christine 200 Sending. Robert 98. 296 Senn. Maty 200 Seroogy. Kim 182 Service Projects 214. 215 Seubert. Ronald 109. 296 Severson. Edwin 290 Severson, Jeanne 268 Shafer. Call 212 Shalek. Linda 268 Shalkidt. Sieve 177. 180 Shallow. Marcia 268 Shaw. Robert 52. 189 Shea. Bryan 296 Shenton. James 73 ShepanJ. Gail 248 Sheridan. Nadine 268 ShUts. Herman 167 Shong. Jon 189. 248 Short'. Kenneth 22 Shugarts. Martin 96. 296 Sidle. Ann 268 Siegef. Corky 162. 183 Siegel Thomas 164. 165 Simon. Susan 290 Simon, Veronica 248 Simpson. Nancy 268 Sindclar. Robert 188 Slrotiak, Karrn 233 Ska lie, Hans 248 Skaw. Judy 208 Skiing 118. 119 Skmwaczewski. Stunislaw 149 Sladky, Kristine 208 Slnar. Paul 240 Sletlcn. Suzan 280 Sloan. Greg 178. 296 Sluzinski. Michael 233 Smet. Judy 290 Smetana. Daniel 249 Smith. Brian 249 Smith. Debbie 198 Smith. Debra 249 Smith. Louts 215 Smith. Pamela 137 Smith. Sarah 268 Smith. Sharon 233 Smith. Susan 268 Smith. Tanya 83 Smolrn. Patricia 268 Smoot. Glenn 203 Snrtson. Sandra 190. 209 Snoryrnbos. Theresa 207 Snyder. Pamela 212 Soap operas 134, 135 Soerem. Kristi 206 Solbcrg. Pamela 233 So I berg. Todd 296 Solum. Amy 269 Sommer. Walter 249 Somrnerfcki. Debra 209 Sorenson. Kim 296 Soroko. Victoria 80 Sowinaki. Paula 182. 19a 269 S pack man. Barbara 203 Spangler. Michelle 209 Sparling. Randy 198 Spccl Grralynn 210, 212 Spiegelberg. James 290 Split!. Daniel 186 Spoooer. Carlton 209 Sport 86. 87 Sport idonU 296 Sport practice 86. 89 Stackrr. Mary 182 Staddler. Paul 100, 296 Slalpes. Debra 280 Standke. Heidi 233 Stanford. Cynthia 209 Stanley. Mark 296 Stanley. Shirley 199 Stark. Lisa 197. 213 Statx. Nancy 182 Sleckel. Mark 249 Steen. Mary 269 Steffen. Michael 296 Steiner. Patrice 296 Steine . Mary rose 269 Steinhorat. Thomas 96 Sleinke. James 296 Steinmetz. Ann 206 Stetler. |oanne 289 Stenc. Luther 249 Slener, Offll) 117. 296 Stengel Kathryn 15. 90. 296 Steplen. Kay 188. 280 Stcrtz. Linda 137. 140. 144. 153. 174. 233 Steven . Judith 289 Stewart. Kay 195 Stewart. Linda 211. 233 Stimart. Scott 296 Stintxi. John 100. 178. 296 Sloclting. C. John 44. 45 Slokkr. Dawn 195 Slouffer. Darlene 233 Stover. Linda 233 Strand. Deborah 286 Straua. Steven 249 Stray. Charles 269 Stridde. Scott 296 Strobel. Vicki 209 Strohbusch. Mark 296 Strong. Kent 201 Stude. Vicki 249 Student jobs M. 55. 56. 57 Sturttgen. Paula 80 Sluvr. Michael 251 Suhr. Michelle 289 Summer orienlotion 16. 17, 18 Summer theater 124. 125 Sunby. Elmer 52 Sundren. | mr 269 Sullen. Kathryn 198 Sutton. Lois 209 Svarvan. Stanley 233 Svoboda. Jennifer 296 Svoma. Neal 251 Swunson. Bonnie 206. 280 Swanson. Lynn 206. 280 Swatrk. Susan 203 Swift. Herb 296 Swimming diving 114. 115 Szews. Charie 195 Szitta, Margaret 211 tttt Tackett. |ulie 197 Talbot. Michael 202 Tank. Darlene 269 Taylor. Brenda 22 Taylor. Brace 128 Taylor. Dale 199 Taylor. Lisa 233 10.000 students 14. 15 Tew inkle. Kathryn 289. 287 Tews. Kristine 199. 233 Tew . Leah 206 Thaucr. Julie 197 The Roar of the Greosepoint 136. 137 Theiler. Richard 203 Theu. Jonathan 118. 119. 296 Theaen. Carol 206. 280 Theme 294, 295 Thertng. Rebecca 2U3. 270 Thill, John 296 Thom. Nancy 18 . 270 Thomas. Scott 189. 190. 196. 234 Thompson. Elsie 290. 291 Thompson. Glenn 296 Thompson. Jean 199 Thompson. Julie 280. 284 Thompson. Martha 125. 144. 145. 212 Thompson. Scott 296 Thompson. Suzanne 172 Thompson. Thomas 234 Thor ness. Arlo 234 Throndson. Vickie 197 Timm. Philip 93. 178. 296 TitlL Peter 202 Toennies. Gregory 197 Toigo. Marc 296 Tomaszrwski. Diane 203 Tomasxewski. tames 109. 290 Tomlinson. Carolyn 128 Tompkins. William 128 Tomtca David 100. 296 Tooley. Joanne 199, 234 Tarantino. Ann 296 Tormey. Maureen 20. 270 Touicany. |obn 130. 207 Traimer. Monte 197 Trampf. Mark 197 Tratar. Sandra 296 Treske. Michael 189 Tresp. Michael 198 Triller. Sharon 206. 280 TrudeU. Roger 234 Tsuchiya, Carol 199 Tully. Thomas 251 Turvk, Steven 128. 144 Turner. Ivy 280 Turner. Karen 212 Turner. Mark 91 UUUU Ulander. Cheryl 206. 280 Umhoefer. Margaret 234 Unferlh. Julie 182. 190 Uphoff. Peggy 211ww Valien. Sheryl 280 Valitchka. Matthew 108 Valk. David 296 Vallis. Sandra 270 Vamatad, Elaine 270 Van. Eddie 296 Van Der Wegen. Cheryl 270 Van Compel. Mary 234 Van Houtnn, Rolf 251 Van Ort. Suzanne 53. 206 Van Zeeland. Lu Ann 197 Vande Riet. Sheri 270 Vandelaarachot. |oacph 213 Vanderloop. Brenda 204. 210. 234 Vansraa. Dr. |an 71 Vanzo. Shirley 198 Vasquez. David 197 Vaughan. Pamela 197, 234 Vercoe. John 296 Verilo. Frank 251 Vert . Karen 270 Veal. Janice 270 Vesta. Jeffery 270 Vevea. Eric 208 Vida . Paula 196. 251 Viehweg. Deborah 270 Vmcenz. Vickie 234 Vtnz. Tari 280 Visser. Jody 199 Vodacek. John 93. 100. 296 Voight. James 234 Volleyball 106. 107 Voa, Debra 198. 197. 234 Voakuil Pamela 38 Voss. Scott 296 Vredcveld. Angela 190 wwww WachtL Wendy 280 Wadzinaki. James 136, 137 Wahbtrom. Lu Ann 206. 280 Walbrun. Michael 196 Walden, Kathleen 199, 296 Wolker. Jerry Jeff 154. 155 Walker. Link 96. 296 Wallace. Patrick 251 Walle. Rune 158 Waller. Brad 139. 140 Wallesverd. Mari Beth 212 Wallis. Karen 199. 234 Walsingham. Dennis 251 Walt a. Cynthia 206 Walton. Susan 280 Ward. Curtis 296 Wareham. Jill 203 Warner. Peggy 206 Wartchow. Karen 172, 270 Wartgow. Pamela 270 Wart man. Michael 195 Washington. Thomas 197 Wassink. Patricia 189 Watkins. Ed 178, 296 Watkins, Pepper 157 Watmd. Jody 182 Watty. David 270 Watts. Kathy 188. 202. 270 Wavra. Dennis 251 Weaver. Phyllis 179 Weber. Dale 251 Weber. David 182 Weber. Jane 112. 296 Weber, Jeanne 270 Weber. jennifer 270 Weber. William 29. 213 Webert. Amy 270 Webster. Bruce 198 Weegman. Ronald 296 Wcinbender. Joan 234 Wienberger. Carol 206 Wetse. Carl 206 WetsenscL Kathleen 271 Weiss. Kevin 197 Welch. Ceoffery 202 Wellnitz. Leona 128 Wells. Kathleen 179 Wells. Robert 95 Wells. Stephen 251 Welnetz. Mary 182, 188. 195. 271 Wendorff. Susan 28 Wenigcr. Warren 198, 251 Wcnncr, James 53 Wenstadt. Jean 197 Wenzel Barbara 271 Wenzler. Charles 213 Wenzler. Joseph 128 Wemecke. David 222 Werner, Cole 296 Werner, lames 125. 144 Werner. Lynn 207 Wesolowski. Teresa 234 West. Laura 271 Wester. Mary 189 Wetzel. Amy 211. 251 Wheeler. Daniel 271 Wheeler. Susan 212 Where they study 36. 37 White. |ohn 296 White. Lola 280 White. Marcy 30 White. Mary Beth 182 Whiting. Thomas 296 Whitmore. Marybeth 179 Wicklund. Keith 197. 251 Wid mark. Charles 117, 296 Wirrdstna, Kathryn 198. 234 Wiese, Arthur 189. 195, 234 Wiesman. |o Ann 89. 106. 112. 296 Wilber. Randall 296 Wild. Susan 203 Wilke. Cynthia 271 Willems. Anne 234 Willems. Paul 182 Williams. Cindy 212 Williams. Renee 296 Williams, Stephanie 234 Willms. Patrick 179 Wilson. Dr. Janet 42. 43 Wilson. Sandra 251 Winarski. Stanley 235 Winston. Horace 296 Winter. |ean 271 Wirz. Wally 82 Witkowiak. Anne 280 Wlttke. Robert 114. 178. 296 Walla. Paul 296 Wolf. Charles 234 Wolfroeyer. David 251 Women's basketball 112, 113 Women’s cross country 101 Women's studies 32, 33 Women's tennis 90 Women's troefc 92 Wood. Lynn 251 Wooden. Tweetle 157 Woodmansee. Karen 271 Woods. Leslie 201 Woodworth. John 296 Worguli. Kim 271 Worzala. Kathenne 225 Wottrich. John 235 Wottrtch. Nancy 195. 235 Wozniak. Paul 251 Wrestling 106. 109 Wrigglesworth. Frank 96. 296 Wright. Cory 156. 157 Wright. William 126 Wrolstad. Steve 296 Wussow. Scott 251 yyyy Yaoger. Suzette 235 Yankowski. Aileen 235 Yeagle. Bill 296 Yeschek. Judy 92 Young, lames 296 Yunker. Kent 191 Yurkowitz, Karen 25. 26. 206.209. 271 ZZZZ Zadrtzil Barbara 182. 195. 203. 271 Zagzebski. Kenneth 296 Zahn. Arlcrn 182. 195. 199. 211 Zahorik. Philip 296 Zakowski, Paul 296 Zamzow. Curtis 95 Zastrow. Cindy 206 Zastrow. Steven 251 --------------------- Zblcwski. Cheryl 199 Zeihen, Michael 296 Zetlel. Mark 296 Zigncgo. Mary 271 Zimmerman. Barbara 271 Zimmerman. Clyde 22. 201. 295 Zimmerman. Elmer 281 Zoch. Cheryl 206 Zucge. Unsie 207. 208. 209 Zuehlke, Barbara 207. 235 Zwcck. Brad 296 O 1978 Periscope staff Joanne Friedrick, editor Bev Bisek, assistant editor Anne Krueger, art director Sue Montgomery, copy editor Susan Arnett, photo editor Steve Parker, assistant photo editor Cheryl Pett, business manager Leslie Polk and Henry Lippold, advisorsCopy credits: Ann Dec Allen 124 Paul Beecher 51, 52 Bev Black 12. 50. 51. 52. 53. 82. 83. 86. 103. 121. 122. 126. 127, 147. 149. 150. 152. 157, 184. 167. 172, 173. 174, 185. 214. 215. 216. 229. 293 Jodcl Fudncss 140 Rick Foy 109. 115. 117. 208. 209 |oanne Friedrick 34. 69. 75. 80. 84. 107. 137. 151. 155, 192, 304 Pal Ceoghegan 46. 48. 49 Bill Haupl 31. 282. 283 lames N. Hodges 42. 43. 44. 45. 95. 96. 148. 180 Sieve Koepp 159. 162. 163 Anne Krueger 17. 18. 118. 166 Scolt MacDouga! 65. 78 Susan Mallow 30. 128, 245 Sue Montgomery 20. 21. 30, 32, 33, 63. 72. 98. 128. 130. 134. 135. 169. 170. 171. 289. 290. 291 Pam Murray 53. 144. 145. 221. 232. 263. 278. 284. 285. 286 Steve Parker 126. 127 (ill Pfitzcr 138. 139 jean Taddy 110 Nancy Templar 28. 29. 51. 52. 53. 59. 68. 153 Geoff Welch 130. 131, 142 Lynn Werner 15. 55. 56. 70. 71. 73. 89. 90. 91. 92. 93. 100. 101. 112, 200. 201 Unsic Zucge 24. 25. 26. 27. 38. 40. 76. 77 Barb Zuehlke 61. 67. 82. 83. 88. 161 Photography credits: Jeff Anderson 119 Susan Arnett 2. 3.10.11. 17. 18. 20. 21. 26. 28. 29. 32. 33, 34. 35. 38. 39. 40. 52. 58. 59. 74. 76. 78. 79. 82. 83. 85. 124. 125. 132. 162. 163. 164. 165. 192. 195. 204. 208. 209. 228. 245. 262. 276, 279. 282. 284. 288. 289. 290, 291 Brian Ausdcrau 2. 27. 36. 44. 45. 52. 53. 70. 77. 108. 109. 112. 113. 121. 122. 134. 148. 153. 154. 155. 156, 157. 158. 159. 177. 189. 194. 197. 212. 213. 216. 217. 222. 256. 272. 287. 304 Wayne Belanger 158 Laura Bossart 6, 51. 53. 64. 65. 75. 102. 103. 120, 121. 188. 195. 198. 199. 202. 203. 224. 273 Brian Erlichman 36. 88. 97. 98. 99. 101. 221 Dave Flaten 66. 87 Joanne Friedrick 81. 193 Kathy Gould 41. 53. 194. 210. 211 |ohn Hartman 7. 25. 26. 27. 38. 37. 42. 43. 50. 52. 68. 72, 77. 88. 99. 100. 114. 115. 116. 117. 122. 123. 128. 129. 135. 136. 137. 138. 139. 140. 141. 142. 143. 144. 145. 164. 170. 171, 178. 179. 181. 183. 190. 193. 195. 196. 203. 218. 250. 253. 260. 270. 274 Brian |ohnson 164. 172. 173 Anne Krueger 33 International studies 47, 48, 49 Jim MacLachlan 11, 19. 60. 61. 71. 73. 82. 176. 179. 182. 188. 193 Jeff McCarthy 164. 174. 175 Media Development 16. 93. 97. 99. 100. 101. 102. 106. 107. 108. 110. 111. 113. 115. 116 Steve Parker 1. 4. 5. 8. 9. 12. 13. 14. 22. 23. 51. 52. 55. 56. 57. 62. 63. 69. 84. 85. 100. 101. 123. 126. 127. 129. 131. 132. 133. 147. 149, 150, 152. 156. 157. 160. 161. 164. 167. 168. 169. 180. 181. 184. 185. 186. 187. 190. 191, 192. 193. 194. 195. 197. 199. 200. 202. 205. 206. 207. 212. 219. 230. 232. 235. 236. 237. 239. 240. 252. 267. 281. 303 Recreation 93. 100 John Touscany 128. 146. 207 Lynn Werner 54. 57 Art credits: David Christensen 121 Dave Eichhorn 80. 86. 87. 89. 90. 92. 94. 96. 98. 100. 102. 104, 106. 108. 110. 112. 114. 118. 118. 167. 170 Anne Krueger Steve Parker: cover design Dave Schansberg 200 Layout credits: Anne Krueger Joan Odegard Linda Putzbach Mark Spaulding Colophon: Volume 62 of the University of Wis-consin-Eau Claire 1978 Periscope was printed by Herff Jones Yearbooks Marceline. MO. on an offset printing press. The paper stock is 80 pound Ermine; endsheets are 910 Cream. The cover is 1076 Antique White with a Cordova grain. The applied color is 0017 Burnt Sienna. There are 16 pages of four-color photographs and eight pages of spot color. The spot colors used are: HJ 469 100% Brown (pp. 38. 39). HJ 165 70% Orange (pp. 164. 168. 169) and HJ 320 70% Turquoise (pp. 204. 205. 208). Special photographic effects include: direct jine shot (pp. 58. 60. 62. 64. 162), solarization (p. 161) and mezzotint screen (p. 175). The headline and body type used in the 1978 Periscope is Mclior. Copy is 10 point Melior. captions are 8 point Melior Italics and heads are 24 point or 36 point Melior. The label heads in the sports section (pp. 90. 92. 94. 96. 98. 100. 102. 104. 106. 108. 110, 112. 114, 116, 118. 296) and the head on the cheerleaders pom pon story (p. 180) are 36 point Avant Garde Gothic Medium. The index and page kickers arc 8 point Melior and Melior Italics. The 1978 Periscope is 304 pages and had a press run of 2,500 copies. If yDay slipped into night and-hm Jnto day again- unoliccd tTVas another audit in the Atiseopo office; a part of Hibbard ihaliy wdl never know exists. ut to me. and my laff. the office be-cW a second honh filled with the |oys « nd frustratloB ny "family" would ntofc There wVe copy crises, forgottcrKphoto and' deadline dilemmas. X • There were aVi special moments of craziness, innumb iblu trips lA N ie “fat machines." priceless photos «h.fc, decorated the walls. iWd there was ji camaraderie whicfi bouiH nir diverse personalities into a coherenSjvhole. _ The time and effort which went into the production of this book was immeasurable And like most things of value, the worth of this book wijk-not be realized until I. uiMk rffose who worked with me. have left UWEC. That was why I put aside this space to say. to those who pul so much of themselves into what you now hold, thank you.0 -|oannc Pricdrick. editor

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