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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 308

 

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1984 Edition, University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1984 volume:

 1 -- ■ Mj ' ‘ g$ I f 1 •- f, ..- . ,£-, £.-£ 7 ' V. 3?. £ . j ;§ • .n. - mpg v-l- 3S 5 •Jy. . VJ ♦ 1. ♦f, r rj 'V'IWHj y 1 Contents SjSi V r Opening 4 Housing 14 Organizations 68 Campus Events 94 Academics 118 Sports 178 Graduates 226 Current Events 272 Index 290 Closing 304 sM4)7 0910Going through the blues .... . . to get the gold u Dorm living benefits students by -Brent Kineck Living in the dorms is n very important step between living at home and living off campus. Student gain experience in many ways while being responsible for themselves, yet not entirely on their own. Budgeting money and controlling expenses are major problems students learn to conquer. The phone bill is one easily forgotten, yet important, expense students must deal with. Students quickly learn that small expenses add up in no time. Necessities such as soap, shampoo and toothpaste don’t seem to last as long as they did at home. Those late night snacks: popcorn, potato chips, beer, pretzels and pizzas, also require a large amount of money. Many positive aspects are associated with living in the dorms. Meeting many different people is one benefit. Another is the meal service. Professional Food Management, the food service on campus, serves about 3600 students breakfast, lunch and dinner daily. PFM offers a variety of foods at each meal on an all-you-can-eat basis. Special dinner nights are also held during the year — some with steak and shrimp. Linen service is another benefit for dorm residents. At an allotted time each week, students can exchange their used bed sheets for clean ones, laundry facilities are also available in each dorm. Students living in the residence halls also have access to other facilities. Each room is supplied with a television and stereo cable outlet, which provides students with various television channels, including the Atlanta Superstation. Cable News Network and an all-sports network. Big-screen television, available in many of the dorms, is quite popular, especially during movies and sporting events. Television lounges offer comfort for students viewing or socializing. upper Mary Durn eagerly check for mail, right: Alan Coley relaxes in the dose comfort of hi dorm room. photos by Cindy Kggertphoto by Cindy K(| d by Brett Weller Wing functions provide social opportunities "Hey guys! How would you like to meet some cute girls from Oakridge? Sign up by Tuesday for the wine and cheese evening." Signs similar to this are not uncommon sights in the dorms, keeping on-campus housing residents up-to-date on the latest wing activities. The purpose of these activities is for students to meet and have fun with other students. The many wing activities prove to be both intriguing and exciting, ranging from hay-rides to dinners and football games to tubing trips. Ken Peters from Brookfield. WI said, "I think wing activities are beneficial for meeting interesting people and ■ having a good time." One of the more popular and often the most uneventful of the wing activities is the "screw your roommate" game. Wing members are set up with someone of the opposite sex for a casual-type date, starting at Kristens or at a happy hour for a few drinks and dancing. Some dates are successful, with both parties having a nice time and becoming good friends. Other dates are not successful because of personality conflicts or not meeting each others expectations. Sometimes it is a matter of fate — losing your date while dancing at Brat Kabin and not seeing him or her again, or as happened to one group, becoming trapped in a Towers elevator for 45 minutes while repairmen worked to get it started. "I met a really nice girl at one of our wing activities and I've taken her out a couple of times since then,” said freshman Steve Long from Kdina, MN. Wine and cheese, another popular activity, has more formal setting and mood. Both groups dress nicely and listen to music drifting in the air. The night then lets loose to a less formal atmosphere as the groups head for Water Street. Spaghetti dinners, sub-sandwich and taco parties allow students more time to get to know each other while they prepare their meals and dine together. Dishwashing and unusual games of licorice-eating races and passing lift-savers on toothpicks follow dinner. The wing activity, no matter how unusual, common or diverse, gives students a chance to have a good time and allows for a break in everyday school life. tmr above: Wendy Denting. Karen Godin. Liu Catania. Kathy Boater. Susan Honker. Su n K»n tzki. lainna Beilke and Eve Schneider .how off their mnMerpiecr. above: Suoan H»nk«r. Jill Brown and Jill C.aletka .how that daily can lie fun.BRIDGMAN. HALL right: Bruce Bader shows how he passes the time at work, below: Brian Cerasoli, Joe Cieslewici. Dave Zimmerly and Fat I.undquist show their skill on the table. photos by Bill Wiegand 18Bridgman, 1st East from row: Greg Beckstrum; 2nd row: Mike Barthcl. Richard Sroda, Patrick Gnienke, Mike Bo we. Mike Barker. Jim Cheshire. Jeff Felt; 3rd row: David Brand. Jim Utter, Erie Fahrendorf, Jay Gerczak. Steve Stillman; 4th row: Bob Karrmann. Steve Wickman, Mike Savoy. Tom Ambrose, Keith Gnienewald. Bart l wner. Steve Little. Chria Sikoru. Brian Schroeder; 5th row: Charlm Woxney. Brad Sturm. Erie Dixon, Dan Bloomquist. Bill Girard, Jeff Lorek. Bridgman, lat Weal front row: Murk W'enzUff, Mickey Klux: 2nd row: Peter Ndis. Dave Leick. Chris Neville. Vince Cicero. Dan Claa . Mike Frank, Franco Ba ile; 3rd row: Kurt Gaber. Matt Miller. Pat Seiler. Alan Oglivie, Mike Robbins. Matt Harp; 4lh row; Ken Kyohnra. Joe Cieslewicx, Karl Nelson, Vic Kvavold, Bill Wudel, Tom Scherer. Jeff Roahell. Andy Dejno. Jon Staebler. 5th row: Brad Cherney. Steve .lahn. Chuck Sparkman, Ron Hammen, Art Gurholt. Bridgman. 2nd Fast front row: Steve Scanlon. Paul Erickson; 2nd row: Todd Badtke. Terry Skall, Mike Bouchard. Mark Olten. Damien Martin. Bob Klimeck; 3rd row: Rick Schowen. Tom Barber, Gahe LcBrun, Put Zielinski. Bill Rademaker. Mark Sirvere. Steve Johnson; 4th row: Steve Black. Don Zuckowski, Tom Mnnn, Terry McSweeny. Greg Scray. Dennis Postler, Mark Carlson. Scott Siemion, Chris Becker, John Haney; 5th row: Bob Kaufer, Tom Brandt. Dan Snustad, Dan Hebert. John Git , Kurt Sinclair.Bridgman, 2nd Went front row: Tommy McCartney, Jerry Howe. Todd Fischer. David Fath, David Zimmerly; 2nd row: Churk Gregorich, Tom Frisch, Brian Cerasoli, Dan Bro ierirk. Steve Hollman. Mitch StovrinK. Pat l.undquist; 3rd row: Jim Walter, Lant Dottl, Derek Schneider. Dan Krueger, Rric Gustafson, John Ijrilier, Bart Olson, Bill Jennings, Kevin Shibilski, Kd Brumme: 4th row: Jerry Bybee. Jim Sprague. Mike Kemniu. Roger Albrecht, Craig Smith, Todd Plier. Bridgman, 4th Kaat front row: Dave Finegan, Todd Schnobrich, Wayne Nicholson. 2nd row: Bob l.ueck. George Hanlon. Mike Holimann, John Ntozakhe, I ev Grote, John Kgan. Tony Morgan. Paul Brooks. Tom Brackley; 3rd row: Jeff Hage, Robinson Aghatekwe, Paul Gustafson. Haitham Hamad. Dan Meister, Dave Katon, Todd l.uft. Rick Strong; 4th row: Rob Goethel, John Micu. Dave Pokrandt, Joe Giesbers, Jeff Nyhua, Gim Ching Ong, Dennis Dary. Bridgman. 4th Weal front row: Mike Stock, Mike Touscany, Andy Kuenxi. Andrew Mueller. Kam I Jim; 2nd row: A1 Zuleger, Bruce Gray. Dave Michaels. Brian Weisenbeck. Rob Rankin, Rlaine Yost. John Johnson. Mike Pritchard. Steve Wright, Mauricio Jasso; 3rd row: Jim Kenealy, Paul Malewiski. Kurt Kellogg. Glen McBride, Steve Tayler, Steve Ebert, Paul Zeller. Dave Young, John Panxer. 4th row: Tom Finneaay, Kris Rexroth, Christer Beckman, Tom Pitxo, Dean VanAmber, Scott Thomas. John Boehmke. 20GOVERNORS HALL Governor , 1 1 North front row: Cothy Wasik. Stephanie Willson, Julie Hoffmann. Sally Stouffer, Carrie Gnrvalin, Debbie Iberg, Anne Rland, Shelley Kunde, Nora Nesvacil, Julie Sherfmiiki, Nancy Schultz; 2nd row: Crystal Martin. Jane Hopson. Mary Somers, Chris Ader. Carrie Sellner. Lisa Belscamper; 3rd row: Yuko Sakai. Denise McCulloch. Jean Cook. Laura Apfelbeck. Maureen Krueger. Amy Ommen, Delores Wiesncr. •tth row: Maureen Clomenu, Karen Okerstrom, Chris leathern. Gail Pleischfresaer, Pauline Binder, Diane Barnach. Governors. 1st Kasl front row: Craig Viliam. Jim Johnston. Bill Michalctz, Joe Brochhausen. Dave Mikelonis; 2nd row: Bill Mathias. Joe Reischl, Dan Derocher, Greg Roskos. Jim Gauthier. Dominic Colonna, Sean Shelton. James Scholtcn; 3rd row: Jeff Jende, Craig Handel. Abraham Kabba. Takeshi Kojima, Joe St. Martin. Kent Schuhart. Tom Turbenson. 21Governor . 1st West front row: Mark Combes; 2nd row: Tim Hrnkel. Tim Kakuska. Rick Olson. Chris Hughes, .lim Marceau, Mike Schlecht. Tom Olig, Se n Cummings; 3rd row: Mark Zelazoski, Darin Stair, Mark Gosnell, Paul Montgomery. Paul Waitrovich. Matt Fredricks. Jon Schneider. 4 th row: Don Menefee, Paul Brockish, Rick (.edvina. Mike Olson. Dennis Haefer. Governors. 2nd North front row: Judy Farrell. Kaela Mulhern; 2nd row: Pam Haeg. Sue Nohelty. Sue Munion, Kay Bergrrson. Mary Schoch; 3rd row: Michelle Zumhunrh. Kan Hanken, Sylvia King. Barb Wortx. Nancy Berry. Kris Gates. Maria Schulz, Louise Foz. Teri McMahon; 4th row: Kelly Kearns, Jeanne McCarvillr, Sheila VanDreel, Annette Hilbert. Lynne Gowling. Betsy Sandberg. Governors, 2nd Kaal front row: Jim Statz. Tom Canan, Craig Johnson, Jim Olson. Brian Schwandt; 2nd row: Tom Gotlund, John Cuff. Tim Wiegele, Mark Geier. Donn Krejci, Chris Radle. Jim Chinnock; 3rd row: Gary Markowski, Rich Baker. John Bord. Ken Faltinson. Troy Seffinga. John Smyth. Dave Naber; 4th row: Luis Rosas. Clarke Brownell. Kelly Schuller, Tom Herbrand.Governor . 2nd Writ front row: Kirk Olson; 2nd row: Shigeo Take awn. Bruce Maigatter, Robert Stoehr, Jamie Cannalte; 3rd row: Michael Reineke, Luis Rosa . Michael Kuxjak, Russell Turk; 4th row: William Mann, David Hueller, Tim l.ightfoot; 5th row: Terry Hislop, Aaron Hanke. Dan Tiachendorf. Tom Mollgaard, Douglas Baade. Governors, 3rd North front row: Kim Stephens, Theresa Field, Ann Hammond. Leslie Kubin, Cindi Melzer, Amy Kllenson, Eileen Woolley; 2nd row: Kim Schneae, Diane Lato. Sandy Mund, Vicky Solum. Sue Gersch, Janet Pagela, Jane Grieb. Beth Huizenga; 3rd row: Shelly Duncan. Ruth Eiche. Beth Binder, Sharlene Fritach. Kelly Kurt . I .aura Roman. Renee Malpert, Tami Teiehert, Michelle Marx. Judy Schmitz; Ith row: Margaret Georg. Mary French. Kay Kort, Janice Hout, Catie Sue Sinden, Sherry Stubler, Jodie Uren. Jolene Wanke, Rhonda Joyce. Governors, 3rd West front row: Staffan Berglund, Mike Wiggins. Tom Mathiaa, Andy Schmitz, 2nd row: Greg Halverson. Jeff Iaensee, Todd Lightfoot. Tim Lyons. Hill I.uedke; 3rd row: Pat Ferrando, Don Webb. Todd Hayden. Lyle Jaeger, Todd Spart ; 4th row: Bruce Beckman. Ken Sittman. Roy Drew. Larry l eung, Dave Griffiths. 2324 Governors, Ith North front row: Manic Mitchell. Maureen Me Civern; 2nd row: Janine Scbreck. Melia Gerczak, Sue Sharkey, Shari Hodkiewicx. Lisa Olin, Pam Krattly, Laura Cihak; 3rd row: Jenny Pribyl. Paula Henn, Karyn Spence. Lisa Marsh. Jill Dieckhoff, Carolyn Madden, Sue Neklewitz; 4lh row: Amy Hunger. Sharon Milbrath, Linda Kurvers. Sarah Hostvedi. Miaay Marlow. Cheryl Jusiger, Nancy Stillwell, Tracy Kun .; Alh row: Beth Neer. Julie Wieser, Kathy Kgan. Mary Coulee, Jodi Armstrong, Sue ( erlach, Julie Halthazor. Vicky Schuh. Governors. Ith East front row: Scott Kohasick, Dave Cavil, Ken Peter . John Osen; 2nd row: Kirk Davis. Todd Woulf, Craig Kersemeler, Steve l mg, Dan Prew. Jeff Jaeschke. 3rd row: Steve Zernach. Brett Weller, Brian Foy, Doug Pierce. Mike Bergshaken. Bill Buenz. Governors, 4th West front row: Joe Krigerio. Dan Quirk. Brad Vette. Mark Groshan. Dean Griffith. Todd Minkin. Mark Limbach; 2nd row: Steve Schuh. Dan Barlow. Mark Terhardt. Al Keuatel. Auushi Yamagiwa. John Anderson; 3rd row: Rich Keith. Brett Mleuer, Mike Stratton. Dan Herkert. Tom Johnson; 4th row: Scot Preston. Kurt Beckman. Kandy Torgerson. John HolL loirrinoIrft: Mike Pritchard make use of dorm facilitie . below: Patty Stolp knows how to brush rijcht. far below: Sherri Van Eh show her artwork to Brenda Coplan. photos by Bill Wicgand 25Horan. 1 ( North front row: Dave Nickles. Jeff Muench, Todd Burton. Soren Johansen, John Fle»her. Steve Bacon; 2nd row: Greg Von Arx. Steve Alliton, Tim Thompson, Jim McCann. Jeff Runyan. Steve Kisenmenger; 3rd row: Greg Wollner, Scott Furneaa, Greg Affeldt. Mark Strobel, Asad -Ul Mam. Jeff Smith, Tom Calabrese. Tim Ijcttcr. Horan, lat South front row: Steve Godfrey, Chrla Hitch, John Henke. 2nd row: Marty Walth, Mike Preece, Tim Greitch. John Thode. Erie Rutherford. Robert Gustafson: 3rd row: John Mningi. Paul Heiser, Pat Smith. George Srhrppmann. Alan Pedersen. Paul Burge , Karsten Haugen. 2bHoran, 2nd North front row: Eric Tabbed, Ron Baranowski. Jeff Crhnrnmer. Matt Jacobson. Mark Meisner. Darrin McFadden. 2nd row: Fred Wild . Jack Zavoral, Bill LeClair, T d Weldon, Kelly Bradley, Joel Knudson; 3rd row: Craig Nelson. Mark I. Satz. Larry Neumann, Bill Braun, Jim Mo . Sergio DeRiquer Munoz, Ken Niec: 4 th row: Jeff Schmidt. Tom Madiaen, Glenn Howard. Shawn Mitchell, Paul Rudkin. Wayne O'Conner. Koran, 4th North front row: Tim Steinhoff, Joel Lauscher, Jon Tagalz. Steve Prince. Chunming Edmund Hsieh; 2nd row: Mike Murphy. Chris Ahle , Mark Haakana. Dave Nelaon, Greg Callin, Jeff Thomas; 3rd row: Kevin Crosby, Craig Marnocha, Bill Pelton, Tom Parker. Tom Marshall, Clark Williams; 4th row: Steve Buchbcrger, Dave Hoffman. Tim Steinhoff. Kevin Orfield. Scott Stevens, Kirk Klund. Jeff White Horan. 4th South front row: Randy Shortess, Greg Mitchell, Tom Brey. Dennis Wibhen. Mike Haeger; 2nd row: Hide Takahashi. Mike Kieser. Bruce Bourgeois, Tom Drees, Craig Myrman. Dan Kelm. Bill Irkfetz; 3rd row: Dwight Mattson, Byron Anderson, Tom Archambo, Dean Mathison. Dale Dycus, Mike McMonagle, Mark Minzlaff; 4th row: Tom Richmond, Dave Mills, Rob Hughes. Ken Kloes, Steve Rogers. Paul Anderson. Eric Neumann- 27Murray, I at North front row: Li a Lichtenherg. Amy Middleton. Suaie Kullerstrand. Chris Fanning, Kim Foi. Monica Froh, Pam Muason. Katy Anderson: 2nd row: Tricia Belvo. Mary Kelly. Valerie Lorenzen, Lisa Bograd. Diane Buaaewiu. Lee Barrows. Sandy Chmieleski. Tammy Hartwig; 3rd row: Dee Belonga. Michele Strebel. Kim Finnegan. Shelly Rapee. Sue Deiters, Jackie Schumacher. Krista Carlson, Jill Aschenbrener, Debbie Haynes. Cheryl Troia; •Ith row: Sue Rau. Peggy Baer. Marcia Nelson, Linda Gorectkr. Jane Mittelstadt, Maria Studnicka. Helen l.ambourne. Thereae Lindner. Murray, lat East front row: Andrea Hagel, Juli Lundgren, Jonell Brookins. Coleen Walderson, Sue Hatlcn, Lisa Frederick; 2nd row: Sarah Merrill. Kris Grabon, Shawn Ouradnik. Michele Derlu. Anne Fedor; 3rd row: Karen Gloor, Lisa ZoII, Cm Orr, Connie Hagen. Sue Gear; 4th row: Kathy Schreiner. Mary W'itke. Barb Kohn, Rita Welshona, Jenny Long. Jessica Wagner, Brenda Swedberg. 28Murray, 2nd North front row: Myra Nelson. 2nd row: Beth Dietrich. Kelly Bevers; 3rd row: Carrie Haufschild. Julie Ohmann, Gail Grosenick. Suzi Wilgus, Ijiuric Freund. Tina Schley. Jeanne Hanson. Ham Hellstern, Michelle Engel; 4th row: Chris Nikolai. Susan Rifenbery. Heidi Olsen. Patti Nelson. Camille I’nwlowicx; 6th row: Dana Huhliard, Julie Wolf, Cindy Miller, Ellen Holterman, Tammy Pederson, Merit Vest by. Michelle Simone. Janel Harder, Fern Geisler, Melanie Kievan, Cheryl Luhman. Murray, 2nd South front row: Katy Cherti, Susan M Hansen, Betsy Schultz, Lynn Gustafson, Jackie Burger; 2nd row: Tammy Lybeck, Kathy Kloetrr. Renee Bourgeois. Pam Kolberg, I ori l-egois, Ixirraine Holmgreen, Jenny I-ar-arr. Rose Forsythe: 3rd row: Sheila Schiller, Janny Bonney. Ann (.arson, Sue Howe, Carol Zaske. Su y Ruedinger, Usa Bernick. Jenny Lombnes . Julie Dettmann. Murray, 2nd East front row: Jill Jackson. Anne Leschke, Kris Ixing; 2nd row: Janet Sutter. Monica Naujcck, Diane Morin. Robin Schwark, Sharon Griffin. Mary Barron. Michelle Gormley, Kate Peterson; 3rd row: Yvonne Paffel, Michelle Schaack. Traci Degman. Julie Sullivan. KaIc Jensen, Amy VanEsa. Terry Wojtasiak, Monica Anderson; 4th row: Lynn Wiegert, Nancy Halvorson, Carol Lynch, Christy Rickel, Joyce Schuette. 29to Murray. 3rd North front row: Karen Youngquist, Carol Rasandick. Bonnie Kramer. Christina O’Connor. Amy Clark. Pam Hide. Kathleen Caine. Tammy Donakey, Judy Walker. ’2nd row: Para Kindschi, Dawn Snamiska. Jennifer Mill . Joan Toen inK. Deborah Hill. Molly Park. Mary Derk . 3rd row: Donna Krasny. Kim Ra elt, Kathleen Vitt, Beth Haines. Chri Liethen, JoAnne Malm»tone. Diane Krygsman. Karen Ford. Jean Glocke, Lynn Her hber|t. Diane Pitt. Carolyn Laughlin. Lynn Myer . Murray. 3rd South front row: Christi Wujek; 2nd row: Kahori Kobayashi, Andrea Bri»ki, Sharon Felhofer. Deb Cattle. Pam Pierce. Kara Sellen. Ruth Meade; 3rd row: Chri ia Me Kinnon, Beth Weinzierl, Rachel Jenten, Shari Roeaelcr, Janice Piotrowski. Tracy Wendorf. Lori Grape; 4th row: Trescy Hendee. Ijiurie Ann John»on. Bridget Thornburg. Lee Wandsnider. Mary Weber. Julie Malone. Monica Ve»lcy. Murray, 3rd Kaat front row: Mary M. Schumacher; 2nd row: Jean Wozniak. Becky Stoflct, Kathy Kuzjak. Suzie Sierra. Kim Hendrick . Sara Qua , Peggy Chri ten»on; 3rd row: Kim Schrang. Carrie Flynn. Roberta Jenten. Ann Kimber, Jenny Clark. Wendy Robert . Nadine Anderson. Wendy Bennett. Heidi Swanson; 4th row: Moe Me Mahon, Martha Claude, Dawn Chickering, Kri Wroblewski, Lynn Lillyroot, Lori Johnson; ftth row: Chri Sura, Shan O'lxmghlin. Kari Thyne. Mary Faucett.Murray, 4th North front row: Sandi Schoob, Linda Scheps, Karen Lueddecke. Jill Schleis. Sallie Kyluil. Julie Gilbert. Jackie Brzycki; 2nd row: I eah Waldera. Ijori Coulthurat, Linnae Peterson, Eve Piliter. Kim Hoffman. Gave McCullick; 3rd row: Melanie Schansherg. Ann Studinaki. Sherrie Sather, Mary Duenkel. Carolyn Smith, Susan Burns. Hideko Ono. Gina Kollin, Marianne Helf; 4th row: Roann Cunningham. Karen Hardy. Julie Bogan. Kayleen Heinlz. Lee Henning. OUTHEF N •o SORTER 5 Murray, 4th South front row: Kathleen Pierce, Julie Meyer. Bonnie Snavely. Amy Nowka, Barb Brennan, Jeri Bjorklund, Julie Teska. Whitney Southerst; 2nd row: Margaret Style. Jill Marie Sherwood. Karen Irwin. Cheryl Broderick. Colleen Tracy; 3rd row: Kristi Bader, Cindy Rynning, Tammy Ryskoaki. Laura Carlson. Ann Sachs; 4th row: Jill Mielcarek. Mary Whitcomb. Maggie Mendyke. Kay Butcher. Murray. 4th East front row: Jody Stratton; 2nd row: Cindi Artibee, Julie Mueller. Jo Kleacewski, Becky Tentler; 3rd row: Mary Kay Lcmmer, Lynn Nolle. Carolyn Janette. Norma Zarnoth. Beth Norlin, Sarah Garfoot. Jan Christen. Rhonda Nuttelman, Lisa Drlfaca. Geovanna Ricaldi; 4th row: Jo Ellen Fruit. Danette Artibee. Karen Scharf. Katie Haddad. Ann Neder, Lisa Schluter, Cathy Joswiak. Amy Johnson, Sandy Frohling: 5th row: Caryn Granlund, Jane Asher, Brigid Duffy, Lisa Marie Schmeling. Melissa Young, Tammy Anderson. J1Oakridgc, Ini North front row: Mary Ellison, Kim Kontowicz, Nancy Stowe. Jackie l.ui. Kathy Wittke. Jenny Bach, Misugi Kuroda. 2nd row: Kileen Lindahl. Ikuko Yama aki, Coral Sankore . Sue Ridley. Sue Plautx, Carol Sorenson, Judy Schulz; 3rd row: Tracy Hannon. Anne Dachel, Mary Radosevich. Korene Tillman. Ruth l.ankey, Beth Evert , Amy Barckman. Mltai Gullickson; 4th row: Marie Querol. Jacinda Snow, Paula Hein. I aurie Hasro. Kris Thomas. Mary Willkom. Lisa Turner. Nancy Herman, taira Hager. Oukridgr, 1st West front row: Sandy Hodge; 2nd row: Julie Johnsen. Erika Wallrstad. Karen Ohm. Sarah Peterson. Karen Jones. Lisa Wilcox; 3rd row: Kathy Schuelrr. Linda Dubiel, Julie Guenther. Lynda D’Amico. Debbie (.arson, Ann Smith, Christy Moore. Jill la-o.kes, Suzanne Giles; 4th row: Karen Anderson, Julie Gahnz. Marla Adler. Shawn Slater, Kristi Blizzard. Kim Klevene, Chris Charletworth. Chris Keenlance. Charla Wolf; 5th row: Robyn Moreau. Kris Hedding. Jodi Lotzrr, Mary Jo Schieldt, Kris l ttham, Geralyn Waehendorf. Ruth Carlson. 32Oakridge, 2nd North front row: Catherine Morrill, Betty Halambeck, Sue Stary. Beth Kelliher. Katherine Campbell, 2nd row: Rachel Awtardo, Kelly Maher, Maureen Ryan. Julie Gilster, Terri Blink, Susan Pavlik. Dayna Deviny; 3rd row: Jody Jacquea. Meg Gilbert, Carrie Room. Cheryl Yeske, Elise Kcklund, Kathy Schmig, Kathryn Owen, Bryn Riley; 4th row: Lori Sedgwick, Sarah Saas, Barb Beck. Kathryn Pruhmader. Chria Van Caater, Tammy I«eiterman, Dawn Ihlenfeldt, Kim Caasiani. Oakridge, 2nd Eaat front row: Jackie Winzenried. Barb Tillmann, Sarah Traas, Ginny Borrachinger. Chria Snyder. Sheila Johnson; 2nd row: Deena Neste. Tamy Schwegman, Cindy Kkhoff, Mary Anne Hanson, Kris Beck. Shelly Prei, Shelly Johnaon; 3rd row: Mary Jo Wagner. Lynette Vach. Mary Noland. Kria Kohel. Patty Bay. Carolyn Thibault. Lisa Revan, Julie Weiland. Linda Thiel; 4th row: Nancy Burant, Gail l iaee. Shari DeUsle, Donna Bradley. Laurel Greenwood, Becky Switlick. Oak ridge, 2nd West front row: Rebecca Kamla, Kelly Woodford. Susan Van De Kreeke. Jan Enters, Tammy Uecke; 2nd row: Yvonne Brace, Annellr Winn, Ellen Herrige . Shari l-ewis, Connie King, Robbin Hill. Susan Sonntag; 3rd row: Kris Olson, Linda Dassow, Susan Curran, Suzanne Millett. Catherine Johnston. Jean Blakely. Susan Weitzer, 4th row: Susan Miller, Kay Eogen, Annette Forthun, Renee Vander Venter, Vicki Zaruba, Cathleen Cantwell, Marie Blomquist. 3JOakridge. 3rd North front row: Karla Van (.ankvelt. Kah Soil , Dwana Furchlenicht: 2nd row: Lisa Mtelke, Jayne Roou, Julie Metz. (.auric Kiendeau. Paula WyckofT. Clare Sutherland. Sally Mohr. Amy Wanner. 3rd row: Colleen Klagg. Kathy Maynard. Kim Beyer. Lynn Snyder. Jen Jarocki, Andrea Policello, Lori Dorahomt; Ith row: Candy Gusel. Patricia Pari . Liu Nelson. Mary Kartell, Liu Peteler. Teas Poulter, Jill Zanzig. Pat Joswiak. Oakridgc, 3rd East front row: Jennifer Lane, Michelle Kittock. Suzanne Wolf, Elizabeth Klumpp; 2nd row: Jenny Simondet, Chri Jackson, Debbie Arter. Brenda Hannemann, Ann Brodhun; 3rd row: Kristen Mays. Suellen Larson. Barbara Arndt. Sally Jeske. Kathy Jam. Melissa Kalmon. Ellen Plutshack, Jean Lallier. 4th row: Jennifer Barron. I .aura Mozina. Liu Olson. Tracy Titrud, Jody Ably, Amy Carlson. Carrie Wegmnnn. Oakridgc, 3rd Went front row: Jen Sullivan: 2nd row: Kelly Sweeney. Lori Russell. Colette Hentges. Patti Wright. Patay Smith. Sue Borzick: 3rd row: Brenda Kauffman. Tracy Banaszak, Meg Knott. Nancy Chandler. Monica Weber, Kelly Kohls, Kelly Munnagle. Nancy Edlund. Karla Pasaineau; 4th row: Tracy Engsberg. Monica Merchant. Amy L. Anderson, Joy Case. Annette Jacobs, Pam Cast, Karen Deans, Rachel Rachow. Oth row: Charlene M. Anderson. Karin Rauscher. (.auric Rand. Jodi Hopwood, Ann Brilowski. Jackie Crary. Cathy Robertson. Wendy Wermund. 34 0 IOakridge, Ith North front row: Kay Teach. Sue Stillman; 2nd row: Hitomi Kishi, Jennifer A. Schmidt, Julie Dulcet, Shelby Pearaon. Jennifer Flasher. Karen Osterberg. Shellie Seabaugh. I-cxi Sheldon; 3rd row: Triatan Pearaon. Ja.vme Koehn, Sue Vincevineua. I Jiura Peteach, l.iane Foat. Monica Schultz, Sheila i-eonard, Bonnie Meyer, Peggy Reynold ; ■4th row: Sue Lemon, Lynn Peterson. Joni Schinke, Mary Miclcach, Ann Foltz, Janell Check, Kriatin Guin, Lynn Cihlar, Karen Eckstrom, Michelle Narciaae. Oakridge, 4th East front row: Nancy Kolek, Laurel Prince. Mary Kay Wianeski, Liaa Dyson, Anjie Harris; 2nd row: Lynn Christensen, Darcy Zander, Pam Contezac, Michele Koenig, Karen Damrau; 3rd row: Susan Trotman. Lydia Hollrith, Joy Nelson, Sally Blodgett. Toni Peteraon. Sharon Sime; 4th row: Angie Slotten, Amy Hohlstein, Andrea Chriatopherson, Anne Richards, Ann Hansen, Nancy Slama; 5th row: Nary Nichola, Nancy McNeely. Brenda Anderson, Mary Dunnington. Lynn Hanson, Jeanette Slanek. Oakridge, 4th Weal front row: Andrea Boehm, Debbie Klein. Carol Trammel, Sandra Rahn, Paula Hendricks, Liaa Knudaon; 2nd row: Kim Thome. Lisa A. King, Kr» Abrahamson. Mary MacCarthy, Lois Thome, Kathy Rirchler, Sheryl Groen. Stephanie Mann; 3rd row: Jane Spatcher, Carmen Johnson, Sue Krause. Bonnie Arasim. Barbara Wrasman, Karen Jurgella. Lori Amundson, Jenni Osowski, Liaa Fredrickson: 4th row: Jane Steiger, Elizabeth Johnson. Emily Sauls, Becky Shoulta, Lisa Konold, Ann Polzer. Heidi Bonneville, Colleen Dee. 15Putnam, 1st West front row: Jackie Moe, Molly Me Kaith, •Inlcnr Anderson. Meghan Mackey, Julie Frank, Inner Brun, Mamie Ackerman: 2nd row: Nancy Hemen, Kari Arendt. Jodi Forrest, Mnry Claire Miller, Jill R, Anderson. Ann Radosevich, Kathy Johnson. Marlys Nuszkiewicz. Anne Schwab. Michelle Rosa, Chris Kinney. Kathy Sknrphol. Barb Peterson. Cathy Hribnl, Christina Leung. Putnam. 2nd East front row: Ten Coushman. Wendy Shubat. Lubna Khan. Mary Acklam, Nancy Brinkmann. Christine Burke, Linda Horacek. Julie Strllinic: 2nd row: Cheryl Jacobusse. Michelle Courtois, Marian Smith. Jenni Allison. Julie Westrich; 3rd row: Kris A. Anderson. Karen Guenthner, Nancy Ksser, Donna Kleinheinz, Jill I .arson. Sheryl Goff. Marcia Parent, Terry Hudak. 1-aurel Forsmo. Sandy Graveen, Kristi Snapp, Stephanie Gruner. Mnry l.ee Olson. Cheryl Hirkok. 36umm Putnam, 2nd Weal front row: I .a urn Grnunkr, Kelly Johnson. Cindy Seffinga. Heidi Hogedorn. Melissa Schlovur. Dawn Ruhlman; 2nd row: Karen Berber, Rene Richmond. Liz Chong. Jodi Christopher. Snok-Cheng Yim, Julie Arndt, Susanna Lundquist, Julie Huber, Ruth Decker; 3rd row: Martha Tanjong. Kathy Gieaegh. Kris Swanson. Krta M. Anderson. Julie Shea, Amy Ringrnoldus. Tammy Eder, Marge Werner. Pam Wilmet, Brenda Smith, Sherry Hansen, Sue Bunk, Uirrie Von Trott. Beth Mule. Putnam. 3rd Kant front row: Heidi Feaaler, Kathy Dumholt, Lynn Liska, Sandy Busae. Jeri Krause. Paula Clark, Zona Scholze; 2nd row: Margo Reedy, Linda Timm, Deborah Klliott. Denise Hildebrandt, Ev Weaver. Mary Schwanebeck. Carrie Buergi, Joan Yauch, Julie Krdmann, Judy Dum»; 3rd row: Debbie Salomon. Ann Branville. Cindy Stellpflug. Michelle Kiefer. Tracy Kodes, Kaye Rialove, Julie Preachler. Margaret BieU, Roue Matyka. Sharon Smith, Jodi Weber. Putnam, 3rd Weat front row: Renee Albert. 2nd row: Sue Wilcox. Val Emery, Kim Szatkowaki. Barb Weia, Angela Liffrig, Patti Littel, Terri Vickerman; 3rd row: Cathy Lauer. Laura Mayer. Gretchen Etzel, Marcie I-owe, Margaret Marg, Dana Roakoa, Mari Prom; 4th row: Char SelU, Chris Motia, Kathy Yanko. Karen Krolak, Ann Colaaaacco. Lana Prohaaka. Joanne Tomlanovich, Barb Severson. Liaa Huppert, Cindy Olaon, Jennifer Sleinmelz. Mary Schmitz, Ann Brechlin, Barb Fougner. J7Putnam. 4th Weal front row: Paula Jensema. Sandra Hiar, Barb Jacob . Brenda Johnson. Marianne Swain, Mary Klanderman, Kathy Simc. Annette Hietpo . 2nd row: Shari Manure. Dawn Roetter, Donna linger. Karen Toen»ing. Kelly Corcoran. Julie Ann Stockley. Judy Phillip , Meli a Taylor. Melanie Rohrer; 3rd row: Cindy Worden. Amy I.enx. Cindy Kiefer. Diane Nelson, Beth Shuttleworth. Donna Wallace. Sue Reinke. Julie Meyer. Sherrill Dod worth, Kathy Mack. Sally Smith. Carol Hasbargen. Lois Meyer. Pam Ruona, Kaon MaUui. Putnam. 4th Eaat front row: Mayumi Neha. Nancy Zimmer, Dawn Neeck, Ann Gantenhein, Kathy Carter, Juetine Pomeroy. l.uAnn Haaz, Caroline Ha kin, Lynn Shorte . 2nd row: Kari Koehler. Shari Allen. Jenny Verhein, I.ioa Fries . Jill Shea. Pam Kielar. Sharon Wide. Helen Dobeck; 3rd row: Mary Looby. Corrinne Forcier, Dawn Semb, Jill Karloake. Katie Celsor, Ingrid Revie. Brenda Okchmann. Donna Anderson. Annie Ung; 4th row: Jody Molot. Jane Phillip . Tacia Babcock. Beth l-angmack. Mary Verkeal, Renee Freeman. Julia Welnstock.upper: Lori Mullendore keeps in shape with dorm facilities, left: Shelley Kadlec and Lione Stoner show that friends, popcorn and studying go well together, below: Janet Dahl remakes her boil on linen exchange night. photos by Bill WiegandSutherland. Baaement North front row: Mary Behring, Shelly Klaaaen, Jill Gault. Andy Teigen; 2nd row: Penny Hinz, Pam Sedgwick. Ann Bennett. Jan Kveraon; 3rd row: (.auric I j»u«. Mary Pearaon. Jeannine Thu mu. Gina Pilhofer, Lynn Clementa. Jill Sponholtz, Jodie Paul. Sutherland. Baaemenl West front row: Jill Rumpca, Karen Grimm. Sally Schofield. Kelly Bogart. Julie Newman. Anne Commeier. Wendi Bailey; 2nd row: Karen Steiro. Liz Wither . Marty Biwan. Kria Checkai, Karen Mercer. Robin Sawyer . Sandy Eland. 40Sutherland, lot North front row: Jrna Keil, Sue Boswell, Jenny Hohner, Lisa Caldwell, Tamera Hauer, Sheryl Konkel; 2nd row: Annette Jasinski. Michele Mickelson. Terri Hanke, Julie Westphal, Carey Millhiser. Laura DuPont: 3rd row: (.aura Arcara. Karin Burge, Sharyn KoUtad. Renee Molitor; 4th row: Sarah Padjen. Kathy Giery, Kathy Trummer, Jane Rongner. Maggie O'Rourke. Pam Greiner. Sutherland, let Weal front row: Susan St. Onge. Rita |j dell. Janet Berger. Jodi Wondrow, Deanna Webb. Jane Krtckaon; 2nd row: Mary Gould, Jane Lallier, Nancy Kozlien, Renee Koahak; 3rd row: Annette I.ang. Jackie Rulton, Melody Helgerson. Lori De Meuae, Debbie I .a men, Jill Krickaon, Loura Rutt; 4th row: Jan l.angfcldt, Uza Thiel. Kathy Kerrigan. Sally Weber, Beth Zepecki, Connie Kuhnz. Chris Michael, Pam Hansen; 5th row: Mary Duma. Shelley Kadlec. Patty Sawyer. Tana Russo. Sutherland, 1st Center front row: Amy Glieden, Carolyn Buhl, Paula Me Guire; 2nd row: Laurie Myelle. Lisa Nett. Liz Hanlon, Tina Bcrgerson, Mary Sinclear; 3rd row: Jane Linstcr. Jill Solie. Lori Hilstad, Sue Kumbalek. Becky Nies, Liz Hoffman; 4th row: Val Zwickey, Ltanc Storzer. Naomi Bieno. 4142 Sutherland, 2nd North front row: Jill Mint hall. Christine Gratz, Shelly Smith, Patti-Jo Goreuki, Jeanne Johnson. Ann Krismrr. Jody Shubat, Kathy Kidley. Lynn Hartman. 2nd row: Kathy Murlasita. Laurie l.nngloi», Ann Meisaner, Michele Holden, Jenny O'Brien, Jean Jira; 3rd row: Linda Block. Monica Henne . Cathy Whitehouse. Jeanne Pier. Jayne Lichtie, Penny Honetor, Amy Mikelaon, Chris Martin, Lynn Zranchock, Anne Jasinski, Julie Pitren; 4th row: Dana Moore, Stephani Bolles. Margaret Klockow. Sutherland, 2nd Weat front row: Jenny Tolzmann, Jane Starman, I .aura Gebert, Carrie Bizby, Gayle Adams. Mary Kbertowski, Chris PoUter, 2nd row: l iune Denaing, Marie Boelter, Lori Heinz, Jane Ruder. Brenda Coplan, Wendi Muehl, Suzie Patocol; 3rd row Jill Jacobs, Sherri Van Ess. Kelly Heimsch, Jean Fallon, Paula Nachazel, Patti l ahti, Katy Jacques. Rir Sugimoto, Julie Schmidt. Jill Collaer. Mary Stasek; 4th row: Jackie Ferris, Heidi Evert. Becky Brown. Sandy Me Cann. Beth Ktzel. Mary Cywinski. Sutherland. 2nd Center front row: Valerie Pitrof. Joanne Spiegrllierg, Jane Kassens, Gail Barrett; 2nd row: Sandy Griffin, 3rd row: Mary Schlaefer. Brenda Von De Loo. Kathy Mac Donald. Junko Sakai. Patty Touhey. June Christie. Karen Berg. Mary Huber; 4th row: Theresa Hoecherl. Kcnuka Malik. Lisa Phillip . Suzanne Backe . Becky Pence. Laura Sluzinski, Kirotin Springmeyer, Gloria Jasurda. Mary Staniforth; 5th row: Mary Guay, Lua Truettner, Beth Palewicz. Sarah Fassbender. Barb Steel, KriaU Schmidt.Sutherland. 3rd North front row: Julie Wudel. Andrea Boll, Sheila Maus. Lita Noreen, Lori Zellner; 2nd row: Vicki Nye, Karyn Kadler. Margaret McCourtney, Li Bauer, Kris Huber. N'ancy Haio. Monica Holroi, Peggy Seal Ion, Connie Theiler; 3rd row: Beth Ann Peterson. Sara Smith. Terri Schmidt. Kathy Groeger, Annette Kdwurdn, Mary Beniiih: 4th row: l-eslie Kiggens. Shelly Lundgren, Heidi Sorenson. Amy Schnitzler. Lisa Baumgart. Brenda Daubner, Kathy Bowe, Sue Brunmeier. Julie Sending, Tammy Oestreich. Sutherland, 3rd Weal front row: Bev Hatama. Sue Barber. Gina Hollman. Angie Krajewski. Kerry Smith. Amy Bergsbaken, 2nd row: l aura Jenny, Lori Harring. Mary Wyt ten bach. Tammy Preund. Kari Knudson. Barb Bing. Sue Mueller. Heidi Gesteland; 3rd row: Ivy Bohman. Jill Jacisin. Brenda Faldet. Laurie Geurink, Kerri Frederick. Audrey Southworth. Tammy P. Anderson, Tammy GoeUch. Sheila Powers. Cherri Genteman: 4th row: Lisa King. Katie Gehn, Sue Glodnwski, I»rn Filipiak, Melinda Byers. Sutherland. 3rd Center front row: Ann Lamers. Patti Cleaen, Lisa Plonker, Ramona Armour. Ann Opsahl, Jeanne Trudeau. tari Goff. Cheryl Arndt; 2nd row: I.aura Hill. Su y Carroll. Maria Proat . Angie Wolff, Sharon Schaub, Jane Wiedenbeck. Jill PinUrro. Chris Feggestad, Mary Lynn Rose; 3rd row: Janet Dahl, Wendy Plaut . Sue Schutt. Tracy Allen. Lynnette Lexvold. Jeunai Drury. Holly Holm. Nancy Behnng; 4th row: Tina Van Kas. Trish Schneeberger, Jackie Lockwood. Pam Petrie. Mary Duffy. 4 JSutherland. 4th North front row: Deb We t, Sherry Van Iankvrldt. .lulie Nagy. Kjinitrn Komaridis; 2nd row: Debbie Luciew, Teena Cook. Sandy Hiller. Beth Neill. Carol Zind . Cindy Adair, Tracy McCoy; 3rd row: Sue Morison, Kriatin Trettin. Deb Gardner, Connie Rehrens, Heidi I,ommen, Sara MacFarland. Sharon Radd, Bat Genleman, Ann Salm. Belinda Koeller, Kay Baker. Ann Kuhn. Heidi Bendfell; 4th row: Neva Crocker. Micki Kedrowski. Lisa Pfiater. Lisa Bycott, Mary Korntved; Bth row: Sarah Reuaa. Sally Sommer, I.iaa Kettachlag. Sutherland, 4th Weal front row: Mary Ritter. Joanne Smith; 2nd row: Gretchen Jobst, Mary Murphy. Sue Briggs, Sue Field. Chria Reid. 3rd row: Anne Corrigan. Kim WhiUon, Sandy Fink, Lisa Greene. Diane NValadorf; 4th row: Sharon Yeager. Pam Mareicano. Mary Schmig. Peggy Van Straten, laurie Quilling, Joan Goetx. Renee Kultgen. Liaa Schlc Sutherland. 4th Center front row: Lynn Sharf, Sue Hanlon. Kristi Rhodes. Amy Knauer. Jill Klland; 2nd row: Tami Strobuah, Dawn Jewell. Jill Davidson. Ann Schroeder. Lori Hetzel; 3rd row: Teri Wehner, Karin Fett, Kim Smith. Kri Cassell, Judy Berthiaume. Sheryl Hislop, Kriata Iding; 4th row: Toni Bridge. Suzanne Kliah. Kelly Berg. Sheila Pribyl. Melissa Olson. Sue Barnette. Amy Beeman; Bth row: Cindy Brown, Karen Reinhardt. Triah Holt, Judy Hodaa. Laurie Schmitt. Steph Wilcox. Lori Sweeney.upper left; Dorm lounge provide a conversation area for Valerie Zwickey and Karen Gloor. upper: Maria Proat . Tracy Allen, Jeanne Trudeau and Sharon Schaub socialize in a Sutherland room, left: Andrea Chriatophenuin relaxes while conversing. 4SThom UN, lat Kant front row: Deb Lovely. Deb Stolp. Mary Vtrkeat, Natalie Weisensel. Beth E. Johnson; 2nd row: Maria McNulty. Suianne Schmidt. Liu Naatz, Deb Stoffrl. Heidi Gerber, Suwn Miehalet . Kim Pritchard. Laura Jaidar. Thomaa, let Weal front row: Mike Kloa. Mike Quint. Ralph Haaa. John Bloom; 2nd row: Jim Parent. Steve Ix»per, Chuck Colosky. Steve Boney, Tom Knudson. Rick A Hansen. 3rd row: Tom Cariel. Dour Henderson. Dave Benzschawel. Tom l-assa; 4th row: Dru Kahlenberg. Jerry Kuehl. Joe Kopacr, Terry Adams. Mike Bull. Greg Vogel. Scott M. Johnson. 46Thomas, 2nd East front row: Jon Salinger, Tim Jensen; 2nd row: Rich Moncher, Jon Griffith. Dave DeHruinr, Robert Padour, Kim Vrana. Eric Nelson, John Svedberg. Don J. Olson. Paul Kasock; 3rd row: Mike Stone, Dave Sesvold, Steve Ogungbe. Richard Domrath, Mike Button, Steve Wuerger. Jim Tostrud; •4th row: Jerry Friedman, Wayne Marek, Mark Riedel. Rick Mayer. Dennis Kurth, Sahhas Dominic Kkanem. Rill Miller. Grant Goldensoph. Thomas. 2nd West front row: Bob Reiter, 2nd row: Rob Gerber, Andre King, Tomoio Hirano, Dan Bauer, Jeff Rosa, Keith Norris, Ralph Tausz: 3rd row: John Bleskachek. Charlie Powell. Jon Miller. Mike Hiilett, Scott A. Johnson, Clark Hardell; 4th row: John Dettroann, Kthan Freier, Mike Hansen. Steve McGinley, Mark Beyerl. Thomas. 3rd East front row: Lisa Steingraebcr, Julie Foodal, Tam Wilson, Ksye Koepsel, Deb Allinger, 2nd row: Mary Melton. Janet Geisler. Karen Balck. Deb Morey. Lisa Relke. Barb Bischel; 3rd row: Sue Schottler, Mary McCarty. Janet French. Cheryl Sterringer, Pain Boatman, Jane Weigel, Sandy Pinkowski, Gina Monette. Linda Jeske. Ann Grubish, Kirsten Sperl. 47Thomas, 3rd Weal front row: Anns Krumenacher. Sue Gifford. Mary Brenner, 2nd row: {.orene I .arum, Sheree Lucas, Linda Mulroy, Karen Klwrll, I)«»n Day, Lisa Brunherg. Kathryn Klein; 3rd row: Ruth Nagel. Deb Gooden, Mirko I km. Julie Shelp. Beth Gunderson, Amy Jensen. Jenny Tooley, Tammy Thornell, Mary Jane Carlson. Paula Ernst, Anita Honadel, Ixiri Lucwenhngrn, Angie SanJuan, Jill Kaiser. riitht: 1.00 king for Bridgman male is a favorite activity for Sutherland residents Jeanne Trudeau. Maria Froau and Nancy Behring, below: Brenda Van De |,oo douse her dorm room decoration to keep it looking healthy. photo by Rill Wiegand photo by Bill Wiegand49right: Steve Haunch and Dale Morehou jam to thr stereo in their room below: Ken IVsik dozes while surrounded by character. photo by Katnin Afraupper left: Television distracts Patrick Corcoran from his homework left: Jon Jinephson performs arm curls to keep in shape, below: Jeff Colbert show his good housekeeping practices. SI photos by Kamin AfraTowera, 2nd Hast front row: Kay Wild . Jean Corrigan. Jarkir Eautman. Miwy Moor . Tracy Wrobel, Cathy Forrest; 2nd row: Rene Reynold . Tina Dorschel. Belay Schulz, Deni Abney. Sue Beyers, Cathy Brook . Stephanie Duxbury. Noriko Yamaahita; 3rd row: Marci Radke, Diane Au , Barb Standaert. Jeanne Drzawiecki. Susan ne Ball. Denise Parent; 4th row: Mary Tavarea, Julie Staiger. Tari Siarnka. Tata Hollman, Traci Bergo. Mary Mielke. Towera, 2nd Wcat front row: Jo Anne Krych. Amy Ahrndt, Janet Hamper, Annette Scott. Sandy MacDonald. Wendy Marczak. Mary Sarsfield, Nancy Lundmark, Kristen Stott; 2nd row: Julie Seitz. Susan Little. Patty Klein. Pam Marbes, Lisa Riley. Sheri Benkert. Judy Hassler, Jill Kleinichmidt, Ann Juntti. Carol Horner; 3rd row: Sara Welle . Joy Sherwin, Susannah Driscoll, Karen lawrence, Lesley Lcppla. Tracy Voel . Jeannine Nawrocki, Anna Schmidt, Kim Marth. Joni Erickaon; 4th row: Kristine Kliebhan, Kllen Krienel, Brenda Steven . Beth Bush, Brenda Staff. Terry Marvin. 52Towers, 3rd Eut front row: Julie Komro, Sue Konetzki, Knrb Flagstad. Maggie Sullivan. Dawn Orgeman, Diane Darrah; 2nd row: Debbie Elliott, Toni Jenson. Amy Harrell. Mary Nack. Debbie Turner. Tracy Felmer. Eve Christine Schneider. Sue Hemker. Michelle Engelmann; 3rd row: Karen Godin. Lisa Catania, Lisa Roedl, Alison Jones, Jill Brown, Cindy Eggert. Jill Galetka; 4th row: Wendy Densing, Kathy Bauer, Kari Kohlmeyer. Liz Schmidt. Priya Sawh. Lonna Beilke. Towers, 3rd West front row: Cari Notermann, Joan Zachcr, Lori Leinon. Ruth Klinker, Jody Shropshire. Kitn Ekihl; 2nd row: Debbie Du Playee. Kara Roof. Kirstin Brown. Tammy Thura, Fran Coan, Debbie Farrell. Nancy Skarda; 3rd row: Tammy Hermstein, Dawn Stensland. Angie Donskey, Kathy Hoaely, Kris Carlson. Kim Roth. Holly Nelson, Leslie Hoffman; 4th row: Debbie Sellers, Sue Budzisxewski, Michelle Posaelt, Karen Freiberg, Mary Himes, Devera Eivrum. Kim Wellhaueen. Jill Hamer; 5th row: Julie Laufenberg, Shari Reese, Jackie Halvorsen, Janet Hiserodt, Annette Derr, Pat Janicki, Lisa Haack. Towera, 4th Eaat front row: Stacy Arndt. Pamela Kamps, Margaret Van De Walls. Tracy Tachick, Wendy Wagner. Dawn Gander; 2nd row: Sherry Reick, Leslie Portman, Jeannette Patras, l slie Goodrum. Mary Dimick, Jill Gregory. Peggy Albrecht; 3rd row: Lisa Bonte. Jamie Jankowski, Lisa Strong, Kathleen Wall, Jane Holtermann, Kathy I imbrecht; 4th row: Yolanda Russell, Bobbi Winnes. Carolyn Weisling, Christine Peterson. Michelene White. 53Tower . Ith West front row: S r Shankland. Julie Friodiville. Kelly Anderson. Sue Pauly. 2nd row: Deanna Riley. Ann Marcev. Gail Amacher: 3rd row: Maureen Grraghty, Diane Femke. l-ora ('latterburk. Julie Anderrgg. Annie PhepnIU, Wendy Wuethrich, Shari Hanson. Mindy Day, Beth Peterson; Ith row: Jackie Kdgett. Patty Barer. Peggy Dr Santo. Julie Thorsbakken, Sue Sokup, Stacey Bucheger. .lean Hagen, Sue Steffen. Lynn Olejnirzak: 5th row: Grralyn Joyce. Mary Jo Wallace. Lori Napttad. Mary Kannrl. Shelley Norton. Sharon Heier. Tower . 5th Kaat front row: Karin Tophooven. Diane Kritkttin. Janet Johnson. Renee Weber. Julie Opseth; 2nd row: Karen Holewinaki. Lila Pedersen. Sue Kelly. Anne Boudek; 3rd row: Melhwa Isely, Nancy' Haack. Paula Gurath. Gail Mum. Martha Kipfer. Mary Rand . Mary Jo South worth. Patty Goerg, Erin Kelly, Chris Canino; 4th row: Parol Miller. Jennifer Weber. Lynn Mancini. Lori Lewicki. Michele Kggart. Tower . 5th West front row: lain Gee. Diane Schmidt. Surettr Sutton. Kir len Knudsen, Heidi Dobherntrm. Georganne Iji Pean. Maureen .lunio; 2nd row: Kathy Spearbraker. Judy Clark. Li Priseh. Sue HoDhuter. Rohm Royer. Michelle Phillip ; 3rd row: List Detttnann. Jean Pamperin. Sue Romanoski. Sharon Bolling. Jolene Johnson. Shanda Laue. Traci Van Der Vorste, Mary Heidenreich. Dixie Mei tad; Ith row: Brenda Viegut. Jill Walter. Mary Jo l i rew«ki. Chris Toney. Pherrie Smith. Beth Zuleger. Kim Dodge. Rolierta Schneider. Jana Frie.Tower , 6th Kant front row: Deanna Getrlnff. Maria Oertel, Andrea Late 2nd row: Colleen Byrne . Nicki Krancour. Sue Pryor. Melissa Van, Sarah Nate. Patti Werner; 3rd row: Amy Krehshach. Titia Hagen. Mary Brandi, Nicki Smith. Michelle Larson, Chris Weinberg. Konnir Koscal: 4th row: Jayne Kueber, Liz Maloney. IJm Nikolai. Kim Kellum; 5th row: Terry Wetzel. Cindy Skrzypek, Cindy Bartelt, Denise Mathies, Jenny l.inzinever. Sharon Mitchell, Laura Graham. Towers. 6th West front row: Kelly Ixas, Joanne Siehcrs, Telly Mamyek. Jane Peelers, Lisa Gust; 2nd row: Holly Strehlow. Kn» Nickel. Kora Anderson. Marilyn Hrpperly, Ann Brandt. Cindy Henrich; 3rd row: Holly Paulsen, Kari Kawleski, Jilene Hansen. Beth Jacohucci, Joan Weber. Lynn Trierweiler, Amy Parcel; 4th row: Wendy Rie . Suzy Kursten, Julie Nelson, lx»ri Freiherr, Paula Bolt. Mary Knrelien. Kay Olson, Patti Ashford: 5th row: Sherry Lenzner, Allison Tvjeskl. Lisa Sibber . Denise Geissler. Tower , 7th East front row: Ann Balfany. Betsy Portman, Mary Donnelly, Camilla Hammer, Chris Vandenhcrr. Kristin Taylor. 2nd row: Cindy Belair, Robin Grant. Julie Garth. Debbie Mayer, Patti Hunter, Mary Kortsch. Diana loiy, Diane Weber. Beth Wells, Amy Duran, Kris Noble. Jean Schoone; 3rd row: Jessie Groetz. l.e lie Waltke. Terri Wilson. Lirheth Ager. Laurie Meek, Tracey Badtke, Lisa Soltis. Beth Bubon SSTower . 7th Welt front row: Lind Hatty, Kippy Pearson, Maria Dellert. Kara Wilson. Knty Cassell, Wendy Horeck; 2nd row: Nan Clausen, Mary Virnoche, Lisa Hollo. Fenny Hotchkiss, Donna Sowatzke, Chantelle Sutherland. Karen Hansis; 3rd row: Kris Spearbraker, Patti Naze, Karen Drevrck. Mary Dimmick, Christina Smith, Fatty Weis, Marie Draxler. Lisa McQuillan. Lisa Mattkc; Ith row: Cory Semlak. Mary Schneider, Rhonda Berg, Sandy Amdahl, Jenny Bohrer, Tracey Svoboda, Jenny Svedjan, Sheryl Schweissinger; nth row: Jill Ogdon. Karen Mirsberger. Beth SchmiU, Linda Janssen. Carol Chandler. Chris Haldeman. Cindy Choren. Tower . 8th East front row: Laune Zukowski. Laurie K. Johnson. Annette Jasicki; 2nd row: Karen Bruemmer. Helen Rumsey. Tracy Godman. Pam Reichl, Whitney Wirth; 3rd row: Sherry Hollfelder. Rita Baumgartner, Mary Monahan. Kari Gavic, Susan Marciriak, Sarah Field. Lonnie Weaver. 4th row: Karen M. Peterson, Angela Honadel. Lynette Trimble. Dani Schudy, Pam Janusheske. Sara Cwayna. Mary Douglas; Sth row: Deanna Dittloff, Susan Harvey. Beth Monson. Colette Michaletr. Jodene Schlueter. Tower . 8th Weal front row: Nancy Badzinski, Donna Peterson, Patti Verri, Chari Mortensen, Mary Theyerl. Holly Yeager; 2nd row: Denise Jnblonicky. Karla Zygowicz. Pam Hilker. Denise McRae. Lisa Heusch, Kathy Malyuk, Sue Melanson. Jeanne Broeren, Susan Wolf; 3rd row: Amy Keefe, Dawn Zimmerman. Lisa Ronnei, Liz Grote. Julie Carmody. Lori Zuleger, Lori Anderson, Joan Somsen; 4th row: Lisa Franz, Deb Spillman. Becky Wadi. Amy Minett. Kelly Worden. Kim Rosinski, Kari Isaksson. Sami Cummiskey. Ann Gorectke; Sth row: Deb Plewa, Jodi Hocrman. Kris Berry, Judi Wuttke. Patti Probst. Nancy Pearce. Barb Hulke. Namie Koyanaka, Holly Hahanek.Tower . 9th East front row: Kristen Peterson, Peggy Pre»trud. Diane Grunewald, Sue Johnson. Carmen Weir, Honda Kuehn. l.ori Knope: 2nd row: Linda Racek, Kristi Lyons. Sandy Voss. Mary Smith. Sara Kollack. Cheryl Strassman. Nancy Polnottek; 3rd row: Patty Kherhard, Michele Goettl. Shawna Wesselink. Karin Mannetter. Alex Holmes. Sue Gullixson, Ith row: Yoshiko Wakuri, Joan Ahern. Karen Trewart ha. Carla Maholias, Tina Payne. Ellen Wanta. Kim Reich. Mary Weisenheck Tower . 9th West front row: Sandra Kirchner, Chanell French. Karen Chase. Laura Joosten. Beth Montgomery. Kelly Everard. 2nd row: Jodi Hofkamp. Susan Iglar. Kay Koepsel. Patty Bartness, Beth Moberg, Nancy Harwood, Tricia Hegrr. 3rd row: Anne Ruedinger. Beth Orlebeke. Wendy Warren. Mary Green. Jackie Engen. Terri Weber. Pam Gruber. Tricia Rayala. Chria Burbach; 4th row: Patty Valley. Marta Lang. Denise Marquardt. Joan Bowers. Anne Deal. Deb Camiuch. Karri F.klov, Tara Hot man: 3th row: Kari Nelson. Julie Gay, Eileen McMahon. Cindy Bruechert. Karen Haworth. Maureen Foy. Cherise Crosier. Lisa Wilde. Nancy Knudaon. Tower . 10th EasI front row: Lori Motazko. Julie Moberg. Holly Schmechel. Kathy Gutting, l slir Charron. Rianne Rhead; 2nd row: Cathi Freiberg. Marsha Green. Kay Bott. Shelly Maua, Pamela Dahllte. Sandy Livingston, Julie Liebl. Lori Lassila: 3rd row: Cindy Bautch. Julie Galuska. Maria Gonyea. Nancy Brunette. Lisa Kademan; 4th row: Kathy Kitsch. Diane Baur. Melinda Holt. Dawn Odalen, Marie Vieth, Lon Hansencandid photo by Bill Wiegand Tower . 10th West front row: Amy Kklnv. Joanne Blomberg. Sue Barber. Kara Vandervelde. Wendy Ju»t. Anne McGrath. Cynthia Blum. Jennifer Hart: 2nd row: Wendy Mil. Kelly Adler. Sara DeValk, Terri Franson, Lori Silvia, Laurie Hridenhagen. Andrea Oelschlaftrr. Kliraheth Morrill. Klirabeth Soda . Mary Halama: 3rd row: Kristi Hillmann, Tracy Nelson. Lisa Joy. Melissa Strnncxer. l.isa Roiniit. Jodie Jonas, l.isa Pokel. Sarah Hrinrman. Mary Gerber. Kluabeth Scheideler; Ith row: Lori Hiam. Anne Nowicki, Tracy Gnacinski. Julie Degen, Kristi Kober . Marie Polansky, Julie Triemstra. Kim LeClaire. Amy Manahan. upper Tracy Timid takes a study break, right: Folding her clnthea b the next step for Heidi Bonneville.left: Watching television is a favorite student recreation, below: Greg Bcckstrom demonstrates his typing skills below left: Brian Schroeder relaxes with a comic book in hi lounge room. photos by Hill WiegnndOff-campus housing — mumOff-campus give and by Peter Gill So you want to live off-campus? There’s nothing wrong with that. Or is there? It’s a ca.se of give and take. You set your priorities, choose your roommates and find a house. After that it’s smooth sailing. Right? Well, let’s look at this in perspective. The reasons you want to get out of the dorms may include the food, or the lack of good meals; the space, or the lack of it; and the hill, or the size of it. Hut you’ve got to give in order to receive. Say. for instance, you think that your meals will taste much better off-campus. This depends on how you cook, of course; it may be better, but it’ll cost you. First, you’ve got to buy food yourself. If you have to walk, you'll probably only be able to buy enough food for a few days. Second, you have to take the time to cook. Dinner is no longer only ten minutes out of your evening. Third, and probably worst of all, is that you have to wash the dishes. If you wait for the little elves to come in after midnight sometime and do them for you. you’ll find your casserole remnants part of the pan. And you know all that extra space that you’ve been dreaming about? That has to be cleaned loo. And the more space you have, the more cleaning you will have. The big backyard you enjoy so much has to be mowed more than once a year. You may feel lucky to have a garage nice and far away from the street, but you won't feel lucky when you have to shovel that 100-yard driveway. And. don’t forget, the bigger your house is, the bigger vour heating bills will be. Now you’re laughing at th se choosing to stay in the dorms because they mast face that dreaded hill daily. So tell me, what are you going to do for exercise now? You may not notice those extra pounds added on after a year of off-campus living. But just try to walk that stupid miniature mountain after a five-month vacation from it. You say you won’t miss your R.A. and the yearly damage check of your dorm room? Well, meet Mr. Landlord. He will often drop by and visit you, until your stove stops working, that is. Then you probably won’t see him for several months. And you've got to learn to deal with this landlord. It isn't always easy. It will he a learning experience. But none of this pessimism is stopping you. You're going to live off-campus anyway. If you look back, you have actually had it pretty easy in the dorms. A janitor would clean the bathroom for you, and the garbage chute was only a few feet down the hall. There were washers and dryers in the basement, girls across the yard and friends galore. It was not a problem finding someone to go out with. Now that you’re off-campus you have to work to keep those friendships. Your buddy still living in the dorms is geographically unreachable because of that now unclimbable mountain. Your garbage cans are outside, and in the winter they seem to be about 50 take feet farther from the back door. If the laundromat is less than four blocks away you’re lucky. I hope you’ve got decent roommates, •lust t ecause you have a single bedroom doesn’t mean there won’t be conflicts to deal with. Here are a few suggestions: don’t get mad at the roommate who borrowed some of your ketchup without letting you know. You'll probably need to use some of his mayonnaise next week. But you have a right to get mad at the roommate who used some of your milk. Especially when he leaves it out overnight. But confront him with your anger. Don’t pour that sour milk into his or her entire box of corn flakes. Wars get started that way. Make sure to get up when your alarm clock rings, if possible. Your roommate may hear it before you and beat you to what’s left of the hot water on Monday morning. But most of all. enjoy living off campus. It’s a lot of fun, and after your second house you probably won't remember what the inside of a dorm room even looks like. 62 Dennisphoto by Anthony Gould photo by Bill WirgundHarsh reality strikes on Monday by Deanna Dennis Just as you and the person of your dreams sip champagne from a glass slipper and lovingly gaze into each others' eyes while snuggling close in a horse-drawn carriage slowly rolling over the cobblestone street of a French village an unfortunate distraction rings in your ear. Startled by the noise, you jump. France is gone, the carriage is gone and your dream date is gone. And no. the noise is not a bunch of out-of-tune violinists coming to serenade you. but it is your alarm, signaling reality and another day of working toward that all-important higher educational goal - an undergraduate degree. It's 7 a m., you're already late and you can’t move from underneath the electric blanket for fear of frostbite. As you throw off the covers and are alaiut to attempt a mad dash for the warmth of a hot shower that’s the only time you'll be warm as long as you hang around the tin-can shelter those of us who live off campus have to call home — you realize one of your five roommates has beaten you to the hot water. You have two choices: one is to go back to bed, and the other is to attend school without taking a shower. You might as well go back to bed since, when you get up in the morning, you look like you’re trying to bring bouffant hairdos back and you absolutely cannot function without the energizing effect of pulsating water on your body. Actually, if you really want, you can wait until your roommate gets done and then just hurry a little in order to make it to class on time. So. you decide to hurry. After taking a cold shower, you go to the closet and discover you have nothing clean to wear — lucky your underwear was washed last weekend — but there’s no problem. You simply go to your laundry basket of dirty clothes, find a pant leg and pull. Next comes breakfast. You want substance for brain power and motivation. On the way to the kitchen you follow a path of what looks like your favorite cereal, and when you make it to the frig, you find the empty Cookie Crisp box mutilated and thrown in the vegetable crisper. Is this what they mean when they talk about cold cereal?! Oh well, you'll just have milk and toast. Hut the milk carton is empty and the mice have eaten the bread; you didn't really want breakfast anyway. As you grab your jacket and head out the door, you discover a large tear under the arm. You knew when you quit home economics in eighth grade you’d regret it some day. Three more weeks until Christmas, then you can take it home for mom to worry about. The brisk winter air greets you at the door as you stumble into a snowdrift after being blinded by snow. Mother Nature has turned the cards against you one step and you're down for the count Picking yourself up, brushing off the glitter and cautiously looking around to make sure no one saw you make a fool of yourself, you wonder what else could go wrong on a Monday. Since you got a late start, you look at the 10 block jog ahead of you as a challenge. When the university is finally in sight at the edge of the horizon, you optimistically believe you can run that last 200 yards in 4.5 seconds. As you collapse at the door of your classroom, you realize you should not have run — you will probably never breathe properly again and you are still 10 minutes late for class. School is typical for a Monday. Only trivial things go wrong, like forgetting you had to give a presentation in front of five professors and wearing the grubbiest jeans possible, along with those fluorescent pink shoes you couldn't resist buying at the secondhand store. And of course, it wasn't enough that you fell down when you walked out the door that morning. Right in the Blugold at noon, when the entire room was overflowing with people, you had to hit a wet spot, do a lively new dance step and fall on your buns right in front of the most adorable person of the opposite sex. Then when you try to cash a check, you discover you have been blacklisted because of “insufficient funds", and you’ll have to pay a $40 service charge. And all you wanted was a measly $5. Much later in the day, the burn-out factor takes its toll, and you feel it would be to your advantage to go home to replenish your strength. When you arrive at the homestead, the news is that the phone was disconnected (it was under your name) and the landlord stopped by to give you the last warning — it’s either your fish or you that go. Tired of Monday, you decide to pretend it's all a bad dream and go to bed, hoping to continue the champagne dream you began last night.photo by Anthony Gould above: Informal gatherings occur frequently among off campus dweller , left: The honored task of dishwashing i left to Tracy Grothaus. 65 photo by Jane Healerby Jrif N ! " photo by Anthony Gould photo hv Jaw Kwlrr67Organizations: going for the gold together MOrganizations Chinese Students Association A dvertising A ssocia tion Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega Sisters Alpha Xi Delta American Chemical Society American Marketing Association Art Student Association Beta Gamma Sigma Computer Club Council of Business Organizations Criminal Justice Club Delta Zeta Elementary Education Club Financial Management Society Geology Club Hobnailers Club Lutheran Collegians 70Martial Arts Club Mortar Board Music Educators National Conference National Collegiate Players Omicron Delta Epsilon Omicron Delta Kappa Orchesis Panhellenic Council Periscope Phi Beta Lambda Phi Eta Sigma Phi Sigma Epsilon Scandinavian Club Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Tau Delta Society of Information Management Spectator Student Accounting Society Student Speech and Hearing Association Tau Kappa Epsilon Toastmasters University Activities CommissionAlpha Lambda Delta Hobnailers from row: Sumii Barnes, Staffan Berglund, I .re Wandsnider. Jeff Isensee; 2nd row: Craig Johnson. Ruth Jagusch, Chris Hrunrk; 3rd row: Tommy Pederson. Kristine Wold. Connie Kuhnz. Mary Weber. 4th row: Sherryl Marty, Karen Deans, Greg Sorensen, Yvonne Paffel, Bill Barnes; 5th row: l.isa King. Mike l.nndgrnf. Cindy Bniechert. Bob .uka : 6th row: Rod Korth. Karen Howarth, Brenda Vinall. Scott Olson. Don Schott; 7th row: Duane Frerichs. Julie Andring. front row: Shelley Kadlec. Jody Shropshire, Beth Moberg. 2nd row: Jolene Wanke. Cindy Bniechert, Kaye Koepsel.front row: Mike Kelderman, Joe Bourgeois, Anne Robinson, Mar ' Zd iarski, Donna Clement:. Jan Polnasek. Mary Machus. Monique Huursema. Kevin Janvien, Dee Warzyn; 2nd row: Mary CorriKan. Kim Lnmmrn. Jim Zell. Doug I.ar n, Jody Herfindahl. Sharon Spiegel berg. Kathy Lit au, John Holulander, Jeff Sehroeder. Sue Whitaker, Judy Petroff; 3rd row: Beth Hameraki. Dawn Kmtkern. Susan Erickson. Barb Wi» ink. Eliraheth Wynn. Lori Haupt. Emily Keek. Pam Pinter. Mitch Surha. Suaan Maaotti. Sue Borree. Karen Sybeldon, Betay Kubicek; 4th row: Joe Favorite. Jeff Bombericer. Brenda Hrautigam. Amy Neville. Michael Schulze. I ince Plier. Steve Ziroinske. Tim Johnaon. Randy Siroonaon. Steve Berger. Elizabeth Pfeiffer. Robert Sutton American Marketing Association front row: Kathy Hernklau. Ann William . Mary Anderaon. Rae Simon: 2nd row: Steve O'Neil, Janna Sperry. Jim (ialante. Dana Moore. Christine Martin. Li a Steingraeber. Deanna Denni . Julie Wmtnch, Kelly Knope. Irv Gmunun. 3rd row: Steve Wucrger, Kelli Mannetter. Jim Juntti, Joel Milchel. Paul Tews, Chrw Kahn. Laurie Verkin . Jolene Johnson; 4th row: Sue Herzog, Shari Sanderson. Paula Zuelzke, Kristi Martin. Linda Beckman. Jean McCarville. Sandra Hoeck. Linda Ru«yn, I-ori Faulkner Advertising Association I 7} Ifront row: Rhonda Nuttelman, Suranne Schmidt. Lisa Naatr. I. iso Schlocsser. Ann Hniwen. Liz Schmidt. Pastor I'rahl; 4th row: Sheila Storm. Jrri Wndill. 2nd row: JoKllen Fruit. Marie Kobo, derald .lahn. Martin Zank, Scott Matusrnk. Andy Pankow, Jack Patty Reeve . Kelly Bevers. Kathy Krause. 3rd row: Ron Kerr. Ijiyniaii Lutheran Collegians 1 f front row: Lori Whipple. Jeaaiai Wagner, May l. ee. Mary Mnchus. Mary Mielke; 2nd row: Mark Cedarhladr. Kevin Park . Jayne Kueber. Laura Roman. Holly Olson, Chad Coodrrham. Eric Nelson. John Fritz. Jon Zimdara. Steve l.ippv Perry Worney; 3rd row: Dee Worzyn. Ann Brandt. Cindy Henrich, Pete Burn . Rich Dunbar. Dan Liddell. Jim Harle. Paul Brandt. Nicholas Harmon. Herb laillrmont. Kris Schilling; 4th row: Jan Polnavek. Paul Eckel. Craig S. Johnwm. John Cuff. Mary Herman. Rita Stepanek. Torbj Ornstorli. Kim Olson. Rakesh Screenivosan. Scott Burhell. John Pietrnpol. Ernst Hediger. Don Doughty; 5th row: dreg Olson. Steve Bunnell. Rik Rupnik. Steve Kleinheinz- Martial Arts Club 74front row: Dave Staloch. Jean Jira. ('indv Krueger, Kari Koehler. Anne Lint, Kelly Woodford. Christine Cunino; 2nd row: Matt Harp. Sue N'eklewitz, Steve Nakao. Kathy Ridley, Bonnie O'Brien, Terri Bray. Todd Schmidt. Lora Hager. Teri Hoffmann. Kathy Fulton. 3rd row: Mark Mayer. Michael Gilmore. Jon Byom. Jeff Gorectke. Tony Rich. Debra Haynes. Barn Christensen. Lynn Kent, Lisa Brunberg. Kelly Kurtz; Ith row: Joe Morton. Bruce Maigatter. Al Krause, Jeff Fobes. Scott Seawell. Jeff Colvin. Lori Wirth. Mark IJndquist. Amy Baeckman, Jeff Baudhuin. Maureen Krueger. Bonita Gobi; ftth row: Michael Holman. Gerry Theobald. Jim Patho . John Banchy, Scott Chapman. Jeff Arndt. Scott (till. Dave Kopca, Cullen O’Day. Computer Club front row: Bob Fischer, Bruce Howard, Mark Nawrncki. Dan Cal Schmidt; 3rd row: Chris Hoelck. Bob MichrU, Dan Mcacham, Schmitt. Mike Karbouski, Bat Gruenke; 2nd row: John Wartman. Brian Schroedrr. Chuck Riley. Bat Shaughnessy. Mike Koehl. Rich Mueller. Jim Vig. Steve Coni, Keith Swadburg. Alpha Phi Omega 75Delta Zeta front row: Ann Ijmgel. K« » Manier, Sue Groepper. Kita Srnmek. Kormne Kawyn ki, Linda Gored ke, Michelle Blencoe. Jill Sheila Ki|!f. 2nd row: Carol Widen. Laurie Hendzel. Tricia Quirt, DeSmith front row: Melinda Field, Marian Smith. Michelle Courtob, Chri» Boe e, Jon Huihregt , Leulrr Broerrn, Martha Vluuui, Kick Knotmiii. 2nd row: Julie Morgan, Eric l.indqumt. Steve Stott. Andy Sterwald, David GrUt. Patty Weber. Pam Durrant, Bill Chro»tow»ki. Spectator 76front row: Kathy Urban, Judy Jordahl. Hrmda Zltnut, Ixiri Schmidt. Jane Hansel. Tom Huntington, Clare I-rRoy, Kris V ruble «ki. Betty Wellhoefer. Sue huger. Bill Brook ; 2nd row: l.ynn Mrihack. Dianne Strata. Karen Schmitt. Bill Dyson, Linda Thiel. Julie Carmody, Sue Melanson, Sue Vlach. Mike Hollar. l.t«a Frye. Jerry Heath. Scott Sitxherger. 3rd row: Kelli Mnnnetter, David Olson. Gina Kollin. lx ri Neumueller. Suze Wilfua, Fam Pinter. Jean Bom. Stacey Schubring. Debbie Hall. Cathy Schoahinski. Lynn GrifTiths, Julie Theiler, Maureen Barron. John Aabel. Mary Jean Kroll. Phi Beta Lambda front row: Dave Kiefer, Kevin Birschbach. Pete Silver. Roll Meacham, Cindy Everett, Gail Grosenick. Eric Hoefert. Rich Milliren. Michelle Proulz; 2nd row: Dave Pattie. Douglas Henderson, David Miller. Karen Mctxkc. Carol Drcxler. Susa one Ball. I.exi Sheldon, Cheryl Grohman. Deb Kunert, Patti Goerg. Dean Fonythe; 3rd row: Cindy Krueger. Michele Zwrifel. Kirsten Richmond. Joan Dettmering. Julie Emma. Tim Kuseh. Jean Fas bender. Kathy Zukowski. Shelley Jensen, Giro Baehler Phi Beta Lambda 77Student Accounting Society front row: Dan Bauer. Hrvan Hamilton. Brian Buchholr. Cindy Mom. Kirk Olson. Donna Doolittlr, lairi Kieselhorst; 2nd row: Sandy Windaor, I-auric Schnder, Kathy Backes. Lori Bartlett, Gary Kabska. Jean Bw». Christine Hronek. Paul He . Joan Scaffidi. Mike Koehl. Carol Fraedhch. Jenny Kberlin; 3rd row: Ernest Hrad. Mark Grier. Bob Heastrr. Jon Govin, Tom Kimble, l«e Dickinson. Peter Cine. Bob Walkowiak. Kim Vrana. Mark Kelley. Pen Pedersen, John Aabel. Patrick Gaynor; 4th row: Gary SmiU. Mike Radke. Cindy Sauder, Janel Harder. Ann (.arson. Tim Little, Daniel Drain. Kandy Stalker. I-arry Neumann. Todd SchulU, Joe Vu terbarth. Mary Kay Dmmrr. Lori Janda Student Accounting Society front row: Bob Monette, l-on Manel. Kelly Kohl , Carla Maholia . Bruce Shecterle. Keith Bauer, Mary Tillman; 2nd row: Todd W. Johnson. Anne Bruening. David Bor. Bob Dubiel. Robin Durstrrbeck. Virginia Hetchler. 1 .ala Montgomery. June Jager, Denise Johnson. Barb l-angmack. Linda Wright. Debbie Sommer, Mary Altmann; 3rd row: Dave Cyrtmus. Rick Walter . Carl Hardenwerper. Todd Buntrock, Ken Mae . Mike Krdmann. Kevin Birschbach. Jerry Arnlaon. Tom Chrintophcrson. Laura Holquist. Jeff Nelson, (iary Markowski; 4th row: Steve Marg. John Krpenhach. Doug Bitney. Jerry Sorenson, Dave I etck. Brian Baker. 78Toastmasters front row: .lim Kundnll. Debbie Sommer. Michael Koehl. Bryan U max. Roxanne Miller. 2nd row: Pat Duffy. William Hollrith. Carla Mnholias, Mark Reinhardt. Brad Harm-. Todd R Carbon. Kevin Kraime. Mark Konczel; 3rd row: Dawn Kntskern. Scott Halamn. Mary Kav Ummrr, Nancy Nridhold. I.isa Hansen, Mark Knutwon. .leff I.. Johnson Mortar Board front row: Carolyn Sheild. Penny Norheric. Diane Christie. Kathy Brozek. Teri Gocthel. Mike Bunjahn; 2nd row: Jon Schneider. Scott Sewell, l.ori Schmidt. Undo Kelley, Mike Kochi, Mike Schulze. Scott Arhciter. Ginny Roberts; 3rd row: Julie Hoffman, Lori Wirth. Shari Sanderson. Joni St relic. Kirk Olton. Beth Dietrich, Ui Kennebcck. 7 ifront row: Mike Basel, Hri d Armiiwicr. Gerald Seidl, Dan Standifurd. 2nd row: Kandy Curtin, Brian Worden, Dick Bourdow. Pete Berneic rr. Al litilllwriE. Scott Schneck. Scott Alan Johnson; 3rd row: Bryan Baumann. Jay Kulawiruki, Caesar Gonxaga, I’aul Secraw. Kevin Bratton. Mark Vetter. front row: Kathv Augustine. Mary C. Falk. Mary Jo l voa . Laurie Forcier, Tami Maxzone, Nancy' Schoenherr. Janice Hillktrom. Kristin Trcttin; 2nd row: Julie Kiefner. Annette Serio. Bonnie Snavely. I-aura Boyer. Karen Irwin. Li a utter. Debbie Luciew. Henee Kunr. Dawn Jenkin . Lynn Witkawiki; 3rd row: Jackie Premeau. Linda (.aFonlaine. Debbie Herbnt. Julie astrow. Kay Polent. Sue Gerach, Susan McHoy. I«ori Fude. Shelly Genrich. Phi Sigma Epsilon I Sigma Sigma SigmaTau Kappa Epsilon from row: We Habley, Seung Chang. Brent LeMay. Mark Cameron; 2nd row: Hus Kothamer. Steve Rothamcr. Greg Swanson. Steve Dubbe. Steve Ridsvold, Todd Olaon, David Strobel; 3rd row: Jay I echer. David Mitchell, Corey Keyea, Steven Schneider, Staffan Bericlund, Brian Hinnera, Roger Hille»tad. Alpha Phi Omega Sisters front row: Lisa Radle, Linda Suehs. Michelle Schaack. Julie Sullivan. Sue Wiegert; 2nd row: Linda Void. Karen McGrath. Paulette Gagnath, Marybeth Hill, Robin Schwark, Kari Thyne; 3rd row: Lisa Covey. Julie Oja. Jenny Kremer, Cheryl Costello, Jane Hansel. Debbie MuellerOrchesis front row: Beth Dirtrich. Anne Reiman. Jerri Schreiher; 2nd row: Shown Genzmer, I'ondre Fay. Nonettr l.unde. Helen Tvoru ka, Sue Dyer, Sue Gcneh. Caroline Hyon; 3rd row: Lori I.ar»on. M a Frederick, Warren Rodger»on. Renee Bourgeon . Carolyn Madden; Ith row: Karen Atho . Liu Born, Rondo Kuehn, Knit Rettler, Colleen O Donnell. Kelli Bolinger; 5th row: Margaret Me Courtney, Moyumi Neha. Sue Pennewell. Jeunai Drury. Tricia Maloney. Shelley Jenaen. Kim Reich. Karen Chau. front row: Duane Paul. Gary Genteman. Pete Sandburg. 2nd row: Don Gray. Bridget Schillereff, Kim Kr« egcr, Scott Schillereff. Joe Drapeou. Geology ClubNational Collegiate Players Scandinavian Club front row: Kohin Rodier, Benue Van I) Yacht. Gw Hawaii. Jeff Taylor, 2nd row: Kaye Karwand. John Scott, Jenny Schneider. Kelly Flynn. front row: Wendv Paulsen, Rick OWon. Diane Dutek. Carol Swenson; 2nd row: Andy Telgrn. Pam Boatman. IJm Boulrrse. Holly Paulsen, Kathleen S. Johnson. Jacqueline Ingram. Inger Bnm. Genevieve Hagen; 3rd row: Peter N'disl. Jari Ploderun. Christer Beckman. Mat Peterason, Staffan Berglund. Leiv K. I.undberg, Marlt Vestby. S3front row: Ellen Ninnrman, Dawn Thorpe. Cindy Bligiske. Renee Kunx. 2nd row: Nora MrKeon. Loretta Oswald. Amy Ann Anderson. Jan is Garofano; 3rd row: Lynn I'ahlow, Mary McCarty. Linda Hlattner, Warren Bowe. Sigma Tau Delta Council of Business Organizations front row: Penny Pedersen. Julie Zaatrow, Anne Hrucning, Penny Norbent, Chria Hronek, Barb Downing; 2nd row: Rum Chapman. Leslie Olson. Joseph Rcrndt, Kathy Urban. Judy Ijirvtn; 3rd row: Elisabeth Pfeiffer. Susan Erickson. Kathy Gamble, Kelli Mannetler. Chria fiottrin. 64Student Speech and Hearing Association from row: Julie Lcwitzke. Kelly Ballou, l »m Arena. 1-aura Tomo zcwtki; 2nd row: Nancy Noltner, Rhunda Harr, Sandra Khodeft-Jarvi . Janet Zwa»ka. Mary Power . Nancy Braun. Debbie Seubert. ■ rv Financial Management Society front row: Dominic Warner, Cheri Kaaoch. Michele McDonald. I-ifta Sherry; 2nd row: Jom Heimerl, Julie Sullivan. Patti Drout, Betty Wellhoefer, Julie Emme; 3rd row: John Murray. Clary Bautch. Tom Terzin»ki. Scott Kerri ; 4th row: Kevin Krause asPhi Eta Sigma University Activities Commission from row: Paula Stucttucn, Julie Srhroeder. Katie Tompkina. Kelly Kverard. Patty Kberhard, Mary Smith. Susan Roberta, Lisa Wilde; 2nd row: Rick Wnnke. Joe Me ('•uire. Kim Smith. Sandy Ruclide. Kate Me Gregor, Ann Johnson. Debbie Du Playee. Koy Gilbertson; 3rd row: Erika Walleatad, Jim leathern. Jeff Johnson. Pam Hemlin, Tricia Quirt. Holly Lindgrrn. Michael Key; 4th row: Pat Smith. Dave Olion. Jeff Richter. Tim O’Brien. Jeff Schultr, Jim Wiesender. Deanna Dennis; 5th row: Doug Pierce. Tom Vaudreuil. Kim Vrana. Dave Kohlf. Willy Porter. Barb Diehl. Jeanne Runaell.American Chemical Society front row: Ray Skwiercxynski. Kathy Brnzek. Diane Christie, Karen Schmitt; 2nd row: Carol Modi. Isabel Moy. Janice Kolber . Hudson Leung. Bev Halama. Judy Oehrymowynr. Melvin (Jleiter; 3rd row: John Anich. Peter Reed. John Fulmer. Ken Dykema. Michael l.ikar, Dan Mracham, Joel Klink. Boh Kiermnn. Criminal Justice Club front row: Linda Williamson. Jill OuMaftum, Tina Smith. Paula Nikolay; 2nd row: Keith Jones. Scott Kohasick. Tami Scharp. Randy l wis. Janet Bergland. 3rd row: Marion Earnest. Myron lUech, ('.Iron Bangen. Jeff Quandahl, Verdun Dvorak. Kick Dehnke 87Panhellenic Council front row: Rene Kun . Korinne Kaszynski, Kay Polenr, Jill Dr Smith; 2nd row: Paula Stucttgen, Michelle Blencoe, Holly I.indgron, Susan Roberta. MENC front row: Diane Krirkson, Carmen Your a. Lisa Flunkcr. Mary Scott; 2nd row: tarene Larson. Sarah Reiter. Todd Halverson, Mary Gwidt. John Zwolanek. Julie Triemstra. Vicki Kohlman. Dennis Conroy; 3rd row: Ijoixtrr Harris. Diane Vig. Sandy Klee . Heidi Racanelli, Cindy Myhers, Jim Arndt. Gary Smith, l iura Wallace, Connie Behrens. Debbie Noyes, Jeff Jaeschke. Diane Kettler, Clark Williams: 4th row: Julie Morgan, Denis Brodbeck. Paul Stiller, Jeff Gehl, Paul Molitor, Kelli VanAcker, Chris Tank, Keith Thompson. 80Chinese Students Association front row: Larry 1-eung, Patrick Won , Shirley Tan . Hon -('hek t'hron . Christina I-eun ; 2nd row: Tack Shu. Lawrence Li, I nlie l.eun . I .aurenre Chon » Alpha Xi Delta front row: Melissa Johnson, Karen Younjcquist. Rhonda Harr, Jane White, Susan Riese. Cindy Patrick. Heidi Stull; 2nd row: Cheryl Jacobusae. Lisa Dettmann, Ann Dike. Susan Roberts, Jinny Henderson, Carla Wollen. Kris Anderson; 3rd row: Julie Durocher, Pam Pickerin . Heather Chermak. Michelle Olson. Kim Hoehl. Sally Sommer. Timothy Jacobs.Elite Buxton, Roma Hoff. Margaret l-ane. Cristina Narciaco. Laurie Kilter Sigma Delta Pi front row: Julie Hoffman. Shannon Dodaworth, fenny Norberjt; 2nd row: Dave Staloch, l-ori Schmidt. Karla Krueger. Joe Wuaterbarth: 3rd row: Linda Kelley. Kirk Davit, Bob Shaw. Johannes Dahle. Jon Schneider. Omicron Delta Kappa 90Beta Gamma Sigma front row: Kathy r'raverl. t.hcri Ra.vnh. Penny Norbtrg, Dave Stalorh. Tim Burt. 2nd row: Calvin Schmidt, Ore Sorensen, (ire Anderson, Ifcinnn Doolittle, Brad Braun front row: Barb Bischel. Joan Hrdman, Virginia Roberts. Jeanne Wolfarth; 2nd row: Bill Dyson. (Iren Swanson. Jerry Kuehl, Kurt Usowski. Ted Brandner Omicron Delta EpsilonElementary Education Club Cheryl Zimmerly. Iu uri Smith. Sandy Scully. Mary Jo Patl Art Student Association front row: Laurie Gurlnw; 2nd row: Charlie Koenen, unidentified. Karla Krueger. Fred Wahl im»t. 3rd row: Ann Matheny. Linda Glanr. unidentified. Lorin Walter; 4lh row: Deanna Denni . Don Lyon . Robin Doerr, Nancy Buck; 5th row: Annette Edward . Kan ComcII, Mike Ol on. Me Schutt. Steve Bunnell. Jim Iilchre t, Steve Terwillijcer Periscope from row: Shirley Tun . Mary Kay Handrick. Tanya Soukup, Kelli Mannetter; 2nd row: Bob Howard, Brett Weller. Scott Kerri . I'eie Gill. Hill Wieicand. Brenda SwcdberK- Society of Information Management from row: Siuette Herr. Carol Joftwiak. Mary Donatelle. l«e»lir Olson, Kay Dahlhetmer, Kathy Kravert, Lisa Grilles: 2nd row: Bill Oaster. Todd Dembaky. Dean Jenson. Myron Barnnc vk. Tim luihrnan, Chris Goggin 93 Campus Events: a year of goldsHomecoming 1983 by Steve Wuerger Homecoming 1983 was filled with activities, festivities and reunions. This years’ Homecoming featured get together and dinners for the classes of 1943 and 1958. Homecoming activities included a frisbee golf tournament, snake dance, the Homecoming cup run, a pep rally, the annual Homecoming varsity show, the Football and the traditional parade and football game. Friday. October 7, was the evening of the varsity show and the coronation of the Queen and King on the footbridge. The varsity show spotlighted a variety of campus talent and featured Mime OJ. Anderson as emcee. Kelly Bogart and Jeff Dahl, representatives from Sutherland, were selected Homecoming Queen and King. Saturday, October 8, held the perfect weather for the parade and football game. The Blugolds beat the UW-Platteville Pioneers 28-16, to give Homecoming 1983 a happy ending. %above: Mime O.J. Anderson emcee the Vanity Show. photo by Itamin Afra; left: Chris Everett and friend enjoy the Homecoming purndc. — photo by Joel Sternberg; below: Vnnn Klar Ski Club advertise their organiration during the parade. — photo by Jim Montez 97Kilbourne points out techniques used in selling alcohol by Bob Bogard “By the time you are 60 years old, you will have watched over 60 million advertisements," Jean Kilbourne told a full house in a Forum speech on September 19, 1983. Kilbourne's speech “Under the Influence: the Pushing of Alcohol via Advertising" was held in the Schofield Auditorium. Kilbourne’s speech, presented in the form of a fast-paced slide lecture, centered on the techniques that the advertising industry uses to promote the sale of alcohol — often to young children and the entire family. "Studies have identified that alcohol is America’s number one hard drug for people of all ages," she said. "Half of all auto deaths, half of all homicides and a fourth of all suicides are related to alcohol abuse. In fact, the chance of a non-alcoholic for committing suicide is 58 times less than an aichoholic," she said. Kilbourne presented the information in a way that involved humor, irony and fact. She pointed out the claims that advertisers make about alcohol — that it increases sexual potency and is linked with other desirable things such as happiness, wealth, success, creativity and sexual satisfaction — the very things that the abuse of alcohol diminishes and destroys. Kilbourne pointed out that the advertising for alcohol products glorifies the symptoms of alcoholism when she said, "the abuse of alcohol is anything but fun." Kilbourne stated that the revenue in the alcohol industry was over $30 billion in the United States last year. $400 million of that was spent on advertising, and most of those ads were directed toward young people and people who already abuse alcohol. "Advertising is a power force that keeps us trapped in our values and shapes our attitudes," she said. "Advertisers spend between seven and 10 thousand dollars just on photos wmmm alone for every ad. Nothing in ads is accidental — it’s all very carefully planned and structured to play on your biggest fears or desires." Kilbourne received her Bachelor of Arts degree in English Literature from Wellesey College and her doctorate in education from Boston University. Kilbourne spent three years in Europe working for the British Broadcasting Corporation in London. Kilbourne is currently the assistant director of the New England Screen Education Association. She has served on its board of directors since 1972, and is currently co-editing an anthology on alcoholism in literature. She has also created a film entitled "Calling the Shota: The Advertising of Alcohol." Kilbourne said that the ads may seem funny or harmless by themselves, but they add up to be a powerful form of cultural conditioning — and its message is deadly serious. Jean Kilbourne prevent “Under the Influence: the Punhing of Alcohol via Advertising." — photo by Brian J. BoulterChurch issues are forum topic By Deb Elliot! A UW-Eau Claire Forum presentation on October 20, 1983, by world renowned theologist Hans Kiing, ‘‘Martin Luther as an Ecumenical Challenge,” was the first half of a two part lecture series at UW-Eau Claire in honor of the 500th year anniversary of the birth of Martin Luther. Swiss-born KUng has had a highly illustrious career as one of the most widely recognized theologians in the world todny. He attended both the Pontifical German College and the Gregorian University in Rome, and was then ordained a Roman Catholic priest in 1954. Six years later, in 1960. KUng was appointed professor of theology at the University of Tubingen. Germany — a position which he still holds today. His appointment as an official theologian at Second Vatican Council by Pope John XXIII followed in 1962. The author of many authorative articles and books. Rung’s works include The Theologian and the Church (1965). Infallible? An Inquiry (1971), A Jew and Christian Talk Together (with P. Lapide. 1977), and Does Good Exist? (1980). In his forum lecture, Kiing addressed the topics of conflict and reconciliation between the separated Christian churches, and stated that he believed contemporary differences are due to separate ways of addressing issues of concern, rather than substantial disagreements over the actual issues themselves. KUng suggested that the absolute centrality of the Roman Catholic church, among other factors, led to a general deviation from the core of Christianity, at the time preceeding the Reformation. Criticism of the Roman Catholic church increased, and the stage was set for religious change. Martin Luther’s primary concern at this time was to draw the church away from the Papacy and return it to the people in the form of the gospel of Jesus Christ. Strong in his desire to bring about change, Martin Luther attempted to develop a new understanding of God. The relationship between the individual human person and God was of utmost importance. For example. Luther did not believe that “mediators" such as priests were always necessary. He Believed, also, that the church was not intended to be a highly political organization, but rather a community of people — just as he believed the sacraments were not to be legalistic rites of the church, but signs as religious faith. According to Kiing, Luther’s excommunication from the church led to the initiation of a new paradigm of faith. Part of Christianity accepted that new paradigm, and part did not. Specifically, the religious continuity of the Reformation was not understood by the Roman Catholic church. Whether or not the result of the Reformation was a new paradigm or a new faith, is a dispute that continues between the separated Christian churches today. KUng closed his lecture by stating that he believes the problems of ecumenicism in world affairs are more important than those which exist within and between the churches of the world. Solving world problems, however, will not be feasible, nor should it be attempted, until the religious conflict, confronted first by Martin Luther, is resolved.Cabaret is song, dance showcase by Bob Bogard and Peter Gill How many Broadway hit can you name? If you were in the audience during one of the four Cabaret performances early in the second semester, that question may have been asked you. Kmcee Valerius Knobloch, Cabaret director since 1980, kept the show-moving by using questions and jokes to audience members as a transition from one act to the next. "On Broadway" was the theme for the seventh annual Cabaret, held January 19-22. Hits such as "Anything Goes.” "Guys and Dolls” and "Oklahoma" were performed. Senior Colleen Ferg, who was assistant director for Cabaret, was featured in the solo "Losing My Mind." The duets of Greg Fedderly and Caroline Jones in "They're ('laying Our Song," and Chris Kelly and Jan Thorson in "Beginning to See the Light," also proved the amount of time and effort that went into the show. Almost all of the arranging, choreography and technical stage direction was done by the students involved in the show. The production included music by the Concert Choir, the Vocal Jazz Ensemble and the Cabaret Orchestra. For the performers, the hard work paid off in more ways than one. Besides the success of the performance itself, dividends were reaped for the student's programs at UW-Kau Claire. Over the past six years, $14,000 has been raised from Cabaret evenings for the support of the choral and jazz programs. Part of this years’ profits were donated to a music scholarship program. Dinner nights were offered for those who wanted to enjoy more than the show. Dinners, which included tomato bouillon. Waldorf salad and New York strip steak, were presented along with the performance for an additional cost. “No Frills" nights were offered for those who only wanted to see the show. tooRegional play follows life of Norweigian immigrants By Cheryl Weiler A taste of regional heritage came to UW-Eau Claire October 28 and 29 when the Forum Series presented the Milwaukee Reporatory Theater’s production of “Kingdom Come,” a historical drama by Obie Award winning playwright Amlin Gray. Inspired by O.E. Rolvaag's epic novel Giants in the Earth, MRT’s managing director Sara O’Connor and artistic director John Dillon commissioned Gray to write a play based on the themes in that novel. Giants in the Earth chronicled the Norweigian immigrant movement from the mountains of Norway to the grasslands of Wisconsin. Minnesota, Iowa and the Dakotas, and focused on the impact of their drastic change from an old way of life to a new. The result was “Kingdom Come,” a product of collaboration between Gray, the MRT and the participants of many improvisational workshops held for the purpose of pulling it ail together. The script is based on Rolvaag’s novel, authentic immigrant letters and historical sources. "Kingdom Come" premiered during MKT’s 1981-82 season, and was selected for national publication by the Theater Communications Group, a national service organization for non-profit professional theater. A Minnesota Tribune reviewer wrote that "Kingdom Come" could become the best of all regional plays, one that will transcend its region.” The play opens in Norway, showing the plight of farmers Kal Ansen and Ola Endressen, whose crops are failing and who both desperately want a better life for their families. Kal Ansen’g younger brothers, Thomas and Jens, have heard about the possibilities in America and decide to go there, although it is against the beliefs of their church. This is also the story of Ellefstolen Harstad, a young clergyman without a parish who is searching for fulfillment of his calling. The lives of these people are strongly influenced by the Church, personified by tyranny of Parson Dagsrood, and it is against his dire warnings (that they will fall from God’s grace if they leave the homeland) that they start out for a new life in America. Kal Ansen’s wife Kaja, a seemingly overzealous woman about her religion, takes Parson Dagsrood’s warning to heart. She never wanted to leave Norway, and she cracks under the strain of the hardships of settling in a new land, thinking them a direct result of God’s wrath. The hardships endured by the immigrants are depicted: the treacherous ocean crossing, breaking the new land, prairie blizzards, dry summers, grasshopper plagues, loneliness and death, as well as the celebrations of bumper harvests, new life, and new settlers. While this play focuses on one small group of immigrants, it is meant to be representative of the experience of all immigrants to America. "Kingdom Come" is at times a grim story. John Dillon describes it as “an attempt to ask what our pioneer ancestors brought with them from other lands and what they had to leave behind. As such, the MRT gave a finely crafted presentation of the play. The sparse set was designed to Author of "Kingdom Coro .” Amlin Gray. — photo by Gerry (kwdstein provide a sketch in imagination, with the performances by the actors and actresses creating a language to help the audience complete the picture, one Dillon described as "a bit of our collective American experience." The MRT is in its 30th season. The company performs six full-scale productions at Milwaukee’s Performing Arts Center each year, and presents new plays on its second stage, the Court Street Theater. The MRT recently returned from a four-week Japanese tour, and has been called "one of this country’s finest resident theaters’’ by the New York Times. io;Hypnotist comedian demonstration captivates, entertains audience by Hob Bogard Comedian and hypnotist Tom DeLuca demonstrated the powers of hypnotism on the human mind at the UW-Eau Claire Schofield Auditorium Thursday, November 17, 1983. DeLuca received bachelors and masters degrees in psychology from the University of Miami at Coral Cables and Sangamon State University in Springfield, IL. He worked for three years as a hypnotherapist dealing with psychosomatic disorders before becoming a professional hypnotist. DeLuca presented his program of hypnotism in a style that was relaxing and humorous. DeLuca deliberately parodied extrasensory perception and other psychic phenomena used by other hypnotists, but the demonstrations he did delivered, graphically and humorously, the power of the mind. DeLuca demonstrated his techniques of hypnotism on volunteers from the audience. DeLuca suggested various senarios for the volunteers to envision — such as having them think they were fishing on an ocean liner, having them feel ants crawling all over their bodies and creating the illusion that the volunteers were so hot that they had to take off their clothes to become cool. Some amusing scenes were provided when DeLuca used post-hypnotic suggestion on the volunteers. The subject believed that they were fully alert. When asked to say their names out loud, however, they found that they could not remember them — no matter how hard they tried. Bruce Henningsgaard, a sophomore who attended the presentation said. “The show wos really funny. It really makes you wonder at the potential of our minds. If we can be hypnotized into believing stuff like that, who knows what else we could do?" right: Hypnotist eomedian Tom Del.oca tell «hr audience. Mlt'» fun to lie cary."; below: Hypnotized volunteer react to DeLuca' ■uggestion . — photo by Chri Boese. ' 103X Winter fun and festivities by Bob Bogard and Peter Gill The theme of the 3rd annual Winter Carnival, “Get Snowed," was the only aspect of the festival that didn’t quite seem right. But despite the fact that the week, starting March 9. was warm and the campus was more slushy than fluffy, the planned events ran smoothly and the newest activity was Tilled with participants. The new "Get Snowed Show," a production similar to the "Varsity Show" held during Homecoming week, contained various acts ranging from comedy to musical. The highlight of the show was an air-jam performance by a band called "Beaver and the Cleavers." The carnival opened with a reggae concert featuring reggae artist Tony Brown. A snow sculpture contest also started that opening Thursday, and the sculptures were judged two days later. Murray Hall co-sponsored the event and a prize of $50 was awarded to the winning sculpture. A concert dance was also held, and the featured band was Those X-Cleaver . The carnival, put on for the students to celebrate the winter months, was sponsored by the University Activities Commission. 104105UAC responsible for many activities by Bob Bogard and Steve Wuerger The University Activities Commission at UW-Eau Claire is the largest standing commission of the Student Senate and is active in bringing different forms of entertainment to the UW-Eau Claire campus each year. The UAC has many committees in its organization, including the Cabin, Concert, Films, Special Events and Festivals, Travels Trips, and Tours and many other committees. All these committees strive to get a wide variety of entertainment for UW-Eau Claire. Along with the various forms of entertainment, UAC offers charter bus transportation to Milwaukee and Madison during vacations, and arranges trips to the Twin Cities and Milwaukee. Except for the separate advisors of the conlmittees. all members of UAC are students. Paula Stuettgen. advisor for the Cabin And Special Events, said the students that join UAC are the “students who like to know what's going on — the members are students who are interested about what is going on at the university and enthusiastic about doing things like programming." “UAC gives students an opportunity to develop a variety of skills like communication, leadership, project planning, contract negotiation and other skills that they can use long after they leave the university," Stuettgen said. Duane Hambleton. director of activities and programs, said UAC is "a wonderful process." “We are a part of the educational process we see what we do as being a laboratory where the things talked about in the classrooms can be tested and put to use." Senior Doug Rosenberg, chairman of the concert committee, agreed with Hambleton. "I enjoy programming and I am interested in music — both live and recording it. I wanted to become involved in this field and so I'm trying to plan for the future by getting this practical ‘on the job’ experience rather than just sitting in a classroom learning about it.” “Working through UAC gives me a feeling of accomplishment," Kay Gilbertson, co-chairman of the Cabin committee, said. “It’s a nice way to serve the school and you get to meet and work with an extensive network of artists and musicians. It’s just a lot of fun to work with other students in a non-academic situation," Gilbertson said. “We are more interested in putting on the act, than the actual act itself. The students are doing their programs. We feel that the very fact that it’s the students who are doing this is a testimony that we are doing our job," Hambleton said. One problem the UAC seems to have is not being able to get big-name concerts. "We are trying to get bands people have heard of," Rosenberg said. "The problem comes in our budget,” he said. “We are budgeted for $6000 for the whole year und an average liand will cost about $10,000 for one concert." "The administration has done nothing to disapprove of concerts, Hambleton said. Despite not being able to get big names for concerts, the UAC does many things throughout the year to keep UW-Eau Claire students entertained. Jim leathern. UAC public relation director, changes the move pmter outside of Hibbard Hall — photo by Chria Hoese 106Dinner provides exchange of culture, customs, ideas by Cindy Eggert On February 4, 1984 in the Council Fire Room at the Davies Center, the Chinese Student Association held its eighth annual Chinese Dinner. A total of 290 people attended the three-hour dinner. The Association offers the dinner every year as a non-profit function to promote the exchange of cultures between students and citizens. Tastebuds were piqued with four appetizers consisting of egg rolls, shrimp chips, barbequed pork and Chinese soup, but the diners were definitely satisfied with the assortment of main dishes served. During the two and one-half hour main course, Chinese students served shrimp and crab meat, sweet and sour pork and stir fried chicken. All the dishes were served family style to tables of six or eight. Entertainment for the night started with an original folk dance performed by four female students. The dance, introduced by the Associations new advisor, Robert Frost, was performed in costumes entirely white, and the dancers motioned with large, white feather fans. Christopher O'Mally, an American student, followed the dance with a slide presentation of his trip to China. He also performed a solo of a Chinese ballad. A featuring of ancient Chinese costumes provided by the Chinese Embassy of Chicago, ended the evening in the Ancient Chinese Fashion show. lorUniversity Theatre presents "Once Upon A Mattress" by Caroline Haskin talented and lively cast. Mary Murak, as Winnifred, used every ounce of energy she had to display a rousing characterization. Colleen Ferg was a wonderful Queen Aggravain. using every technique to become the ultimate tyrant. And along with Robert Longo (Prince Dauntless), Timothy Jopek (King Sextimus), Caroline Jones (Lady Latkeu) and Gregory Fedderly (Murstrel), they created an enjoyable and memorable production. What's the mark of a true princess? You might be tempted to say that it’s o long, flowing dress, or courtly airs, or even perhaps refined manners. But it's not, according to "Once Upon a Mattress," a thoroughly enjoyable musical put on by the University Theatre. "Once Upon a Mattress." written by Jay Thompson, Marshall Barer and Dean Fuller, with music by Mary Rodgers and lyrics by Marshall Barer, is a slightly fractured version of the fairy tale, "The Princess and the Pea." The story involves the young Prince Dauntless and his search for the perfect princess to be his wife. Unfortunately, the Prince’s mother, Queen Aggravain. is not at all thrilled by the idea of his marriage. She thinks that no princess is worthy of her son. So wherever a potential princess appears, the queen devises a test so difficult that no princess could ever pass it and prove herself worthy. Enter onto the scene Princess Winnifred the Woebegone. A rowdy girl from the swamps, "Fred" immediately captures Prince Dauntless' love and Queen Aggravain's hate. To be rid of Winnifred. the Queen devises a test of sensitivity: a single pea under 20 mattresses. If she's a true princess. Winnifred will be able to feel the pea. This university production featured a above: Gregory Fedderly (Murstrel), Caroline Jones (Lady latkeu) and Mike Mechelke (Jester) perform a number in "Once Upon a Mattress"; right: Mary- Murak (Princess Winnifred) lies on 20 mattresses, under which there b a single pea.Break: time for recreation by Bob Hogard Spring break for UW-Eau Claire officially started on March 9. Many students, however, decided March 9 was just too late and left sometime the week before. With temperatures in Eau Claire ranging from 8-12"F (while Daytona was in the 80s), who could blame them? Spring break provided students with a chance to flock to the warm areas in the U.S. — Daytona Beach, Miami Beach, Key West, the South Padre Islands — even Arizona and California. As in the past, many organizations sponsored buses to and from these areas, with prices ranging from S175-S240 and beyond. Despite the prices, students willingly paid the money and made up for it by having a steady diet of beer and junk food during the break. Freshman Mike Johnson, who went to Ft Lauderdale, FL, said, "It was really wild to see so many drunk college kids and the cops not do anything about it. It was great to get out of the cold Wisconsin weather and away from all of the pressures of school.” Maria Oertel. a sophomore who went to Ft. Walton Beach. FL. agreed. "At Ft. Walton. I was away from all of the pressures of Eau Claire," she said. "It was really relaxing and it gave me time to think. It was really worth it because it refreshed me. and when I came back, I was psyched up for the rest of the year." Many students go on vacation over spring break to experience new things. Tina Payne, a sophomore who went to the South Padre Islands, said, "There were a lot of people all over — it was like one big party. People were walking around, listening to tunes and going bodysurfing. It was really wild to go swimming in the ocean. It was a real experience — you don’t get to go to the ocean very often in Eau Claire." Jeff Chamberlain, a junior who went to Orlando. FL, said that he went down to do things. "I don't spend $500 to go and get a tan. I could spend $50 and go to a tanning salon here. I went to Seaworld. Epcot, Disney World and a lot of other places. I think a lot of people go to Florida because everyone else does," he said. "I went to experience things.” Some students went to non-traditional spring break places. Nancy Pearce, a sophomore, went to Aspen, CO, because she "... heard it was a land of opportunity for meeting men. It was. But it was more than that — the mountains are so beautiful and one night I sat in a Jacuzzi outside — while the snow was falling. We went skiing down the mountains, and that was something I’d never experienced before. People pay a lot of money just to go and get a tan. I was able to go out and do something I’d never done before, and that made it all worthwhile. I can’t wait to go back." Most students at Eau Claire, though, were not able to get away and go on vacation. "1 went out east,” said sophomore Scott Zahn. "Out east to the Cities, that is." During break. Minnesota received several inches of snow, and temperatures in Wisconsin dipped below the zero mark in some parts. Despite this, some people who stayed home over break said that it was worth it. "I got a lot of work done." said junior Sue Kelly, “So I guess I don't really miss not going to a beach. I think it is just as important to keep up your grades as well as have a good time.” For the students who did go somewhere over spring break, they felt the experience was well worth it. "Vacations like that are so important," said sophomore Mike Mills, who went to Sarasota, FL. "It’s healthy for people to get away." he said. “How many people can stand to take school seriously for four solid months without a break? Spring break is a chance to get away from it all and just take in the sun no daily routine or classes. Spring break should be fun."A potpourri of culture by Bob Bogard Films from different countries were shown all day in the Davies Theater, and flags representing the homelands of all students who are attending UW-Eau Claire were on display. “1 really enjoyed the cultures that were presented by the different groups," freshman Heidi Kessler said. "I especially enjoyed getting my palm read in the Pakistan room — that's not something you can have done for you every day in America," she said. "It was like being all over the world for a day," added sophomore Caroline Hasken. “The sense of different cultures was presented very well and it seemed as if you really were at all of the different countries, except that they were all within walking distance." she said. Barbara Rolland, UW-Eau Claire foreign student advisor, was the Folk Fair coordinator. The annual Folk Fair involves the participation of UW-Eau Claire foreign language organizations, foreign students and faculty and community ethnic groups. There was no charge and the public ws invited. Fortune telling, oragami demonstrations (decorative paper folding), rosemaling demonstrations (Swiss hand painting) and pinata breaking all came to the UW-Eau Claire campus on November 6, 1983, during the annual International Folk Fair, held in Davies Center. Thirty-five countries were represented, each in a different room, and each offering the characteristic exhibits and foods of the chosen country. China. Germany. France, Japan, Scandinavia, Spain. Iran. Pakistan. Thailand and Turkey, as well as many other other countries, were represented. Orchesis, the UW-Eau Claire dance troupe, performed several shows in the French room, illustrating the theme of "I-e Metro." Their program included dances such as the Can-Can, and a modern "punk" style French dance. French Crepes, as well as other foods and beverages, were served. The Chinese Student Association presented cooking demonstrations, fortune telling and translations of names into Chinese characters, as well as a slide show dealing with various aspects of Chinese culture. The Spanish Club presented Spanish dancing, singing by Latin American students, pinata breaking and displays from Latin American countries. Sigma Delta Pi, the National Honor Society in Spanish, presented a Flamingo dancer, fortune telling, a plate lunch and sold Mexican imports. Nachos, tostados and guacamole dip were also served. The American Indian Student Council served frybread with butter and honey, and gave a native Indian presentation. The representatives of the Black Americans sold ethnic foods and presented hair braidery demonstrations. The Scandinavian Club made Scandinavian food. Rosemaling demonstrations were given by a couple that does old-fashioned rosemaling for a living. A Norweigian sweater was raffled off. and imported goods were sold. Japanese students gave karate and calligraphy demonstrations and sol various kinds of Japanese foods. The ancient art of oragami was also presented and the paper creations were sold to the visitors. noMl Photo by Ramin AfraMilwaukee Orchestra returns to draw, delight crowd again by Caroline Haskin On Tuesday, November 1. 1983, before a large and enthusiastic crowd, the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra returned to the University Arena to perform once again. The Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Associate Conductor Paul Palivnick, performed the overture to Rossini’s “The Voyage to Reims,’’ Saint-Saens "Cello Concerto No. 1 in A minor,” Dvorak's “Symphony No. 8," and a delightful encore, “In Remembrance of Love," by Sir Edward Elgar. The opening piece, "The Voyage to Reims," was written by Rossini for the coronation of Charles X. The overture to the piece began with a slow, majestic introduction that used dotted rhythms and lively runs. These quickly led to the overture into a cheerful and graceful allegro. Paul Kosower, UW-Eau Claire faculty member, was featured as solo cellist in Saint-Saen’s "Cello Concerto No. 1 in A minor: for cello and orchestra. With one swift chord that ushered in the cello, this dramatic piece highlighted Kosower’s superior ability and agility. Although the piece had a tragic mood, it never sank into despair. Rather, it established a feeling of regal dignity and nobility. The last piece on the program was Dvorak’s “Symphony No. 8.” This expressive piece contains many varied themes which range from lively and spirteful to tranquil and pastoral. Though some of Dvorak’s contemporaries felt that this piece was inferior to his other works, the expressive and dramatic Symphony No. 8 remains impressively beautiful. As a final treat, the orchestra performed Sir Edward Elgar's "In Remembrance of Love." This was a gently sweet and romantic song. As an ending to the concert, it left the audience with a pleasant and glowing mood. The Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra celebrated its 25th anniversary in 1983, and its performance at UW-Eau Claire in November proved why it is considered one of the finest symphony orchestras in America. 112! Robin Rodier (Amende and Carol Zippel (Laural in a ac«ne from ’The Glass Menexerie." 'Menagerie' depicts lives. trapped by Brian Paynter “The Glass Menagerie." which played at UW-Eau Claire’s Kjer Theatre Sept. 29 - Oct. 9, 1983 was meant to be a memory play — a revealing drama bout the essence of human existence, focusing on the traps we live in. The play was presented by the University Theatre as a tribute to the late American playwright Tennessee Williams. The title "The Glass Menagerie," reveals a lot in itself about the play. A menagerie is a collection of wild animals kept in cages for exhibition; a menage is a household. Williams may have implied that to an extent we are animals trapped in cages. As Tom, a character in the play says, “It doesn’t take much intelligence to get yourself nailed in a coffin, but who ever got out of one without removing one nail?" All the characters are trapped in a "coffin." The “coffin” is an apartment in St. Louis during the 1930s. Amanda (Robin 1. Rodier) in her role as a mother, clings to the past. She continually discusses the South and Blue Mountain where she grew up. Her entrapment: If she leaves the family, there won’t be anyone to take care of Lours. We learn that Tom (Mitch Fay), who was also the narrator, is restless and desires more than living with his mother and sister, Laura (Carol Zippel). He works at the Continental Shoemakers warehouse to support Amanda and Laura; his father walked out 16 years earlier and hadn't made contact since. Laura, handicapped and terribly shy, plays with small glass animals and listens to old phonograph records on a Victrola. She rarely leaves the house and perhaps is afraid to. Maybe the glass objects represent her delicacy and weakness in living. Amanda, who wants happiness and success for her children, wants Tom to find a gentleman caller for Laura. She wants Laura to get married so that her life is not a complete waste. Jim (William Arbogast), the gentleman caller, represents the hope the Wingfields seek, and an answer to their problems. If he marries Laura, Tom can leave home and Amanda will no longer sit worrying about Laura’s future. In "The Glass Menagerie," lighting was used sparingly; the stage was usually quite dim. Frequently, when the characters referred to their father or hint that he’s part of the reason why they're living like they do, the scene closed with light shining on the father’s picture which remained hanging in the living room — a somewhat dramatic effect that could have been eliminated. The costumes were appropriate for the time in which the play takes place, except for Amanda's long, lacy dress that she wore in the play's final scenes. Stage setting is adequate; the exaggerated holes in the walls reflected the Wingfield’s living conditions and the furniture fit in with the time period. One major flaw in the University Theatre’s production of “The Glass Menagerie", existed in the casting for Jim. The part of Jim O’Conner, the gentleman caller, may ask for a slightly cocky, self-centered young man who was spoiled by high school, but Arbogast had a tendency to stumble over his lines. This problem should have been eliminated earlier by Director William E. McDonnell. In "The Glass Menagerie" Williams draws the attention to ourselves and our own deep, dark, inner secrets. If we are to grasp the play’s messages of memory and fragility in dealing with particular situations, we must first confront ourselves. There is nobody who we can better evaluate or seek answers from than ourselves. inHighlighting Halloween by Bob Bogard Halloween is usually considered a night of adventure and fun. For many children, it is a night to get out and get as much candy as possible. For many UW-Eau Claire students, however, it is a night to dress up in bizarre costumes and be as crazy as possible. “I went as a geisha girl last year and as a cheerleader this year,’ said sophomore Chuck Mrotek. “It’s the only night in the year where if you don't dress up strangely, you are regarded as abnormal." The tradition of blocking off a few blocks of Water Street was again carried out by Eau Claire police. They feared that students may get injured with so many people in the street, so they put up the blocks for prevention of accidents. Tve never seen anything like it before, freshman Mike Kabis said. "In my hometown we never even went out on Halloween. I couldn't believe the amount of people at the bars and in the street. It was really awesome.” Although a considerable amount of drinking is done on Halloween, bouncers are careful not to allow any open alcoholic beverages on the street, enforcing the laws, even on Halloween. 114115Air Jam fund-raiser profitable, fun by Bob Bogard "It was like being at 15 different concerts in one night,” said sophomore Tom Johnson as he discussed the annual Air Jam for Raster Seals, held February 25, 1984. "Some songs were so well done that it looked like the groups up there were really doing them," he continued. "For two bucks, it was well worth it." The Air Jam contest was sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda and Circle K Club. About $1,800 was made and $1,500 of that was donated to the Raster Seals foundation. The rest was used to pay for expenses. Air Jam contests are events that grew in popularity this year. Brat Kabin, a tavern on Water Street, set aside Wednesdays as air jam nights, and several residence halls also held the contests. The Air Jam for Raster Seals, however, was the most popular air jam. The "bands" were evaluated by a group of several judges, and the top six bands were then asked to give a second performance. The panel of judges consisted of several people, ranging from a March of Dimes representative to an employee of UMS Records and Tapes. The "bands” were judged on creativity, costume choice, audience reaction and cohesiveness of the act. The "bands" performed a variety of songs including “Jump," “Girls Just Want to Have Fun," "What I like About You" and “Dixie Highway.” No actual instruments were allowed, so "guitars" ranged from tennis rackets to "Star Wars" glow-in-the-dark lightsabers. Typewriters and clothing racks were used as keyboards, and one group used a toilet seat for its drum. "It was so unbelievably fun." said sophomore Linda Batty. "Just watching them made me want to jump up there and jam with them.” The winning band, The "Romantics," right: Ruth Etc he of “Easy landing" belt out ■ song nt the air jam. — photo by Kristine Johnson; bottom: "Beaver and the Cleavers” perform in the Rlugold. — photo by Jolene Johnson. received $100 for first prize. Second prize, a half barrel of beer, went to the "Nuclear Magnetics" and third prize, a quarter barrel of beer, went to "Rasy Landing." Fifteen groups entered the contest, and most of the groups tried to act like the groups they simulated. "Before the contest was over, I had all ready decided to enter next year,' said Batty. "I’ve all ready started planning." libSt. Paul Chamber Orchestra performs all-Beethoven concert by Bob Bogard On the evening of February 9, 1984. the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra performed an all-Beethoven concert in the University Arena before an almost full house. Pinchas Zukerman, director of the Orchestra, conducted the first half of the concert and did a guest performance in Beethoven’s "Violin Concerto” during the second half. Zukerman became music director of the Orchestra in 1980. He conducted the ensemble publically for the first time at a UW-Eau Claire Artist Series performance, and has since conducted the Orchestra from coast-to-coast, and on three CBS Masterworks LP recordings. Zukerman was born in Tel Aviv, Israel, and moved to the United States in 1961 to study at the Juliiard School of Music. Zukerman is considered one of the world's premiere violinists, and proved worthy of this honor during the difficult “Concerto in D Major. Op. 61” in which he was lead violin and had many solo parts. The concerto was composed on 1806 for a concert in the Theater-an-der-Wein in Vienna. It was written to be played by 26-year-old Franz Clement, a sensational performer who could play the composition on one string, while holding the violin upside down. The Orchestra was incorporated in 1959, but it was not until 1969 that a music director was engaged and an orchestra formed. Only ten concerts were given that year, but one was a New York debut at the Bittmore Hotel Grand Ballroom. The Orchestra is celebrating its 15th season this year, and they still hold the distinction of being the only professional chamber orchestra in the United States. President Reagan presented a medal to Zukerman on behalf of the President’s Committee on the Arts and Humanities in May, 1983. Zukerman has performed with every major orchestra and has also conducted many of them. 117Academics: living the blues, getting the golds Emily Hannah 121 Deans 122-123 Arts Sciences 138-160 Allied Health Professions 139 Art 140 Biology 141 Chemistry 142 Communication and Theatre Arts 143 Communication Disorders 144 Computer Science 145 Economics 146 English 147 Foreign Languages 148 Geography 149 Geology 150 History 151 Journalism 152 Mathematics 153 Music 154 Philosophy and Religious Studies 155 Physics and Astronomy 156 Political Science 157 Psychology 158 Social Work 159 Sociology 160 Business 161-164 Accountancy 162 Business Administration 163 Business Education and Information Management 164 Education 165-171 Elementary Education 166 Foundations of Education 167 Library Science and Media Education 168 Physical Education 169 Secondary and Continuing Education 170 Special Education 171 Nursing 172-177 Community Health Nursing 173 Maternal-Child Health Nursing 174 Medical-Surgical Nursing 175 Nursing Leadership 176 Psychiatric Nursing 177 120Hannah stresses participation for educational quality by Bonnie Biegel In her third year as chancellor at UW-Eau Claire. Emily Hannah has set her sights on improving the learning environment. "My primary goal is to strengthen the environment for student and faculty learning by encouraging more participation and activity in their own learning experience," Hannah said. Hannah intends to accomplish this through such programs as the honors Program, study abroad and research projects involving faculty and students. "My emphasis is to moke the student an active, aggressive and assertive learner, and, in a subtle way, encourage students to ask questions and not just answer them," she said. This was Hannah's reason for initiating the honors program last year, after ten years of discussion. Hannah would like to upgrade the learning experience by a review of the general studies program. She would like to review what is being done in general education to acquire knowledge and not just information, she said. "Students get increasingly stronger in academics, but some continue to show basic deficiencies in math and reading," Hannah said. Hannah also believes that the whole public school system should reevaluate its general education program. “In mathematics, girls do better up to a certain age. After that, there are social and psychological factors that have to be gotten over so they can be what they can be," she said. Hannah feels that a strong and diverse faculty with a strong commitment to the student body is another way of enhancing the learning experience. "Our faculty has a caring quality. I think the faculty typically has broad interests in learning and a direct interest in the students. The degree to which the faculty appears in activities and events such as concerts and lectures is unusual. This shows a dominant quality of total growth on the part of the faculty," she said. also sees as a contributing factor to the broadening of students, and as a reason that students at UW-Eau Claire don’t become "undergraduate specialists.” "It is the goal of the university to help each student to fulfill as many potential talents as he can. You can't say that since a person is a good writer then you don't have to worry about his math skills," she said. Hannah also hopes to increase the quality of education by increasing the money coming into the university and by changing the structure of leadership at the university. Hannah said that the university has grown rapidly but has been dominated by the rule of the chancellor and the vice chancellor. She has instituted a new team approach to the administration of the university. Hannah has abolished the weekly luncheon of the five officers of the university and has instituted a Tuesday morning joint meeting of all the academic and administrative officers of the university. The approach is new in dealing with the problems of the university. "The team approach is a significant organizational change for the university. The scholarly effort has been emphasized in the administration and in their field," Hannah said. The total growth quality of the faculty is what HannahThe Deans by Diane Andersen Arts Sciences Dr. Lee Grugel’s goal as dean of the School of Arts Sciences is to provide as many resources as possible to each department within the school in order to promote continuing high quality instruction. “Regardless of the school, we want to maintain an environment for liberal learning." Grugel said. Grugel became a dean at UW-Eau Claire in 1981. Prior to becoming a dean. Grugel was a history teacher at Nloorehead State University in Moorehead, MN. Grugel likes UW-Eau Claire. “I think UWEC is a neat institution,” he said. "There's so much going on — in the classroom, in the arts and in athletics. Everyday has the opportunity for good times." Grugel does not think students have changed much over the years, hut the goals of students today are expressed in individualistic terms, he said. The students of today are more concerned with what they will do after graduation to lead a worthwhile life, he said. Lee E. Grugel Business Dr. .lames Wenner’s continuing goal as the dean of the School of Business is "to provide quality education to students who selected Eau Claire." Wenner hopes to expand the curriculum of the school of business to include courses in international business in a variety of disciplines, he said. He also hopes that funds will permit the school of business to provide more access to non-business majors for some business courses. Wenner said he is proud of the school of business. He has visited the business schools of other universities and these schools make him appreciate Eau Claire, he said. Wenner enjoys the challenge of trying to improve the school, and likes working with the students and faculty. "Students expect a great deal from the university, and it is our hope we are providing what they need and want." Wenner said. Wenner came to UW-Eau Claire in 1971 from Mankato State University, Mankato, MN, where he was a professor of business administration and the chairman of the business administration department. James F. Wenner f Rodney H. Johnson Graduate Studies Ronald N. Satz Education Dr. Rodney Johnson enjoys the variety that comes with his position as dean of the School of Education. “No two days are alike, he said. "I think people need some variety of experiences — some continual development," he said. "If I didn’t have the opportunity for it in this job. 1 might be thinking of doing something else.” “As a dean. I can get involved in regional and national things," he said. Johnson was recently involved in educational planning for a 10-state region. “It isn’t all just desk work and it all isn't just in Eau Claire." he said. “I've been able to travel around the country and world all of these things make you like your job." Johnson came to UW-Eau Claire in 1967 and was associate dean of the school of education until he became dean in 1969. About the only thing Dr. Ronald Satz dislikes about Eau Claire is the snow, he said. Satz became dean of the School of Graduate Studies and University Research in July, 1983. Before coming to Eau Claire, Satz was a dean and a history professor at the University of Tennessee at Martin, a school of 6,000 students. Satz's professional goals include supporting the graduate schools’ present and future programs, and supporting the research interests of the faculty and academic staff. Research has an impact in and out of the classroom. Satz said. He supports the efforts of the faculty to obtain support for sabbatical leaves, travel and additional study time. Satz enjoys working directly with students and faculty. Except for appearances, Satz said students have stayed pretty much the same over the years. Students today do, however, have a more serious job orientation, and they seem to know what they want to be. he said. Nursing As dean of the School of Nursing, Dr. Patricia Ostmoe has to anticipate and plan for the future. "I try to look ahead,” she said. "It’s my responsibility to be more future-oriented than the faculty or students." Ostmoe 8 goal as a dean is to maintain and improve the quality of the education program at UW-Eau Claire and help students with faculty to actualize their potential, she said. Although the job is sometimes stressful, Ostmoe enjoys her work. “1 like the variety of the position." she said. “In the course of a day I probably do 30 different things and talk to all different people." Patricia M. Ostmoe Prior to becoming a dean at UW-Eau Claire in 1982, Ostmoe was a faculty member at the University of Iowa.Forensic team upholds tradition by Dan Triplett For 37 years, the UW-Kau Claire forensics team has done its share of sustaining the university’s tradition of excellence. Under the guidance of Grace Walsh, the forensics program has established a very competitive spirit — a spirit that has helped UW-Kau Claire to dominate Wisconsin’s forensics meets. Walsh, who started the program, retired in 1981. Walsh has built a firm foundation during her stay at UWKau Claire, which has carried the team to the state championship every year since the inception of the tournament 16 years ago. The success has been continued with Joyce Carey and Rick Hudson running the program, l ast year, the team placed 13th in the nation and the year before, they placed third. The 1983-84 season proved to be as successful as the others. Consistent performances by Steve Jackson, Mike Stolts and Robin Selfridge helped UW-Kau Claire to many first-place tournament finishes. Carey said that there are up to 40 participants in the forensics program at one time during the year, ranging from freshmen to senior. She said that contrary to what many think, the team members do not all have experience in forensics when they join the team. Credit to consistent finishes must also go to those team members who just try once or twice to see how well they do. This sort of experimenting is a part of the strength of the UW-Kau Claire forensics team. Travel is a big part of each semester for the team, as they attend meets in various cities throughout the country. The team travels, as well as has meets in Kau Claire, for a total of 13 weeks. 124 front row: Beth Molter . Shrrry Shepler, Brian Poulter, Robin Selfridge, Tristan I Varum; 2nd row: Steve Jackson, John Deeth. Renee Schuldt, Conch Rick Hudson.Political, historical views offered in new Vietnam War course by Steve Wuerger The Vietnam War was the first and only war broadcast into American homes daily. Yet, with all the publicity it received. Americans knew very little about the war. Two UW-Eau Claire professors are attempting to reduce this lack of knowledge. Stephen Coach, associate professor of history and l onard Gambrell, associate professor of political science, started team-teaching the two-credit course, “The United States in Vietnam: A Look Back" this past year. "Basically, the course focuses on Vietnam from 1945 to 1975 and examines the conflicts that took place," Gosch said. "We examine the French influence from 1946-1954 and the role of the United States from 1950 to 1975," he said. We are using the Vietnam War as a case study," Cambrell said. “We attempt to explore and analyze the role of the United States foreign policy in Vietnam and its foreign policy in general," he said. The course not only goes into the war and United States involvement, but it also examines the domestic aspect of the war. "I believe the war started the economic problems we are in now." Gambrell said. Cambrell said he also believes the war caused Americans to feel as though the United States was militarily weak. "The Vietnam War devastated American myths," he said. "Those myths included the assumptions that we don't lose wars and we are militarily strong." "The lesson we can learn from Vietnam is not that the United States is weak, but that we perceived the United States to be that way. The war demonstrated poor application of military use," Cambrell said. Team-teaching adds another interesting aspect to the course. Gosch said. "Each of us could teach this class by ourselves." he said, "but together, the class becomes so much richer." Political science and history "mesh together so nice," Gosch said. Cambrell said he thinks teamteaching is a great experience. "The students are able to get both a historical and a political view," he said. "This interaction not only helps students, it helps faculty. I think it might help faculty more," he said. Most students agree that teamteaching is a good idea. "I like it because it enables you to get two different views of the same material," Tom Johnson said. "I’m not a student. I’m just taking it because I find the subject interesting," he said. Dean Marzofka, a sophomore, took the course for many reasons. "I'm taking it for general interst in the subject and also because my brother was in Vietnam," Marzofka said. "I was aware of the political realm of what was going on, hut I am finding out a lot of things I never knew before." he said. Siew Heun Yee, a junior from Malaysia, said he took the course to become more aware about how the war affected him. “Malaysia and Vietnam are both in Asia," Yee said, and I wanted to find out how the Americans were involved and how this affected Asia." In addition to lectures and book readings, students watch a Public Broadcasting Service documentary on the war. “I first became aware of the course through fliers PBS sent me," Cambrell said. The documentary is a series of news clippings taken from network news reports from Vietnam, Gambrell said. Ten years of clippings are pushed into one documentary and as Gambrell said. "This makes watching the tapes very difficult at times." The course can be taken for credit in either history or political science, as an elective. The course may also be taken for non-credit.Jamaica course offers travel, field experience by Steve Wuerger The biology and geology departments offered a new interim course this year that included a 10-day trip to .Jamaica. The course, "A Natural History of Jamaica." was designed for students to study the reef fauna, tropical flora and the geology of the island. Michael Weil and Marshall Sundberg of the biology department and Hon Willis of the geology department taught the course. “Jamaica is an ideal place to study the interrelationships between the biotic community of the island with its geology," Willis said. “Neither one is separate from the other." Another reason Jamaica was chosen was the facilities found on the island. The students lived and worked in a field station that is managed by Hofstra University in Hempstead, NY, Willis said. The field station was equipped with lodging accommodations, laboratories, a library and salt water tanks for collected specimens. how to identify rocks, minerals, flora and reef fauna typical to that which is found on the island. The next 10 days were spent in Jamaica studying the biology and geology of the island. “This was not a show-and-tell sort of course," Willis said. “It was a do course." While in Jamaica, students studied the tropical rain forests and beaches. They spent most of their time in the water observing the coral reefs. An hour each day was set aside to brief students on what they would do during the day. The rest of the day was spent in the field, Willis said. The class was limited to 30 students and cost approximately $850 per person. That included round-trip airfare from Chicago, room and board, lab fees, transportation in Jamaica and the tuition for three credits. Students could take the course for credit in either biology or geology. The first week of the course was spent on the UW-Eau Claire campus attending orientation lectures and laboratory sessions. Students learned Jamaican roun instructor Marshall Sundbrrx. Konald Willi and Michael Weil — photo by Cindy KicjeertStudying in foreign countries brings awareness to students by Steve Wuerger UW-Eau Claire International Education programs offered o variety of study programs in foreign countries this past year. During the fall semester, about 60 UW-Eau Claire students participated in foreign exchange programs. They included programs in Japan, England, Mexico, Sweden. Norway, Germany and Denmark. According to Robert Frost, director of international education, more students should become involved in international studies. Students can benefit greatly from spending a semester of a year studying in a foreign country, Frost said. "You are able to see the world as it really is," he said. The biggest benefit Frost sees in study- ing abroad is the adjustment to change. He said that the world is constantly changing. The things students are being taught today will be outdated when they graduate, he said. “If we learn to accept change now, we will be able to cope with it better later," Frost said. Frost said the world is getting smaller and we must be aware of that. "The future is international." he said. This was Frost’s first year at UW-Eau Claire. He said that one of his primary goals is to get as many students overseas as possible. To become involved in the foreign exchange program, students must be in good academic standing with a grade point average of at least 2.5. Some of the programs require that the language of the country be known and spoken fluently by the student. Other programs require a certain class level of a foreign language be completed, while the rest only require English. Susan Smith, a senior criminal justice major, spent the fall semester in Winchester England. According to Smith, the semester in England "made me more aware of my country ond what I have here. The whole experience opened my eyes about a lot of things and I gained a lot of independence.” Smith said she chose the Winchester program because she has always been interested in England. "The opportunity was there," she said. Besides studying, Smith was able to travel all over England, Scotland, Germany and Paris. For the 1983-84 academic year, $5,000 in various scholarships was granted to the students studying abroad. Various types of financial aid were also obtained to help cover costs. This spring, the UW-Eau Claire Foundations Inc. awarded a total of $1,200 to three students so that they could study abroad. Senior Jerome Friedman, sophomore Debby Hubbard and senior Penny Pedersen each received S100. Studying in foreign countries enables students to learn how to live in a different culture while continuing to work on their educational goals. 127 t’W-Eau Claire student who were on exchange in Winchester. England during the I9H.1 fall semester included front row: Linda Paschen, Margaret Hanlon; 2nd row: Suiuin Smith, Paul Guttormsaon. Theresa Langer, Tammy Klemme: 3rd row: Donna Reiner, Tama Keith.Counselors available for students by Lisa Belacamper Each year approximately 15 to 20 percent of the students that attend UW-Eau Claire take advantage of the counseling center. The center is open to any students who would like to talk to a counselor about problems which are interfering with their lives. It is a free, comprehensive service offering a wide variety of programs to the students. Through individual and group counseling, students gain the confidence and knowledge needed in order to meet their goals, while being assured of complete confidentiality. Six full-time professional counselors work in the counseling center. They are available for individual counseling by appointment and also on a walk-in basis. Each counselor also coordinates a group. The groups range from progressive relaxation to eating disorders to career development. Kent Garrison, director of the counseling center, acts as the administrative supervisor. As well as evaluating programs and other counselors, he coordinates the assertiveness training group. He stressed that students should be aware that the center operates on a standard of complete confidentiality. "Students can be assured that what they say here is completely confidential. It does not become a part of their student record,” Garrison said. He also emphasized that students don’t have to be sick or experiencing some sort of crisis in order to use the counseling center. "Students come in here for anything from homesickness to identity problems. It doesn’t have to be a crisis before they can seek help,” Garrison said. Jeanne Hugo, associate director, coordinates the peer counseling program. Peer counseling gives students interested in helping people, an opportunity to work with the counselors in helping their peers. This year, 18 peer counselors were involved in the program. They assisted counselors with small groups and talked to students who felt more comfortable confiding in someone their own age. In this way, peer counselors prove to be a valuable aid to the professional counselors. Peer counselor Jerry Cochran explained that as well as getting the opportunity to help other students, peer counselors also gain valuable experience for their future careers. "Peer counseling has tremendous benefits if you are going to have any exposure to people,” he said. Although many students involved in peer counseling are interested in related careers such as social work, psychology and education, students with such majors as business and nursing also found peer counseling helpful in learning to relate to people. The other professional counselors include Richard Boyum, Judith Blackstone, Edward Ramsey and Rae Schilling-Smets. In addition, Patricia Rosenbrook is a professional counselor who works part-time at the center. Most students use the counseling center for individual counseling. The center would like to move more and more toward group counseling in the future. In this way, students could interact as they shared their problems and concerns with each other. Even if the movement to group counseling is successful, individual counseling will always be a vital part of the center. 128 Judith Blackatone counsel a client on career choice . — photo by Cindy KggertArt group teaches children culture by Betsy Kay Sandberg Children in the Arts finally became recognized as a campus organization on November 2, 1983. after a six-month wait. The group, aimed ot giving art and elementary education majors more hands-on experience working with children, expanded in many aspects throughout the 1983-84 year. Kim DePrenger. a senior majoring in art and physical education, headed the organization during the fall semester. Pat Binder, an art education major, took over during spring semester when DePrenger traveled to Europe. The CIA had eight teachers teamteaching almost 30 fifth- and sixth-graders from various area schools. During the fall semester, the project was "Discovering African Art” and culminated in a two-hour workshop at the L.E. Phillips Memorial Library on December 3. "I picked Africa because they have such a different concept of art," DePrenegr said. "Anything they make has a practical use so they don't consider it art." The children learned about the gods, tribes and cities in the countries of Ghana andNigeria. They also learned their Ghanian name equivalent, according to their date of birth. The main point was learning the symbols of Africa and the African culture. "The African culture uses symbols that are passed down from father to son for their history, to record their culture." DePrenger said. The children compared Africa to the size of the United States and Europe and they compared African art to Western art. “The children were fascinated by the difference," DePrenger said. "1 don’t think that people give kids enough credit. Not only did the kids learn about a completely different culture, but they were able to teach about it.’ The community workshop on December 3 featured projects the children had made throughout the semester, and the children explained how they applied to their lives. The teachers met for seven weeks, starting the second day of August, preparing for the children. They had to plan and learn the African culture themselves. in the future, the group plans on studying a different culture each semester. “This worked well, and the workshop went well, so who knows what culture will be next?" DePrenger said. left: Children in the Art participants Blairc Bundy, Xa Xion and Brad Farell choose an art de i|tn for their project, above: Tama Keith, teacher for Children in the Art , looks on at some work. — photo by Bet»y Kay Sandbent 129Companionship, leadership and fun found in sororities and fraternities by Bob Bogard 'I went through two years of school here and 1 only knew the people on my wing. When I joined my sorority, I met so many people its like a great big family," said Susan Hiese, a member of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority. There are four fraternities (Phi Delta Theta. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta and Phi Sigma Epsilon) and three sororities (Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Xi. and Sigma Sigma Sigma) at UW-Eau Claire. Group membership of each house varies, but the traditional Greek lifestyle is the same for each. People join fraternities and sororities for several reasons. "I like working with the Greek system," said Jill De Smith, an Alpha Xi Delta member and former president of the Panhellenic Council. "You learn to deal with stress and pressure these are things you need to deal with out in the business world. By becoming a member of Alpha Xi, I learned to prioritize and gained skills I'll be able to use the rest of my life." she said. "The people in the Greek system are self-governing — we run it, and I think that provides a lot of chances to develop leadership," said Riese. "There are Greeks on the Student Senate and there are always opportunities to work for the school in a positive way." she said. Tim Smith, a freshman Phi Gamma Delta member and Chairman of Greek Week said. "I’ve been able to put a lot of worth into the school — I think it’s great to be able to do something for the school — like the Dance Marathon, for example. It gives people unity and you really do learn a lot." Most people, however, join fraternities and sororities for the feeling of camaraderie. member and secretary for the Inter-Greek Council said. "In the fraternity, there are so many majors and minors that there is a tremendous amount of overlap. Obviously, the social advantage of being in a fraternity is there — you have these brothers forever. You have something to look back on for the rest of your life." Smith said, "I'll always have something to come back to in Eau Claire. You always have someone to go out with or to the library with. There are 80,000 brothers out there and so the chances are good to be able to get a job from a fellow brother. In the dorms you can always find someone to go to the street with, but how often can you find someone that is as close to you as a brother?" The Panhellenic Council, headed by Paula Stuettgen, is a group set up to be a regulator for the three sororities. The council also listens to the grievances of the members. The fraternities have a similar council, the Interfraternity Council, headed by Robert Shaw. "I think that one of the biggest problems that we (the fraternities and sororities) face is that we are looked at as a mere social group." said Stuettgen. "They are much more than that. They are very oriented to devloping both leadership and scholarship. It’s much more than just a social gathering." Stuettgen feels that the reason Eau Claire sororities and fraternities are not more popular is that Eau Claire has a relatively small campus compared with Madison or the University of Minnesota. She feels that it is much easier to meet people here than at larger schools, and so dorms offer a similar level of companionship, although not the close level the Greek organizations offer. The Greek organizations are trying to meet the goals of setting up a better dialogue between the University and the Greek socities and promoting harmony and unity in the Greek system. Most of all, though, they are trying to combat their negative image. "We want students to come in and meet us," said Riese. "We arc not like the girls in ‘Vanities' or anything. We’re more like the square that doesn’t fit into the stereotyped circle." no Tim Jacobs, a Phi Delta ThetaNautilus workouts benefit students by Bob Bogard "There is a real need for individual exercise programs on this campus, and this is very inexpensive for the type of program we offer,” said Vicki Reed, Nautilus Fitness Center Coordinator. The Nautilus Center opened June 1, 1983, in Crest Commons. "We expect enrollment for the summer to be about 150 people," Reed said. "We ended up with about 300. Our original goal for the first semester was for 500 people, and we ended up with a total membership of 1067 people. I’m not surprised, though,” she added. "I’ve been in programs like this before and I know what men and women want in an exercise program." The Nautilus Center has 11 machines, three exercise bicycles, a free weights area and a warm up cool down area. Membership for the program costs students $15 a semester. Ellen Kraus, a sophomore, said, "I think it (working out at the center) builds confidence. It helps with studying because it gives you something to do during the day. I’d like to see a bigger area, hut I like it a lot," said said. "I guess the major concerns have been lack of locker space and lack of space in general," Reed siad. "There have been some conflicts with people who have had to wait, but there is no more room in Crest." Ken Faltinson, a sophomore, said, "I think that it facilitates the students. The staff does a great job — they are very helpful and they are always willing to answer any questions. I’d recommend it to anyone.” Many people attribute the popularity of the center to the recent fitness craze. I ori Corneiller. a nautilus staff member, said, "The girls have really been opening up with free weights — it’s been increasing since June. We’ve been really busy because people are getting in shape for summer. We’ve increased the help so we can give more individual attention. We’re not experts, but we try — we really care about the people up here," she said. About 50 to 60 percent of themembers are what Reed refers to as "regular members." They attend the center at least once every week. Some members used the center for about a month, and some never used it at all. "They’re probably not interested, or simply don't have the time,” Reed said. To avoid crowding, a reservation system was implemented. Students must make reservations to attend the center between 10 a.m. nnd 10 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, and 10 a.m. through 7 p.m. on Fridays. The night hours were extended from midnight to 2 a.m. second semester. Reed siad that the reservations may be adjusted to extend until midnight, depending on how second semester works out. She said that the early morning and afternoon hours were the busiest times first semester. Carol Horner, a freshman, said, "I wanted a form of exercise and I think that this definitely provides it. It tones the muscles and lets you work off stress.” Corneiller said that she thinks the workouts, "... are good for your body and good for your brain. It helps you work off a lot of anxiety and things like that. I’ve seen changes in a lot of people since I’ve been here — it gives you a better attitude.” 131 Kris Hubrr work out on one of the machine in the Nautilw Fitness Center in Crest Common . — photo by Tom JohnsonSuccessful male chorus: an opportunity for all majors by Susan Frank© Shortly after Morris Hayes came to UW-Eau Claire in 1966, he formed and directed an all-male chorus entitled the “Singing Statesmen." The Singing Statesmen was instituted primarily to give non-music majors a chance to perform with a variety of different people, said Hayes, professor of music. More than half of the group is comprised of non-music majors representing almost every department on compus, said Vice President Mike Schulze. Schulze said members are selected by open auditions in the spring. President Kurt Kunkel said members join mainly because they love to sing. Schulze added that camaraderie is another aspect that attracts them to the group. "We’re just a hunch of fun-loving guys with a touch of professionalism that we get from our director." Schulze said. He said the group practices about three hours a week, in addition to touring. “The group has developed a considerable reputation when they have gone on tour, both in this country and in Europe," Hayes said. During the 1980 interim, the Singing Statesmen toured Scandinavia, and in March, 1983 they were one of 20 groups selected from a field of 1200 to perform for the National Choral Directors Association in Nashville. TN, he said. The group performed for the Wisconsin Board of Realtors at the State Theater in downtown Eau Claire on October 6, and gave concerts from Wisconsin high school students and the Alumni Association in Wausau from November 1-4. The Annual Fall Concert November 13 featured the Singing Statesmen und the Statesmen Alumni, and on Deceml er 11 the Singing Statesmen performed with the Chippewa Valley Symphony Orchestra at the Eau Claire Civic Center. left loop: Jim TelUtrum. Keith Von Schmidt Pauli, Curt Johnson. I»ren McCaghy. Kris Kesroth. Pat Dale. Dan Kiedinger. Mark Aanwn. Scott Sieg. Dave Eaton. Mike Stolu, John MrMonaglr. Kevin Werv. George Mohr. Jay Greatens. Stafford Nelson; right loop: Chria Kelly. Mike Touscany. Jim Doucette. Mark Slrobel. Doug Dietrich. Jim Maion, Steve Stronger. Kevin Crnaby. Lyndon Cartman. Dave laianey. Clark William . Paul Stiller. la rin Walter. Dan Vrsterdahl. Mike Schulre; atanding — front row: Lisa Wyland (accompanist), Gerry Seidl. Gerry Hawkins, Tom Speckhard. Jim Hrgland. Dave Dalton. Hrett Hleuer, Mike Henderson. Kurt Kunkel. Jeff Ken»moe. Chris Kbrh, Jim Jorgensen. John drupe. Hill Clifford. Hum Lundutrom. Phil Evans; 2nd row: Wayne Marek. Dave Slrobel, Dave Klausmg, Tim Bradley. Mike Mills. Curt Canaday. 3rd row: Mark Lerohl, Hill Parks. Bill Anderson. Tom Wuebben; 4th row: Kurt Von Schmidt-Pauli. Kirk Olson 132Overcrowded business school causes scheduling difficulties by Penny Hinz In the last decade, the number of business majors increased, causing an overcrowding problem in the nation’s business schools, according to James Wenner. dean of business at UW-Eau Claire. In 1980. the UW-Eau Claire business school's overcrowding problem increased with an enrollment of 2,750 freshmen. Wenner said. He said the enrollment of men increased from 15 percent in 1974, to 41 percent in 1980. "In three-to-four years, this enrollment of men and women will probably be 50-50," he said. Wenner said enrollment in the business school has slightly decreased since 1980, and remained at about 1.000 this year. Because the number of freshmen and senior business students fluctuates, predictions of overcrowding problems are inaccurate, he said. Wenner said overcrowding may continue to decrease since students who enrolled in 1980 are near their senior year. While enrollment in the business school increased, total university enrollment remained within 10,000 to 11.000 students, Wenner said. He said that reallocating resources in the business school proposed difficulties when enrollment did not change. The majority of classes required for a business major are taken at the junior or senior level, said James La Barre. professor of business education and information management. La Barre said accommodating seniors causes problems for juniors trying to schedule classes. The business school cannot provide many business courses to nonbusiness majors, he said. La Barre said the overcrowding problem also prevented curriculum expansion in other areas of business, and a need for certain advanced classes and international business classes increased. To control the overcrowding problem, the business department has hired nine faculty members since 1979, Wenner said. The School of Business Curriculum Committee discussed raising the grade point average required for entrance into the School of Business from 2.3 to 2.5, to limit the number of students eligible for entrance in the business school. Wenner said. He said the overcrowding problem in the School of Business will continue until an effective method of enrollment control is found. ijj David Steel ' Business Law claw in Schneider shown the crowded aspect of many business classes. photo by Tom JohnsonTelevision station teaches skills in relaxed learning environment by Patrick Kreitlow and Peter Gill A special cable television station, run by 12 students, keeps dorm residents at UW-Eau Claire entertained with a variety of programming. Along with the continuing tradition of providing students with an outlet in which to work, TV-10 provides enjoyment in a learning atmosphere. “I really like working at TV-10 because it is a change of pace from my classes and it allows me to get experience in an area other than my pre-med major," said staff coordinator Sharry Fritsch. New materials have given the students a chance to work with professional equipment while broadening the station's ability to do many new things. The station has several programs to offer its viewers. One program, entitled “The Golden Age of Television," features programs such as The Jack Benny Show, I aurel and Hardy, the Little Rascals and Bugs Bunny cartoons. The stations' most popular show, "Wing Feud,” has been a medium in which dorm wings can come to compete each other for fun and prizes. This year the show received a new emcee, Elizabeth Sodos, in place of Scott Shone, who has graduated. Marie Polansky, TV-10's game show coordiantor. said she enjoyed working on "Wing Feud." "I really liked the experience of managing the game shows. I wish others would join in the experience," Polansky said. A new special was also offered last fall, when TV-10 broadcast a program on sexual assault. Produced by Scott Zahn, it featured Charles Riley from the office of Safety and Security, and Sabrina Thorson, a student who works with victims of sexual assault. Music videos are also a part of TV-10. They can be seen five times a week on a weekly syndicated show called “Roekworld." "It’s a great way to learn about TV equipment because the station is entirely student-run," said Zahn. "and the people there are really great."Resident assistants find jobs demanding, yet rewarding by Amy Manahan More than 100 resident assistants are on campus at UW-Eau Claire. These resident hall wing monitors have diverse backgrounds and interests, and most of them enjoy their jobs. A common reason for becoming as RA is related to finance. “Money became a problem." said Greg Von Arx, an RA in Horan Hall. Most of the RA’s interviewed said money was initially the first reason they took the job. But. now. after the experience, money’s probably the last reason for being an RA. said Mariya Nuszkiewicz, an RA in Putnam Hall. l aurie Bridenhagen. an RA in Towers, said friends encouraged her to become an RA. “My finance was an RA and loved it, so I kind of knew what to expect." she said. The RA’s interviewed agreed that being able to work with people was an important factor of their job. Being an RA is a good learning experience. Von Arx said. Some of the RA’s said the job helps them to become better organized and better able to manage their time. Probably one of the biggest benefits is getting to know people. "The people I’ve met since I’ve been an RA have been just great,” said Bridenhagen. “I’ve really enjoyed working with them, as well as for them." The problems facing RA’s are similar. The role of disciplinarian is probably one of the hardest for the RA to play. Some of the university rules are not very clear-cut, especially those surrounding quiet hours. “It’s really difficult trying to moke discipline decisions where there are gray areas," Von Arx said. Nuszkicwicz said the RA’s hove to constantly remind people that they have to be self-responsible. “It’s frustrating when college students take advantage of the system and I have to put my foot down." she said. RA’s hove to work hard to achieve a workable balance between being available for the residents and finding time for personal growth. The RA’s are expected to set a good example for their residents, said Lonna Beilke, an RA in Towers. “You’re constantly on display," she said. Dttnni GeUloff and Mary Virnoche. resident « ' UnU in Tower.. dUciua the problem, of the RA meetm . — pholo by Cindy Egg rtOrchesis: moving to the beat by Betsy Kay Sandberg After reactivation last year. Orchesis. UW-Eau Claire's dance troupe, was involved in numerous activities this year. At the first meeting in the fall, 56 students attended. Of these, 36 went on to audition and 18 were accepted. These new members joined the twelve returning members from last year. Next year, only officers from the previous year will be accepted. Everyone else will have to audition. two hours of practice Monday through Thursday. If more than three unexcused absences occur, the person is dropped from the group. “The first year is really more devoted to conditioning, strengthening up, getting flexible," Carolyn Madden, a first-year member said. This year Orchesis performed at the International Folk Fair in the fall. Members performed a can-can, a street dance and a mime routine. Dance II: A Dance Through The Ages” March 29 • March 31 in the Kjer Theatre. The show featured a variety of dance routines from various eras. “It's fun. but it's not easy," Sue Gersch, a second-year member said. "I go nuts with everything I've got going on. but dancing is the one I would not give up. You go in feeling awful and come out feeling great." All members are required to attend Orchesis also performed "All That right: Krin Kettlcr trelche« leg muscle during warm up, while Colleen O'Donnell doe the same in I he background. — photo by Ramin Afra 116left: Beth Dietrich. Jeunai Drur ' “nd the re»t of Orchesu practice a routine; below: Karen Atha . Warren Rodgernon. Sue Pen newel I and Carolyn Madden dance in dyad ; far below: The group warm up together during practice. 137Allied Health Professions Three degree plans are offered in the Allied Health Department: comprehensive majors in environmental and public health, health care administration and medical technology. Each student is required to have one year of clinical study in a hospital around the state. The degree in environmental and public health is accredited by the National Environmental Health Association. Carol Klun is director of Allied Health. front row: Karl Krick on. Gene Decker, Carol Klun. Al MetU; 2nd row: Donald Balleijeer. Robert Nelson. Jnrne Gullemd. Sandy SchulnerArt top row: Janet Canu»n, Kenneth Campbell. George Hagale. Karin Schminke, Charles Campbell; 2nd row: William Benson. Tiit Raid. William Pearson. Karen Horan. Andrr Shafer; 3rd row: Roltrrta Kremer. Stephen KatrosiU. Thomas Lilly. Richard Joalin, Roberta Schofield; 4th row: John l wler, Steven Terwilliger 140Biology front row: Michael Weil. Thomas Jewell. Owen Marshall. David Crowe. Tim Ho. Jerry Foote. John Woodruff. John Dixon: 2nd row: Terry Balding, W'illiam Barnes. William Font. Kirdell Snudden. Victor Cvancara. Darwin Wittrock, Linda Glenna. Mark Fay. The Biology department offers majors in teaching general biology, a botany major, a zoology major and a minor in teaching general biology. Along with the courses offered at the university, the department offers courses at the Gulf Coast Research Laboratory in Ocean Springs. Mississippi. All of these courses are offered during the summer session only. Mark Fay is chairman of the department. 141 Karen McLellan assemble the equipment carefully before starting her experiment. — photo by Kamin AfrnChemistry front row: Ron Tmiiic, Robert St. I.ouift, Bob Radnor, I eo Ochrymowyrr, Dean NeKon. 2nd row: Fred Kin . Bob German. Judy Lund. Judy Oohrymowycx. Janice KolFwr . Allen Denio. Melvin Cleiter, 3rd row: John Pladriewic . Ralph Markin . Don Campbell. Phil Chenier. Joel Klink. Brian Warner The Chemistry Department offers various majors and minors to meet individual needs, including an American Chemical Society, teaching and chemistry-business major. This major is designed to prepare students for careers in the chemical industry in the areas of sales, marketing and technical service. The chemistry department is approved by the American Chemical Society. Joel Klink is the department chairman. 142 Paul Runt work on an experiment in the chemistry lab. — photo by Ramin AfraCommunication and Theatre Arts front row: .lover Carry, Wayne Wolfert. Sandra Liebcrman. Kathleen Wcnrll. Robert Simpwm, Mary Mean : 2nd row: David Montan. Alice Ridgr. Calvin ljuaylc. Robert Bailey. William McDonnell; 3rd row: Terrence Chmielewaki, Jame Klder. Wil Drnvin, Donald Wolfarth. Daniel Perkin The Communication and Theatre Arts Department is the combination of Speech and Theatre. Comprehensive majors are offered for communication and theatre arts, theatre arts, communication arts and a minor in telecommunications. Degrees are also offered for teaching both theatre and communication arts. W. Robert Sampson is chairman of the department. Slrvr Brunnrr hroadrant for the WUEC radio station in the Communication and Thratrr Art drpartment — photo by Ramin AfrnCommunication Disorders Mnniyn Rrandeland. Bonnie Willkom. Margaret Me Mtllrn. Peter Mueller, Theodore Peter . Vicki I .a rain. Sylvia Steiner. Kmline Ketherford. The Communication Disorders Department, chaired by Vicki Lord Larson, trains students to help people overcome disabilities in speech, language and hearing. The department offers both on undergraduate and a masters degree program. The masters degree progrom is accredited by the Education and Training Board of the American Board of Examiners in Speech Pathology and Audiology. American Speech-language-Hearing Association. The department offers both a liberal arts and a teaching major. 144 Inttructor Joanne Schultx and Tim IrahofT demomilraU »peech therapy equipment. — photo by Kamin A I raComputer Science front row: Susan Harrison. David Nuouw, I-conard larwn. Maurcrn Warner. 2nd row: Danesh Forouhari, Peter Ram berg. Tom Moore. Tony Rich. Computers are becoming more important in our society. It is commonly said that computers will soon be used for almost everything. The Computer Science department offers both a liberal arts major and minor. Students receive hands-on practical experience by completing a number of computer programs during a semester. Computer science department chairman is David Nuesse. 14$ Dean Chapman check the computer program he is putting together. — photo by Ramin Afra.Economics The Economics department has one primary goal — to provide classes and programs that teach the basic concepts of economic theory’ and reality. These concepts are of practical use to economics majors and others. The concept of supply vs. demand, is, of course, the central theme. The department is chaired by Donald Ellickson. John Fiedler and Kate Kvnle look over Hiinr economic paper — photo by Hill Wiegand front row: Shannon Marling, Darwin Wasaink, George Choksy, James Egan; 2nd row: Donald Kllickiuin. Dunne Oyen. Edward Young. Diann Benesh. Robert Carhaugh. John Fiedler. Fred Kolb. Jerome JohnsonEnglish The English department offers courses in linguistics, writing and literature. It offers three major programs: a liberal arts major, a teaching major and a comprehensive major in teaching. The department also offers minor programs for liberal arts, secondary teaching, elementary teaching and writing. All students are required to take English 110 for graduation. English department chairman is Douglas Pearson. Marti Mihitlvi goes over some writing technique with student Mary Ann Hn»rr. — photo by Bill Wicgand front row: .lame Olson, Wayne Lindquist, Bruce Taylor, John Burhhnlr. Douglas Pearson, Bdna Hood; 2nd row: August Kuhrcrht, Nadine St laiuis. Harry Harder. Charles Hanson. Carol Fairbanks. John Hildebrand; 3rd row: Lester Gilbertson. John Morris. Kllen l.ast. Tim Hirsch, Helen Dale, Blagov Trenev; -Ith row: Roberta Whiteman, Wilma Clark, Thomas Browne. Klirabcth Morris. Susan Pittman. Gloria Hochstein, Nathan Nelson; 5th row: Marthu Worthington, D Douglas Waters. Michael Hilger. Peg I.auher, Mary Kllen Alea. Marti Mihalyi. 147Foreign Languages front row: Paul Mrrlo, Howard Ultl, Barbara Holland, Adum Bom, Hirhard Gunn; 2nd row: Angelo Armrndariz. Antonio l.n cnno. Barbara .lohnMin. Hildr Bacharach, Manfred Poitxsch, Roma Hoff, Esther Ijmano. Sydney Giovenco. The Foreign languages department consists of courses in French, German, Spanish, Norwegian and Italian, with degrees offered in German, Spanish and French. Besides offering the basic language of a country, the department teaches about cultures, composition, business, literature and mythology. Richard Gunn chairs the Foreign Languages department. GERMAN iimumnra U8 photo by Bill Wiegandfront row: Hrndy Foust. Adam Cahow, Ingolf VogtWr, 2nd row: Robert Jankr. Kandy Champeau. Tony Dr Souza. Katr Kvalr. Jim Alexander, Richard Palm, Geography Geography deals with the physical environment of the earth, as well as examining human habitats. There is a wide range of career opportunities for a geography major, as business, government and teaching all need geographers. The chairman of the department is Ingolf Vogeler. Jeff Strllrrcht demonstrate his skill at drawing a map. — photo by Ramin Afra The Geology department stresses field technique and independent research in the study of geology, with strong background in natural and social sciences, mathematics and communication skills. Students are essentially responsible for designing their own program of study and using them professionally. Ronald Willi examine a rock ample from hi extensive collection. — photo by Ramin Afra Geology ISO Ronald Willis, John Tinker Jr.. Paul Myers. Robert Hooper, Scott Schillereff, Nan Pickett.History front row: Kot rt Gough. Gary Pennanen, Walter Wumow, Howard l.utr; 2nd row: Duane Fischer. Paulis Lazda. Larry Share. Ronald Mickrl. Jack Ijiubcr. The History department offers liberal arts and teaching majors, as well as minors. The history education major prepares students for teaching in secondary schools. The liberal arts degree provides backgrounds for areas such as law, government, journalism and business. Jack I auber is acting chairman of the history department. 151 photo by Rill Wirgandfront row: Uuri Jasper, Nancy Conner. Irv Grossman, Klixahrth Perkin . Gloria Wilton. 2nd row: Henry Lippold, Jim Smith. Gerald Conner. David Hanwn. Durwin Long. Merritt Christensen. Jean Matheson. Journalism The Journalism department offers three areas of study: broadcast, print and a new advertising option. Students are encouraged to take courses from all three areas for a broad background in journalism. The news-editorial sequence is accredited by the Accrediting Council on Education in Journalism and Mass Communications. Acting Chairman of the department is Merritt Christensen. 15J Assistant professor David Han»en check hi gradebook and absence sheet to aid in determining semester grade . — photo by Bill WiegandMathematics front row: James Walker. Jo Inxle. Al Holland. De I«oyd Stert . Marta KoMrchyn. Carolyn Herns, Elroy Cotter, Richard Mrnrel; 2nd row: RnXer Knjce. Nicholas Passell. Walter Rrid, David Lund. Marshall Wick, (■forjr Henderson. Keith Saunders. 3rd row: John Johnson. Orville Hirrman. Wilbur Hoppe. Pauline Koenix. Carroll Hunch. Dick Witt; 41 h row: John Krajewski. Carl Schoen. Joe Teeters. Toni Wineinxer, Hill Sparks; 5th row: Paul Hlanchard. Gernld Jahn. Don Goodnature. David Ponick, Delbert Anderson. Robert linger. With the rise in technology, mathematics will play a more important role in our society. The mathematics curriculum at UWEC will help students in careers of business, engineering, the physical and life sciences, the social sciences, computer science, and fine arts. Students can get a Liberal Arts degree or a degree in teaching. The mathematics department is chaired by Marshall Wick. Scott Kerri find the solution with ease. — photo by Bill Wiexond 15J1S4 Music The Music department, chaired by Milton Schimke. is an accredited institutional member of the National Association of Schools of Music. The department offers bachelor of music degrees in performance and music therapy, and a bachelor of arts degree in liberal arts — music. Music majors are expected to participate in a major ensemble each semester. front row: Michael Cunningham. Kathryn Proctor. Richard Johnson. Beverly Dick; 2nd row: Susan Tarnowski. Nanette I.unde. Paul Hilbrich: 3rd row: Michael Clark. Dale Taylor. Paul Koviwer; 4th row: Barbara Wimunc. Edwin Smith. Richard Drew . Penelope Cecchini; 5th row: Nancy Baker, Evelyn Grau. Marie Roll. Greg Vancil, Rupert Hohmann. Rodney Hudson; 6th row: David Baker. Donald Patterson. Ivar I.unde. Jerry Young, Henry Mautner.Philosophy and Religious Studies Willi (Icrtnrr. Jim Brumtner, Sharon Scherwiu. Dan Rice. Richard Rchlin . Bruce .lannusch The Philosophy and Religious Studies department trains students to think reflectively, which broadens perception and strengthens thinking. It also provides an awareness of religious and trains of thought of different areas of the world. Bruce Jannusch is chairman of the Philosophy and Religious Studies department. 15S Physics and Astronomy front row: Gabe Kojoian, Tom Lockhart. Jim Merkel. Kill Smethells; 2nd row: Sumner Scott. J.CJ. Anderson. Jim Simonsen. Chet Olaon. Keith Daniels. Bob Elliott. Don Ballegeer, Phil Chute. Physics is the study of matter and energy. It explores ideas of space, time, matter, energy and radiation, and serves as the basis for the physical sciences. Astronomy applies the ideas of physics to the study of planets, stars and galaxies. The department offers a liberal arts major and minor, a teaching major and minor and two comprehensive programs. Philip Chute is the department chairman. 156 Jim Camber works on homework in the astronomy department. — photo by Ramin Afra Political Science Political Science teaches students about local, state, national and international governments as well as idealogies of different governments. Students become aware of political concepts, issues and cultural systems. Robert Gibbon is chairman of the political science department. Patrick Georg , political tcience profe»or. conduct political »cience bu me » on the telephone a well a in pemin. — photo by Bill Wiegand 157 back, clockwiae: Sylvia Sipre . Michael Fine, .lulea Chan. Karl Andrnen, Morton Sipre , Patrick George. Robert Gibbon.Psychology The Psychology department, chaired by Barbara I ozar. has two objectives for its majors. First, a liberal arts education that develops an appreciation for psychological theories and methods and data; second, a program that will prepare a major for employment or graduate study. ISycholoKy Inti annuitant Barb l.iddell make- odjuMmenu on the complicated nwitchboard. — photo by Hill Wicgnnd. front row: Steve Baumgardner. Barbara I-uxar. Elroy Condit, Blaine He Tomlinson, David Proctor. Kenneth Smoot. Larry Morse. Kenneth Me den; 2nd row: Donald Young. Ananta Davgupta. Elaine Hlakrmore. Ken- Intirr. Roy OUon neth Heilman. William Frankenberger; 3rd row: William Brown. Robertfront row: K«r Schilling Smrt», Patricia Scott, l onard Gibb , Patricia Kntrnhroob; 2nd row: Paul Stuart. David Johnuin, Madeleine l.ieffrin . Social Work The Social Work department prepares students to be professional social workers. UWEC is a member of the International Association of Schools of Social Work and in order to meet the challenges and rewards of professional social work, students must demonstrate qualities of academic and personal excellence. David Johnson is chairman of the social work department. 159 Leonard Gibb help Vicki Rorek work out a problem. — photo by Rantin AfraSociology front row: Hclaine Minkus, Cindy Mudrak, Margaret Cwwidy, Charla Moore, George Flora, Roger Mitrhrll; 2nd row: David Trojan, Jim William . Bruce Warren, Terry Miethe, Marion Karne»t. The Sociology department is divided into anthropology, sociology and criminal justice. A major is offered in sociology and a comprehensive major is offered in criminal justice. Minors are available in sociology and anthropology. The department is chaired by .James Williams. George Floro take time out to read up on sociology. — photo by Bill WiegandBusiness ■ID NOI-fOR-PROfll - - m . r VC, MflNRGEimn fllflRCE 161 I • a 1Accountancy Accountancy is the ‘‘language of business" and has grown into one of the leading undergraduate professional majors here at UW • Eau Claire. Accountancy majors are required to take the basic business classes, mathematics classes and the required accountancy courses. The department offers two comprehensive majors and a minor program. Lawrence Ozzello is the department chairman. Don ScafTidi use the basic tool of accounting to aid him in studying. - photo by Bill Wiegand front row: Lucretia Mattson, Donald Ktnier. Lawrence Ozxello, Charles Baird. Patricia Stahl. 2nd row: .Meg Dwyer, Ann Kat«l arh, •lang Syal. Bart Stone. 3rd row: Salah Mnuslafa. Norma Marking. Kdael Crams. David Palit, Ken (ireen. Mark Wirz, William (’ma, .lames Hundall. Mike Wilson. Roger Selin. Boh Mac Donald. Bob Berger.I Business Administration front row: Harvey Gunderaon. M. John Close, Robert Rowan. 2nd Joyce Grahn, Michael Steiner: 3rd row: Rrwin Steiner. J. Kugene row: M Zakir Husain. Sam Penkar, Linda Galarowira. David Steele. Kansas. Robert Sutton, Thomas Bergtnurm. Joe Huang. The Business Administration department offers comprehensive majors in business finance, management and marketing. A general business administration major is also offered, as well as a minor in business administration for students with other majors. All business administration courses are only open to business majors accepted in the school of business. William Hannaford is the chairman of the business administration department. Brenda Brautigam keeps busy working for the school of business —photo by Bill Wiegnnd 163Business Education and Information Management front row: John Melnne. Bill Mitchell, June Haujce. Jim l .iHjrrr. Frank Andrra. Linda Andrraon; 2nd row: Sue Straw, (iroricia I’realeliak. Teme Mallory. Larry Honl. Shari Brunette, .lark Houxatt, Tom Halaychik. !trd row: Al Steeven . John Schillak, (.orraine Mowling. Ron Srhlatlman. Heidi Munxer. Kandy Albert, ('ran Brenholt The Business Kducation and Information Management department. chaired by William Mitchell, offers major and minor programs for all areas of business management and for teaching business. The department also has a comprehensive major for secretarial administration. 164 Linda Anderaon. office ty»tem» manaxer. check »me paper .-photo by Bill Wie andElementary I™ a front row: Lloyd Joyal. Paul Najcel. Juanita Sorrnaon. Glrnnrllen Pace. H (I I I ( -1 | I (I M Roftr Quraly; 2nd row: Ban Thompaon. Robert Bantam. Steve La vl U V I I I Hornatein. Don Burk. Marcia Palmer, Pat Colima. The Elementary Education department prepares students for all aspects of teaching the elementary student. The general principles and practices and a knowledge of the role and operation of elementary schools are emphasized throughout the program. Ben Thompson is chairman of the department T 5 X wi net +-qlk m c|c 55. r v M n(t -j oiK in cta‘5‘5. HI Will tVt -f-nlk in Clq T will not in' 1 Will n 5+ +«lk incU55 X Will not 4alk m e|Q5s jr w»n 1M photo by Bill WiagandFoundations of Education Elmer Winter . John Whooley, Wil Pautr. Although the Foundations of Education department does not offer any major or minor programs, the courses serve all teaching departments. Courses deal with the study of the social forces, institutions and human relations that are important to the profession The major purpose of each course is to provide students with a set of contexts in which educational problems can be understood and interpreted. Elmer Winters chairs the department. Julie Meyer enjoy ■ quiet window e«t for studying-—photo by Rill WiegandLibrary Science and Media Education Richard Buck. Harriett Chrifty, Tekla Hekkednl. Library Science and Audiovisual Education combined, prepare students for library and media center work. The program is offered as a minor only, for any undergraduate major which accommodates a minor. Glenn Thompson is chairman of the department. Jim Amund on and Donna Duggan work out and aolve problems on the computer.—photo by Hill WiegnndPhysical Education front row: Mary Mcro, Judy Kruckman, Boh Scott, Alice Bob Clotworthy. Bonnie Kimlcy. Marilyn Skrivaeth, Jranne Bidden. Bruce Bukow«ki; 2nd row: Torn Prior, Ken Andcrwin. Vesta Buetow, Sandy Schumacher, Dale Race. Don Parker. Bill Meiser, Arlan Holland. Steve Canon, Steve Kurth The Physical Education department prepares students majoring in physical education for the relationships between physical activity and its foundations in biology, psychology and sociology. The department prepares all majors to teach and coach in public schools. Stephen Kurth is acting chairman of the department. Physical education instructor Jeanne Belden tat the ankle of student trainer Heidi Richter.—photo by Ramin Afra 169Special Education The Special Education department offers graduate and undergraduate programs. The graduate degrees are in the areas of behavioral disorders, learning disabilities, mental retardation and early education of the handicapped. The undergraduate program offers areas in educating and training the mentally retarded. There is also a non-degree program offered. E. Milo Pritchett is department chairman. from row: Hernard Holler, Klirabeth Wood . E Milo Pritchett; 2nd row: Dwavne Peterson. Stephen Havolek. Richard Weld 170 Lori Peterson carefully types paper for David Pranks.—photo by Ramin AfraUlAdult Health Nursing 1‘ainrm Osltnoe. Rita KislingSpark. , Joan Stchlr Werner. Norma Hri . Nancy Malcolm The School of Nursing is accredited by the Wisconsin State Board of Nursing and was granted continuing accreditation in 1979 by the National League for Nursing. The School of Nursing has approval by the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction to offer to seniors, courses which qualify them for certification as school nurses. The school offers a master of science in nursing along with the bachelor of science degree in nursing. 1 17; Patricia Oatrooe. Nurainit School I)canCommunity Health Nursing front row: Hflitcfii Kmtr, Gayle Sohr. Margaret Vancini; 2nd row: Marilyn Burge . Cheryl Hutchinson. David Radosevich. Nancy Malcolm. Sam Winkles. 17 j174 Maternal-Child Health Nursing front row: Sandra Kottke. Gay l.indquiM. Karen Maddox; 2nd row: Sharon Wilford. Si nr Glreson. Ann Lan mack. Jean 1-amh. Undo Wendt. Student nurne Launr Haupt rclaxe after a Ion day.—photo by CindyMedical - Surgical Nursing front row: Lynette Wheelock, Michaelenr Mirr. Sandra Kurth. Lorraine Vetter. Rita Kisting Spark . Sharon Robert ; 2nd row: Winifred Mor e. Karen Danielson. Athene Dale. Carol Winkle , Sally Newberg. Su an Overland Strom. Rozanne Anderson. Karen Witt. Cecelia Zorn. Nursing instructor Sandy Kurth and Michaetene Mirr take time out for coffee and conversation.—photo by Cindy KggertNursing Leadership front row: Sandra Sweeney, Norma Brig . Sharon Roberta, Si«trr Joel Jacobi: 2nd row: Karen Witt. Shirley Carlson. Susan Overland Strom. I.ynette Wheelock. Cecelia Zorn. Coco Pier succumbs to the nursing burnout syndrome.—photo by Cindy KggertPsychiatric Nursing Connie King catcher up on homework in the nursing building between claiuie . -photo by Cindy Kggert 177 front row: Virginia Miller. Sally Feeney; 2nd row: Patricia Garber, Nola Schmitt. Thomas Johnston.Sports: Blugolds show blues and goldsn i •V Julie Johnson keep parr with a competitor early in the rare. phnti by Bill Wiegand Problems aside, women take 5th at nationals by Iiavo Bur Two All-American runners, a fifth-place finish at nationals, a major injury and a departure greeted first-year women’s cross country coach Mary Allen. "I didn't know what to expect," she said. "So I took everything in stride." The Blugolds returned three runners who finished among the top 50 at nationals the year before. Only one of the three, Deanna Marchello, ran the whole season. She led all Blugold runners in each meet and collected her awards at the end of the season. Carolyn Sheild was sidelined for the first half of the season with a foot injury, and Katie Somers left the team early in the season. Marchello finished first in both the St. Olaf Invitational and the District 14 meet. She also placed second in the conference meet, run concurrently with the district meet, and fifth in the national meet. For her efforts she won All-American. All-Conference and All-District honors. When Sheild was not around to finish second to Marchello in the early going. Marie Peters replaced her. said of Peters. She was the third Blugold runner to cross the conference meet finish line and the fourth Blugold finisher at nationals. The Blugolds hosted the conference-district meet and finished third in each race. They qualified for nationals and spent three weeks preparing for it. They were ranked seventh nationally in the NAIA after starting the season ranked fifth. Allen felt the ranking was unfair because "we were running against better competition and 1 don't think the raters knew how good that competition was." Allen predicted a finish in the top five at nationals which were held in Kenosha, and was happy with what she saw. "Our best race would have had to have been nationals,” Allen said. “The kids were rested and were geared up for it." Marchello and Sheild. who finished two-three in last years’ nationals, finished fifth and 13th, respectively this year, as the Blugolds claimed fifth place overall. 160 She was consistently our second or third runner," Alleninn 1983 Women's Cross Country Team - front row: Carolyn Laughlin. Amy Johnson. Michelle Peters. Lea Kinker. 2nd row: Coach Mary Allen. Shell! Maus. Carolyn Sheild, Deanna Marchrllo, Sherrie Stubler, Amy BerRshakcn, Marie Peters. Assistant Coach Jenny Arneson; 3rd row: Anne Famtl, Lisa Harnisch. Maureen Junio, Cherrie Smith. Suxann Tinney, Kathy Berlin. Kathleen Maney. 181Injuries slow men's team - again by Dave Bur When 50 runners showed up for the men’s cross country team in August, Head Coach Keith Daniels was not sure he could find a spot for everyone. He soon found he needed all the help that he could get. For the second consecutive year, injuries impeded the Blugold’s run at the Wisconsin State University Conference crown. Senior Carl Bardenwerper. who missed last year’s conference meet with a stress fracture, suffered a similar injury this year, just two weeks before the conference meet. He ran anyway, but had no bearing on the outcome. Sophomores Mo Weis and Paul Czech ended their seasons early. Weis suffered a second-week leg injury and Czech went down one week before the conference meet with a pulled hamstring. Nevertheless, the preseason turnout provided the Blugolds with enough depth to place third in the nine-team WSUC, a finish that did not surprise Daniels. "I expected to finish in the top three." he said. "And we finished there." The Blugolds started the season unranked in the NAIA national poll, but worked their way up to ninth when the conference meet rolled around. UW-La Crosse won the conference title for the second straight year with UW-Stevens Point taking second. Senior Tom Cheney led all Blugolds by placing tenth and earning All-Conference honors. Senior Steve Ertz and sophomore Steve Rice merited Honorable Mention by coming in 11th and 14th, respectively. In the simultaneously-run NAIA District 14 race, the Blugolds placed second. For the sixth time in the last seven years, they qualified for nationals. The nationals were held in Kenosha and the Blugolds finished 12th out of 37 teams. "We would have placed higher at nationals except for inexperience," Daniels said. Six of the seven runners had never run nationals before and were not used to running alongside 300 other runners. "The team has to learn you’ve got to go hard at first," Daniels said. "It is difficult to make up ground on that many runners." Rice and Ertz led the Blugolds by finishing 69th and 77th, respectively. Had Bardenwerper been healthy, Daniels would have expected a top-ten finish as the Blugolds were only 13 points out of tenth place. Team honors went to Cheney and Ertz as Co-Most Valuable Players and Rice and Czech as the Most Improved Players. Carl Bardenwerper and Sieve Brtt lead a park of runner In an Kau Claire meet photo by Hill Wiegand is;1983 Mrn'» Cross Country Tram - front row: Kylr Stur . Robyn Christiansen. Travis Stephen. . Tom Wermuth. Kelly Schuller. Brad Miller. Mark Wojchik, Todd Stafsholt. Darrin Johnson. Tom Gilxenbach, John Travis. 2nd row: Coach Keith Daniel . John Riggins. Scott Stevens, Doug Rosenberg. Dan Cooper, I’etr Hehli. Charles Livingston, Steve Brunner. Carl Berdenwrrper. Pat Shaughne y. David Griffiths, Joe Drapeau. Kevin Klotx. Mark Hansen. Jim L'tegaard, Stave Krtr; 3rd row: John Hokanson. Ed Renner. Mo Wet . Tom Cheney, Dan Claas. Bill Roach. Tom Soger. Jon Huibregtse. Mike Ray. Keith Swodburg, Paul Cxech. Steve Rice, Leon Ball. Tom McAnulty. Chris Hrintx. Doug McDonald. Assistant Coach John Vodacek. IB)Track coach happy with met goals f. by Peter Gill Head Coach Bill Meiser was quite pleased with the performance of the UW-Eau Claire men’s track tenm in the spring of 1983. And he had reason to be. The team met its goals by finishing fourth in the Wisconsin State University Conference Indoor Championships. And for the third time in as many years, the team had the sixth best outdoor showing in the WSUC Championships. “We reached the goals we set," Meiser said. "It was a completely satisfying season." The Blugolds were led by an All-American football player. Senior Mike March, part of the Blugold track team for the first time, did his share for the team. He set school records in the pentathalon with 2,877 points in an indoor performance and 3,239 points in the outdoor. March took first place in conference for his impressive outdoor pentathalon. For his efforts, March was named to the All-District track team and was the only Blugold to receive All-Conference honors. Meiser also awarded March with the team’s Most Valuable Field Award. His coach had praise for his versatility in the different events. "The best thing about Mike was that he recognized he was not a champion in any one of the events," Meiser said. Several other Blugolds had outstanding seasons as well. Senior Haul Hess earned a pair of first-place finishes over the season in the 1,000 meter run. He also ran first in the mile and the 1.000 yard race in two other meet . At the Indoor Conference Championships. Hess took second in the 1,000 meter run in a time of 2:14.03. Sophomore Bobbie I awson had the best triple jump in six meets and his long jump, as well as triple jump, were good enough to qualify for the national championships. The competition was much tougher in the nationals, with I awson failing to qualify for the finals with his best triple jump performance of the year. The Blugold team finishes in the indoor conference meet impressed Meiser and showed that the team had character. UW-Eau Claire finished 2 ahead of five other schools, UW-Stout and UW-Whitewater included. UW-Stout had placed better than the Blugolds four of the six times the teams met during the season. UW-Whitewater finished ahead of the Blugolds twice during the season. When it came down to the WSUC Indoor Championships, the Blugolds came through outscoring both of these teams. "The indoor was quite an achievement." Meiser said. "These teams were scoring very well against us in previous meets.” Although the Blugolds only finished sixth in the outdoor championships, the team didn’t do any worse than the last two years, despite what Meiser called a lack of balance in event like the hammer and discus. 1983 Mod's Track Team - front row: Tom White, Jim Treater. Paul Hew. Matt Smith, Carl Bardenwrrper. Duane Jahnkr, Mark Clary, Bryan Peterson. 2nd row: Tom Cheney. John Riggins, Kris l.ulloff. Peter Hehli. Scott Steven . Jon HuibregUe. Jon Orthmann; 3rd row: Paul Czeck. Tom Stephen . Steve Rice. Doug McDonald. Bill Roach. John Hoknnson. Steve Ertx; 4th row: Dave Hueller, Marty Monfil . Rocky Vuckovich. Mike March, Mike Huizenjta, Terry Mulholland, Kvle Sturz; 5th row: Don Webb. Travi Stephens. John Mago, Dan Schwab, Dave Wiensch. Ken Jansky: 6th row: Hill Cook . Mo Wet . Randy DeMeuse. Paul Smit . Mark Nawrucki. Lee Fletcher, Andy Pankow; 7th row: Bobbie Lawson. Kric Paulsen, Tom McAnultv, Mike Krueger, Eric Paulson, Jeff Lohnes, Charles Uvingston. 8th row: Steve Reinhardt. Jeff lehl. Mike Brandt. !.ee Weigel. John Klstad. Steve Brunner. Steve Wienuch. 9th row: Al Steeven . Coach Bill Meiser, John Vodacek, Keith Daniel 1 4Team credits success to Elias by Peter Gill As far as the runners were concerned, it was their coach that was responsible for the women’s track team having one of its finest seasons ever in the spring of 1983. Despite the fact that 56 percent of the team was made up of freshmen, the Blugolds still managed to finish high in the two post season tournaments. The team broke so many records that another one should have been added to the list: record number of new records. Under the direction of the Wisconsin Womens’ Intercollegiate Athletic Conference’s Coach of the Year, Kirk Elias, the Blugolds took third in the WWLAC indoor and outdoor championships. In the National Association for Intercollegiate Athletics Championships, the team finished ninth in the outdoor meet and 13th in the indoor meet. Coach of the Year. Team members gave the impressions that much of the success could not have been possible without him. Junior Michelle Kiefer, responsible for six new records and a part of four new relay records, felt that Elios was the reason such a young team could break so many records. "I think a lot of the people needed the challenge that he put in front of us," Kiefer said. She added that Elias put realistic goals for the runners and motivated them to push for success. "Realizing there is a goal is half of it,” she said. The most appropriate award the team received was the Conference Spirit Award. Junior Deanna Marchello, part of seven new records in 1983, fell Elias was the cause behind that, too. us," she said. “Our training and mental attitude became very strong.” That mental attitude was something that could make winners out of most athletes according to Kiefer. She noted that concentration was extremely important to success in track, and that came about through coaching. “We had a coach who cared about us. and we spent a lot of time preparing mentally," she said. The records were important, but team goals and individual improvement were the things that made the Blugolds winners. Kiefer felt that if she accomplished her goal and it broke a record, that was fine, she said. But the priority for her was the goal of improvement. "When you start worrying about breaking records, you start tightening up," she said. "And when that happens, you run slower." Marchello felt the success had a lot to do with the team’s camaraderie. "We were all friends pulling for the same team goals," she said. 1983 Women' Track Team • front row: Mnrie I'cttn, Kristi Novak. Amy Hergtbaken, Dtwn Kubacki, Chn» Nikolai; 2nd row: Carolyn Sheild. Tmh Mulrennan, Cherrie Smith, Cynthia Field. Vicky Schuh, Tmh Yeschek. Rochelle MichaUki, Kathy Berlin; 3rd row: Jayne (iralapp, Michelle Peter . Deanna Marchello, Maureen .lunio, Karen Walenki. Suzann Tinney. Janet Harder, Paula Weinahoff, Kate Somer . Jenny Arnr»on: 4th row: June Jajter, Li»a Harninch, Chrt March. Holly Johnson. Michelle Kiefer. Lolly McOurk. Joan Roehrig, Mary Fekete. Katie Miller. Tracy Kunx, Coach Kirk Elio .Men's Team Falters, Finishes Fifth by Kevin Keane The men’s tennis team did not have one of its better years, finishing with an 8-9 dual meet record. They were 5-2 in the Wisconsin State University Conference, and had 112-119 overall match record. The Blugolds never got on the winning track early in the season, which led to their losing record. The team opened the season finishing third out of four teams in their own Hlugold Quadrangular. Four days later, they were blown out by a visiting St. Thomas team, 8-1. The Blugolds managed to edge North Dakota at home 5-4 before they headed south over spring break. The Florida tour provided for five of the nine losses in the first three weeks of the season. But the players were simply looking at the trip as a good way to prepare for conference competition. In five days the team played six games in Daytona Beach, St. Augustine, and Sanford. The Blugolds faced tough Division I and II competition, suffering tough defeats to Daytona Beach. 3-6, Bowling (Ireen. 0-9, and Seminole College. 0-9. They also lost to Baker University, 3-6, and Flagler College. 0-9. The Blugolds did manage to blow out St. Francis. 9-0, for their only victory on the tour. Safely back in Wisconsin, the Blugolds finally got a winning streak going, beating UW-Milwaukee. UW-Stcvcns Point and UW Pluttcville. The team then split three of their next six dual meets, defeating UW-Whitewater. UW-River Falls and UW-Stout. They lost to UW-Oshkosh. LTW-I a Crosse and the University of Minnesota. The highlight of the season was the Blue Devil Invitational. The Blugolds edged the future conference champion UW-Stout 56-55 for the title. "We knew it was a key tourney for us," said Brent Hoag, a Hlugold freshman. "Winning it got our attitude back in sine." The Blugolds fell apart the next weekend in the Wisconsin State University Conference Championships held in Menomonie. After winning the conference title six out of the last seven years, the Blugolds had to settle for fifth place in the 1983 meet, their lowest finish in the meet since 1970. “We weren’t playing every point,’’ explained Hoag. "We had the potential to be winners, but we didn’t play as well as we could have." The Blugolds did happen to turn in some good individual performances. Senior Tom Allwardt captured the No. 2 singles title for the second time in three years by-defeating UW-Stout’s Ty Couillard, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3. Junior Mark Hansen won the consolation title, and Hoag did the same in the No. 5 singles tournament. The No. 2 doubles team of Terry Quinn and Hoag lost a tough championship match and had to settle for second place. Allwardt finished with the best record of any Blugold, posting an 18-8 record. In doubles Hansen and Allwardt were the only Blugolds to finish over .500 with a 14-10 record. Frrahman Brent Hon i» a picture of concentration a he »tcp» into n forehand ahwt at a team practice. — photo by Steve Dylntra front row: Brent Hoag. Ray Vandc Moore. Mike Pritchard. Doug Bethel; 2nd row: C«xich Robert Scott, Mark Molkenhur, Mark Hansen. Terry (Juinn, Ken CychoM. 187Women find success in depth and experience by Kevin Keane The UW-Eau Claire women’s tennis team enjoyed one of its most successful seasons as it finished the fall portion of the 1963 season with a 16-12 dual meet record and a 42-4 overall record. The Blugolds finished second in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics District 14 Tournament, held in Eau Claire, and second in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Meet in Madison. The balance between singles and doubles along with their experience and depth were keys to the Blugold's success. They played a very tough schedule facing powerhouse and nemesis Marquette University several times, along with several matches against UW-Milwaukee and UW-La Crosse. Marquette, however, proved to be the only obstacle preventing the Blugolds from an otherwise perfect season. Three of the four Blugold losses came at the hands of the Warriors, including the NAIA District 14 meet and the WWIAC meet. In the NAIA District 14 meet, hosted by the Blugolds on October 21-22, Marquette won the five-team, open draw tournament easily, scoring 21 points to the Blugold's 12 points. Blugold Head Coach Marilyn Skrivseth, who was voted WWIAC Coach of the Year, wasn’t surprised by Marquette's dominance. "I don't think it's a surprise to anyone,” she said. "They’ve got super depth 1 through 6 in singles and doubles. I would have liked the tournament to be closer, but you can’t take anything away from their talent. They're awfully tough.” In the WWIAC Conference Meet held in Madison the following weekend, the Blugolds finished much better. Marquette still beat the Blugolds in the final team standings, but UW-Eau Claire placed in each division, including winning three championships. In the No. 2 singles tournament, the Blugold's No. 2 seed. Joanne Ickstadt. pulled an upset by breezing past Marquette's No. 1 seed, Karen Markowski, 6-3. 6-2, for the championship. The No. 3 singles championship also went to the Blugolds as No. 3 seed Joan Pedersen beat Marquette's Mary Mulcahy, 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. The Blugolds had more trouble from the Warriors in the doubles bracket, but did manage to salvage one championship. No. 2 seeds Patty Van Ess and Joan Pedersen upset Marquette’s No. 1 seeded team of Mary Mulcahy and Susan Ploetz. 3-6, 6-4, 6-1 in the No. 3 doubles title match. The Blugolds were led by their only senior. No. 1 singles player Patty Van Mss. who finished with a 16-6 record. The No. 2 singles player, junior Joanne Ickstadt, finished at 14-5 while the No. 3 singles player, junior Joan Pedersen, finished with the best singles record of 16-2. The No. 4 singles player, junior Laura Wodyn, finished at 15-9 and No. 5 singles player sophomore Mary Jo Laszewski finished at 13-7. No. 6 singles player, sophomore Amy Van Ess. ended with a 9-7 record. The doubles teams posted some very impressive records. The No. 1 doubles team of Ickstadt and junior Sue Duffy finished at 21-6 with the No. 2 team of Amy Van Eas and junior Theresa Ketka ended at 21-5. The No. 3 team of Patty Van Ess and Pedersen won 18 matches while suffering only two defeats. 1S0 Joan Pedersen return the ball with a backhand — photo by Ramin Afrataura Wodyn kwp an eye on the ball. — photo by Kamin Afra 1983-84 Women' Tennis Team - front row: fheryl Koch, Kathy Bulger, I .aura Wodyn. Patty Van Eu. Mary Jo Lawwski; 2nd row: Coach Marilyn Skrivseth. Kim Wellhausen. Barb Bedker. Italic Waltke, Joanne Irkatadt, Kelli Orten; 3rd row: Kent Boldt, Betsy Nelaon. Joan Pederaen, Amy Van Eaa, Sue Duffy. Theresa Ketka, Kate Peleraon, Dave Stene.All-sports championship reflects women's strong athletic program by Joe Winter In 1982-83. the UW-Eau Claire women’s athletic program won the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic’s All-Sports Championship. This honor, awarded to the top finisher as determined by a point scale involving nine sports, put UW-Eau Claire atop the NAIA’s 400-plus schools. It was obtained by strong recruiting, as well as several other strengths, some of them unique to UW-Eau Claire. .Judy Kruckman, women’s athletic director, said that strong recruiting usually builds a strong program. Evidence of this is found in the women’s swimming and diving team. Swimming Coach Tom Prior, who recruits for both halves of the team, is described by Kruckman as the Blugold’s “most extensive recruiter, the exception to the norm." Prior phones most state swimmers that have good timings. His efforts produced a national champion, contributing 50 points to the All-Sports winning total of 131. Also contributing was a second-place finish by the women’s cross country team, adding another 40 points. “Kirk Elias (the coach in 1982) did quite a bit of recruiting," Kruckman said. Despite these successes, recruiting efforts do not assure a winning season. The Blugold volleyball team lost 19 matches in a row last year despite the efforts of Coach Bonnie Kimley. “She spends a lot of time in Minnesota at the various state meets, sectionals and state championships.” Kruckman said. Recruitment of promising freshmen can keep veterans from becoming complacent. “If you’re on the team, you expect to make the team the next year.” Kruckman said. However, if the incoming talent is good enough, the situation changes. Kruckman refers to the swimming team. "The team is usually made up of freshmen and sophomores, because by the time these athletes are juniors and seniors, there are freshmen and sophomores that are swimming faster." she said. The team members push each other, producing faster times, and competitive practice conditions. But Prior sees the situation somewhat differently. “Juniors and seniors have other academic interest by that time, so freshmen and sophomores move ahead. The younger players also have more enthusiasm," he said. Another role of UW-Eau Claire coaches, that of acting as physical education instructors, indirectly benefits athletic teams. “Their major responsibility is teaching physical education, and their auxiliary assignment is coaching." Kruckman explains. “You’re pretty much guaranteed of getting quality people." These instructors, carrying Ph.D’s or Master’s in physical education, also bring their talents to coaching. The other advantage of combining these duties is a low rate of turnover. A faculty member will both teach and coach in their specialty area. UW-Eau Claire has kept its staff relatively stable, thus gaining continuity. Some schools don’t have this. In some schools, "athletes are constantly adjusting to new coaches, in training methods, and in expectations," Kruckman said. Sue Duffy ihow the concentration necewurv for returning the I al1 photo by Bill Wiegand 1%An effective balance between coaching and teaching has been obtained by the women’s program at UW-Kau Claire. Kruckman said. She added that classes might suffer if too much emphasis is placed on coaching, but this has not been a problem. Related to the combining of duties is a sharing to equipment costs between departments. Women’s athletics uses much of the physical education department’s practice equipment — things such as volleyball nets, track portapits for long jumping and hurdles. Also borrowed is a videotape recorder that allows athletes to check their form. In return, the women's program donates certain items to physical education, such as basketballs. Old game balls are used for classes, and practice balls are shared between the two departments. Cost for most equipment is split between men’s athletics, women's athletics and the physical education department. In sports where there is no men's program, such as volleyball, the cost is split two ways. Some types of equipment, such as basketball rims in McPhee, are funded chiefly by the recreation department. This split funding system may have saved the gymnastics program. "If women’s athletics had to buy all the equipment necessary for gymnastics. I don't think we would still have a gymnastics program." Kruckman said. With help from summer high school camps held at UW-Kau Claire, parallel bars, floor exercise equipment and other supplies were purchased. UW-Kau Claire has more women students than an average NA1A school, according to Kruckman. The number enrolled averaged 5,925 during the two semesters of the championship year, and Kruckman said this can be a tremendous advantage, having a greater pool of talent to choose from. Brenda Dahl showa hrr record-winning barlwtrokr - phol.i by Bill Wirgand One reason Kruckman says many athletes come to UW-Kau Claire is the institution's reputation — not just that of the athletic program, but also the high regard for its academic excellence. Although Kruckman mentioned areas such as business and nursing, the strength of the physical education program itself may be a factor. ’’Some of the athletes were physical education majors or minors and came to the school because of that," said Ida Hinz, chairperson of the deportment before retiring last year. "But I don't think that was their main reason for coming." she added. "I do think that the physical education department was as strong or stronger than most of the departments in the state." In addition to that position. Hinz was also building coordinator for the McPhee Center. She said women’s athletics received equal consideration with men’s athletics and with intramurals in terms of facility scheduling while she held the position. "I think they worked very well with me," she said, adding tht cooperation and compromise between the departments helped everyone get what they needed. UW-Kau Claire has a special gymnasium in McPhee used only for gymnastics. “I don't know of any school other than La Crosse that had a special room for gymnastics. Many have to put up and take down their equipment," Hinz said. The extra attention paid off; the Blugold gymnastics team went to nationals last year, contributing points to the All-Sports title. Some athletes continue to feel a competitive urge even once their eligibility is used up. If this is the case, they may stay on as assistants during a final year before graduation. "These assistants are a tremendous benefit as far as leadership." Kruckman said. Prior agrees. He had four assistants on his national championship team.Offense leads team to title by Mark Schaefer It has been said that for a team to be successful in competitive athletics in the 80s. it must be committed to year-round involvement and training. Blugold football coach Link Walker said that is why his team was able to win its second Wisconsin State University Conference championship in the last three years. "We won it all because this team was serious about its off-season training and they were able to put team goals ahead of individual goals,” he said. This year was also the year of UW-Madison transfer quarterback Jess Cole, and he didn't disappoint anyone. He completed 121 of 224 attempts on the season for 1.546 yards and 10 touchdowns. His performance on the year earned a first team All-Conference selection and Honorable Mention on the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic's All-American team. The season started in similar fashion to the Blugolds’ championship year in 1981. Their first opponent was the Franklin College Grizzlies, and the game was an offensive show for both teams. “In that game neither team did much to stop each other, we just stopped ourselves with all the fumbles," Walker said. The Blugolds did have a rough time of it that afternoon. They were faced with what Walker called the best quarterback they faced all year — the Grizzlies' Pat Brennan. Brennan completed 22 of 37 passes for 402 yards and six touchdowns, driving the Blugolds’ secondary crazy. The Blugolds had a good day offensively, too, but three fumbles inside the Franklin 20-yard line ended all of their hopes. The game ended with a score of Franklin-56. UW-Eau Claire-28. "That game shook everyone except me I guess." Walker said. "That game actually helped us because we got our defense in line after that one." The next week against Valparaiso it was raining footballs again as the Crusaders made good on 22 out of 48 passes. In this game the offense remained impressive and the defense improved enough to hold on for a 34-25 win. The Blugolds hosted UW-River Falls the following week and. as always, the game with the Falcons was exciting and important. The winner of the Falcon-Blugold game had won the conference championship three out of the last four years. The Blugold defense had to make some quick adjustments in this game. After opponents had been passing 40 and 50 times. UW-River Falls threw just four times the entire game. The Blugolds now had to play the rush 52 times. Ken Hrflrl earn hi yard in a run attain ! UW-La I mut. — photo by Rill Witgand Meanwhile, the Blugold offense took to the air against the Falcons. A blitzing UW-River Falls defense waB raving havoc with the Blugolds' powerful running game, so Cole and company went to the air. He hit on 22 of 34 passes for two touchdowns, giving the Blugolds a 22-12 victory. Coles’ performance set a new record for pass completions and earned him the honor of NAIA Offensive Player of the Week. "The River Falls game was important because it got us off on the right foot in conference play," Walker said. The Blugolds then traveled to Oshkosh to take on the Titans who, at the time, were undefeated. UW-Eau Claire put a quick end to that as the team crushed UW-Oshkosh, 28-7. Lee Weigel had an outstanding performance, running for 195 yards on 39 carries for three touchdowns and was voted District 14 Offensive Player of the Week. In the Homecoming game against UW-Platteville, the Blugolds received an early scare, but came back in the second half to chalk up their fourth win in a row before 6,000 fans — the largest crowd of the season. 19.’191 Next up were the UW-Stout Blue Devils. Both teams had trouble early in the game with much of the scoring taking place in the second half. UW-Eau Claire opened a 21-0 lead early in the third quarter, and then the Blue Devils mounted their comeback. But their late surge fell short as the Blugolds went on to gain victory number five. 28-20. Week number seven put the conference’s leading offense against the number one defense, the UW-Superior Yellowjackets. The number one offense won out in a physical battle as the Blugolds shut out the Yellowjackets, 28-0. It was against UW-Whitewater when the Blugolds may have thought their wall was crumbling down. UW-Eau Claire could only muster two drives of more than 36 yards and lost. 34-14 in a dismal performance. “Nobody panicked after the W’hitewater game and that was important because we needed to come back against La Crosse." Walker said. Comeback they did as they outplayed the Indians in every facet of the gome. The Blugold offense was again impressive running up a 25-3 score against a very good defense that included All-American Jim Byrne. On 1983 Football Tram - front row: (ire Sura. Dave Verhagen. Brad Truakowski, Jeff Gnapodarek, Jrff Wilton, IVnrm Schahcxenvki, John McBride, ('.rant Baahore, Andy Blodgett; 2nd row: Jena ('ole. Bart Mattson, Jeff Kit man. Mark Bantad. Mike Molnar. Al Jeffcoot, Pete Derleth. Tom Soakowaki. Ken Heffel; 3rd row: Pete Trochinaki. Kevin Fitxgrrald. Darryl Goehring. Todd Reinhardt, Lee Weigel. Steve Mtlloch, Al Smith. Chris Knurr. Tom Barber; 4th row: Jon Zavodnv. Dan Wellman. Mike Knulh. Doug McIntyre, Jeff Luikart, Tom Krao . Mike Jacques. Dermot Fitigerald, Shawn Montgomery; 3th row: Bob Smith. Todd Kuehl, ('.reg Callin, Paul Brookt. Ryan Heathcote, Thom Carmody. defense, the Blugolds were led by sophomore defensive tackle Kevin Fitzgerald, starting his first game on the defensive line. Fitzgerald responded with an outstanding effort which included 12 tackles — three of them for losses. It was now all set for the final. It was simple to explain, but not that easy to accomplish. The Blugolds had to beat I W Stevens Point while UW-River Falls had to lose to UW-La Crosse. Saturday came and everything fell into place nicely. Once again the Blugolds’ powerful offensive attack took care of things and the defense handled the rest as UW-Eau Claire carried out its part of the deal with a 41-21 win over the Pointers. UW-La Crosse didn't let the Blugolds down, upsetting UW-River Falls behind the arm of quarterback Bob Krepfie, 28-7. The Blugolds finished 7-1 in conference and 8-2 overall fora number 11 ranking in the NAIA Division I National Poll. The team also collected its share of post-season awards. Besided Coles' awards, offensive tackle Jeff W'ilson received a place on the NAIA All-American first team, while teammates Grant Bashore and John McBride received Honorable Mention. Bashore and McBride were also selected to the Academic All-American first team. Joe Kempen, John Cahak. Ricky Fiacher, 6th row: Jon Griffith. Eric McLay. Chuck Steinmetr. Tarry Skall. Jeff Day. Todd Kuhl. Randy Duibury. Ray Permteiner. Ron Adamski; 7th row: Tom Anderson. Jeff Schillinger. Rick Schaber, John Mairrhofer. Steve Werner. Jeff Schmidt. Mark Metner. latke Coenen. John Kuhn; 8th row: Rick Lindblad. Mardy Aune. Jeanne Belden. Ji di Pelegrin, Rick Henke, Mike Kehoe, Dave Mikeloni . John Klstad, Mary Gordon. Wade Ijibecki; 9th row: Don Parker, Glenn Nelaon, Steve Canon. Arlan Holland. Head Coach Link Walker. Bruce Bukownki, Ed Watkins. Mike Grehin.Balanced Blugolds win by Bill Chrostowski In the September 22nd issue of The Spectator, Blugold Assistant Football Coach Steve Carson predicted that the Blugolds would have the most balanced offense in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Maybe Carson felt free to make the remark because he handles the team's defensive responsibilities. Whatever the reason, in retrospect it's obvious he knew what he was talking about. The 1983 Blugold offense reminded me of an encounter I had long ago with the neighborhood bully. The bully would threaten me with his left fist and ask me if I wanted to end up in the hospital, or. wavering his right fist, inquired if I wanted to go to the cemetery. The Blugolds left first was their passing game. Former Wisconsin Badger quarterback Jesse Cole could hit any of his three receivers, Jeff Gospodarek. Tom Saskowski or Darryl Goehring, with alarming regularity. The knockout punch was the running game of Lee Weigel and Ken Heffel, with Cole hanging on to the ball just enough to keep the defense honest. But the real muscle that made it possible for both of these punches to be so lethal was provided by the offensive line. Talk about balance. In the forms of Jeff Wilson and Mike Molnar, the Blugolds had a 280-pound tackle anchoring each end of the line. If these two ever co-owned a restaurant, nobody would ask them, ‘Where's the beef.’ The offense was also very consistent. In six of their first seven games, the Blugolds tallied 28 points. They also controlled the ball and kept the other team's offense on the sidelines. But you don't win football games by offense alone, at least not through an entire season. And while the Blugold defense was not as statistically impressive, they had their moments too. In the conference opener against a UW-River Falls team that eventually contended for the title, the Blugold defense yielded large chunks of yardage, but did a good job of keeping the Falcons out of the end zone. Their habit of bending but not breaking allowed the Blugolds to win the game. 28-12. The Blugold defense and special teams were also very opportunistic, and they showed they could rise to an occasion. Against UW-La Crosse in a game that would have as much influence over the conference championship as any, the Blugold defense shut down the Indian offense. They held UW-La Crosse to a lone field goal and gave up less than 100 yards passing. The same UW-La Crosse team passed for more than 500 yards the following seek against UW- la Weigel pick up aomr of hi 1,263 yard . — photo by Hill Wiegand title Jubilant Bluguld carry Coach Walker off the field after winning the WSUC title in Steven Point. — photo by Ramin Afra River Falls' much more heralded defense. The highlight of the season for the Blugold defense was the UW-Superior game in which they forced nine turnovers (eight of them on interceptions) and shut the Yellowjackets out, 28-0). In the season finale against UW-Stevens Point, a blocked punt and a touchdown on a recovered fumble nipped a Pointer rally in the bud. That victory gave the Blugolds the WSUC title for the second time in three years.Big line powers title drive by Peter Gill Blugold Football Head Coach Link Walker has always built his teams from an offensive philosophy. So when his team won the conference title in 1983, it was no surprise that the vehicle of success was a well-developed offensive chemistry. The three elements of the Blugold scoring machine hinge on each other's success. A chain reaction of proficiency, you might say. The offensive line, led by senior Jeff Wilson, was at the base of this chain reaction. The fact that quarterback Jess Cole could run, as well as pass, helped the line play better. The more effective the line was, the better tailback l.ee Weigel played. And Cole depended on Weigel to take off the pressure. This theory was explained by Offensive Line Coach Bruce Bukowski. He said that the combination of the three offensive aspects was the best thing going for them. The theory worked. The team led the conference in scoring and total offense, and set school records for scoring and first downs per game. The offensive line had their own special chemistry. Wilson was the real pillar of the group and he used his experience to its potential to lead them. The other side of the line was bolstered by junior tackle Mike Molnar. the strongest of the unit. Center Pete Derleth. another junior, was more of a finesse player, using his quickness to clear the way. As a whole they were a big line. Bukowski wasn’t used to working with the kind of size the Blugolds had. but he soon got used to it. He got real serious during a game. He got real intense. You couldn't always talk to him because of his level of concentration." "I knew they were big before I came here," he said. “They do have a different style here. More of a powerful line. I got used to it and now I really like that style." The line averaged 258 pounds per man. The lightest, Tom Barber, was 236 ponds. By far the Blugolds possesed the biggest line in the conference. But talent was very evident ulong with that size. Wilson, playing his best year ever, was named to the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic’s All-American first team. Wilson may not have expected quite so high an honor, but Bukowski knew, after 10 years of involvement in the WSUC, that he was good enough. "After the first three games, I thought he was one of the best I had seen," he said. "He moved his feet really well. He had those quick feet and just kept coming at you." Molnar. a close friend of Wilson, knows him to be a man of many roles. Wilson likes to be the clown, the tough guy, the teacher, yet always serious in a game. “A lot of people looked up to him," Molnar said. "He was a leader, a gagster. everything rolled up into one. Offcruivr tackle Mike Molnar look for someone Molnar Wilson’s concentration paid off for him in the form of his All-American status. And although Derleth and Molnar received honorable mention on the WSUC All-conference team, a conference trophy is the single thing they had to show for their effort. If the offensive line does have a statistical showcase, it is in the numbers of yards gained and points scored by the offense as a whole. That offense was able to move the ball almost at will. They averaged 358.3 yards per game, running up a total of 26.8 points each Saturday. They had a total of 219 first downs, an average of 21.9 a game. That’s over five per quarter. The solid line play allowed Cole and Weigel to run up some pretty impressive statistics too. Weigel averaged 138.7 yards rushing for a total of 971 yards and nine touchdowns. Cole completed 55.3 per cent of his passes for a total of 1,237 yards and nine touchdowns. Each offensive part was indeed quite potent in itself. Yet. like the finely tuned machine they were, each part had to work well for the next part to be effective. All the parts contributed and the machine turned out to be the finest in the conference. » hit in thia conference content — photo by Jrannc Both a freshman and a sophomore were put in tough spots at the guard positions. Tom Carmohdy and Tom Barber had to fill the shoes of Craig King and Glenn Nelson, who had been the heart of the Blugold line the year before. Bukowski knew that the other three couldn't hold down the line on their own all season. The new guys had to be broken in. "They had to grow up.” he said. “They had to get the game experience. It took a while. All five had to play together to be effective."Offense keys Blugold success John Furrer'a powerful awing wa» a lux reason for the Blugold' tuccea . by Kevin Keane The 1983 UW-Eau Claire baseball team enjoyed it’s first winning season since 1970, finishing with an 8-5 record and a second place finish in the Wisconsin State University Conference. The Blugolds had a 16-14 overall record, breaking over a dozen team and individual records in the process. As a team the Blugolds broke school records by hitting .335, averaging 10 hits and eight runs a game, and swatting 55 doubles and 37 home runs. Individual records were broken by three Blugolds. Sophomore outfielder Gary Paulson set new school records with 36 walks and 42 runs scored. Senior outfielder John Furrer made new marks with 114 at-bats, 37 runs batted in 46 hits, 10 doubles and 10 home runs. On the defensive side, sophomore pitcher Vic Cable tied the school record for wins with a 5-3 record. He also broke the old mark for innings pitched with 54 and two-thirdB while facing a record 274 batters. The team opened their season with a tour through Kentucky and Tennessee, facing tough NCAA Division I and II competition. Their first stop was Louisville, KY where they beat the Cardinals 20-13. Scene like thi were a familiar »ight in 1983. The Blugolda Kurtd more run than any Rlugold team before them1983 Baarball Team - front row: Coach Stave Carson, Jim l eitl. Kandy I,ewi», Gary Paulson. Kevin Griswold, l.onnic Merchant, Mike Wolfe, Dave Hellestod. Bob Lcfflrr; 2nd row: Torn Moon, Vic Cable. Mike Rndkr. Jeff Bomberjter, Jim Smaaal, John McFarland. Rosa Kingsley. John Furrcr, Bill Woodring Next the Blugolds traveled to Murfreesboro, TN, taking on Middle Tennessee State and winning one out of the four-game series. The last stop on the spring tour was in Nashville. The Blugolds beat Trevecca Nazarene, split a double-header with David Lipscomb College, and lost a close extra- inning game to Vanderbilt University, 8-9. In the WSUC, the Blugolds finished second in the Northern Division and third overall, winding up behind UW-Stout of the Northern Division and UW-Oshkosh of the Southern Division. The Blugolds managed only one win out of four games against UW-Sout including two extra-inning losses in a double-header with the Blue Devils the last week of the season. Offense was the key to the Blugold’s success. Gary Paulson(.406) and John Purrer(.404) finished with the best batting averages on the team. Bill Woodring(.385) and Scott Siemion(.385) led a cast of other big contributors including Jeff Bomberger, Ross Kingsley, Randy I ewis and Dave Hellestad. Furrer led the team with 10 home runs and 37 RBI’s while Paulson hammered seven round-trippers and Kingsley knocked in 29 runners. In games where the Blugolds scored 10 or more runs they had a record of 10-0. Compared to the hitting, pitching was a weak spot for the Blugolds. Only three pitchers had earned run averages under 4.00. Dean Vey(2-2) led the way with a 2.32 ERA followed by Bruce Mars(2-0) with a 3.00 ERA and Tom Moon(2-0) with a 3.26 ERA. But the pitching staff was also the youngest part of the team, and success was closely tied to the upperclassmen’s bats. The offensive firepower of the Blugolds led to many good postseason results. Kingsley. Furrer, Woodring and Vey were all named to the 1982-83 All-District 14 team. Kingsley was drafted by the Atlanta Braves. 197Staff helpful in big year by Kyle Schwarm Although the offense was the major force of the 1983 baseball team, effective pitching also made an important contribution. The Blugolds finished with an 8-5 conference mark, second in the Northern Division and third in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Their overall record was 16-14, the most wins ever by a Blugold baseball team. The Blugold's earned run average was 5.96 - very good compared to the 9.51 ERA of their opponents. The pitching staff faced 41 fewer batters than their opponents while the Blugolds were walked 12 more times than opposing hitters. The staff also allowed 43 fewer runs. The major standout among the Blugold pitchers was All-Conference sophomore Dean Vey of Cedarburg. Vey came back from a shaky freshman season, where he had a 1-3 record and a 9.66 ERA. But this year Vey bounced back with a 2.32 ERA finishing with a record of 2-2. ‘‘Psychologically, being a sophomore on the mound gave me more confidence than when I was a freshman. There is always room for improvement.’ he said. Vey added that his curve had good control, but his fastball worked the best for him. He said the catchers helped the pitching a lot, while he gave most of the credit for the 16 wins to the offense. Sophomor Dwn Vey was a standout for the Hlugold's younK pitching staff in 1083. “Dean Vey came in and pitched well for us along with Vic Cable,” Carson said. "We’re pretty happy about the way they pitched.” "We had a couple of good catchers like Bill Woodring and Mike Wolfe that gave us confidence,” Vey said. "They’d sit back there and I’d just throw the ball to them and they turned out to be strikes. I just pitched my best," he added. "We had great hitting though. Pitching isn’t the only part of the team. We really won games from our hitting," Vey explained. Many Blugold pitchers went long distances when they started a game. They seemed to do better jobs as starters while relieving a pitcher was a more difficult task. "It’s better to start a game than to come in as relief because you have more confidence." Vey said. Senior Tom Moon and freshman Vic Cable also pitched well for the Blugolds. Moon went 2-0 with a 3.26 ERA. Cable, who set a school record with 54.2 innings pitched, had a 5-3 record to go with his 5.60 ERA. Second year coach Steve Carson liked the improvement he saw in 1983. The strong Blugold offense ranked 12th in the nation, batting .335 on the year, and was the team’s strength. “Our hitting was definitely above our pitching as far as consistency goes,” Carson said. “But our hitters were mainly seniors while our pitching was basically freshmen and sophomores." The Blugolds stuck to their bread and butter, their hitting, and just missed winning a championship. Carson relied on his seniors and ended up one win short of a title. The coach added that he probably wouldn't have done anything different. "We lived and died for our long ball, and it just didn’t come out in the end," he said. The pitchers, the ones that got credit for the wins, also had to take credit for the final loss. Their contribution, like the hitting, just wasn’t enough in the end.Golfers have best finish ever by Dave Bur The UW-Eau Claire golf team followed up a successful 1982 fall season with a 12th place finish in the national tournament. Last year’s nationals took place in Fort Worth, Texas and the Blugolds chalked up their best finish ever by placing 12th out of 81 teams. The Blugolds came back in the fall of 1988 continuing a successful pattern. For the second year in a row. the team captured the Wisconsin State University Conference and District 14 titles earning the right to compete at the 1984 National Association Intercollegiate Athletic championships in Saginaw Valley, Michigan in June. It marked the fourth time in nine years under Head Coach Frank Wrigglesworth that the Blugolds accomplished this feat They also won in 1976, 1979 and 1982. In the 1983 nationals the Blugolds had to fight hard for their good finish. Ross LaBarhera. Andy Cegelski, Paul Bjorklund, Scott Walsh, and Scott Terwilliger competed for the Blugolds but started off on the wrong foot. They shot a 312, which includes the top four individual tallies on the day. and entered the second round of the four-day, 72-hole tournament in 25th place. The Blugolds regained their composure on day two, shot a 294. and improved their overall standings to 16th. Barely surviving the 36-hole cut, the BlugoldB burned the fairways with a 288 on the third day, and vaulted into eighth place. That score was the second best team total that day and was the best round for any team that finished lower than fifth place overall. LaBarbera, who shot a 292 during the tournament and missed All-American status by one stroke, shot a 67, the second lowest individual mark during the competition. A strong wind on the fourth day gave the Blugolds trouble as they shot a 317 and dropped four places in the standings. The Blugolds lost one player to graduation and entered the fall campaign with five seniors and high expectations. They won the UW-La Crosse Invitational where Jim Ihm, Walsh, and LaBarbera tied for medal honors. That was the only tournament victory before the conference-districts, which were held at the Sentry Golf Course in Stevens Point. Wrigglesworth said the team played better than the record showed. 1083-84 Men'a Golf Team - front row: Bob Breitzman, Mike Krdmnnn. Andy Crgrluki. Scott Walsh, Jim Ihm, Ross LuBarbcra. Paul Bjorklund. 2nd row: Randy Torxrraon, Al Zuleger. Todd Makie, Joe Rwanda. Paul Waitrnvicb, Cary Waloway, Coach Frank Wrigglesworth "Our record was not an impressive as it could have been," he said, "because I was playing a lot of golfers to find out who my best five would be for the conference districts." At the conference-districts, I aBarbera paced the Blugolds and ended up third overall, while teammates Ihm and Bob Breitzman tied for fourth, three strokes behind I Barbera. For their efforts. Ihm and Cegelski made All-Conference and All-District while LaBarbera and Breitzman made All-Conference and second team All-District. LaBarbera won Academic All-American honors. On the average, the top five Blugolds shot 3.4 strokes-per-round higher than they did the year before. Weather hampered play throughout the year, as rain and cold temperatures boosted scores. It reached a climax at the conference-districts where the final day of competition was played in a downpour, and the last two days were delayed by two hours as the greens thawed. "It was the hardest weather I’ve ever seen," Wrigglesworth said. 199Effort vital to club sports by Bill Chrostowski "Give it the old college try.” You don’t hear this phrase used much anymore. It is a throwback to an older era. It was spawned from the roaring 20’s when college football was first becoming bigtime. Its heyday was so long ago that the Yale-Harvard game was still the focal point for this new and blossoming sport; and racoon coats and bathtub gin (the same kind Trapper and Hawkeye used to drink in the swamp) were the student fads of the day. But the old college try is doing quite well today at UW-Kau Claire, thank you. Its lifeline is club sports. Wherever you find ivy-covered school administration buildings, you’ll find the old college try not too far away. rugby, men’s soccer and coed activities like the Martial Arts Club and the Track Setters, a cross country ski club which started in December of 1983. Women’s softball is in its last year as a member of the club ranks. The Student Finance Commission saw it fit to appropriate the softball team enough funds to enable it to graduate to varsity status come the spring of 1986. Club sports endure many hardships that varsity sports have long since dispensed with. Outside of officially recognizing the clubs as belonging to the university and securing some of the clubs a place to play and practice, most of the university's support could be summed up in two words: good luck. At Kau Claire the university officially recognizes five club Because of these hardships, frequently there is as much sports as its own. They include: men’s and women’s suspense before club sports games as there is during them. 200 Spectators look on m rum Wildenburn pick up .peed photo b Ramin AfraDo wo have enough players to field a team? Will the other team show up? Will the referees show up? Did somebody remember to bring the ball? Is the field ready to play on? Answering all these questions creates a weekly drama that may make the game seem like an afterthought to the participants. But once the game is on, so is the fun. At rugby and soccer mntches a festive atmosphere prevails and formality is kept to a minimum. Fans and friends bring their pets and old living room furniture to feel at home at the games. More than once play has been stopped by a nosy Irish Setter wanting to get a closer look at the action. Fortunately for the players though, their caliber of play is good enough and intense enough to overcome such obstacles. The soccer club in particular seems to have a tradition of success established. They are well-organized, enthusiastically coached, and they possess an enviable onfield record. Since forming five years ago, the soccer club has won 58 games, lost 20 and has tied three. Before losing in the finals of the Chancellor's Cup tourney this year, annually held in Stevens Point, the UW-Eau Claire club won three tourneys in a row. Soccer club President Gary Wicker feels there are intangibles inherent in club sports that may not be found in varsity athletics. Said Wicker, "the soccer club is not just a team, but rather a family of friends. The players come to practice and games because they have fun, not because they are required to." club, does not have competition as one of its prime objectives. According to club organizers Mike Hansen and Doug McDonald, the main reasons the club was formed was so Hansen and McDonald would get a chance to teach people how to ski and to use the club's collective buying power to ski at some of the better resorts out of the immediate area. For club sports there are different measurements for success than a won-loss record. For most of them participation is the thing. There is no shortage of participation in the Martial Arts club. The club had 90 active members last fall, the most it's had since forming in the basement of Towers in 1977. This last year, men’s Athletic Director Steve Kurth provided the club with regular use of a dance studio in McPhee to help accommodate the ever-growing club. One of the club’s three instructors. Steve Bunnell, says most people joined the club to learn self-defense and to improve their physical condition. So if you look hard enough you will see that the ‘old college try' is indeed alive and well. Club members learn to join together to transcend financial and organizational troubles, and the emphasis on participation seems to breed friendship and loyalty. If these clubs can continue the success and interest they've sustained so far maybe one day the university will take them into its graces and supply them with the privileges of varsity teams. Then they won't have to count on fund raisers and passing the hat to stay solvent. That’s good because sometimes no one remembers the hat. The Track Setters. UW-Eau Claire’s cross country skiProgress means tougher rivals by Mark Schaefer As the four-year-old UW-Eau Claire Men’s Rugby Club grows and improves, so does its level of competition. In 1982 the male ruggers won the Northern Division Championship and earned an at-large bid to the Mid-America Challenge Cup. Although the team continued to grow in its 1983 season, it was not quite as successful as last year. The club started the season early in 1983 in Stevens Point at the Arctic Feat. The ruggers came away champions on the 22-team Held. Next was a second place finish in the Claude Allouez tourney in Green Bay. Above: Hoc Peterson prepares to put the finishinx touche on an opponent, below: Pete Wildenburg tear away from an opponent. — photo by Ramin Afra After a summer's rest the club began its fall season in Milwaukee at the Milwaukee Classic Rugby Tournament. In the past UW-Eau Claire participated in the Wisconsin Invitational Rugby Tournament, but after extremely successful finishes in that tournament they were asked to participate in the Milwaukee Classic. The UW-Eau Claire club held its own, recording a 2-2 record for the tourney. Their victims were the St. Louis Black Sheep and The Twin City Banshees. UW-Eau Claire lost to the Westaide Condors and the Old Frathonians. “The M.C.R.T. featured teams from throughout the midwest and the play of the teams is definitely at a higher level." said Team President Mike Steger. The rest of the season went much the same Way for the UW-Eau Claire Rugby Club. The ruggers finished 1-3 with a third place finish in the University League and an overall record of 5-5, excluding tourneys. Their only win in the league was over UW-Stout. while suffering losses to Ripon College. UW-La Crosse, and UW-Stevens Point. Other victories for the ruggers came against UW-Green Bay, Minnesota Westside, Appleton, and UW-Platteville. Steger said the club has had a good recruiting year and with the help of some of the club’s more experienced players. UW-Eau Claire may be able to reclaim the Northern Division title. Steger also said that UW-Eau Claire wants to sustain its image as a hard-nosed, physical team. "I see no reason why we shouldn’t maintain our physical reputation this year," Steger said. upcoming season. He said the team's backs and forwards have added some new intricate plays to their game plan. He said this should add another element to UW-Eau Claire’s normal “brutish" style of play. “These plays will add a new dimension to our offensive attack,’’ Steger said. Just another effort by the UW-Eau Claire ruggers to keep growing and improving with the competition. X2 Opponents might be in for some surprises during the Thrrr women ru«r« abow what tht p rt i« all about. — photo by Hamin Afra Rugby improves in second year. by Carol Akora Many UW-Eau Claire students like to work out and keep their bodies in shape. Some people run, some lift weights and some go to nautilus, .lust think what it would be like, three days a week, sometimes five, to go through an intense conditioning workout of sprints, push-ups, scrimmages, blocking and passing. Some would think this sounds like the football team's workout, but actually this is the workout for the women’s rugby team. Women’s rugby has been a university club for about a year and. as time passes, the team’s playing ability improves. Ijjst fall, the team carried an impressive record of 6-2. Angie Polk, the club's president, said, "the team fell pretty good about the fall record." She explained that the members were young and inexperienced at playing rugby when the club originated in the fall of 1982. But the record showed that the girls worked hard to play the game well. Of the games played this year. Polk said the UW-Milwaukee team presented the biggest challenge. Early in the season UW-Kau Claire played them in Milwaukee. But the young club was not as prepared as UW-Milwaukee and subsequently was beAten. UW-Eau Claire will have its chance for revenge against the better teams, and the club seems determined. "We really want to bring home the first place trophy against Milwaukee and Stout," Polk said. When asked about injuries. Polk answered that usually there were “not more than two injuries per season." None of the players wear protective gear, unless they already have an injury, so the possibility of an injury is high. “Last year three people were out with injuries and amid not come back," Polk said. This is evidence that these hard-working women are taking the sport seriously, even at the risk of injury. Polk also said that one team member broke a foot and another tore a ligament. Beyond the hard training, determination, mud and injuries, the club always takes time to celebrate. Polk said the home team at each game provides a party for the visiting team. Any spectators or friends of players are welcome to join in the party. After watching a game, just like the men’s club, there is a lot of beer drinking. "We do it the same way the men do it," Polk said. ■ 10)Soccer club keeps on winning by Lynn Libersky When the question is asked as to which athletic team "I learned how to communicate with people and how to from the University of Wisconsin-Kau Claire has been the most successful the past two years, the most common answers will be the football team, the men’s basketball team, or the women’s swimming and diving team. Although these teams have been successful, they do not match UW-Eau Claire’s Soccer Club in winning percentage. The club was 9-1 in last year’s fall season, and their record over the past two years is 24-1. According to Head Coach Karl Andresen, nest season will be just as successful. Andresen, a political science professor, has been the head coach of the club since it’s inception in the fall of 1978. He said the club’s success the past seasons can be attributed to greater depth. "This depth has enabled as to respond to injuries better." Andresen said. To get a true idea of just how dominating the club was in the fall, one must look at the scoring margin. The Blugolds outscored their opponents 31-5 in the fall, and 78-15 over the last two seasons combined. Andresen said the highlight of the fall season came in the squad's final game against Mt. Sinario at Ladysmith. Mt. Senario gives full scholarships to their soccer players and they were undefeated at the time they played UW-Eau Claire at Kau Claire. "We played a super game and won. 4-0,” Andresen said. "It was rewarding to beat a team with such a strong soccer tradition like they have." Gary Wicker, the leading scorer and most valuable player on last season’s squad, said that the victory was as exciting as beating the University of Minnesota a couple years before. "That was the best game we have played since I have been here," Wicker said. Wicker, from East DePere. scored ten of the team's 31 goals in the fall season although no official statistics are kept. He is also president of the club, a position he enjoys. work with them,’’ he said. Wicker’s duties include getting the schedule together, representing the club, and calling team meetings. The club’s one loss in the fall was a 2-0 decision in UW-Stevens Point’s favor in the championship game of the Chancellor's Cup. It was the first time the Blugolds failed to win the four-team tournament. The loss also snapped the team’s 21 game winning streak "Point played well and deserved to win that game." Andresen said. "It was also good for us in a way to lose becaase we were getting complacent and overconfident." "After that loss we played the best soccer we ever have," Wicker said. "We went 4-0 the rest of the season and we outscored our opponents 13-0." Other players on the squad who contributed a great deal to the team’s success according to Andresen, were Dave Shelter - best midfielder, Mark Lamauro - best defensive player; Dennis Bigley - most improved; Toni Enrico and Dean Griffith - best rookies; and Mike Jackson and Dave Wormeth - goaltenders. Wicker said what made the team’s success even more remarkable was the fact that they only had four returning starters from the year before. "Next season we should be even stronger because we ore only losing one player and we have a strong crop of freshmen to work with," Wicker said. Andresen said the club’s winning reputation is spreading around the area. "Many players in the Minneapolis area are hearing about our team," Andresen said. "They are attracted to our soccer program and to the academics of this school." Wicker said the main reason why the team was so successful was because of coach Andresen. "He promoted the idea of playing together and the team just got along great," Wicker said. "We are on the team because we want to play soccer." ?04Gymnasts don't meet potential By Peter Gill The 1983-84 women’s gymnastic team began their season with the potential to be the school’s best ever. Although the season was considered successful, it ended with the team never reaching its peak and a star member never reaching the end. The Blugolds finished sixth in conference and 14th in the national tournament, hut never matched what last year's team accomplished. Performances on the balance beam, a problem for the team all season, was a sour spot in the nationals. And when sophomore Kim Dodge was injured during the national championship meet, the rest of the team had to work extra hard just to match the predicted 14th place finish. Head Coach Mary Mero felt that her team couldn’ve done better than 14th, but were limited without Dodge. “We did what we could do," Mero said. "We went down there to compete and we sure did that. I think we had a good meet at nationals, but we had a problem on the beam.” Every meet seemed to hold some problems for the Blugolds. There was always some event that they couldn't master. As a result the team never really peaked. "I don’t think we ever peaked." Mero explained. "We never really did the best in every event." The Blugolds were led by junior Julie Hardtke and Dodge. Both were named to the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic All-District 14 team. Hardtk led the team in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference with an overall score of 32.50, good enough for fifth place. Dodge finished with an overall of 31.80 for eighth place. Dodge tied for fourth place in the floor exercise while Hardtke look seventh on the balance beam. The pair’s strongest showing was in the vaulting where they finished second and third, respectively. The team’s score of 123.50 was their fourth best of the season, but they finished in sixth place. In the National Collegiate Gymnastics Association Division III tournament the Blugolds took eighth place. Their score of 123.85 was figured according to NAIA scoring, adding together the top four in each event. According to NCAA scoring, which totals the top five in each event, the Blugolds were fifth best with a score of 153.39. Dodge finished in 17th place in the tournament while Hardtke and senior Heidi Richter were 20th and 23rd best, respectively. The NAIA championships was another tough meet for the Blugold. Hardtke led the team to a 122.25 score with her all-around effort of 31.65. She led the team in every event, her best being vaulting where she scored a 8.25. Dodge injured herself in the floor exercise, causing her to drop out of that event as well as the vaulting. Although the team never quite reached its potential, the season was a success for the gymnasts. Mero was also satisfied with her team's performance. "We had a very good season this year," Mero said. "A tough one but a good one." 19H3-H4 Gymnaalica Tram - front row: A i«tant Coach Mike Brownell. Diane Pitt, Linda Zunk. Tracy Allen. lx »lit Hoffman. Head Coach Mary Mero. Ai»i»tant Coach Kim Kernan Adam . 2nd row: Trainer Ann Kiertlead. Kim Dodge, Patty Schoenberg. Heidi Richter. Julie Hardtke. Jolene Wanke. A«v»tant Coach Bob Beyerl JOSSwimmers nearly repeat national championship by Peter Gill After losing nearly half of their members to graduation, the women’s swimming and diving team nearly repeated last year's victory at nationals. The Blugolds took second in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic Tournament after winning their fifth straight conference title. The Blugolds did this without 12 members of last year’s team. Ten of them were All-Americans. Brenda Dahl was one of the 19 that did return, and she repated as a national champion, this time in the 100-meter backstroke. I ast year Dahl set a national record in the 200-meter backstroke, but was beat by two other swimmers in that race this year. Along with Dahl, two other Blugolds won national championships. Sara Smith took first place in the one-meter diving championship, while Cindy Miller won the three-meter diving championship. It was Smith's first national championship and Miller's first individual win ever in her college career. The Blugolds continued their mastery on the board as Smith and Ellen Holterman followed Miller’s example taking second and third places, respectively. The Blugolds never would have made it to nationals had they not been successful along the way. The Wisconsin Women’s Intercollegiate Athletic Conference meet was a light victory for the Blugolds as they won by just two points over UW-Green Bay, 553-551. Led by Mary Robertson, the team took seven firsts in the meet. Thr diver were a big rea»»n for the Rlug»ld‘» »ucce». Chrfc Hor e Robertson took three of those victories and, according to Coach Tom Prior, her first place finish in the 200-meter butterfly literally won the meet. Robertson also had the top results in the 400-meter individual medley and the 1.650 freestyle. Traci Bergo, Gerrie Wachendorf, and Dahl each took one first place finish a piece.1983-84 Women’ll Swimming and Diving Tram - front: Gem Wachendorf. Sara Smith. Cindy Miller. Ellen Holtermnn, t'arolyn Thibauli. Michelle DeWitt; 2nd row: Head Swimming Coach Tom Prior. Manager Karla Mulhern. I-ori Silvin, Julie l.undgren. Suzanne Kli»h. Tami Lybeck. Beth Kelliher. Whitney Southern, l.tr Morrill, Head Diving Coach Bob Clotworthy: 3rd row: AAsintant Swimming Coach Shuron Krueger. Jeanne Drzewirkt. Lynn Cowling, Suzanne Karvten, Mary Mezydlo. I.i«a West. Traci Bergo. Brenda Dahl. Mary Kobertaon. Manager Chriaty S|»encer. Manager Scott Chapman. 207Swimmers overcome adversity by Peter Gill At the beginning of the 1983-84 swimming and diving season, the UW-Eau Claire men's team had high expectations. But when a couple of top recruits decided not to join the team and another quit two weeks into the season, the Blugolds were forced to look at their goals in a different light. But the team wound up surprising even itself, building up confidence in the season and going into the conference and national meets flying high. The Blugolds were originally looking for their seventh straight Wisconsin State University title and an improver! showing in the national meet. With 14 lettermen gone from last year's eighth best National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic team, the Blugolds were hoping that their good crop of freshmen would help them get to the nationals. The road got rocky when some of the recruits didn’t come through, and the team's expectations were lowered. recruits dropped. I thought we were only going to get second or third in conference after that," said senior captain Al Opsahl. The Blugolds came together though, and seniors Jim Morris, Greg Andrews and Opsahl led the team and its 17 freshmen to a WSUC crown und a sixth place finish at nationals. Opsahl got a lot of credit for bringing the team together and the freshmen kept the enthusiasm going. The senior captain talked a number of his teammates into shaving their heads for the final, and it psyched the team up. “It's like a sacrifice," Opsahl explained. "It shows that swimming means a lot to you." Besides giving the swimmers something in common, the shaved heads reduced friction in the water. But Opsahl added that the fact that the swimmers wanted to shave their heads increased their desire to win. times in the meet," he said. The improvement showed, and the Blugolds. who didn’t have any individual national champs this year, had seven first-time All-Americans. Opsahl repeated his All-American status for the fourth time while Morris and Andrews each earned the honor for the second time. Steve Hollman had an exceptional NAIA tournament performance. The freshman became an All-American in six events, including fourth place in the 200-meter freestyle. Three other freshmen also became All-Americans. The freshmen also had a fine showing in the WSUC tournament. Hollman took two firsts while Steve Miller won the three-meter diving championship. Morris and sophomore Tom Sheehan each took one first place in the tourney in which the Blugolds tallied 599 points. We expected to do well, but the Everyone that shaved had improved iwLeft: A Blugold swimmer gel set to explode off the block, below: 1983-8-1 Men’ Swimming and Diving Team • front: Manager Christy Spencer, Jim Morris, AI Feuitel, Steve Miller, Greg Andrews. Manager Karin Mulhcrn; 2nd row: Hend Swimming Coach Tom Prior. Doug I CIair. Kevin Ia ngton, Mark Strobel, Jeff Grahn, Paul Spence. Todd Renville, Dan K er, Tom Sheehan. AI Opsahl, Head Diving Coach Bob ('lotworthy; 3rd row: Jay Blackman, Marc Grofaer. Steve Hollman. Ted Patton. Brent Sueker, Todd Vincent, Pat Blarkaller, Jeff Bauer. Steve Roberts. Manager Scott Chapman.Inconsistency hurts Blugolds by Wayne Pirman Lack of consistency, experience and height coupled with the loss of a pair of seniors are reasons why the 1983-84 Blugold's women's basketball team ended up with a dismal 5-17 record. "I was a little disappointed in our record," Head Coach Sandy Schumacher said. "At the beginning of the season, I thought we’d be fairly strong. We just didn't play as well ns expected." Inconsistency was the main reason for the Blugold's poor record. The Blugolds would play even with most teams during stretches of a game, and then, often get blown out by more than 30 points. The team lost to both UW-River Falls and UW-Stevens Point in excess of 25 points the first time they met these teams. They came back within three weeks of each game and beat both teams. “If that's not inconsistent I don’t know what is." Schumacher said. This team had only one senior, four juniors, five sophomores, and four freshmen. The Blugolds lost Barb Brockman and Jean Mattiacci, the two leading scorers from last year’s team. Leading the way for this young squad was sophomore Sue Ickstadt and juniors Ix ri Kroening and Joan Pedersen. Sue Wietzer fall down and Julie Rienirk fall back a (hr Rlugold try to halt a fast break. — photo by Chris Roe e Ickstadt, who only played in ten games after being ineligible the first semester, led the team in scoring with a 14.6 average. Kroening and Pederson followed with 11.9 and 10.6 averages, respectively. Kroening said that because the team was young and lacked height, it affected their performance on the court. “Our tallest player was only 5’10" and we’d often be playing against teams with three six-footers. They would just dominate us on the boards," she said. "We really had no chance to run because people would just outboard us." Pedersen, in her first year of college basketball, said the team was so young it took a while for them to jell. "It took us three-fourths of the season to get used to each 1983-84 Women's Basketball Team-front: Sara Kollork, I)ianr Morin. I,ceann Turner, Steffame Svante. Tern Rt ch; 2nd row: Julie Rirniek. Jo lck tadt. Ix ri Kroening. Joan Peder en, Suzanne Weitzer, 3rd row: A i tant Coach flail Skamfer. Head Coach Sandy Schumacher. Sue Iclutodt. Kay OUon. Heidi Ol on. l.iz Kennebeck. Manager Terry Phelan, Trainer Jodi Pclegrin 210I Above. Jill Frank Uke a water break, but keep her eye on the game. - right: Joan Peder»en put in an any two point — photo by Chria Bocae. other and by that time it was too late," she said. Inexperience also made it very hard for this young team to run. Schumacher said that even when they got the rebound it was hard to run because of the turn-overs on fast breaks. The team had a disastrous first 16 games, winning only two. In these games they often lost by 35 or more points. In their last six games, the Blugolds began showing the potential that Schumacher knew they had. They won three of these games and were only beaten badly once, by an excellent Marquette team. Their high point of the season was a 77-76 victory over a strong UW-River Falls team. "That game was very fun to play in and win," Pedersen said. "They really blew us out the first time we played them. But we came back the second time and beat them. It showed out team that we could play good ball." Frank didn’t get the feel for the team until the end of the season. Sophomore Jill Frank led the team in rebounding with an 8.5 average. She only played in ten games because of being ineligible the first semester. Schumacher said that Junior Julie Bieniek led the team in assists, with 2.7 per game, and was second in steals with 27. Kroening led the team in steals with 39. Blugold's big year turns sour by Bill ChroBtowski Tom Saxelby’s lost second shot rolled off the rim as the buzzer sounded. Almost immediately and collectively the Blugolds fell to their knees and the floor like so many marionette dolls that had just had their strings cut. The Blugold’s display was as good as any I’d seen depicting the agony of defeat. Their comeback attempt had come up a hit short and the final score was too-much to not-quite-enough. But the UW-Stout crowd was not offering any sympathy. A Blue Devil basketball victory over the Blugolds was something to be revered and celebrated in Meno-monie. The crowd cared not that the loss in the last regular season game cost the Blugolds a share of the Wsconsin State University Conference title. They had been on the short end of too many encounters with coach Ken Anderson’s troops to even consider it. The Blugold’s post-game actions also seemed to be a bit of an overreaction. A trip to Kansas City, which was not jeopardized by the loss, would make them forget all about this game. But when a team starts a season, winning its conference is usually one of its first objectives. And as things turned out a couple of weeks later, when the Blugolds lost to UW-Steve ns Point in the District 14 finals, the UW-Stout game was their last chance to put an official stamp of approval on what had been a very successful. yet disappointing season. Coach Anderson boasts of no magicians among his staff or team. But when a club posts a 25-5 record and finds itself with no conference title and no trip to Kansas City, somebody pulled a very good trick. It might be of some consolation to know that UW-Whitewater and UW-Stevens Point, who finished ahead of the Blugolds in the WSUC, both did the conference proud by reaching the championship game in their respective national tournaments. UW-Whitewater won the National Collegiate Athletic Association Division III title, while UW-Stevens Point lost the NAIA prize by only two points. The Blugolds split their seasons' series with UW-Whitewater, and beat the Pointers once in three tries. However, there is much to be found in a campaign that produced 25 wins. The biggest reason for the Blugold's ten-win improvement over the 1982-83 season was the addition of junior college transfer Chester Smith. The 6-foot, 7-inch Smith brought many qualities with him to Eau Claire from Midland, Texas Junior College that were of instant help to the Blugolds. He finished the season as the team's leading scorer and rebounder averaging 22.7 points and 8.2 rebounds a game. Besides these obvious virtues. Smith had other positive side effects on the team. The year before, at Midland, his team won the National Junior College Tournament; he knew how to win. His instant frontline scoring took some of the pressure off of center Jeff Dorschner, who responded with improved play. And because the opposing defense was often preoccupied with Smith, Blugold was often preoccupied with Smith, Blugold guards had more opportunities to penetrate the lane and use their driving and feeding off skills. Thus, with Smith’s presence in the line up, the other Blugolds were more able to play within their roles. Frtfthman Mike Hlnir keep an opponent on hU toe . photo by Hill Wic-Rand 212I After a strong start, UW-Whitewater gave UYV-Kau Claire its first WSUC loss of the season, 70-61. The Biugolds then put together a four-game winning streak before UW-Stevens Point saddled them with their worst defeat of the season, a 71-56 result at Stevens Point. Undaunted, Anderson’s team again responded from a loss with a seven-game winning streak, before stubbing its toe at the UW-Stout game. The streak started with a 89-66 drubbing of UW-Oshkosh as Smith chalked up 41 points. It also included a 67-60 victory over NCAA Division I member. UW-Green Bay. The Biugolds used the new District 14 playoff format as their own personal practice device by knocking off UW-Su-perior and UW-Parkside as if they were punch-drunk sparring partners. A trip to Kansas City was at stake when the UW-Bau Claire team ran into Coach Dick Bennett’s defensive machine at UW-Stevens Point. The Blu-golds lost 64-54, and this team that was ranked nationally all year long, never even got to leave the state. Blugold MVP Cheater Smith goe in for a layup. Smith. »ho averaged 22.7 potnu a game, wat named to the NAIA All-American First Team. — photo by Bill Wiegand. 1983-81 Men’s Basketball Team - front row: Mike Blair. Kick Dahl. Paul Mattiarci. Joe Carnevale; 2nd row: Tom Salek. John Binetti, (Ire Callahan. Tom Saielby, Cheater Smith; 3rd row: Bruce Jonaaon, Brian Krueger, Jeff Dorachner. dreg Thatcher. Larry Brown.Blugolds gifted, inconsistent Hob I.illybUd creates an opening. hut Rich 1’rnick (aiU to convert ag«in»t UW-Steve n Point — Photo by Rick Knutson by Lynn Libersky The 1983 84 reKular season for the UW-Eau Claire Blugold hockey team was a frustrating one to say the least. Although the team did have a winning season at 15-12, the squad was disappointed because it felt it had the talent to win 20 games. “We were a much better hockey team than our record showed,” Head Coach Wally Akervik said. "What hurt us the most was losing five games by one goal." The Blugolds had a 8-8 record in the Northern Collegiate Hockey Association and finished in fifth place. Bemidji State University won the conference while finishing the regular season undefeated. The Blugolds placed second in the four-team Wisconsin State University Conference with a 9-3 record. All three losses came to the eventual conference champion UW-River Falls. Five players did the bulk of the scoring for the Blugolds. Todd Geisness, a sophomore from Rice Lake, led the squad with 42 points in the regular season. Following him was junior Steve Falk with 37, freshman Jay Wick, 33, junior Steve Blodgett, 32. and junior Rich Penick with 30. Akervik said the players were up and down in their performances all season. "When all the players performed to their capabilities at the same time, that is when we had the big night," Akervik said. Co-captain Troy Ward, a senior, said inconsistency was a problem with the team. "We sometimes came into games not mentally prepared.” Ward said. "We would also beat a team on a Friday night and then be content with that 60 we would end up getting beat on Saturday.” This problem was evident in the early part of the season as the team split the first four series they played. Other disappointments for the Blugolds in the regular season were the squad’s 6-7 home record and 18 percent conversion rate on power plays. Goaltender Tom Johnson was the backbone of the team. Posting a 13-10 record, the senior co-captain had a 4.31 goals against average and kept the Blugolds in many games with his outstanding play. Johnson said the team’s strength was its scoring power while the defense improved as the season progressed. "1 would say the individual highlights of the year included the victory at Mankato and our play in the first half of the Bemidji game," Johnson said. The Mankato game, a 6-3 Blugold victory, marked the first time in the Blugoid's seven-year history they were able to win at Mankato. In the Bemidji game, the Blugolds led 3-2 after the first period, but Johnson went down with an injury in the second and the Beavers came back and won, 8-5. Akervik said the team had a good year and was close to an outstanding year. "This year we had the best personnel we ever had," Akervik said. "We hod a super bunch of guys." 2UTodd Crime kate by a Michigan-Dcarborn defenseman in the final. — photo by Rick Knutaon 1983-84 I'W-Kau Claire Hockey Team-front row:Steve Black. Todd Winner. Steve Blodgett. Tim Mann, Tom Johnson, Troy Ward. Steve Falk, Rich Penick. Mark Mac lean; 2nd row: Mead Coach Wally Akervik. Kevin Navara, Dan Snostad. Vick Kvavold. Boh Pitta, Scott Parker. Aaron Cotham. Todd Geianea . Bob Lillyblad. Tom Mann. Trainer Kent Boldl. Assistant Coach Dcnni Ryan; 3rd row: Ken Harpell, Chria Able . John Pnlglarr. Jack Zavoral. Mark Squire . Jay Wick.Skaters win national title by Lynn Libersky When the UW-Eau Claire Blugold hockey team started the 1983-84 season, it had two goals it wanted to achieve. One was to win 20 games and the other was to win the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic’s championship. The Blugolds fell short of their first goal, hut obtained the second in grand fashion. After earning a right to compete, the Blugolds received an automatic bid in the four-team tournament for hosting it They then got off to a flying start, boating Roger Williams College 10-5 in the semi finals. The Blugolds followed up with their best hockey of the season, heating a strong University of Michigan-Dearborn team 6-1 for the title. "The team played so well and the players really deserved to win the championship." Head Coach Wally Akervik said. Akervik said the team played four or five outstanding games all vear and the championship game was number one on that list. "Everybody on the team just played so well,” he said. Leading the team were junior defenseman Scott Barker, Mark Maclean, a freshman goalie, junior center Steve Blodgett, and wings Rich Penick, a junior, and Troy Ward, a senior. All five were named to the 12-man all-tournament team while Parker was named the tourney’s most valuable player. MacLean came into the first game in the second period after starter Tom .Johnson suffered a strained hamstring. The team then rallied around MacLean and he only had to make 40 saves the rest of the tournament. For seniors Troy Ward and Tim Mann, the tourney was a successful finish to their careers. Ward had a hat trick against Roger Williams and totaled five points for the two games. Mann had a goal and two assists in the semi-final game. For the other senior, Tom Johnson, the tournament proved to be a disappointing end to his career. Although he was happy the team won, Johnson wished he could have contributed more than he did. "1 really felt down when I got hurt." he said. "I was looking forward to the tourney all season long.” Penick had a hat trick against Dearborn and tied a tournament record with his nine points. Blodgett added six, all assists, and sophomore defenseman Vic Eva void added four points. Noticeable because of their absence from the scoring list were Mlu| otd« t rlrlir.itc their lam «"•! in the champion hip am . — photo by Rick KnuUon sophomore Todd Geisness and junior Steve Falk, the leading scorers for the team in the regular season. Geisness was shutout from the scoring column while Falk only had one assist. “We had good depth," Akervik said. "W’hen one person was held down, somebody else on the team was there to pick up the slack." Another reason for the Blugold's success was the performance of their power play. The team converted on 5 of 11 attempts in the two games. The victories in the tournament allowed the Blugolds to finish with their best record ever at 17-12. They had finished at 16-12 the year before. In the Blugold’s seven-year history, the record has improved each year. Individually, many Blugolds set new school records. Penick moved out front on the all-time scoring list with 101 points. Freshman Jay Wick broke the season assist record with 24. Geisness set new records for goals in a season with 25, and total points in a season with 42. Johnson set two new marks guarding the net 81 times in his career and winning 40 games. The team’s national championship washed away some of the disappointment of the regular season. "The team vindicated itself by the way it played in the tournament," Akervik said. Johnson's play adds to program by Bill Chrostowtiki Words like cornerstone, foundation and backbone often come to mind when you think of a hockey team’s goalie. Such qualities are inherent with the position, they are part of the nature of the beast. After all, the goalie is the team’s last line of defense, he literally spends the entire game with his back to the wall. But for Blugold goalie Tom Johnson, those words took on an added meaning for him and his teammates during his four-year stay at Kau Claire. Besides enduring the regular rigors of a college hockey career. Johnson and his mates were entrusted with providing the foundation for the UW Kau Claire hockey program which future teams could build on. “Yeah, you were aware of what you were a part of.” said Johnson. “But it was more like a responsibility than an added pressure. Trying to build this program up was a challenge, and that made it fun." The 1983-8-1 Blugold hockey team answered that challenge much quicker than anyone thought they would by winning the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic’s tournament in the first week of March. The championship culminated an outstanding college career for Johnson and gave him a deep satisfying sense of accomplishment. Taking some of the luster off of that feeling was the act that Johnson strained his hamstring near the end of the first period in the tournament semifinal game. The injury, which allowed Johnson to walk, but not push off or skate on, forced him to miss the last two periods of the semifinal game and the entire championship contest. Johnson admits feeling had about missing the championship game for awhile, but adds that it’s hard to stay down when everyone around you is having the time of their lives. Before the season began, Johnson said the Blugold’s goal was to play in the NAIA tournament. That problem took care of itself when the Blugolds found out in midseason that they would be hosting the tournament (the host team always gets to participate). But Johnson said he never dreamed his team would win the national championship, let alone, on their home ice. Blujcold MVP Tom Johnwin makr« yet another save. photo by Rick KnuUon So with his job well done, Johnson plans on going back to his hometown of Duluth to finish his education. Johnson, a communications major out of Deluth Denfeld High School, will enroll at the University of Minnesota-Duluth. He wants to get into some kind of TV-Radio work. And in his spare time over the winter months he would like to help out teaching young hockey players the fundamentals of the game. Johnson knows the importance of starting young. He has been a goalie himself since he was the backbone of the Merritt Klementary School team in second grade. He’d like to go hack and help to continue that tradition. And when Johnson does go back, he’ll have plenty of trophy hardware to take w’ith him. more than the amount he brought down here. His two Most Valuable Player awards from his days at Denfeld will have to he moved over to make room for the two he received at UW-Eau Claire. Other mantle space will be needed for his NAIA All-American certificate as well as his two all-conference citations. Johnson leaves Eau Claire as its all-time leader in wins, saves and shutouts. His goalie play has never led one to compare him with a piece of swiss cheese or a sieve. But than again, cornerstones and foundations aren’t supposed to have holes in them, are they?be All-American," Parker said. Poor season offers clue to future success by Gary Puta Glancing back on the 1983-84 wrestling season, nine-year Head Coach Don Parker paused and said, "wait 'till next year." With only one senior on the team, the Blugolds finished with a 2-10 dual meet record and could finish no higher than a disappointing ninth in the Wisconsin State University Conference meet. "1 just hope we can pick up next season where we left off this season because we were beginning to wrestle better, although we’ll have to be more consistent," Parker said. Despite a poor overall record, the Blugolds developed a nucleus to build on next season. Of the 15 wrestlers, 14 are expected to return including the team’s most successful wrestler, freshman J.R. Treharne. According to Parker, a 22-16 first-year record is proof that Treharne has a chance to become one of the best wrestlers UW-Eau Claire has ever produced, if he works on it. "I’m a firm believer that if a freshman can win 50 percent of his matches, then by the time he’s a senior, he should The only wrestler not expected to return is senior Scott Tolzman who was named the team’s most valuable wrestler. Tolzman, a co-captain, finished with a 20-16-1 mark. According to Parker, the team will have to avoid the up and down cycle which hampered the team this past season. Midway through the season, the Blugolds took third in the seven-team Northwestern Invitational. Picking up places in seven of eight divisions, the Blugolds were able to defeat several National Collegiate Athletic Association division 111 and National Association of Intercollegiate Athletic powerhouses. This highlight of the season was followed by a big flop in the Upper Iowa Tournament with similar competition, and then a poor finish in the 15-team Blugold Invitational. l ater in the season, the Blugolds once again peaked as they crushed Gustavus Adolphus in a dual meet only to falter again in the WSUC meet. "We were up and down all season long," Parker said. "Next season we’ll strive to get up and stay up." Parker udded that several wrestlers were already working out for next season and looking forward to a more successful season. Co-captain Brad Zaboj repeated that off season dedication saying, "next year we’ll hie more disciplined and experienced which should help, particularly in the closer matches." Recruiting for next year’s squad has begun, but with only one wrestler lost to graduation, the UW-Eau Claire wrestling rebuilding program is well underway. I9M3-H4 Wrestling Team - front row: Mat Maid Relay Lind, Ann Colaakacro, ('indy Huirich, Kathy Yanko; 2nd row: .J R. Treharne, Rill Karrmann, Steve Bold. Phil Scharenhrock; 3rd row: Rrad Zaboj. Pat Rothhauer, .lim Karrmann, Trainer Dave Stenc; 4th row: Head Coach Don Parker, Trainer Dave Well , Steve Sorenaon, Scot Cameron, Scott Tollman, Oleti» Swope , Jay Ruechler. Trainer Jane Ford, Student Amoatant Dan Schrenhrock. Team plagued by problems by Joe Winter Toward the end of a frustrating, winless season, the Blugold volleyball team finally found cause for inspiration. It seemed that the problems plaguing team members — especially the 13 freshmen — would finally be less of a problem. “I was getting excited . because we were finally starting to run our quick attack," Head Coach Bonnie Kimley said of her team'B newfound proficiency. However, os soon as one problem was alleviated, another appeared. The team lost freshman setter Diane Bussewitz to injury, taking “20 steps backwards," according to Kimlev. The Klugold's effort continually fell short n» Ihe team finished with only one victory. photo by Kamin Afra defense. Other problems presented themselves early in the season besides the difficulty new team members had in learning the offense. The younger players also lacked aggressiveness and did not communicate well, causing many balls to drop between them. At the start of the year, Kimley lamented her team’s inability to shake off mistakes und prepure for the next point. Volleyball is a sport where mistakes can have a lingering effect on a team. Kimley said, allowing the opponent to run up a string of points. “I think they’re thinking ’I’ll let the other person make the mistake, ” Kimley said. Kimley said her team’s skills improved by the end of the season, but at least one player, .Mary Kay Grochowski. will not be around to reap benefits from the improvement. Grochowski was the team’s only senior, and in her four years at UW-Kau Claire she was never on a winning volleyball team. Still, she helped other players develop their talents so that one day this year’s freshman might be the core of a successful program. "If they do something wrong. I’ll try to tell them," Grochowski said. “I try to keep them from getting down on themselves." Other problems Kimley cited were poor service reception and passing accuracy, and slow transition from offense to "We’re not that had a team," said sophomore Deb Elliott. "We just get up and down at the wrong times." 1983 Women's Volleyball - fronl row: Carla I .nrsen. Karen Czarnecln. Colleen Prince; 2nd row: Ifridi Olwn, Jill Hamer. Diane Hu-ewitz, l.eeAnn Turner. 3rd row: Liu Wilcoi (Stats. Mgr.), Ann Kirrstead (Trainer). Andy l.ut , Kris Krug. Stephanie Mann. Sharon Kadd (Trainer). Coach Bonnie Kimley; Ith row: Mike Kuheck (AsM Coach JV Coach), loiurie Koehl, Pam Stucky. Jackie Glodia, Lynn Grefe. Deb Klliott, Mary Kay Grochowski, Pete Wilson lA»si Coach) 2WAthlete makes most of talents by Joe Winter "It’s been no bed of roses, no pleasure cruise." A line from, "We are the Champions," by the rock group Queen. Carolyn Sheild heard this song on the last day of swimming nationals during her sophomore year at UW-Eau Claire. As she reflected on the line mentioned above, she recalled the difficult practices and hard work that had gotten her a berth in national competition. It was at this point that Sheild first considered quitting competitive swimming, a sport she had taken up at age 11. Eventually, Sheild would drop swimming in favor of cross country. She would later decide that she needed a break from competition, and that one of the sports had to go. It is understandable that Sheild would need a break; she has been the only Blugold to gain All-American recognition in four sports. Although Sheild came to UW-Eau Claire planning to place her main emphasis on swimming, not running, she only swam two years. In her freshman year, she set the goal of making nationals in the 200 freestyle, but fell short of her aim. This made her more determined as a sophomore, but again she failed to qualify, this time by only a tenth of a second. "I was really discouraged, but later I found out I had made it in the 50 freestyle," Sheild said, "which was quite a surprise because I’m usually not a sprinter." Sheild would soon get a chance to do more distance work, this time by running. Coach Kirk Elias persuaded her to come out for cross country in addition to track. Sheild said that the decision to quit swimming was tough, but she thought cross country would be fun. She also said that she tires of having to pursue any one sport for too long. That is why, in addition to participating in three college sports in 1982, she also entered the Tin-Man Triathalon, a combination of swimming, running and bicycling marathon held in the area. "It was a lot of fun. because I could do all three sports, I was coaching myself, and 1 could kind of do what 1 wanted," Sheild said. Sheild also ran the triathalon in 1981, but passed it up last year. She had injured her foot, and had to sit out of all competition. However, Sheild said the injury did have positive effects. "I've learned a lot from the injury — that sports can’t be everything in my life," she said. "It has forced me to reevaluate what’s important in my life." It also gave her time to read the Bible. Sheild said that God comes first in her life. The fact that God gave her athletic talents, she said, gives her a desire to give something back by the way she uses these talents. Sheild does this by leading a bible study for some of the other woman athletes. She plans to continue this service after she graduates and may-join Athletes in Action, a group of Christian athletes that spread God’s word using competition as a medium. Sheild said that Athletes in Action works with players at 48 of the larger universities around the country. She said that she hopes to become a staff member of the organization at one of these universities.A year of surprises by Peter Gill 1983. It was a year in which the surprises in the world of sports were no surprise. Kart Starr's firing was the big football story of the year in Wisconsin. But after nine mediocre seasons in Packer land, it was really no surprise. And with his announcement of a possible comeback at age 47. former Cleveland Brown star Jim Brown could have surprised many people. But as expected, the comeback never materialized. Dave Cowens did come out of retirement and the Bucks gave up Quinn Buckner for him. Few were surprised when Cowens, because of injuries, failed to make it through the season. Baseball’s wheez kids in Philadelphia made a run at the unexpected as they made it into the World Series. Not surprisingly, the Orioles flew past them for the title. What most will remember about baseball in 1983 is the great pine tar controversy. George Brett of Kansas City had a game-winning home run disallowed because of the pine tar on his bat. The controversy shouldn't have surprised anyone. After all, they were playing the Yankees. The expected continued to happen as the Yankees were involved in more trouble. Outfielder Dave Winfield, arrested for killing a sea gull in Toronto, was released when the police were convinced that his warm up throw was not intended for the birds. Other sports had their moments too. In football it was quarterback John Klway. the Colts first round draft choice, refusing to play in Baltimore. He ended up having a dismal year with the Denver Broncos. And again it was Wayne Gretzky setting the pace in hockey. His 196 points were down from the previous year, but his 125 assists set a record. It was no surprise that Steve Carlton won his 300th game in 1983, or that he broke the all-time strike out record. Nolan Ryan had broken Walter Johnson's record first before Carlton passed Ryan up. Ralph Sampson, Johnny Bench and Carl Yastrzemski didn’t surprise anyone either. Sampson was the most talked about rookie since Lew Alcindor, while Bench and Yaz both called it quits. There was only one surprise winner in professional team sports. But the way in which the Los Angeles Raiders handled the Redskins in the Super Bowl made you feel embarrassed for being surprised. The New York Islanders won their fourth consecutive Stanley Cup and in basketball and baseball it was the 76crs and the Orioles. There were also real surprises in 1983. America lost it’s 132-year-old cup when Liberty lost to Australia II. Carl I ewis took home three gold medals from the first World Championships in Track and Field, and Herschel Walker left college a year early to play for big money in the United States Football league with the New Jersey Generals. College sports had a couple of big surprises in the victory column in 1983. The University of Houston and it's too-tall fraternity, Phi-Slamma-Jamma, made it to the final game of the NCAA basketball tournament. Houston surely must have been surprised when North Carolina State beat them in the final second. With a dunk shot. In college football the Nebraska Cornhuskers were upset by Miami in the Orange Bowl, thanks to Miami freshman Bernie Kosar. The Milwaukee Brewers had some surprises in 1983 too. First it was the Gorman Thomas trade, and after the Brew Crew failed to make the playoffs, it was Harvey Kuenn who was on his way out. That was the end of Harvey’s Wall bangers. Of course Harvey wasn’t the only manager sent packing. But it was more of a surprise than what happened in New York when Billy Martin was fired for the third time. But then, just like anything else that happened in sports in 1983, you learned to expect anything from the Yankees. 2 21 Bart Surf look to offtniivt coordinator Bob Schnelktr for help in hi last aeason a Packer coach — photo by Ramin AfraBaseball Opponent University of Louisville Middle Tennessee State Middle Tennessee Sute Middle Tennessee State Middle Tennessee State Trevecca Naxarene Vanderbilt University David Lipscomb David Lipscomb University of Minnesota University of Minnesota UW-La Crosse UW-Slevens Point UW- Stevens Point UW-River Falls UW-River Falls UW-Superior UW-Superior UW Stout UW-Stout UW U Crosse UW-La Crosse Winona Stale Winona Slate Hemline University Hamline University U W-Stout UW-Stout UW-Superior UW-Superior Men’s Tennis Opponent Blugold Quadrangular St. Thomas North Dakota Daytona Beach CC Bowling Green Seminole College Baker University St. Francis Flager College UW Milwaukee UW-Slevens Point UW-Platleville UW Oshkosh UW Whitewater UW-La Crosse Minnesota UW River Falls UW-Stout Blue Devil Inv. WSUC Championships Scoreboard 20-13 3- 8 4- 3 2-6 5-19 10-6 8- 9 . 14-13 2- 7 0-8 4- 7 8-6 5- 6 6- 2 IB-9 13-6 13-7 16-5 9- 1 5 13 3- 5 11-6 5-15 3-1 9 1 11-10 5-7 5-6 5-10 12-2 Women’s Tennis Men’s Cross Country Opponent Score UW-U Crosse 2-7 UW Stout 8-1 UW-Milwaukee 7-2 UW-River FalU 7-2 UW-Whitewater 1-8 UW-Madison 0-9 UW-U Crosse 3-6 Marquette 0-9 Northern Iowa 5-4 UW-Stout 5-4 UW Oshkosh 7-2 UW-Slevens Point 7-2 UW River Falls 8 1 Northern Iowa 4-5 Illinois Sute 3-6 UW-Stout 8 1 Luther College 2-7 GusUvus Adolphus 6-3 St. Olaf 5-4 Men’s Track Meet Place Meet Place 12th Annual All-American 6th 18 Norseman InviUtional Mid American Collegiate 9th 28 Championships St. Olaf InviUtional 4th 16 TFA Converse Collegiate Inv. 5th 15 Blugold InviUtional 3rd 3 U Crosse InviUtional 3rd 3 at UW-Stevens Point 44-17 Conference and District 14 2nd 3 NAIA National Charopionahips 12th 37 Women’s Cross Country Meet Place UW-U Crosse Kickoff 3rd 4 Norseman InviUtional 4th 15 Midwest Collegiate Champ. 8th 2I St. Olaf Inv. 3rd 22 Blugold Inv. Ist 6 U Crosse Inv. 6th 13 WWIAC and District 14 Champ. 3rd 10 NAIA Championships 5th 27 at UW U Crosse at St. Paul, MN at Northfield. MN at UW-La Crosse Inv. at Collegeville, MN at St. Cloud. MN Score WSUC Indoor Meet at UW-Stout 3rd 4 UW-River Falls 1-8 at Blugold Metric Inv. 8-4 at WSUC Championships 3-6 09 0- 9 3-6 Women’s Track 5 4 8- 1 Meet 9- 0 1- 8 at UW-Eau Claire 5 4 at UW-La Crosse 2- 7 at St. Cloud 0-9 UW I Crosse Inv. 8-1 NAIA Indoor Championships 6-3 Minnesota Inv. lst 7 St Olaf Inv. 5th 8 St. Cloud Inv. WWIAC Indoor Championships Drake Inv. at UW-Stout at UW-River Falls Blugold Metric Inv WWIAC Outdoor Championships 2nd 3 2nd 3 3rd 3 7th 8 2nd 4 2nd H 4th 9 2nd 3 2nd 6 2nd 5 6th 9 Football Opponent Franklin. IN at Valparaiso. IN UW-River Falls at UW-Oshkosh UW Platteville at UW-Stout UW-Superior at UW-Whitewater UW-La Crosse at UW-Stevens Point Place 2nd 3 2nd 4 lst 3 2nd 9 I3th 17 4th 7 2nd l4 lst 9 3rd 10 6lh I6 52-66 lst 5 2nd 7 3rd 11 Golf Meet UW-U Crosse Inv. Blugold Inv. UW-Oshkosh Inv. UW-Stevens Point Inv. Northern Iowa Classic Badger Inv. St. Marys Inv. Blue Devil Best Ball WSUC and NAIA District 14 Championships 1983 NAIA Championships Score 28-56 34-25 22-12 28-7 28 12 28 20 28-0 14-34 25 3 41-21 Place lst 8 2nd 16 6th ll 7th 15 9th 18 1 Oth 11 3rd 8 2nd 5 lst 11 12th 31Volleyball Scoreboard Opponent Score Gymnastics Meet Score at UW-La Croaae 114.40-126.70 at UW-Eau Claire 3rd 3 at UW-River Falla 114.85 110.95 at UW-Stout 2nd 3 at Guatavua Adolphua 120.25-132.00 Winona State Inv. Mb 8 UW-La Crosae Inv. 7th l0 at UW-Madiaon 3rd 3 UW Superior Inv 6th 7 at UW-Eau Claire 4th 4 WWIAC Meet 6th 9 NCGA Tournament 8th 8 NAIA Championahipa I4th I5 Wrestling Opponent Score Duluth 22-26 St. Thomaa 17-29 Augsburg 12 35 at UW-Stout 26-29 St Cloud 6-45 UW-Steven Point 14-35 SC Cloud Inv. 15th 16 UW-River Falla 3 45 U W-Superior 27-11 Carroll College Inv. 8lh l2 UW-La Croaae 1830 Bethel College 13-36 Northwestern Inv. 3rd 7 at UW Oshkosh 12-38 Upper Iowa Tournament 9th 10 UW Eau Claire Inv. 10th 15 Guatavua Adolphua 35 13 Conference Championahipa 9th 9 Women’s Swimming Opponent Score UW-Green Bay Relays 2nd 6 at UW-Stevena Point 65 46 Hamline 42-71 UW-La Croaae 67 46 WWIAC Relays l t 7 at UW Stout 55 33 UW-Stout 49 34 Blugold Invitational l t 3 SC Olaf 71-41 at UW-Milwaukee 70-42 WWIAC Championship NAIA Championship Men’s Swimming Opponent Score at UW-Steven Point 52-61 Hamline 50-62 Big Ten Relays 6th 6 UW-La Croaae 43 70 Hamlinc Relay 2nd 9 WSUC Relay 2nd 7 at UW-Stout 58-34 UW Stout 48-41 Blugold Invitational lat 3 SC Olaf 55 58 at SC Cloud 64 49 at UW-Milwaukee 58-55 WSUC Championship NAIA Championship Men’s Basketball Opponent Score Augsburg College. MN 88-79 Loras College. IA 64 62 Marian College. Wl 102-75 St. John's University 69 55 UW-Parkside 83-67 UW-Stevens Point 70 64 UW Oshkosh 56 51 UW-Stout 70-49 Nebraska-Omaha 83-59 North Dakota State 7076 UW-Milwaukee 60-47 at UW Parluide 73-64 Winona State 60 46 at UW-Whitewater 61-70 at UW-Platteville 84-67 at UW-River Fall 79-74 UW-La Croaae 82 60 at UW-Superior 82-87 at UW-Stevena Point 56-71 at UW-Oahkoah 89-66 UW-Superior 74-67 UW-Green Bay 67-60 UW Whitewater 71 68 UW-Platteville 83-70 at UW-La Croaae 35-30 UW River Fall. 73-57 at UW-Stout 51-52 Women’s Basketball , Opponent Score at UW-Stevena Point 47-75 Winona State 53-75 at South Dakota Slate 4997 at Auguatana College. SI) 65 112 UW-Stevena Point 63-56 UW-Superior 46 61 Northland College 58 66 Silver Lake 67-65 at St. Cloud 43-100 at UW-River Fall 60-87 UW Green Bav 60 84 at UW-La Crosae 57-78 at UW-Superior 54 63 Bemidji State University 51-80 at UW-Stout 64 71 UW-Oahkoah 66 75 UW-River Falla 77-76 at Marquette University 63 84 at UW Milwaukee 67-76 UW Stout 70-53 UW-Whitewater 58-74 Minnesota AAU 80-66 Bethel 0-2 UW-Superior 1-2 Macaleater 0-2 at UW-Superior 0-2 St. Scholastics 1-2 Bethel 0-2 Morria 0-2 UW-Oahkoah 0-2 UW-Superior 0-2 at UW Oahkoah 0-2 Ripon College 0-2 UW-Platteville 0-2 UW-Stout 0-2 Michigan Tech 0-2 Carroll College 0-2 UW-River Fall. 23 Carroll College 02 at UW Whitewater 0-2 UW-Steven Point 0-2 at UW-Stout 1-3 North Dakota 0 2 Marquette 0 2 W'inona 0-2 UW-Milwaukee 0-2 UW-Steven Point 0-2 UW-Superior 0-2 at UW River Fall 0-2 Winona 02 Southwest State 0-2 Bemidji State 0-2 Macaleater 0-2 St. Mary' 12 Bethel 0-2 Concordia 1-2 St. Marv’a 0-2 St. Olaf 0-2 St. Thomaa 02 UW-Stout 3-2 Hockey Opponent Score at St. Scholastic 8-3 at St. Scholastic 6-7 UW-Steven Point 5-4 at Guatavua Adolphus 6-5 Alaska Anchorage 3-4 St. Cloud Stale 5-4 St. Cloud State 35 at UW River Fall 1-7 UW-River Fall 6 4 at St. Olaf 5 3 at Mankato Slate 6-3 at Mankato State 3-5 Bemidji State 5-8 Bemidji State 111 at UW-Superior 7-3 at UW-Superior 8-4 at UW-Steven Point 60 at Augsburg 4-5 UW-Steven Point 7-2 at UW-Stevens Point 4 1 St. Olaf 4 5 UW-River Fall. 4-7 at UW-River Fall 2-5 at Winona St. Mary's 5-4 Augsburg 6-7 UW-Superior 7-2 UW-Superior Roger William . Rl 6 3 10 5 Michigan-Dearborn 6 1 22in Hockey Cheerleaders 1983-81 llockcy Cheerleader! • lop to boltom: Suzanne Yost, Dawn Odulen. Cynthia Everett, Lisa Meyer, Andrea Boll, Christine Martin Pom Pon Squad 1983-84 Pom Pon Squad • front row: Ann ( rubt h. Honda Decker. Mary Jo Schaefer, l urrn Harms; 2nd row: Tracy Nelson, Sue Chambers, Debbie Fnlolad, Marlene Miller, l.ila Noreen, Robin Ward, Carrie Haufschild; 3rd row: Lynn Nolte. Jena Ketl. Coleen YYalderon. Sue Han«en. Barb Johnson, Mary Prom. Dawn Zimmerman. Kelly Heimsch, Lin Newsom. Sherry Todd. Tammy Thune.Cheerleaders and Stuntmen front row: l.ci An Lvnrh, Kmlly MacEwcn; 2nd row: Todd Smith. SUvt Johnson, Todd Anderson: 3rd row: Paulo Fochs, Olenn Oglesby, Jane Grieb; Ith row: Liu Turner, Julie Yarckgetting the goldArts and Sciences mI AHRNDT. GRBTCHKN M Brookfield, V| Communication Disorder AKERS, CAROL A. Brookfield. W1 Journalism ANDERSEN. DIANE I St Germain. Wl Journalism ANDERSON. GREGORY A. Tomah. Wl Biology ANDERSON, JAMES V. Eau Claire. Wl Biology AN'DKRSSON. MARIANNE I. Stockholm. SWEDEN Sociology ANDRING. JULIE L Moorhead. MN Music ARCH. LORI D Peshtigo. Wl Psychology ARENA. PAM J Ness Berlin, Wl Communication Disorders ARNESON. JENNY M Madison. Wl Journalism AWAD. EAVYZI M Jeddah. SAUDI ARABIA Environmental Health BAKER. ROBERT T. JR Chippewa Falls. Wl Chemistry BALLOU. KELLY J. Rice Lake. Wl Communication Disorders BARLOW. MELISA S Madison, Wl Political Science BARRY. AMY A l-ena, Wl Music KARTELL, PETE W. Braver Dam. Wl Music BASCO. ELLEN M Menomonee Falls, Wl Chemistry BEHL, CHRISTINE A Colomhus, Wl Journalism BENJAMIN. NANCY I Barron, Wl History BERGLAND, JANET M Kau Claire. Wl Criminal Justice 229210 BIF.I.MKIKK. MICHAEL S. Wuutomn. Wl Pkyun BISCHEL, I AF BAI A A Greendnle. Wl Economic HI.ACKRI’RN. KIMBERLY A Kau Claire. Wl Computer Sc ience BLATTNKR. LINDA M Racine. Wl Kngliah BLIG1SKK, CINDY M Green Hay. Wl Knglinh BOATMAN. PAMELA I Darlington. MN Kngliah BOLDON, MARGARET .1 Kau Claire. Wl Binloitv ROWER MAN. SHELLY A Doucmnn. Wl Journalism BRAY. SUSAN I) Sc Cloud. MN Mathematic BRIAN. GAIL A Kau Claire. Wl I’tychnlogy BRIGMAN. TODD N Montello. Wl Criminal .lu«n e BROEREN. I.ESLEK P Minocc|ua, Wl Joiirnaliain BROOKS. WILLIAM P. Etui Claire. Wl Org nm at iorul Communication RROZEK. KATHRYN A Hudson. Wl Chemistry BRCCKBALEK. DEBORAH K Holmrn. Wl Communication Disorder BVCHSCHACHER. .Il LIK A Kau Clnire, Wl Advertising Design BL'KGKRMKISTKR. KLLKN K New Berlin. Wl Social Work BUSYN. LINDA A New Hope. MN Advertising CALLAHAN. KEVIN .1 St Paul. MN Biolugy CALVERT. CINDY K Darlington. Wl ChemistryCAPOZZI-KAI.K. MARY R Eau Claire. Wl Biology CAKROLL. DANIEL M Rail Claire, Wl Psychology CARVER. HETH R Eillna. MN Communication Disorder CASSELL. KARI C Elm drove, Wl Advertising Design CHRISTENSON. CAROLYN A EJevn, Wl Communication Disorders CHRISTIE. DIANE M Eau Claire. Wl Chemistry CLEVELAND, SANDRA A. Owen. Wl Sociology COLDWKLL. DENISE I) Schofield. Wl Sociology COOPER. DANIEL F. Mrnashn. Wl •lournulisrn COURTOIS. MICHELLE C Albany, Wl Journalism CROWE. DEBORAH J Eau Claire. Wl Biology DAUTB. JEAN A. Milwaukee, Wl Social Work DAVIES. HENRY C. East Troy. Wl Muthcmatic DEHNKE. STEPHEN P Milwaukee. Wl Journalism DENNIS. DEANNA S. Clayton. Wl Journalism DETTMANN. JOHN H. Kcwaskum, Wl Art DIANDERAS. KAREN Lima. PERU English DOORN. RENE T. Waterford, Wl (Communication Disorders DRAKE. KIMBERLY A Portage. Wl English EFPIOM. KIA A Namfe. CAMEROON Sociology 231GEOGHEGAN. EILEEN M Bantboo. VBI Journal ism G ERR ITS. I.ISA M Stanley. WI English ERICKSON. DARLKNB R. Eau Claire. WI Music ESTHER. LAURIE L. Brule. WI Mimic FARMER. DANETTE L Suwi. WI History PARNAND. PATRICK L Lrnji Ukc, MN Psychology PBATHERLY. ALICE A. Eau Claim. WI Psychology FIELD. ELIZABETH D. Sl Paul. MN Communication Disorder FIELD. MELINDA J Eau Claire. WI Advertising FONCHA. J AC I NT A S. Bamrnda. CAMEROON Biology FRANKS. SUSAN M Rhinelander. WI English FREUND. LAURIE J Waukesha. WI History FREY. SUSAN K Medford. WI Mathematic PRION. JOAN M Eau Claire. WI Social Work FRUIT. .10 ELLEN Y. Waukesha. W Chemistry FUDK. LORI K Eau Claire, WI Psychology GABRIEL, TRINA L Rhinelander. WI Public Administration GEARY. TOM F Random laike. WI Economic GENRICH. SHELLY I. Eau Claire. WI Chemistry GENTEMAN. GARY K. Neillsville. W Geology GILGENBACH. TOM J Milwaukee. VI Communication Disorder GILL, PKTKR 4. Wauwatosa, Wl Journalism GIRARD. LORN A K Madison. Wl Environmental Health 11.AN' ., LINDA S Appleton, Wl Graphic Arts GOETERS. SUSAN Neenah, Wl Psychology GOODRICH. LYNN M Menomonkr. NVI Health Core Adminutraiion GORDON. MARY K. Hoyt Ukr. MN Communication Disorder GRAMS. MARY K FjiU Claire. Wl Psychology GROVKS. JULIK L. Kau Claire, Wl Psychology GUTOWSKI. CATHERINE A. Green Bay. Wl Biology HARBRLAND. FONDA R Appleton. Wl Communir, ;ar Disorder HABI.E. AMY B Blooinrr. Wl English HACKETT. CYNTHIA I. Sun Prairie. Wl C om municat ion HAGEN. JENNIFER L. Rhinelander. Wl Communication Disorder HANKINS. MARY H Knu Claire. Wl French HANLEY. CHRISTOPHER J. New Berlin, Wl Psychology HANSEN. SHELLEY R Eau Claire. Wl Mathematic HANSON. CHERYL 1. Fridley. MN Social Work HAUPT. KATHY 4 Racine. Wl History HAYES. DEBRA L Medford. Wl Political Science 2JJ2 « HKCCIK. MARILYN K Whitehall. Wl Communication Disorders HKNKK. THKKKSE M Hubertus, Wl Social Work HKRZOO. SI SAN K firm. Bay. Wl Advertising HILL. KI TH A. Janaavillv, Wl Biology HII.I.KSTAD. RiXJEK M Mrnonionie. Wl Political Science HOC.SE. YVONNK M Ka inr. Wl SiN-ial Work HOLM IN. LAURIE J KoM-oe. II. Advertising Design HOPPE. ANN M Kan Claire, Wl Music HOPSON. JANE K Verona. Wl •lournaltMn HOKKCK. WENDY I. Rochester. MN Mathematic HOKC.AN. JULIANA M Steven Point, Wl Journalism HOYMAN. TAMI L Necnah. Wl Communication Disorder ISRAEUSON. PAM J Crystal, MN' Biology JACQUES. MARCl KRITE R. Prescott. Wl Chemistry JANKOWSKI. JANF.I. M Ncenah. Wl History JENSON, VICKI L. Elk Mound. Wl Communication Disorder JOHNSON. MARK A Stoughton. Wl Criminal Justice JOHNSON. STEVE J. Minnetonka. MN Psychology JOHNSTON. JODI I Kan Claire. Wl Finance Administration JORDAHL JUDYM NrilNville. Wl Public AdministrationJORDAN. SCOTT B Mequun. W1 Communication KAPKR. LAURIE A Omro, Wl Spanish RACK. SHEILA M Marathon. Wl Juurnuliiiin KATZFBY, PAUL M Portage. Wl Journalism KEII.KK. I.ONNA J. Mmiatha. Wl Environmental Health KENNEBECK. H. ELIZABETH Wausau. Wl Political Science KERR. BARBARA J. Wausau. Wl Communication Disorder KKSI.KR. JANE R. Appleton. Wl Journalism KKYKS. CONSTANCE A St. Paul. MN Mimic KIERSTEAD. ANNA M Ncenah, Wl Phyaic KING. MATTHEW T Prairie Village. KS Theatre Art» KI.IMOVITZ. KATHRYN P. Eau Claire. Wl Chemistry KLOSSOWSKI. ERIC S. West Alim. Wl Journalism KOCMOUD. KALI J. Eau Claire. Wl Mathematics KOHLBRCK. NANCY J. Marshfield. Wl Computer Science KOSHKNINA. ANNE M Rolirrts. Wl Journalism KRAMER. MARY B. Green Bay. Wl Journalism KRAMMES. AMY L. Eau Claire. Wl English KRANZCSCH. KARI S Appleton, Wl Communications KRUEGER. KARLA J. Eau Claire. Wl Graphic Design 2J5 L236 KUI.AWINSKI, G. JAY Merrill. WI •Journalium 1.AFFKY, KELLY A. Stoughton, WI Engliah I.A POND. SUZANNE M. Manitowoc, WI Social Work LEE. PEGGY J Hlnnmrr, WI Social Work LEHMAN. TIMOTHY J Rhinrlnndcr. WI Political Science LEPI.EY, LISA A. Praacott, WI Engliah LIKAR. MICHAEL D. Chippewa Fall . WI Gbombtry LINDQUIST. ERIC A Eau Claire, WI .lournalum LINDSAY. DOUG F Weal Alii . WI Theatre ArU LONGSTRRTH. SUSAN M Auhland, WI Muaic LOUDON. CAROL AN M Oehkoah. WI Geology LUGER, SUZANNE St. Paul. MN Computer Science MAC KINNON, MARY M Mamhficld. WI Social Work MACK. ROSAI.YN M Tomah, WI Hietory MANKY. KATHLEEN A. Edina, MN Biology MARINI. MARGARET M. Racine, WI Communication Disorder MARKIEWKJUUANNK M Eau Claire. WI Rngliah MARTIN, CHERYl.E K Eau Claire, WI Psychology MARTIN. KAREN E. Rochester. MN Biology MATH WIG, MELISSA A. Cumberland. WI Communication MATTHEWS. DAVID P. Bamboo. W! Political Science MATYSIK. JOHN T Baldwin. Wl Biology MC OARTY. MARY K. Plymouth. MN English MC DONALD. ANNE L Waterloo. Wl Art Mr KEON. NORA M Mt. Kisco. NY English MEISSNER. ERIC C. Marshfield. Wl Pre-ljiw. History MEYER. PAM A Algoma, Wl Journalism ME7.ERA, GAIL A Junction City. Wl Environmental Health MEZICH. KAREN L. Greendale, Wl Music M1CHALSK1. KRISTINE J Marathon. Wl Chemistry MIKKLSON, STEVEN J. Monduvi. Wl History MIKLA. MARI.YS A Eau Claire. Wl Social Work MINERATH. MARY J. West Allis. Wl Physics MITCHELL. HOLLY M Stanley. Wl Computer Science MITCHELL. JOEL H Portage. Wl Journalism MORN. LAURA A. New Berlin. Wl Psychology MOI.1TOR. RENEE L Windsor. Wl French MOORE. JANE K. Cashton. Wl Chemistry MORGAN. JULIE A Rhinelander, Wl Music MORI ARTY. MICHELE R Stoughton. Wl Communication Disorders 237 MOKTKNSKN. MICHELLE S Mriiasha. Wl English MOV. ISABEL W. Kowloon, hong kong Chemistry MOYER. GARY V Hovward. Wl Geography MUECKK, MARK A Greenfield, Wl Psychology MUELLER. ANTHONY A Pickerel. Wl Social Work Ml SSA. MARSHA K Hart land. Wl Journalism NADEAU, SHARON L Woodbury, MN Journalism NELSON, JOANNE Milwaukee, Wl Social Work NELSON, PATRICIA J. Osaro, Wl History NILSRN. NANCY A. Madison, W| Journalism NINNKMAN. ELLEN K. Green l-okr, Wl Knglnh NORDHY. TAMARA M Bloomington, MN Communication NOR DYKE. JULIE L Thirnsville, Wl Psychology NUNGKSSKK. BLAIR V Park Fall , Wl Criminal Justice NUSBAUM. MARY R. Brookfield, Wl English NWAOHI. BONIFACE I. fuinwellr. NIGERIA Biology OBERMEYER, KATHLEEN M Minnetonka. MN Interpersonal Communication OLSEN. MOLLY Baldwin, Wl English OLSEN. TERRI L Kau Claire. W| Advertising morrow, daphne r. Eau Claire. Wl ( omrounication Disorder 2HOLSON. SCOTT G. Rau flair . Wl Geography ONSHUI). MINDY J Cable. W l I 'iimiminiratlull Disorders OPSAHL, ALAN C Austin, MN Biology PAI L. DUANE G Medord. Wl Geology PAULSON. RANDALL E Chetek. Wl Political Science PETERSON. GARY M Eau Claire, Wl Criminal Justice PETERSON. IRAN M Spooner. Wl Communications PHILLIPS. PAMEI.A .1 Lake Geneva, Wl Art. Advertising PICKERING. PAMELA F New Brighton, MN Journalism PIERZINA. CATHERINE M Kau Claire Wl Social Work POLKNZ. KELLY A Eau Claire. Wl Psychology POWERS. MARY J. Rarrooett, Wl Communication Disorders QUINT. MICHAEL .1 Minnetonka. MN Music K A ASCII. TAMMS’ L Medford. Wl Art Education RADOSEVICH. ROBERT A. Green Bay. Wl Computer Science RAGHIBI .ADEH. NASSER IRAN Mathematics RATF.US. THERESA M Kenosha. Wl Journalism REICHARD. CLARK R Sturgeon Bay. SS I Computer Science REID. SUSAN E Chalsoni St. Giles, ENGLAND German RICHARDS. USA R Columbia Heights.MN Publn Administration 2)9RICHTER. HEIDI S Minnetonka. MN Phytic KIKSR. SUSAN C Brookfield, WI Psychology ROACH. MICHEI4.B A Eau Claire. WI Social Work ROBERTS. VIRGINIA L Duluth. MN Political Science ROBIN KITE, BARBARA A. Coleman. WI German ROBINSON, MELISSA A Eau Claire. WI Journalism RODRIGUEZ. LORI .1 Kell. . MN Bioloicy ROLFS. JULIANNK K. Grccndala. WI Psychology ROSE, TIMOTHY J Chippewa Falls. WI Political Science RUPSENSKK, JANE E. Bloomington, MN Communication Disorders RUIZ, GERARDO G. Santander. SPAIN Physics RUPN1K, RIK R. Eau Claire. WI Psychology RUPPERT. KAREN L Spring Green. WI Psychology RUSSELL, LIZA D. Wauwatosa, WI Psychology RYAN. SUE A Baldwin. WI Health Carr Administration SABASKA. KAKI.A M Chippewa Falls. WI Social Work SAKAI. JUNKO Tokyo. JAPAN Sociology SANDVR, ALLISON J Spring Valley. WI Journalism SANFORD. REBECCA A Wisconsin Rapids. WI Computer Science SCHARBNBROCK. DANIEL L Glen Flora. WI Biology 240SC HA US, SANDRA I. Manitowoc, WI RngUah SCHIKFFKR, JKANA K Birch wood. Wl Political Science SCHMIDT. TODD D. Rochester. MN Computer Science SCHMITT, KARKN A Ragle River. Wl Chenmlry SCHNKIDKR. JON D. Hnrilund, Wl Biology SCHNKIDKR. STEVEN S. Kau Claire. Wl Hioloity SCHOKNHKRR, NANCY I. Waterloo, Wl Paychology SCHRIHKR. NANCY I) Hnllundale, Wl Art Kducation SCHCRRINC. STACEY A. Milwaukee. Wl Mnthemntic SCHULTZ. SARA .1. Green Bay. Wl Communication Di ordcr» 8CHUMACHKR. MICHAKI. Film Grove, Wl Psychology SCOTT. JOHN H Bo rime ton. Wl Theatre Art» SCOTT. MARY G Centuria. Wl Music SCOTT. STKt'HKN I Kau Claire. Wl Journalism SEAWK 1.1. SCOTT M. Ripon. Wl Computer Science SEIDL, GERALD D Kau Claire. Wl Communicationa SKRVINSKY. LARRY B. Athlnnd. Wl JiHirnalikm SKCBKRT. DEBORAH S-I (!rn«r, Wl Communication SHAUGHNESSY. PATRICK Green Boy. Wl P»ychology SHK1LD, CAROLYN J. Monona. Wl Biology 2 »2 2 SIMON. RAE I. Appleton. W| •liNimoluin SKAKPHOI. KATHERINE R Green Ray, VV I Cnmmutiii at ion Divordera SKVVIERCZYNSKI, HAN I) Hoi con i he. VVI Chtnitlry SMITH. MAKIAN A Augu-uo. VVI Journalism SOULKK TAMAKA I. Knunhii. VV| I 'omreuniration [)i«urdtri SPERRY .IANNA I. Eau Claire. VV I Journalism SPRY. LORETTA I Gillingham. VV I Computer Scimw STAFF KN. TAM I I. Conover, VVI Psychology STAJICH. JEAN M McFarland. VVI Journalism STEI.TENPOHI. MICHAEL Marshfield. VVI Cartography STENSBEKCJ, JOKI. B Schofield. VVI Journalism STERN IT kY. SUSAN C Vpplrton. VVI Art STIIJ.WKIX, NANCY l Elk River. MN Journalism STOFFKL. DKBHIE K VVauwatma. VVI (irrmin STORM. SHEILA S Rhine hinder, VVI Journalbm STUESSY. Al. C. Medford VVI Computer Science SULLIVAN. MARGERY A Eau Claire. VV I Engli«h SWEET. STEPHEN R Brookfield. VVI Communication Dborder TAHTINEN. CAROL A Eau Claire. VVI Phyaica TANG. SHIRLEY V Kowloon. HONG KONG Journalism TARPEY, JEANNE M. Sheboygan, Wl Geography TAYI.OR. AMY .1. Brodheod, Wl Social Work TAYLOR, KATHI J. Marshfield, Wl Communication Disorder TAYLOR. T PETER Kau Claire. Wl Economic TKNI.KY. CLIFFORD I. Fond Du lac, Wl Biology TKNUTA. EMILIO K Mt. Praapett, II. Cheiniatry THODE. MARTIN JR. Augusta. Wl Chemistry THORNLEY. BOH T Spooner. I English THORPE, DAWN M. Blair, Wl English TOLAN. CATHERINE l Ian k. Wl Psychology TOMAN. SALI.Y R Ingram, Wl Political Science TOMIOKA. NOKIKO Uada. JAPAN Journutnun TOURDOT. SUSAN L. Me Farland. Wl Communication Disorder TOWNE. BARBARA A. Austin. MN Art TREMBATH. LORI A. Wausau. Wl French URBAN. ELIZABETH A. Blair, Wl Medical Technology VAN ACKER. KELLI J Kau Claire. Wl Music VYSKOCIL. JOY L. Oakdale. MN Social Work WAGNER. C.AIL Wuunakee. Wl Minie WAHUJl’IST, FREDERIC .1 Ncu Richmond. Wl Art 243WALLACE. DONNA L Park Ridge. II. Jourttali»m WALI.SCH LARGER. ANNE M Kan 'Imre, Wl Communication Disorder WALSH. SCOTT C. Sun Prairie. Wl Communication Disorder WARD. I. RES A A. Schofield. Wl Communication Dfeorden WEBB. DALE J. Colby. Wl Computer Science WEBER. PATRICIA J Hudson, Wl Journalism WKII.KR, CHERYL A. Kau Claire. Wl Journalism WKLLNITZ, KARL A. Solon Spring . Wl Mathemntira WENZEL. NANCY A Menomonee Falla, Wl Journnliam WEST. LISA M Robhinvdale. MN Geography WHALEN. CARL T. Kau Claire. Wl Chemiatry WI EC AND. WILLIAM R. Green Bay. Wl Journal i m WIKC.KRINd. GUILLERMO Lima. PERU Biology WILCOX. ANNE L Stoughton. Wl French WILLIAMSON. CONNIE A. Racine. Wl Journalism W INTER. JOSEPH M Merrill. Wl Journalism W1RTH. LORI A Sheboygan. Wl Computer Science WIRTH. JOHN R. Kau Claire. Wl Computer Science WODILL. JKRKLYN K Brillion. Wl Communication Disorders WOU.ER. THERESA L Merrill. Wl Journalism ■ w I 244WIJKNSCH. JANE T. I.n ('ruMt, VI Health (‘»rr- AdmmiMnitmn YIM THAM L. Enu Clair , Wl Mai hr mu lien ZASTROW. JDI.IK K WauMU, Wl Economit- Senior social work major Catherine Pierzina receives practical experience in her field while she works toward her degree. She is one of the Peer Counselor Coordinators for UW-Eau Claire’s Counseling Services, and is in her second year of peer counseling. "Myself and one other returned from last year and now coordinate other peer counselor trainees," Pierzina said. Peer counselors are members of the student body trained in listening and feedback skills, basic human behavior, attending, reflecting, empathy, problem solving and group discussion techniques, Pierzina said. Every fall semester approximately 40-50 students apply for 12 peer counseling trainee positions. Trainees are chosen from a wide variety of majors, and meet once a week for 1V4 hour sessions during first semester. In the second semester they begin to meet with actual advisees. Each trainee is matched with a supervisor from the counseling staff. Pierzina said, who in turn matches the trainee with student advisees they feel would benefit from peer counseling. If a peer counselor feels he or she can't handle a question adequately, a supervisor will take over. Peer counselors also co-facilitate groups and workshops such as those on bulimia, women’s self-esteem, etc. In all counseling situations, confidentiality is required, Pierzina said, especially with students counseling other students. “After a full semester of training, there is a lot of self-disclosure," she said. “They realize confidentiality is essential." Pierzina has applied to the graduate school at UW-Madison and is interested in family therapy. “1 think the family has a lot to do with individual personalities," she said. “Often when a problem arises, it has a lot to do with how you're interacting, and a family is a strong source, an important source, of change for a person." Pierzina and her husband have operated a graphic arts business out of their home for the past five years, and a move to Madison would require some significant changes in their lives. “It's a constant dialogue going on," she said. “Thinking about dissolving our business, uprooting ourselves and finding jobs somewhere else would be hard." Pierzina's long-range goal is to go into private practice or do research. “I think I'm still trying to decide for sure, but my plan is to get my masters and to get a job like the one 1 have at the Chippewa Family Guidance Clinic," she said. Pierzina is presently doing an internship at the Clinic, where she works with chronically and mentally ill patients, incest victims, does marital counseling and rap groups in schools. She feels the experience helps her be more effective in her duties as a peer counselor. “It’s also really rewarding," she said. “There is life after incest, there is life after rape, and the world goes on." “It’s like ten years from now, when I look back at my university years, peer counseling is one of those things that will stand out,” she added. “It’s not just sitting at a desk or listening to a lecture.” 245 I 24bAAHKU JOHN ( Wivrr Kail . WI Acvnuniinc At KKKMAN. JKNNN Him hr»lei. IN Market nitf , i,i.kn. sron XV. Uir.litt.M U| Ruunrw ANDKKSON OKKOOKYM HI Minuoxti n. MX A«n imlnii AHNDOKKKK. I.AI HI A Henvrr I kirn. VI Olficf Adminiktmliiin A KNOT. I KKK K Kan t birr. V| At ii.untinf HADKK. STKVK A! Kmi Claire. NX I Hu'inru ItAltDKN KRt’RK. cam. k VYjiuuntma. V| Arctium inx HAH HON. MAI KKKN M Klhhorn. XVI Maintjtcrocnl HAKTA. I.AI HI I IV., Hivrr- XXI Account in HAt Kit. DA NIKI. H Murlivti. W I Airtiunliw HAI KH. KKITH V Our.mil I Atnmminx HAI MANX. roN.NIK K Kriiwr V'l Management Inlorituiliori Sv-iim- MAI ICH OAKY ll Mil«milirr XVI Kimmtr HKCKKK. Kim AMD I. Went Henri. V| M.trkrlmn HKC KMAN. I.INDA I Knu «'Imre V I M.m.i rmrnt HJKIIKK DKNISK M Stoughton. XVI I HI let ArlnimiHirnlmn HOK. DAVID K Hlonmiiikimi. MN A,«'mini me HOHMKH riMOTHYA .si IVul MN Murki’lini HOI.DT. OAKY A Kau Claire. XVI Marketing.’48 BOLLINGER. JULIE A. Kan Cliiir. Wl Bu»inea« BOSS. JEAN ANN 0. AM»ot (nrd. Wl Accounting BOWEN. KEVIN F Milwaukee. Wl Marketing BRAUN. BRADLEY I Mrn.nhn. Wl RminM BRACTIGAM. BRENDA R Appleton. Wl Marketing BROSK. KEVIN R Edina. MS Account in BKOZEK. MICHAEL S. Ciffrn Bay. Wl Management Information System BRUKNING. ANNE K. Millodore. Wl Accounting BUCHANAN. NANCY K. Eou Claire. Wl Finance BUDKE. PAT I. Green Hay. Wl Boxinnm BYGD. TAMARA S. Eau Claire. Wl Finance CAMPBELL. DENNIS J Oconto Fall . Wl Management CAMPBELL. MEGAN M Prairie Du Chien, Wl Bu»inm« CARI-SON. LAURBTTA B CuriiM. W| Manaitemenl CAYEMBERG. BONNIE I. Green Bay. Wl Marketing CHADWICK. TERESA L Bloomington, MN Hu«inew Administration CHERMAK. HEATHER A Waukesha. Wl Management Information Syatenu CHRISTIAN. CHARLES B. Edina. MN Marketing CLARK. PAMELA J. Mad hum. U I Marketing CLARK. PACI.A M Beloit. Wl Ollier Adnnniotr.iftiat Ol.OSKY. KIWARI C. H.ipkm- MN lilNillM COIA'IN. JKFFR8Y H Allierl l.en. MN MaiM)toni(nl C'ORKKiAN. MARY K Km holer MN Marketing CROOK. I.YNKA M Mrmimiintr Full . W I Offirt! Admini»lrnln n DAHI.HKIMKK. KAN I. (•oldi'ti Y.illn, MN Hwiiirv DAI.I.AS. CHARI.KS I (liffn Hay. W| An ■••■lit lt « I)K SMITH. JIM. I Kiiu Claire. VI Ammniing DKTRIK, I'ATKK’IA » Kim I Hi vc. Wl DONATKU.K. MARY K Cumhcrlnml. I Management Inl'irtmttmn SyMrm« DOOI.II'I I.K. DONNA V Kun Claire. VI Aiyttunimg DOWNKY. KKITH S. Minn. MN Management Ininrmntmn Sv ivm DOW NINO. HAKHAKA S Merrill Wl HuMnrw Finnnn- DOYI.R. KAKYN I. Kail Claire. WI Manage mini lnli riinili iii Svilrm DKKDSKK. IHR (il.AS I. Wuutnma. Wl Bii»iiirv l)RIKK. PAMKI.A K Kan Clmrc. W| Ikwnnw DROIT PATRICIA M M. Chuir. Wl Pi nam e KINilNOTON. KATHY M R rholer. MN Marketing KOC.KRS. I.ISA A Sparta, Wl Management lnf rniath n SyMrm K.MMK. .1CI.IK A. Miltlitirwix. U | Hina no KRDMANN. MIKK D Hnpkiiio. MN Acrnunling Z49ERICKSON. St'SAN L Shell Uke. W I Marketing FAHRENDOKF. TKRI L Went Bend. Wl Management Information System KAV. PANDEK A. Greenfield. Wl Business FRNSKR. AMY G New tendon, Wl Bumihv Administration FKAEimifH, CAROL 4. Wbumu. Wl Accounting FUKKY. EDWARD C. Racine. Wl Marketing FURNESS, STEVE M Albert l«a. MN HutintM GKIKR. MARK I. Tomuh Wl Accounting GKORGIA. MIKK L Green Bay. I Accounting GERNKR, JEAN M West Bend. Wl Finance GO ETHEL. TKRI I St Paul. MN Management Information System- GOKAL. GARY G. Keu Claire. Wl Marketing GOTTSCHAI.K MARY P Racine. WI Management Information Systems GOUI.I), ANTHONY 4. Madison W I Accounting tit ESTHER. WILLIAM I Whiieli.h Bav. Wl Business GITZ. U»IS I. Austin. MN Mnnageineni HAHN. CARRIE I. Marshfield, Wl Finance HALL. DEBRA M Tomah. Wl Office Administration HAMER. BRAD R. Marinette. Wl Marketing HAMKKSKI. ELIZABETH A Deephuvrn. MN Marketing 250HANSKL. JANE L. HaraHoo, Wl BuineM HANSEN. D USA Chippewa Full . Wl HufiinMk HANSEN. RICHARD A Racine. Wl Marketing HARPER. JANE M MrnnRhft, W| Accounting HAUGE DANIEL D. I’ilimn Falls, Wl Management Information Systems HAUPT, LORI H Milwaukee. Wl Marketing HEIDER. DEBRA S. Rochester, MN Management HEINDL, CHARLEEN A Abbotsford. Wl Marketing HKLLSTERN. SUSAN M Kau ('lain . Wl Marketing HEM PEL. KATHRYN C. Kau Clairs, Wl Marketing HENDERSON. DOUGLAS H Shell Uke. Wl Businrsa HERFINDAHL. JODY J Rhinelander. Wl Marketing HEROLD. TAMMIK K. Mondovi, Wl Marketing HER KELL. HOLLIS K Waukesha, Wl Fmanre HOFFMAN. JOHN Mndivin, Wl Management Information Sy»tem» HOFFMAN. JULIE R Thorp, W| Busine HOGAN. TERRY L Hayward. Wl Management Information System HOURIKT. STEPHEN Q Hart land. Wl Finance HRONKK. CHRISTINE M Green Bay. Wl Accounting HSIEH. CHUNMING E. Taipeittkien. Taiwan Business 251HUBERT. DOUGLAS J. MaittUm. Wl Finance HDNUT. KATHLEEN M Kau Claire. Wl Huai mm HUNTINGTON. THOMAS J. Gmhin, Wl Management JANKOWSKI. PAUL E Green Bay. Wl Management Information System JASICKI. ANNETTE S. Weyerhaeuser. W| Business Administration JENSEN. SHELLEY A. Wisconsin Rapids, W| Business JENSON. DEAN F. Eau Claire. Wl Management JOHNSON. I) LYNN Custer. W| Business JOHNSON. DEBBIE I-Edina, MN Marketing JOHNSON. DENISE M Mrndula Heights, MN Accounting JOHNSON. JANET I. Eden Prairie. MN Marketing JOHNSON. JEFFREY H Northeast Minneapolis. MN Business JOHNSON. KEN C Kau Claire. Wl Business JOSWIAK. CAROL J Edgar. Wl Mai.agemenl 1UNION. JANET M Sturgeon Bay, Wl Hum ness KAHN. MICHAEL A. Milwaukee. Wl Finance KARLIN. KELLY L Ij. Crosse. Wl Accounting KERN. THOMAS H Allentnn. W| Business KIEFER. DAVID J Totnah. Wl Accounting KIESEI.HORST. LORI A. Cedarburg. Wl Aco Hinting 252 KIM RLE. THOMAS H Green Bay. Wl Accounting KING. BARBARA .1 Adam . Wl Account ing KIRK. NORBKRT W. Altoona, Wl Accounting KISSINGER. BETH E Menomonie, Wl Management Information System Kl.OSTEK, NIKKI L Grafton. Wl Finance KLUMPP. LAURA L. Shorewond. Wl Accounting KLUNI). KELLY L Hudson. Wl Busines Administration KLUNE, MIC HAEL K Merrill. W! Management KNISKBRN, DAWN L. Coleman. Wl Marketing KOEHL. MICHAEL P. Steven Point. Wl Finance KOEPKK. JEFFERY J. Eau Claire. Wl Management Information System KORNTVBD. MARY L Neko«»sa. Wl Busines KORI ES. JAYE E Fish Creek. Wl Management Information System KORTH.SHERYLJ Appleton. Wl Busine . KREJCHI. MARK A. Chippewa Falls. Wl Business KRUEGER. CINDY L. Wausau. Wl Business Education KRULTZ. BONNIE J. Greenwood. Wl Finance K UR VERS. JENNIFER L. Appleton. Wl Marketing I.ANDINI. CARMELI.A l. Greenwood, Wl Rusincv Management LANGMACK. BARBARA J. Elm Grove. Wl Accounting SJLAUFFENBURGER, MARK S. Milwaukee, Wl Finance LEE. MARK A Kau Claire. W! Marketing l.F.MMKK. MARY K Wausau. W| Accounting LKNZ. TERRY L. ('adult. Wl Accounting LEWIS. JEAN C. Eau Clairr. Wl HuftiiMM LEWIS. PAUL M Merrill, Wl Rukinn LIEN. RONALD R. Hopkins. MN Huonrw Education LIKSCH. MICHAEL A. Haliuim Ijikc. Wl Management Information Systems LITZAU. KATHLIN'K M Greendalv, Wl Marketing I.I NI). JEANNE L Enu Claire, Wl Accounting LUNDBERO. LEIN E. Stavanger, NORWAY Bu i new LYONS. BARBARA I) Knapp. Wl Accounting MACHUS. MARY I. White Hear Ijike, MN Marketing MAKIE. KIM A Kau Clairr, Wl Biwinw MANNKTTKR. KELLI K. New Richmond, Wl Marketing MARKOWSKI. GARY P Green Hay. Wl Accounting MARZ. PETRA Suturi. Wl Marketing MAUER, CHRISTOPHER I Cumberland. Wl Finance MC DONALD. USA L Arden Hill.. MN Business MC DONALD. MICHELE R. Crow Plain . Wl Bumnew 254MKACHAM. KOHKKT £ (trwmliili-. VI NUiuhhih-dI MICHKI., HKVKKI.Y B. Brllr Ptoinr. MS Finance Mil.I.KB. DAVID N. HuIk-mu . Wl Ml 1.1.KB. MAUBKKN H Htilwrtwv Wl Oilier AdminiMrutmn MONTOOMKRY. I.AI.A I Ommla. Wl Accounting MOROAN. KIMHKBIA l Clintonvillr. Wl KuMnawi MOBK. MAXINK A Ran Claire. Wl Munaicrinrnt MOBTT. CYNTHIA M l-lau Clairr. Wl Accounting Ml KI.I.KB. FAY L Kail Clairr. Wl Hu»|ne MUN7- WH.I.IAM J Monona. Wl Accounting NASS. JKFFBKY A Knu ('lair . Wl Management Information Sy tcm» NKIDHOLD. NANCY L WiMimoin Rapid . Wl AmiuntinK NKCMANN. I.ABKY K. Wautoma. Wl Accounting NKWMAN. LISA I Kochoirr. MN Bu inr « NOLAN. PATRICIA A Mun.t' .1 Wl Management Information System NOKBKBC. PKNNY S Bhinrlnndrr. Wl Accounting O CONNKLL. MARY B Robert . Wl Management Information Sy«trm O NKIL. STKVKN U Kau Clairr. Wl Marketing OASTKB. WILLIAM M Kau Clairr. Wl MnnaKcinrnl Information Syntrnu OFFKBMANN. LORI K Richntrr, MN Management 7S5OIjSON, DAVID A. Hamm. Wl Hu«iiirw OLSON. KIRK H Siillw.iirr. MN An ••unimg OLSON. LESLIE L Schofield, Wl Manattvmeut Information Sysletw OWKN TIM K Knu Clairr. Wl Finance O . .KI.I.O. I .OK I I Knu Clairr. Wl Managermni CARSONS, JULIE A Stocfchridgr. Wl Marketing HA ITI K. I DAVID Hurn« illr MN Huunr« HAWICK JOSEPH C. Thorp, Wl Accounting PAYNE. KMH.IK K. HiMtnr. Wl Kiltinct I'KDKRSKN. MAKCARKT R Elmwood, Wl Amount inn PEDERSEN. PENNY L Knu Clairr, Wl Management Information Sy lem» PEDERSEN. QURNBY K OiiiiH mi «iK', Wl Manner tiMrtit I’KKOANDE. STEVE 4. Schofield. Wl Amounting PEKKET. NATHALIE 1 Wnutotmi. W| HuHiru-oB PERRY, CATHY VI Milwaukee. Wl Bu«int«t PFEIFFER. ELISABETH M Hiirllnnd. Wl Marketing PINTER. PAMELA .1 Abbotsford. W| Marketing PLA IT A. BRIAN I), WauMU. Wl BuainM PI.IKK. LANCE I) Kau Clairr, Wl Marketing POLRNCHKCK. JILL L High bridge. Wl Accounting K6POLNASKK, JANET M Onion drove. W1 Marketing PRUKSS. RICHARD E Tomnh. Wl Finn tier RAASCH, CHERI R. Wisconsin Rapid . Wl Kminru RAASCH. JULIE K Merrill. Wl Finance RADANT. ROBBIE L. Wimjmu. Wl Accounting RADKK. MICHAKL J. Wh.lefwh Boy. W| Accounting RAOLE. USA I Arkanvaw. Wl Marketing RADTKK. HELEN J Fond Du Lac. Wl Management RAPP. HONDA M. Appleton, Wl Marketing REEK. EMILY A. Mndikon, Wl Marketing R1EKE. ALAN J. Rochevler. MN Marketing RINE. JANE K Appleton, Wl Management Information Syntrrn ROBINSON. ANNE M WatiMU, Wl Marketing ROSSOW, J RANINE M Eau Claire. Wl Management Information Syxteni RUDOLPH. DENISE M PitUville. Wl Biuinesa Administration RUSCH. TIMOTHY M Neennh. Wl Management SANDERSON. SHARI A Eau Claire. Wl Marketing SCAFFIDI. DON R Steven Point. Wl Acei Minting SCAFFIDI. JOAN M Steven Point. Wl Accounting SCHIEFELBKIN. JULIE Durand. Wl Marketing 2S7sOHl.KK HKR. PATRICIA A Sh ifrw» «xJ W| M.ma :rm«-ni InfiimMlhn SC HMIDT. CAI.VIN R AnliK". Wl Manujirincnt Informali n Syuirin SC HMIDT. I.OKI 4. Appleton. Wl Management Information System SCHNKIDKK. I .A I KIK Kan Claire. Wl Accounting SC'HOSHINSKI. CATHKHINK C M.idiIimih W| Management SCHl IlKRT VICKIKL Clear Ukr, Wl Hiininru Adminixl ration STHCI.ZK. MICHAKI. K Brookfield Wl Hu»mr»x SKMROW. DKKKA I Appleton. W l SKRIO. ANNKITK M Kau Claire. Wl Finance SKRCM. OKKOOKY II Kuo Claire. Wl Marketing NHANDI.KY MICHAKI. 4. Kau Claire. W l HuxiiWf SHKRRY. I.ISA It inala-ka. W I Hu«iiicM SHOKMAKKR. 4AMKS O Kau Claire. W I Finance SHORT!, 4ACQ1 KI.VN M Appleton Wl M.ni.iitcmrni Inlirfmalion Sv»(rran SIKV KRS DAVK I. Kunlwrlv. Wl Management Information Syntein SII.VKH. I’KTKH M Milwaukee. WI Hualim Sir MKROKR. SCOTT H M. W| Buxine SKOOI.CND, KAMI. A New Richmond. W| ikainrw SMI TH STKPHANIE H Kirn Grove, Wl Office Adminixiration SOMMKR. DKHRA I. ThiennwUle. Wl Accounting 258 — - ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------SOMMERS. ANNE T. WlUWlluM, WI Finance SPARKK. ROBIN L. Wauuu, W| Manage ment SPIEGELBKRG. SHARON I- Appleton. WI Marketing SQUIRES, DENNY I). Rhinelander. W| llumncw STALOCH. DAVID S. Albert l-e.r V1N Management STARCAROT. LARRY L Marshfield, W| Management Information Synem STEFFEN. JUDY L. (Illicit. WI Office Administration STEHUNG, SUSAN M ShoreMiHxf. WI Management Information System STEINER. SCOTT A Stratford. WI Management STEINBUT. THOMAS K. Wart Band. WI Marketing STOLP, DEBBIE S. O Fallen. II. Accounting STONE. MICHAEL A Green Bay. WI Buiine SULLIVAN. JULIE M. St Paul. MN Finance TEC LAW. USA R Oak Park. II. HuBincM TENNANT. MICHELLE L Green Bay. WI Management TER .INSKI, THOMAS D Rhinelander. WI Bu»ine » Finance THOMPSON. DEBRA M Wauuu. WI Management Information System TILLMAN. MARY C Grafton. WI Accounting URBAN. KATHRYN M Blair. WI BiaineM URMANSKI, MARK B Wausau. WI Finance 2 «2b0 VAN HKKK, BOB J. Kimberly, Wl Bum ness VETTER. MARK A. Kmi Claire. Wl Accounting WAGNER. TIM I Burnsville. MN Management Information System WAI. HIN PONG Stalin NT. HONG KONG Management Information Sytlrmt WALSH. MARK S. Beloit. Wl Accounting WARZYN. MARY I). Oconomowoc. Wl Buiiness WEBSTER, SHAWN T Marshfield. Wl Management Information System WEU.HOEFKR BETTY J. Stratford, Wl Bumnew WKNNBKRG. JON I R Rrainerd. MN Management. Information Sy»tcm WILI.KOM. CRAIG H Boyd. Wl Management Information Syatem WII.MSKN. FRED B Appleton. Wl Marketing WISEMILLER CINDY L Eau Claire. Wl Management Information System W1SKKRCHEN, JANICE C. Auburndale. Wl Management Information Syalrtn WOLF, DEBRA L Pittoville. Wl Accounting WOLOSKK. SAI.I.Y J Wikcoiikin Rapid . Wl Marketing WUSTERBARTH, JOE L Kiel. Wl Arcounting WYDKVKN. MICHAEL C. Kimberly, Wl Marketing YAUCH.JOAN M. Catawba. W| Management ZAMZOW, BRKNDA J Merrill. W! Accounting Zl'KOWSKI. KATHRYN M. Owen. Wl ManagementZWKIPBL. MICHELE M Madison. WI Office Administration As president of Student Accounting Society, Cindy Mortl was responsible for conducting meetings and overseeing the club. Mortt, a senior accounting major from Kau Claire, was president of the club from December 1982 through December 1988. She joined the club her sophomore year. The experience was a good one for Mortt. "I loved it." she said. "It’s the best thing I did in college." The club provides the opportunity for students to attend future employment nights, including public accounting nights and industrial accounting nights. The nights feature speakers, and firms sponsor students to sit with them at their tables during dinner, Mortt said. "The club also offers such services as income tax help, tutoring and talking to local high school students about accounting." she said. In addition, the club features full day accounting seminars which cover a pertinent topic. “Faculty softball games are also a favorite club event." Mortt said. The club arranges for speakers at its meeting twice a month. The national fraternity Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary fraternity run with SAS. Mortt said. Mortt hopes to be an accountant in a New York firm after her graduation in May.  Al.sTKKN. JACQCKI.YN l„ NVi-nnh. WI Kducaliiill AMI NIKON. MAIMilK S. I'rmrir Firm, VV| S|x'«iul Kdurntlnn ANDOKFKK. MICHKIJ- S Katinr. VI SjM'cinl Kdwi ill it in RAKKK. PATH Id A I KlUMi.rih. V| Klt'ini iil.tr Kiiiu’iiiion BATI.KV STACKY I. A|i| li-I«n. Wl Klntirnlafv Kdiiralloll HR IDKN H AC.KN. I.AI KIK I Grftn Bay, Wl Klc-m ntitr Kdu Alton HITCHKK. PATRICIA K l«iw»villr. WI Saomilary Kdiwaliiin ciKsutwicx. 4ok r Dr Prre. Wl Sprt Ml KiIikaIIoii CONAWAY. CATMI.KKN K Viroqiui. Wl Spcruil Hduciiiiiiii DICKSON. (JI.OKIA I Kmu Claim . Wl Klrmrnlim KiiuraUnn DROSTKR. CARA S Monona Wl S|m vinI KiIih mi Mm DUOC.AN. DONNA M (•W'M Bay. W| S|M'vinl hUtm ill mu IM’HSKI MARTHA M (•rttndalr. Wl Spvtial Kduratkm FORD. TKRKSA A HaralhMi. I F.Umrni.ir FVliM ulion KOI TV. 41’IHTH A Nilrv. II. Klrmcntarv Kiliu.il iun FRRDRICKSON- RKHRCCA A Kan Claim . Wl Klemrntarv Kiliu jiimi FHKIC.ANC . DKNISK R HmaiklirM. Wl Signal K l i at tun FRIKSKN. NANCY I. Bloomington, MN Klrmrntary Kdiiiaiinti FROHMAN. CATHI A Mmaiun. Wl Klrmrnlary Kduotiinn OII.SON. HKTH M Aniipi. W| Spninl Kdui ul ion 263OREM BAN. DONAI.D L I Jind 0 lj»ke». wi Elementary Education GUNDERSON. JUNE M Knit Cliiirr. WI Special Education GUSTAFSON. MARY B Preccolt. WI Elementary Education HANSEN. JUDY I. Eau C laire. WI Special Education HARTUNC. JODKJ. M. Webuter. W’l Special Education HEBERT. MELANIE A Chippewa Fall , WI Secondary Education HKLBING, LORI 4. Janekvillr, WI Special Education HERRBOLI). CINDY L. Sturgeon Bay. WI Phyeical Education HOEFT. DEBORAH J. Eau Claire. WI Elementary Education HOLMQUISt. MARY B. Wauwatosa. WI Elementary Education HOPPMAN. I-AURA J Fund Du lac. W| Special Education HOWARD. MARCIA I-Eau Claire. WI Special Eduration HUN NEWELL, WENDY S. Wcat Salem, WI Special Education JAHN. LINDA J. Appleton, WI Special Education JOACHIM. DIANE R Green Bay. W| Special Eduration KAAT. CAROL I. Ooatbunt. WI Special Education KARWAND, KIM C Eau Claire. WI Elementary Education KAUPPINBN. KRISTINE M Eau Claire. WI Secondary Education KEEL. LISA A Sun Prairie. WI Special Education KELLEY. LINDA J. Waupaca. WI Elementary Education K4KIECKHAKFKR. CON NIK I. W ailsatl. Wl Special Education KLKINSCHMIDT. WANDA I. Merrill, Wl Special Education KOW INC.. KATHLEEN J. Mniu,mi. Wl Elementary Education KRANZUSCH. CATHY S Appleton, Wl Special Education KREJCHI, DKBHA K. Chippewa Kalin. Wl Klementdry Education KlUAK. VICKY U Kan Claire. Wl KlemrnUiry Kdueation I.ATZ. CHARLBNK I. Sheldon. Wl Special Education LEAK, Sl’SAN K Schofield. Wl Klementarv Education LETCHER. USA M Fort Atkinson, Wl Elementary Education LEWIS. BECKY R. Wauv.ui. Wl Special Kdueation LEWIS. W INDY I. Brooklyn. W| Elementary Education LOKBKCK. DEBORAH A Milwaukee. Wl Special Education MAMTH. KIM M Nekoova. Wl Special Education MC COKMICK. LAURIE A Sturgeon Bay. Wl Special Education MC C.IU.IS, PATRICIA R Superior. Wl Special Education M( NAMARA MARY C. |jinca ter. Wl Special Education MKl.t.KNTHIKN. I.ACRA I Fond Du lor. Wl S|ierial Education MOORE TERRI A Ashland. Wl Sjin rial Education MORRIS. DKRORAH A Kipon, W| Elementary Education MORTKNSON KATHRYN C. Wausau. W l Spectai Education » 5MUELLER. DEBRA K Albany. W| Elementary Education MUELLER. MARY M Janesville. Wl Elementary Kdunllim NOWAK. JACQUELINE A Milwaukee. Wl Special Education OJA. 411 UK K Ijui amilh, W| Elementary Education ORE. SANDY K Stoughton. Wl Elementary Education ('ATT. MARY J Neeiuili Wl Elementary Education PEDERSEN. CARY L Keno«ha, Wl Special Education PETERS. NANCY 4 Wnxomin Rapid . Wl Special Education PETERSON. USA M. Rockford. II. Special Education PRICK. MICHELE W Stanley. Wl Elementary Education RKIMKR. USA A linen Bay. Wl Special Education RUNNINGEM, JULIE A Milwaukee. Wl Elementary Education SAUER. TRESA L. Oconomowoc. Wl Elementary Education SCHOFIELD. NANCY J. Amigo. Wl Elementary Education SHOEMAKER PECOYJ Kau Claire. Wl S| ecinl Education STEIN HOFF. IRMA M Madison. W| Elementary Education TANK. JULIE D. Mi Prospect. II. Elementary Education TILQUK. LORI » Sturgeon Bay. Wl Elementary Education TOHSKTH. SUSAN A. Hotter City. Wl Elementary Educution TURNER. LYNN A Merrill. Wl Special Education M,VEZZOLI. KIM M Buma villa, MN Special Kduration VOKl.KKR, SUSAN A Thorp. Wf Elementary Education WALSH, KEVIN T Chippewa Falla, WI Elementary Kduration WEBER, RENEE M Kim wood. WI Special Education WE1SENBECK. LORI J. New Richmond. WI KleinrnUry Education WELLS. KRISTIN L Berlin. WI Elementary Education WEN DORP. TRACY S Viola. WI Elementary Education WHEELER. THERESA Kau Claire. WI Elementary Education WIKUM. KATHY J Mcnomonie, WI Elementary Education WIMMER. DEANNA M. Appleton, W| Elementary Education WINISTORFER. MARY A Stratford. WI Special Education WRJTC.HT. JEANETTE M. Racine. WI Elementary Education 2b 74ANGST, CAROLYN R Cntn Bay. Wl Numiny BAKER. USA H Milwnukw. Wl Nunini BKCKKR, DUFFY L Rib Lake. Wl Numiny BLOMRKKG. MARCIA A Phillips. Wl Numiny HOI.KY. SUZANNE C. Knu Claim. Wl Numiny BOWRRS. JULIE A. Verona, W| Numiny BUYER. LAURA L Milwaukee. Wl Numiny BRADY. SHEILA M W»t Be ml. W| Numiny BRENNER. BARBARA J Durand. W| Numiny CARLSON. MARY I Mrna.ha. Wl Numiny COVEY USA I. Rice l-oke, W| Numiny CZARNKCKI. IjORETTA L Kiiu Claim. Wl Numiny DANIELS. J I1 LIANNE M Athens. W| Numiny DENS I NO. PATRICIA I. Rr.-kfield, Wl Numiny DODSWORTH. SHANNON R Tumuh. Wl Numiny EBERT. KATHY A. Milwaukee, Wl Numiny FALLON. KATHRYN L BpImi. Wl Numiny FARRELL JUDITH A Nffiwh. W| Numiny C.AC.NATR PAULETTE A Ashland. Wl Numiny DRUPE, LORI L Oak (reek. Wl NuminyHABLE. CHRISTOPHER T Bloomer. WI Nursing HANKKS. JANET M Beaver Dam. WI Nursing HANSON. KATHERINE R. Appleton. WI Nursing HINTZ. CYNTHIA K. Waukesha. WI Nursing HOCH. LINDA A. La Croaae. WI Nursing JESKE. AMY C. Um. WI Nursing HOBS. MARIE S. Cambridge, WI Nursing KODESH. ANITA C. Haugen. WI Nursing LUTZ, MARY J. Sheboygan. WI Nursing MANDEL. ROCK! M Eau Claire. WI Nursing MC DOUOALU SHEILA A Sturgeon Bay. WI Nursing MC CRAW. TERESA L Dodgeville. WI Nursing MULHERN, KAELA 4. Glendale, WI Nursing MU NOT. SARAH R Duluth, MN Nursing NAEF. BRENDA K Eau Claire. WI Nursing NASH. MARGARET B Ladysmith, WI Nursing ORTEN. WENDY S. Brookfield, WI Nursing OVERBY. MARGARET M Milltown. WI Nursing PAWLICKI. SALLIE A. Lublin, WI Nursing PKCHACKK. CLAUDETTE M Waukesha. WI Nursing 270SNYDKR. BKTH A. Haw I (irrrn. Wl Nufninn THl MS. SUZANNE I Park Full . Wl Nunung WKHUIN. SUSAN I. Sr Paul. MN Nuoinit YOUNG. ROBIN S. Viola. Wl Nunung RASMUSSEN. SUSAN K. Kau (’lain . Wl Nuning RAl'H. PATRR’IA A. Wr»l IWiui, Wl Nunung RE1F. KIMBERLY A IV htigo. Wl Nuning RIPPLE. HELEN M Madikon, Wl Nunting SCHINDLER. DAWN A Chipjjrwn Fall , Wl Nunung S« HLOSSER. IVY M Durand. Wl Nur mg SCHMIDT. ANNA M NVkoo . Wl Nunung SCHOENFELDT. BETH A Kdgrrton, Wl Nunung SI EBERT. JILL C Bloomington. MN Nunung mCurrent Events: retrospect of blues and goldsLocal State St. rebuilt for $608,000 After nearly two months of reconstruction work since late August 1983, State Street reopened Nov. 10. The reconstruction was part of n $3 million street improvement program using federal and state funds. An estimated $200,000 worth of work on the $608,000 project was scheduled to be completed during the spring. The unfinished work included building a bridge over Putnam Drive and then paving State Street from Bartlett Court to the wider concrete paving just south of Putnam Drive. Building a sidewalk on the west side of the street from Bartlett to East Lexington Boulevard is also included. The additional work is expected to start in April and be finished by June 1, said City Engineer Vern Miller. In November workmen sodded the boulevards, replaced a section of sidewalk at Garfield and State and seeded the slopes from Bartlett Court to Little Niagara Creek. During last spring, city engineers recommended that the street be converted into a four-lane road in excess of 40-feet wide. Several neighborhood residents protested the action, and on April 27 the Eau Claire City Council approved a motion to widen parts of the street to 36 feet. Earlier, on Oct. 4, the city council voted 4-3 to widen State Street from 36 feet to 42 feet from Garfield Avenue to Bartlett Court. removing 27 additional boulevard trees which cost about $10,000 more. In addition to the extra $10,000 for the tree removal, the vote to widen State Street delayed the project for about 10 days, according to Acting City Manager George Kumferman. The council voted unanimously to uphold its present boulevard tree-planting policy Aug. 24 after earlier rejecting a motion to plant trees on State Street boulevards and assess the cost to the abutting property owners. On Oct. 21 Mark Attermeier, secretary of the Third Ward Neighborhood Association, claimed the city’s tree-replacement policy was haphazard and the city council should take over the planting or enforce its guidelines. The city council voted 4-3 July 24 to maintain conventional street lights on State Street, despite a request from the Third W’ard Neighborhood Association to install more expensive decorative light fixtures. On April 27 the city council voted 4-3 for State Street to be resurfaced with most of the street at its present width. However, the council approved widening Summit Avenue from State Street to the bridge from 34 to 38 feet. Improvements in turns were to be made at Summit Avenue, Washington Street, Park Avenue, Garfield Avenue and Roosevelt Avenue. This irritated some area residents because it involvedState UWEC faculty work under protest despite 1984-85 wage freeze plan by Jean Cook Students probably were not aware of it — there were no picket lines, placards or demonstrations — but this year the UW-Eau Claire faculty and academic staff were working under protest. The protest was in response to a pay plan which froze salaries for 1983-84. The plan, imposed by the state legislature and Gov. Anthony Earl, allows for a 3.84 percent salary increase during the 1984-85 year. The protest, carried out mainly through verbal and written means, began with a resolution passed Aug. 22 at a faculty staff meeting. The resolution called for UWEC faculty and staff to “vigorously publicize the unfair 1984-84 salary plan” and to work under protest without lowering their standards of performance until a more equitable plan was adopted. The Faculty Senate Executive Committee sent copies of the resolution along with letters explaining that it was supported by the entire faculty to the governor; the Joint Committee on Employment Relations; the UW Board of Regents; Howard Fuller, secretary of the Department of Employment; and Robert O’Neil, president of the UW System. An ad hoc committee on faculty salary and fringe benefits, formed last year, aided in publicizing the problems by collecting information to be included in a report requested by O’Neil on the effects of the pay freeze on faculty. In September, the UW System began presenting a more unified front on the issue. Faculty representatives from the 13 schools drafted a letter to Earl asking him to "provide the Robert O'Neil adequate compensation necessary to assure the quality and national prestige of higher education in Wisconsin." At the end of the month, Earl formed a Faculty Compensation Study Committee. Richard Coy, a UWEC associate professor of history, was one of the 16 people appointed to the committee. The salary issue for 1984-85 was not expected to be reopened; however, by March 31, 1984. the committee was to make a recommendation concerning faculty compensation for the following biennium. The Faculty Senate ad hoc committee completed its report on salary effects in October, discussing the conditions present in such areas as faculty recruitment, morale and productivity and the quality of education. Chancellor Emily Hannah sent the report to O’Neil, explaining to him that the committee had much additional information and inviting him to visit Eau Claire to discuss the salary issue. O’Neil responded by scheduling a stop at Eau Claire for Nov. 8, during a week in which he toured the state visiting all the UW campuses. At the meeting, attended by about 100 faculty members, O’Neil said the salary problem had been developing for the past decade. The UW System as a whole had held u lower priority position in the state budget in recent years, O’Neil said, as the legislators put greater emphasis on the state’s municipalities, school districts and human service programs. In concluding his talk, O'Neil invited the UWEC to make a presentation at the Board of Regents meeting in December. O’Neil extended the invitation to all the universities, but only UW-Madison, UW-Milwaukee, UWEC and the UW Centers accepted the offer. As representatives of UWEC. Faculty Senate Chairman Calvin Quale and Harry Harder, chairman of the ad hoc committee on faculty salary and fringe benefits, presented the regents with a summary of the report that had been sent to O’Neil earlier. At the meeting, the board passed three resolutions: calling for the governor to allow a faculty salary increase of at least seven percent, for funding separate from salaries to be used for faculty promotions, and for improvements in retirement benefits. The final resolution, concerning statement benefits, has been introduced as a bill in the state legislature but no action had been taken on it by February. J?5State drinking age upped to 19; new law has stiffer penalties On Nov. 3, 1983, Gov. Anthony S. Earl signed a bill raising Wisconsin’s minimum drinking age to 19. effective July 1, 1984. In addition to raising the minimum drinking age the law will also: • Increase penalties for underaged drinking. • Suspend for three months the licenses of underage drivers who nre found with any blood alcohol content. • Allow 18-year-olds to work in breweries, wineries and distilleries even if they are underage. • Allow the use of a photo driver’s license as an identification card for getting beer or liquor. • Add 10 questions on alcohol and drunken driving to the written examination for initial driver’s license applicants. Rep. John Medinger, D-La Crosse, proposed a midnight to 4 a.m. driving curfew with certain exceptions for youths under 18 to reduce alcohol-related highway accidents, but it was eliminated from the bill, 56-41. Sen. Timothy Cullen, D-Janesville, introduced the bill to raise Wisconsin’s minimum drinking age to 19 on Jan. 12. 1983. An amendment established by Rep. Jeffrey Neubauer, D-Racine, to reduce problems along Wisconsin borders was also defeated by a vote of 62-36. An amendment by Rep. Ronald Sell, D-Caledonia. that would have raised the drinking age to 21 was rejected, 71-27. Earl said there will be a strong push to boost the minimum drinking age to 21 if the new law does not result in reduced alcohol use by elementary and high school students, and if teenage deaths and injuries in alcohol related deaths are not curbed. But Dec. 16 he said that states should not be pressured by the federal government to enact a minimum legal drinking age of 21. The White House supports a nationwide minimum drinking age of 21 for the legal purchase and possession of alcoholic beverages, but regards it as "a state action that should be taken, not a federal action," said Presidential spokesman I arry Speakes. If approved, a proposal by President Reagan's commission on drunk driving would cut off federal highway aid to states that do not set a minimum drinking age of 21. On Oct. 18 student leaders from various University of Wisconsin System campuses went to Madison to protest the bill. Students said signing the bill would make “social lepers" out of 18-year -olds because they no longer would be as welcome at campus social gatherings. Sen. Gary George, D-Milwaukee. said it as “outrageously ridiculous" to tell an 18-year old he could be drafted but could not drink alcoholic Gov. Anthony Earl beverages. Thomas Flynn, of Brodhead, Wis. and the president of the Tavern league of Wisconsin, also opposed the new bill. “Number one: Prohibition doesn't work," Flynn said. “Two: Raising the drinking age will drive the young to unsupervised settings. Three: It will put some, not many, of our members out of business." The new law, raising the minimum drinking age to 19, passed after similar legislation died in 1977, 1979 and 1981 and "seta the stage for serious consideration of a 21-year age in the next session," said Grogan. 276World National Downing of Korean airliner prompts rage, controversy A South Korean Boeing 747 airliner carrying 269 people was tracked for more than 2V4 hours by the Soviet Union Sept. 1. 1983 and then shot down over the Sea of -Japan near the Sakhalin Islands The plane was reportedly straying into Soviet airspace north of Japan before it was hit by a heat seeking missile fired by a Soviet SU-15 jet fighter. Flight 007 was on its way to Seoul. South Korea from New York after refueling in Anchorage. Alaska. President Reagan called the downing of the Korean jet a "barbaric act." The Soviet’s official news agency. Tan, carried a statement that suggested the United States sent the airliner on a spy mission over Soviet airspace. The United States later admitted that an RC-135 spy plane was in the area the day of the shooting, but claims it was never closer than 300 miles to the jetliner and was on the ground in Alaska an hour before the jetliner was shot down. Marshal Nikolai V. Ogarkov, a top Kremlin military officer, said Soviet radar trackers determined that the RC- 135 flew back to Alaska shortly before the jet entered Soviet airspace, leaving the jetliner by itself. How the Korean airliner went off course still remains unanswered. A theory of what caused Flight 007 to wander off course states that the plane’s crew may have incorrectly programmed the navigational computer system before the airliner left Anchorage. Alaska or could have failed to make u proper update after leaving Anchorage. The contrversy over the airliner continued: "One of the things that changed America and the Americans for the worse in my lifetime was Eisenhower’s roars of outraged innocence when the Soviets shot down our U-2 spy plane in 1959.” wrote syndicated columunist Richard Reeves Sept. 10. “A generation never recovered rom the shock and self-doubt that began surging through .th? United States when it was revealed that Ike had lied. Tint doubt has been there in every conversation I have ■beam about the downing of the Korean 747: Is Reagan |elliif| the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth: I Also on V pt. 10, syndicated columunist James Kilpatrick wrote tha Reagan’s televised speech "was virtually flawless.’’ He had all his stage business just right; the tjped recor jngs of the Soviet pilot added a fine dramatic tr ich.' Kilpatrick adrfed that within three days of the downing of the Korean jet no “massive sanctions" against the Soviet Ui|ion were taken by the White House. “The long and short of it is that the Soviets have gotten away quite literally with murder,” wrote Kilpatrick. “TJiere will be nunpology, no reparations, no compensation to the families of the dead." Afsdt it was reported by the Moscow press that former President Richard M Nixon canceled a reservation on Korean Air Lines OOlbecause the CIA "did not dare send a former president tt his death” and notified him ut the last minute. Rep. Larry McDonald, I)-(Ih., was among the 61 Americans on Jjbard who perished. He was chairman of the John Birch Society and took the Korean Airlines flight after jrtissing an earlier flight. On Sept.js6 U.S. and Soviet warships began searching for wreckat of the airliner. TheJ5efen.se Department ended its unsuccessful, $22.4 million two-month search for the wreckage and flight recorders of the Korean jet, it was reported Nov. 6. It said the initial air search covered 3,000 square miles and the surface ship search covered more than 150 square miles. More than 3,000 hourswcre flown and more than 320 ship days steamed during the search.Over 300 Marines killed, 853 wounded since August U.S. action rises in Lebanon The U.S. Marines were assigned in August 1982 to help evacuate about 8,000 PLO lighters from Lebanon and after returning less than a month later, became targets of the Muslims. Druse, Syrians and many terrorist groups. The following is a recap of some of 198,'Ts major stories involving the United States' peace keeping mission in Lebanon: • Aug. 29. 1983: Two Marines were killed in Beirut by Moslem shelling and became the first combat deaths of U.S. troops in I,ebanon. Six other Marines were wounded. • Sept. 6. 1983: CpI. Handy Clark. 19. of Minong, Wis.. was killed during clashes between political forces near Beirut while part of the United States' peace-keeping mission, a role that President Reagan was questioned about in a telephone conversation by Clark's parents. James and Norma Clark. • Sept. 8. 1983: The U.S. Navy teamed with the Marines to hit Druse gunners who repeated shelling of a Beirut airport again in violation of a cease-fire pledge. Both forces blasted militia positions southeast of the airport that fired on the Marine compound. • Se pt. 20. 1983: Congressional and White House negotiators have hammered out a compromise allowing President Reagan to invoke the 1973 War Powers Act to regulate how long U.S. Marines will remain in Lebanon, sources say. • Oct. 16. 1983: Marine sharpshooters said they killed five snipers who pinned them down at a Beirut airport for the second day Oct. 15, and a mine or bomh blast wounded two French soldiers in a U.N. convoy in southern Lebanon. One Marine was killed and another wounded at the airport Oct 14. bringing the total to six Marines killed and 51 wounded in Lebanon in 16 months — most of them since Aug. 28. • Oct. 24. 1983: President Reagan said “the mission remains and it remains unfulfilled." He called the truck-bombing that killed at least 239 U.S. servicemen and 58 French servicemen in their sleep Oct. 23 “a horrifying reminder of the type of enemy we face in many areas around the world today — vicious, cowardly and ruthless.” Marine l ance Cpl. Jesse J. Ellison. 19. of Soldiers Grove. Wis., was among the U.S. servicemen killed during the bombing. • Nov. 7. 1983: PLO mutineers in north Lebanon bombarded Yasser Arafat’s last stronghold with up to 50 shells a minute, and the state radio said the barrage forced the guerrilla chief to retreat into Tripoli. l banese police said more than 1.000 people have been killed and 3.000 wounded since the PLO rebels began their attack Nov. 3, many of them Palestinian refugees in squalid camps outside Tripoli and residents in the port city. • Nov. 16. 1983: Israeli jets blasted Bekas Valley bases believed harboring Shiite Moslem terrorists, and Yassar Arafat's PLO loyalists were reported fighting hand-to-hand with guerrilla mutineers who invaded the Baddawi Palestinian refugee camp outside Tripoli. • Dec. 11, 1983: The latest cease-fire appeared to be holding Dec. 10 following minor skirmishing that left two wounded. The PLO claimed new Israeli gunboat attacks on its positions in Tripoli, but the Tel Aviv command denied it. Four Greek ships ore supposed to evacuate Arafat and his 4,000 loyalists from Tripoli and North Yemen under U.N. guarantees of safety, but no date has been set. • Dec. 16. 1983: An agreement to stabilize the latest civil war cease-fire was announced by Lebanon's warring factors as guns around Beirut were stilled and the international airport reopened after a 17-day shutdown. • Dec. 21, 1983: Only "a complete change of course” in which the U.S. troops were no longer wanted — or achievement of the U.S. goals in Lebanon — would bring the troops out. said President Reagan in a broadcast news conference. 278375 Americans evacuated U.S. invades Grenada The killing of Grenada's Prime Minister Maurice Bishop Oct. 19 during a coup d'etat prompted President Reagan to direct several ships to the sea of Grenada. The ships had been on their way to Lebanon with replacements for the U.S. Marines there. Reagan also cited the safety of about 1,000 Americans on Grenada as one of the main reasons for launching the invasion on Oct. 25. He also wanted order restored aftet. Marxist military leaders seized power to bring democrary. Officials said the invasion force was under orders to arrest members of the revolutionary military control which seized power of the island following the ouster and murder of Prime Minister Bishop. The following is a recap of some of 1983't major stories involving the United States’ invasion of Greuda: • Nov. 2, 1983: With its military objectives in the Grenadian islands secure, the Pentagon is preparing to move 11 Navy ships from the southern Caribbean to the Mideast to replace American ships and Marines in Beirut, according to Defense Department sources. • Nov. X 1983: la I President Reagan said the hostilities had ended in Grenada and that U.S. military commanders are being instructed to begjn withdrawing their forces within a few days. “Our objectives have been achieved, and as soon as logistics permit, American personnel will be leaving.” Reagan said. • Oct. 26. 1983: At -1 p m. medical students are evacuated after a helicopter assuit on Grand Anse campus. Units of the U.S. Army's 82nd Airborne Division joined the American invasion force on Grenada today in preparation for more fighting with Cubans on Barbados. • Oct. 27. 1983: The 375 American residents or tourists evacuated Oct. 26 were flown to Charleston. S.C. • Nov. 4, 1983: ' United , U.H. f«»r. -s tut prove the existence of bloc use of the island •‘Nov. 9. 1983: ased secret documents found by which the State Department said military underpinnings” for Soviet subvert nearby countries. • Oct. 30, 1983: American paratroopers tightened their grip tSt. George's island Oct. 29. hunting down Cuban holdni Hn the jungled mountains and capturing a hard-lin Wamst who provoked the bloody coup that prompted the Invasion. U.S. Marines, among the first Americans to lpnd in Tuesday’s invasion force that has grown to 6.0QO U.S. troopers, captured Deputy Pi me Minister Bernard Coard. Marine Capt. David Karcher told reporters. • Nov. 1, 1983: 4 •H The American Society of Newspaper Editors, meeting in Lexington. Ky., lodged a protest wfth the Penta nf over its refusal to cover initial stages of the Grenada invasion. Reporters were finally given escorted tours to the island on Oct. 27. On Oct. 30 reporters were permitted on Grenada unescorted. ■r. jjj % More than 1.500 American soldiers are searching the countryside for hold out Cuban resisters, a U.S. cb'mmnnder gays, and, ome of the soldiers dug up burned bones believed to be those of slain Prime Minister Maurice Bishop Nov) % It was repented that 18 Americans have been killed and 11,3 wounu 1 in the Grenadian conflict. There have been 42 Cubans killed and 57 wounded. icials said they had detained and questioned ick Radix, who was one of Biship's closest tes. He was held overnight and released Saturday. • Dec. 11. 1983: It was announced that U.S. combat troops will be home from Grenada by Monday, 11 days ahead of the Reagan administration’s deadline, but about 3,000 military policemen, logistics specialists and technicians will remain on the Caribbean island. 279Watt resigns after verbal slur; William Clark becomes successor by Su.Hun Franke The name ‘‘.James Watt" has not been a popular one for quite some time. During his 2V4-year term as Secretary of the Interior. Watt managed to publicly insult many people including Democrats, environmentalists, pro-choice abortion advocates. Native Americans, the Beach Boys and their fans and American Jews. Watt had been a thorn in the side of many Americans for a long time, but he still had many supporters in the Republican party and in the Western states. Watt lost this support quickly, though, when on Sept. 21, 198.'! he made his last crude "joke” as a public official in a speech to the U.S. Chamber of Commerce in which he attacked Congress for failing to support his energy development program. Watt was defending his coal-leasing policies and paused to describe the members of his newly appointed coal-lease commission. "We have every kind of mixture you can have," he said. "I have a black, I have a woman, two Jews and a cripple. And we have talent." Watt realized his mistake as soon as he walked off the stage and immediately apologized to the five commission members, and in writing, to President Reagan. But this time apologies were not enough. Republican lawmakers who W'att had always considered his strongest allies were the loudest in demanding he be ousted. "We want to retain the Senate majority ... we just can’t stand every two or three months, Mr. Watt making some comment to offend another 20 or 30 or 40 million people,” said Sen. Robert Dole. R-Kan. Even Maureen Reagan, the president’s daughter and adviser to the party on women’s issues, said that W'att would resign if he were "truly loyal to the president.” She also said that in 2W years. Watt must have sent enough apologies to the president to paper a wall.” President Reagan accepted Watt’s apology and defended him by saying that Watt "had done a fine job" and did not deserve to be fired for a "stupid remark." Reagan publicly retained confidence in Watt up until Watt resigned. Democrats were in no hurry to see Watt leave his post because they saw him as one of the Reagan administration's biggest liabilities. A top Democratic House leadership aide was quoted in the Oct. 3, 1983 issue of Newsweek as saying. "Politically, he's one of the best things happening to the Democrats, and as long as we can prevent him from harming the environment ... we don't mind the controversy at all." Jame Wall William Clark On Oct. 5 Watt went to a ranch near Santa Barbara. Calif., for a vacation and to consider whether he should resign. When the Senate returned from its Columbus Day recess on Oct. 17, a vote on a resolution calling for Watt’s dismissal for conduct "unbefitting a senior cabinet member" was to be its first order of business and was expected to pass easily. Rather than face this public embarrassment, he resigned his position as Secretary of the Interior on Oct. 9, 1983. "It is my view that my usefulness to you in this administration has come to an end." Watt wrote in a letter to Reagan. Reagan said that Watt would remain in office until a successor was confirmed by the Senate and that Watt had done "an outstanding job as a member of the cabinet and in his stewardship of the natural resources of the nation.” On Oct. 13 Reagan announced that he was nominating National Security Adviser William Clark as new Interior Secretary to succeed Watt. "He is a God-fearing Westerner, fourth generation rancher and a person I trust,” Reagan said. Environmentalists expect no major policy changes with the new secretary, but are worried because he is not outspoken like Watt. If Clark is quiet about what he does and does not constantly offend people he may be able to push the administration’s policies through more easily than Watt did. The Reagan administration is hoping for better public relations with Clark and hopefully no more apologies will be necessary. 280'Flashbulb memory' preserves details of JFK assassination It makes the prophet in us all presage The glory of a next Augustan age Of a power leading from its strength and pride. Of young ambition eager to be tried. Firm in our free beliefs without dismay, In any game the nations want to play. A golden age of poetry and power Of which this noonday’s the beginning hour. - A poem by Robert Frost describing the Kennedy era. .John F. Kennedy brought ambition, energy and idealism to the presidency, a presidency marked by the Cuban Missile Crisis and the Bay of Pigs. To many he was considered the last hope for a peaceful world. Some say the United States has gone down hill since Kennedy was assassinated on Nov. 22, 1963 at 12:30 p.m. as he rode through a motorcade in Dallas, Texas. In a Newsweek Poll, three-quarters of the public rated his presidency good to great with 30 percent wishing he was president now. Many people still remember what they were doing when Kennedy was shot, “9 of every 10 of their countrymen more than 30 years of age" reported Newsweek in its Nov. 28. 1983 issue. ‘‘What they and we. have in common is perhaps the most nearly universal example of what psychology calls a “flashbulb memory." the indelible freeze-framing of some charged emotional event down to the most trivial incidental detail," reported Newsweek. It was reported that the whole country seemed to freeze upon hearing the news. BULLETIN DALLAS. NOV. 22 (AP) - PRESIDENT KENNEDY WAS SHOT TODAY JUST AS HIS MOTORCADE LEFT DOWNTOWN DALLAS. MRS. KENNEDY JUMPED UP AND GRABBED MR. KENNEDY. SHE CRIED. "OH NO!" THE MOTORCADE SPED ON. “For four agonizing days in late November 1963, Americans wept, prayed, shook their fists and stared at their TV sets, benumbed by the sights and sounds of the unthinkable." wrote Robert W. Andrews of the Associated Press Nov. 4. 1:35 p.m. on Nov. 22, 1963, Lee Harvey Oswald was charged with murder in the assassination of President Kennedy. John F. Kennedy you think one man — Lee Harvey Oswald was responsible for the assassination of President Kennedy, or do you think others were involved? Seventy-four percent said they thought others were involved and 11 percent said they thought Oswald acted alone. Critics still examine the Warren Report, hoping to prove that it ignored or distorted evidence that could have proved Oswald and Jack Ruby, a Texas nightclub owner, were part of a conspiracy. According to a March 20, 1983 Associated Press story by Robert H. Johnson, former Texas Gov. John Connally who rode in a car with Kennedy, is still convinced that the Warren Commission was mistaken about the single bullet theory. The commission reported that one of the three shots that Oswald fired missed its target and one bullet hit Kennedy’s neck, then Connally’s back and chest, shattered his right wrist and hit his left thigh. Connally is sure Oswald’s first shot hit Kennedy, the second shot hit him with the third shot killing the president. With numerous books out on the market about Kennedy’s presidency and his assassination, much of the public still wonders what the world would be like today if he was still alive. One question in the poll conducted by Newsweek read: Do'Mole' surfaces in White House historian Theodore White. Hundreds of documents from former President .Jimmy Carter’s debate briefing book to National Security Council notes had been found by a “White House Mole.” The muddy controversy was dubbed “Debategate” by the media and was seen as having the ability to hurt Reagan’s 1984 re-election chances. According to a Newsweek poll conducted the week of July 9, 1983, 82 percent of Americans had heard about the scandal in its early stages — “A level or awareness not achieved during Watergate until 10 months after the break-in. Versions of the story included the possibility of sexual favors between Carter and Reagan campaign workers, allegations that retired CIA agents had spied on Carter foreign policy and reports that still more purloined papers had been rescued from a trash dumpster behind the Reagan campaign quarters right after the election. A former Reagan campaign official said Wayne Valis. a former campaign worker, and the author of the publicized memo to Communications Director David Gergen bragging of a "source intimately connected to a Carter debate-staff member,” once said “he had someone sleeping with someone in the White House to get information for us." Valis said he never made such statements and that the existence of . “some sort of ‘ring’ is . laughable," he told House investigators. Gergen denied possessing Carter papers before hundreds of pages were found in his files. "All campaigns are conducted unethically — the only one that was conducted illegally was Nixon's, as far as we know,” said presidential White said what should be focused on "is whether something illegal took place in 1980.” Hitler 'diaries' proven false During the week of May 9, 1983 some West German government experts studied seven of the 60 Adolf Hitler diaries and announced that they were a hoax. Hans Boom, head of the German Federal Archives, said the documents “were a blatant, grotesque and superficial forgery.” Stern, a West German magazine, said they began buying the 60 volumes "through one or more middlemen 1981. But a search for the diaries wasn’t started until a few years ago when Gerd Heidemann, a reporter for Stern, came onto the scene. Heidemann was looking for information on a pilot who was buried near Bornersdorf outside of Dresden, East Germany. The pilot, Friedrich Anton Gundlfingcr, had been on board a Junkers 352 which left Berlin for Salzburg at the end of World War II but crashed near Bornersdorf. Heidemann found the pilot’s grave and learned from a nearby farmer that there was been a metal box on board which contained notebooks marked "Property of the Fuhrer" and were retained by a Nazi officer and hidden in a hay loft. As a result of the hoax. Peter Koch and Felix Schmidt, two of Stern's editors, resigned and Heidemann was subjected to an all-night interrogation before Stern proceeded to sue him. The main cause for Stern’s embarrassment resulted from the magazine's top editors rushing the story in print before steps were taken to have the diaries authenticated. Several discrepancies arose in the experts analysis of the diaries. The glue used to hold the notebooks together and the covers’ artificial leather were made after the war. Professor Horst Heiderhoff. an expert on graphics and typography, said the "A" on the covers of the diaries was actually an "F" rendered in a typeface called Flngravers Old English which the Nazis banned in the early ’40s because they considered it somehow “Jewish.” Errors in content were also found and Dr. Wolfram Werner of the Federal Archives said the diaries resemble the 1962 text of "Hitler: Speeches and Proclamations — 1932-45” by activist Max Domarus. One reason for the forged diaries may have been to embarrass the West with a more positive look at Hitler, if they didn't come from East Germany. 262Achievement Walesa wins Nobel Peace Prize Six others receive Nobel awards at ceremony Lech Walesa, 40, an electrician at the Lenin shipyard in Gdansk. Poland, won the Nobel Peace Prize Oct. 5. Walesa led the Solidarity labor movement from Aug. 1980 until it was suspended in Dec. 1981 with the martial law crackdown. He said his crusade for free trade unions in Poland will not be changed by the award. Walesa would give the approximate $190,000 Nobel cash award to Poland’s Roman Catholic Church, he said. The prize "confirms that Walesa is a great moral authority in our country." said Alexander Malachowski, a member of Solidarity’s 107-member national coordinating commission. In addition to Walesa’s award, five American scientists and a British writer accepted their 1983 Nobel Prizes Dec. 10 from the king of Sweden in a traditional ceremony celebrating the 150th anniversary of Swedish industrialist Alfred Nobel’s birthday. Dr. Barbara McClintock, sometimes called "the corn lady of Cold Spring Harbor," was awarded the Nobel Prize in medicine mainly for her largely ignored 1951 discovery of transposable genes in Indian corn. The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences awarded Stanford University Professor Henry Taube, 67, the Nobel Prize in chemistry Oct. 19. Taube received the prize because of “his work on the mechanisms of electron transfer reactions, especially in metal complexes,” the academy said. Also on Oct. 19 Professor Subrahmanyan Chandrasekhar. 73, of the University of Chicago, was awarded the Nobel Prize in physics for "his theoretical studies of the physical processes of importance to the structure and evolution of the stars," the academy said. The second prize for physics went to William A. Fowler. 72, of the California Institute of Technology. The academy said Fowler received the prize because of his theoretical and experimental studies of the nuclear reactions of importance in the formation of the chemical elements in the universe." Gerald Debreu. a 62-year-old professor at the University of California at Berkeley, won the 1983 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics Oct. 17. I.cch Walesa prize and was recognized for "his work on mathematical models that prove the theory of supply and demand, the basis of capitalist economy," the academy said. The Nobel Prize in literature went to British writer William Golding Oct. 6. The Swedish Nobel Committee cited Golding. 72, "for his novels, which with the perspicuity of realistic narrative art and diversity and universality of myth, illuminate the human condition in the world today." Golding's best-known novel, "Lord of the Flies," describes the nightmarish adventures of a group of English schoolboys who are stranded on an island, their degeneration traced from an innocence state to one of blood, lust and savagery. Prior to Golding’s prize, no Briton has received the literature prize since Winston Churchill won it 30 years ago. Alfred Nobel, the man for whom the award is named, invented dynamite. His legacy has rewarded the scientific and literary world since 1901. Debreu became the sixth consecutive American to win theObituaries Lillian Carter Lillian Carter. 85, mother of former President Jimmy Carter, died Oct. 30. 1983, of cancer. Carter underwent a radical mastectomy in 1981 and died of cancer after a period of declining health, said Dr. Paul Brown at Americus-Sumter County Hospital. On infrequent trips abroad. Lillian Carter traveled to Ireland in 1977 with the President’s Friendship Force program and to Europe and Africa in 1978. She joined the Peace Corps in 1966 and went to India for two years as its oldest volunteer. She declined her husband's seat in the Georgia legislature when he died during his first term in 1953. Lillian Carter had 15 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Frank Reynold Frank Reynolds, the ABC “World News Tonight” anchorman since 1978, died July 20, 1983, of viral hepatitis and bone cancer. Reynolds. 59, was absent for “World News Tonight" since mid-April and was recognized for his sturdy, sometimes stiff appearance on the air. Dan Rather, the CBS "Evening News" anchorman, said "Frank had the rock and steel, integrity and character." Reynolds was "a kind of 24-hour-a-day newsman." said NBC "Nightly News" anchor Tom Brokaw. According to Katherine Bahy. an ABC News spokeswoman, Reynolds underwent surgery on March 17 for a broken leg, and the hepatitis was diagnosed April 29. Reynolds is survived by his wife, Henrietta and their five children. Christopher George Christopher George. 54, of Los Angeles. Calif., died suddenly Nov. 29, 1983, of a heart attack at a Los Angeles hospital. George had coronary by-pass surgery about five years ago and regularly visited a cardiologist, said Bill Esenten, George’s business manager. George attended the University of Miami and served in the Marines. He appeared in television’s “The Rat Patrol" during the mid-1960s, "The Immortal" in 1970-71 and in several other television shows and movies. George and his wife, actress Lynda Day George, who was a regular on the “Mission: Impossible" TV series, also appeared in episodes of “Fantasy Island." He’s survived by his wife, and the couple's son and daughter. 284 Cardinal Terrence Cooke Cardinal Terence Cooke, 62, leader of 1.8 million Roman Catholics in the New York Archdiocese and vicar of two million Catholics in the U.S. Armed Forces, died of leukemia Oct. 6. 1983. Pope John Paul II announced the cardinal’s death to the World Synod of Bishops at the Vatican’s Synod Hall and led 200 prelates in prayer for the cardinal. “New Yorkers of all denominations loved and respected Cardinal Cooke. He was a man of simple tastes but extraordinary compassion and he loved God with his mind and all of his heart,” said New York City Mayor Edward Koch. "My job, first and foremost, is to be a shepard and servant of God’s people," he said in one interview. “I have no other desire or purpose in life."Sir Kalph Richardson Sir Ralph Richardson, 80, of London and an English actor, died Oct. 10, 1983. He had been hospitalized for a digestive problem a week before his death. His illness prevented him from participating in the ploy “Inner Voices" which played in London's West End theater district and then went on tour. Richardson, along with Lord Laurence Olivier and Sir .John Gielgud, ruled Britain’s most outstanding theatrical generation. In his 60 years of acting he played the tragic and comedy roles of Shakespeare. Richardson’s first professional appearance was in "The Merchant of Venice" in 1921. Cardinal Humberto Medeiros Cardinal Humberto Medeiros, 67, of Boston, Mass., died Sept. 17, 1983, of heart failure. Medeiros had been operated on the day before for heart problems. He underwent Hix hours of surgery at St. Elizabeth Hospital to by-pass clogged arteries and replace a leaky valve. Medeiros was the second major U.S. Catholic figure to die in 17 months. Cardinal John Cody of Chicago, the nation’s largest archdiocese, died April 25, 1982. Cardinal Terence Cooke died of leukemia Oct. 6, 1983. He was known for his firm opposition to abortion and for his efforts to find food and shelter for the hungry and homeless. •Jcaaicu Savitrh Jessica Savitch, 35. a resident of New York City, drowned in Pennsylvania’s Delaware Cano! Oct. 24. 1983, along with New York Post executive Martin Fischbein after their car tumbled into the canal and overturned. Savitch joined NBC in 1977 where she delivered one-minute prime-time news updates and was an anchor for the Saturday edition of “NBC Nightly News" until she was replaced by Connie Chung last summer. She served as substitute host for the "Today" show and was one of three NBC correspondents considered to replace Jane Pauley, who is taking a leave of absence. Savitch was the author of "Anchorwoman." Sen. Henry M. Jackson. 71. died after suffering a massive heart attack at his home Sept. 1, 1983. Jackson, known for his hardline anti-Soviet stands with liberal views on social issues, died just hours after holding a news conference concerning the Korean jetliner that was shot down by the Soviet Union Sept. 1. The ranking Democrat on the Senate Armed Services Committee was third on the Senate majority list and sought his party’s presidential nomination in 1972 and 1976, losing to George McGovern first and Jimmy Carter second. Jackson was the son of Norwegian immigrants and delivered newspapers while in school, earning the nickname "Scoop." Jackson is survived by his wife, Helen, a daughter, Anna Marie, 20, and a son, Peter 17. Scoop JackaonSociety 1984 Orwell's year has arrived, 'but there's always 1985' George Orwell's '‘1984” arrived at bit early at UW-Eau Claire. On Dec. 12 vandals spray-painted messages like “Double Think" and “God is Dead" on the outside of the Ecumenical Religious Center (ERC), Hibbard Humanities Hall, Fine Arts Center and the dumpsters outside of Davies University Center. Orwell conceived of “1984" in 1943 and wrote the novel while staying at a rented farmhouse on an island off the Scottish coast. He suffered from tuberculosis at age -16 and died on Jan. 21, 1950, about six months after the novel was published. His “1984" deals with a mind-controlled society in which truth is twisted and love and privacy are forbidden. The novel centers around Winston Smith who works in the Oceania government’s Ministry of Truth. Smith’s job involves altering the records to fit the government objectives. “Double-think" and newspeak" are used as methods of thought control. "Orwell is not alone in this endeavor." wrote Erich Fromm in the Afterword in "1984....Pwo other writers, the Russian Zamyatin in his book, “We” and Aldous Huxley in his “Brave New World", have expressed the mood of the present, and a warning for the future, ways very similar to Orwell’s." William Lutz, chairman of the Doublespeak Committee of the National Council of Teachers of English was inspired by Orwell’s "1984.” Each year a person who has most strikingly misused the language, usually a politician, receives an Hward from the committee. Lutz collects examples of doublespeak and doublethink in which language pretends to communicate but does not. Some examples are: "peacekeeper" — nuclear missile, "incontinent ordnance” — bombs and shells that don't fall on the military target but on schools, hospitals and houses,” "correctional facility" — prison, "negative economic growth" — recession, "energetic disassembly” — explosion, "terminal living” — dying, "negative patient outcome” — when a patient dies in a hospital. “It has been said that “1984” fails as a prophecy because it succeeds as a warning Orwell’s terrible vision has arrived," wrote Walter Cronkite in the Special Preface of the Commemorative Edition of "1984." "Well that kind of self-congratulation is, to say the least, premature. "1984" may not arrive on time, but there’s always 1985." "Orwell’s intention in writing "1984" appears to have been to warn us of what could happen, about "the future” of human freedom in a world where political organizations and technology can manufacture powers in dimensions that would have stunned the imaginations of earlier ages," Cronkite wrote. Anthony Burgess, author of “A Clockwork Orange." firmly said “1984" evolved from the conditions of 1948 and Orwell used some things as the basis for his book, one of which was the two-way TV screen. Burgess was interviewed by Cronkite on "1984 Revisited", televised during the summer of 1983. Burgess said the "Big Brother" slogan originated from a correspondent college run in England by an “Uncle Bennett." Bennett ran advertisements with his smiling face and the slogan, "l et me be your father." Bennett’s son took over when he got too old for the job and his son used the phrase "IyCt me be your big brother" in the advertisement. Before Orwell’s death he tried to correct the widespread idea that his novel was a prophecy. "This is the direction in which the world is going at the present time, and the trend lies deep in the political social and economic foundations of the contemporary world situation,” Orwell wrote. "The moral to be drawn from this dangerous nightmare situation is a simple one: Don't let it happen. It depends on you." MSMusic American top 50 songs of 1983 Kenny Roger and I)« 11 ty Austin tinri Seger and the Silver 41. -We've Got T Easton The following is a list of the American Top 50 Songs of 1983 Itased on the weekly record charts by Hi 11 hoard magazine: 1. "Every Breath You Take" - The Police 2. "Flashdance — What A Feeling" — Irene Cara 3. "Billy Jean" — Michael Jackson 4. "Down Under" — Men At Work 5. "Total Eclipse Of The Heart” Bonnii H 6. "ManEater” — Hall Oates 7. "All Night Long" — Lionel 8. “Beat It" — Michael Jack 9. "Gloria” — Ijiura Branigt 10. "Islands In The Stream" Parton 11. "Baby Come To Me" — Ingrin 12. "Shame On The Moon" — Bullet Band 13. "Sweet Dreams (Are Made Eurvthmics Of 14. "She’s A Maniac" Michael Sambelcr 15. "Mickey" — Toni Basil 16. “Do You Heally Want To Hurt Me?" — Culture Club 17. "Let’s Dance" — David Bowie "Never Gonna l et You Go" — Mercio Mandez "Africa" — Toto “Dirty Laundry" Don Henley “Come On Eileen" — Dexy Midnight Kunners “The Safety Dance” — Men Without Hats “Truly" — Lionel Richie SMOMioto" - Styx • Tell Her AW It" — Billy Joel Kihn Band “Uptown Girl” Billy Joel •■• — Culture I. KM.!! 'She Blinded Me With Science" Thomas Dolby rl’ou Are" Lionel Richie ‘Overkill" Men ArWorlJ ‘Separate Ways (Wi rlds Apart)" — Journey fght" — Kenny Rogers and Sheena St ra Cat Strut” — Stray Cat “True" — Spandau Ballet “Der Kommissar" — After The Fire 18. "You And I” — Eddie Rabbitt and Crystal Gayle 19. "Making Love Out of Nothing At All" — Air Supply 20. “Sexual Healing" — Marvin Gaye 21. "Hungry Like The Wolf - Duran Duran 22. "She Works Hard For The Money" — Donna Summer 23. “Electric Avenue” — Eddy Grant 24. “The Girl Is Mine" — Michael Jackson and Paul McCartney 45. "Putting On The Ritz" — Duchman Taco 46. “Little Red Corvette" — Prince 47. "One Thing I ads To Another" — The Fixx 48. “Back On The Chain Gang" — Pretenders 49. “One on One” — Hall Oates 50. “Stand Back" — Stevie Nicks 28'Television 100 million view 'The Day After' show is 12th among most-watched By Nancy Wenzel In the midst of days of anti-nuclear protests in the streets of Frankfort, London, Paris, Liverpool, Bonn and Cologne. Americans were awakened to what Europeans feared. It look a TV program to do it. I On Sunday night. Nov. 20, 1983, 100 million Ami-ri.-.mrf shared an experience they may nev«r forget '■’Hie Day After." a movie portraying a nuclear holocaust, was aired on ABC-TV, not to shape puhlicaipinion, but to help the American public become aware of the effects oi nuclear war. its pnducers said. __________________________ Different from previous movies pitj ufed, "The Dw ; After" drew widely varied reactions ABC -pent $? million on the movie and attracted viewers with well-known performers who the public would see as In-lievable. Jason Robards, Jobeth Williams and John Lithgow played major roles in the movie and the special effects, done by veterans of the "Star Wars’ films, made “The Day After" appear starkly realistic. for the mg any watched The movie put ABC in first place in the rating week ended Nov. 20 but it came short of brei viewing records. “The Day After" was the m made-for-TV movie, but ranks under television’ programs such as the final episode_____ "Who shot J.R.?" episode of DrUmC If:rank according to the all-time ratij champs according to the number of- Director Nicholas Meyer took an 80-member crew to Lawrence. Kansas for 24 days of the 39-day shooting schedule of the movie. “The Day After" depicts life in the mid-American heartland around Kansas City. Mo. Relations deteriorate between the United States and Russia and there is a quick exchange of nuclear missiles between the two countries: Kansas City is a target. But this film was not about politics or politicians, nor was it about generals calling out orders to soldiers. Rather it was about normal, middle-class families in America going about their own business when "the day" occurs. the most hair-raising footage ever to be shown on network television. The scenes were gruesome: buildings exploding, houses burning and humans shriveling from the n of firestorms and power of radiation: human being- b4ft|»y;ate. Of course, this is only the filmmaker’s idea of what would happen if a nuclear holocaust took place. On ABC's "No-MIme." which followed "The Day Afjfer critic Of the fllkovie said that the real thing would be worse, The heavy impact ol the movie outweighed any flaws it may have had. "The D.iv After" forced its audience to experience ground x r and the agonies the people would have to face after trie nuclear missile exchange. Homeless, radiation-sick victims wandered along the road from Kansas City to Lawrence where there was hope for treatment. Their human qualities disappeared with every step. Taken together it made the audience think — hard. "The Day After" emerged as the single biggest mobilizing jpoin qr nuclear freeze proponents who regarded the film its ’ t -hour commercial for disarmament, according to the Nm21 issue of Newsweek. The film also inspired a nation-wide educational debate about how to talk to children jftout the horrors of nuclear war. nal education Association, for the first time, should not be allowed to watch the Educators, psychologists and activisuragreea that children under 12 should not watch the film and that older children view "The Day After" with their parents, and at the conclusion television sets should be turned off. allowing the family to discuss the impact, according to the article "Should kids watch the show?” in the Nov. 21 issue of Newsweek. "Nuclear war is something that could happen in their lifetime," said Dr. Morton Ferlmutter, a professor at UW-Madison. "They should he aware of it and be able to talk about it." We talked about it. but most of all we’II remember the reality it could bring. When bombs land on Kansas City we see four minutes ofMovies 'The Right Stuff' voted No. 1 Trends Cabbage Patch mania hits nation By Susan Frankc Christmas 1983 will always be remembered as the Christmas of the Cabbage Patch Doll- Department stores became battlefields as customers fought for the chance to buy them and muss hysterin reigned around the country as parents feared their children would have to go without Cabbage Patch Dolls on Christmas Day. Some psychologists say that the facial and body characteristics of the dolls resemble real babies and triggers the nurturing instinct. This instinct, vital to the preservation of the human species, has l een used to make people want to buy the $25 toy. Scarcity of the dolls also resulted in their popularity. But Cabbage Patch Dolls are not simply bought, they are adopted; each doll comes with adoption papers and a birth certificate. This mokes them even more special to children nnd adults. Eau Claire merchants reported high sales on the dolls without any ugly scenes by angry shoppers as there were in places like Dallas. Texas and West Allis. Wis. Shopko in Eau Claire sold over 400 dolls, which was all they could get, but hod literally thousands of requests for them. There was also a scalper’s market for the dolls where prices went near $150. Even though the 1983 Christmas season is over, the Cabbage Patch craze is not. Soon we will be seeing Cabbage Patch knee socks, lunch boxes, pajamas and sheets. These dolls could turn out to be more than a passing fad and may not fade away as quickly as others have like the Hula Hoop and Pet Rock in the past. If you didn’t get a Cabbage Patch Kid for Christmas, cheer up. There will Ik more of them, even though they will cost more. It’s like adopting a real baby; you have to wait and wait and you never know when you will get one. Index: a summary of golds2911984 Periscope Staff Mary Kay Handrick, Editor Tanya M. Soukup, Assistant Editor Scott M. Ferris, Business Manager Kelli K. Mannetter, Marketing Manager Bob E. Bogard, Academics Campus Events Peter J. Gill, Sports Brian L. Paynter, Current Events Copy Editor Brenda M. Swedberg, Art Director Brett R. Weller, Graduates Mary J. Drewiske, Promotions Representative Deanna S. Dennis, Layout Shirley Tang, Layout Durwin A. Long, AdviserPhotographers Writers Afra, Ramin: 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, 13, 46, 73, 75, 76, 80, 81, 84, 88. 89, 90, 138, 139, 245, 261. Andersen, Diane: 72. Buckley, Ron: 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26-38, 40-44, 46. 47, 48, 52. 53, 54. 55, 56, 57. 58. Gill, Peter: 159. Handrick, Mary Kay: 74. Johnson, Jolene: 104. Media Development: 100, 101, 108, 117. News Publications: 172. Schneider, Jon: 79. Sikora, Christopher: 104, 105. Vetter, Mark: 78, 79, 80. VViegand, Bill: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 9. 11, 12, 13, 18. 21, 25, 26. 28, 32, 36, 38, 39, 40, 45, 48, 52, 58. 59, 72, 73, 74, 75. 76, 77, 84, 85, 89, 90, 91. Artists Akers, Carol: 203. Andersen, Diane: 122, 261. Belscamper, Lisa: 128. Biegel, Bonnie: 121. Bogard, Bob: 98, 100, 103, 104, 106, 111, 114, 116, 117, 130, 131. Bur, Dave: 180, 182, 199. Chrostowski, Bill: 194, 200, 212, 217. Cook, Jean: 275. Dennis, Deanna: 64. Eggert, Cindy: 107. Elliott, Deb: 99. Franke, Susan: 132, 280, 289. Gill, Peter: 62, 100, 104, 134, 184, 185, 195, 205, 206, 208, 221. Haskin, Caroline: 108, 112. Hinz, Penny: 133. Keane, Kevin: 186, 188, 196. Kreitlow, Patrick: 134. Libersky, Lynn: 204, 214, 216. Manahan, Amy: 135. Paynter. Brian: 113, 274, 276, 277, 278, 279, 281, 282, 283, 284, 285, 286. Pirman, Wayne: 210. Puta, Gary: 218. Rineck, Brent: 16. Sandberg, Betsy Kay: 129, 136. Schaefer, Mark: 192, 202. Schwarm, Kyle: 198. Triplett, Dan: 124. Weiler, Cheryl: 102, 245. Weller, Brett: 17. Wenzel, Nancy: 288. Winter, Joe: 190, 219, 220. Wuerger, Steve: 96, 106, 125, 126, 127. Arnquist, Rolf: 140. Dennis, Deanna: 62. Gill, Peter: 109. Olson, Mike: 277, 278, 279, 287, 288, 289. Peterson, Bryan: 140. Swedberg, Brenda: 15, 69. 95. 119, 179, 227, 273, 291. Wiegand, Bill: 155.A Aabel. John: 77, "S. 247. Aaruen, Mark: 1112-Ably. Jody 34 Abney. Denise: ,12. Ahranamson. Kris: 85. Academics: 126 177. Accountancy: 162. Ackerman. Jenny L.: 247. Ackerman. Mamie 36 Arklnm. Mary: .'16. Adair, Cindy: 44 Adam . Gayle. 42. Adam . Terry: 46 Adarmki, Ron: 19.4. Ader, Chris: 21. Adler. Kelly: 58. Adler. Marla: 32. Adult Health Nursing: 172. Advertising Association: 73. Affeldt. Greg 26. Agbatekwr, Robinaon: 20. Acer. Li beth: 55. Anern, Joan: 57. Ahlea. Chris: 27, 215. Ahrndt. Amy 52. Ahrndt. Gretchen M.: 229. Air Jam: 116. Akers. Carol A.: 229. Akervik. Wally: 214. 215, 216. Albert. Randy: 164. Albert. Renee. 37. Albrecht. Ferity 53. Albrecht. Roger: 20. Ales. Mary Ellen: 147 Alexander. Jim: 149. Allen. Mary 180, 181 Allen. Scott W_- 247 Allen, Shari: 38. Allen, Tracy: 43, 15, 205. Allied Health Department: 1.19. Allingcr. Deb 47. Allison. Jenni: 38. Allison. Steve: 26 Allwardt. Tom: 186. Alpha I.ambda Delta: 72 Alpha Phi Omega: 75. Alpha Phi Omega Sister : 81. Alpha XI Delta: 89. 1.30 Alsteen. Jacqurlin L.: 263. Altmann. Mary: 78. Amacher. Gail: 54. Ambrose. Tom: 19. Amdahl. Sandy: 56. American Chemical Society: 87. American Marketing Aaaociation: 73. Amundson. Jim: 168. Amundson. Lori: 35. Amundson, Margie S.: 363. Andera. Frank- 164 Anderegg. Julie: 54. Andersen. Diane J.: 229. Anderson. Amy Ann: 84. Anderson. Amy 34 Anderson. Rill: 132. Anderson. Brenda :iS. Anderson. Byron: 27. Anderson. Delbert: 153 Anderson. Donna: 38. Anderson, Gregory A.: 229-Anderson. Gregory M 91. 247. Anderson. J.G.: 156. Anderson. James V.: 229 Anderson, Jill R- 36. Anderson, John: 24. Anderson. Jolene. 36. Anderson. Kara: 55. Anderson. Karen: 32. Anderson. Katr. 25. Anderson. Kelly. 54. Anderson. Ken: 169. 212. Anderson. Kris A.; 36. 89 Anderson. Kris M.: 37. Anderson. Linda: 164. Anderson, Lori: 66. Anderson. Mary: 73. Anderson, Monica: 29. Anderson. Nadine: 30. Anderson, OJ.: 96. 97 Anderson. Paul: 27. Anderson, Roxanne: 175. Anderson. Tommy M.: 31 Anderson, Tammv I .: 43. Anderson, Todd: 226 Anderson. Tom: 193. Andemon, Marianne L.: 229. Andorfer, Michele S.: 263. Androsen, Karl: 157. 204 Andrews. Greg: 208, 209. Andrews, Robert W.: 281. Andritig. Julie: 72. 229. Angst. Carolyn R.: 269. Amch. John: 87. Apfrlbeck. Laura. 21. Arafat. Yasser. 278. Arasim, Ronnie: 35. Arbeiter. Scott; 79. Arbogasi. William: 113. Arcara. I aura: 41. Arch. Uri D. 229 Archambo, Tom: 27. Arena. Pam J.. 85. 229 Arrndl. Kari: W Armendan . Angelo: 148. Armilage. Brad: 80 Armour. Ramona: 38. 43. Armstrong. Jodi: 24. Amdorftr, lauri A.: 247. Arndl. Barbara. 34 Arndt. Cheryl: 43. Arndl. Jeff: 75. Arndl. Jeff ft: 247 Arndl. Jim 88 Arndt. Julie- 37. Arndt, St y: 53 Arneson, Jenny M.: 181, 185, 229 Arntaon. Jerry: 78. ArL 140. Art Student Aasoriatinn: 92 Arter, Debbie: 34. Artibee. Cindi: 31. Artihee. Danette: 31 Arts and Sciences: 228-244 Asrhenbrener. Jill: 28. Asher. Jane. 31 Ashford. Patti: 55. Asaardo. Rachel: 33. Athas. Karen: 82. 137. Attermeier. Mark: 274 Augustine. Kathy 80. Aune. Mardy 193, Ana. Diane: 52. Awad. Fawzi M.: 229. B Baade. Douglas: 23. Babcock. Tocia: 38 Bach. Jenny: 32. Barharach. Hilde 148. Backe«. Kathy: 78. Backc . Suzanne: 42. Bacon. Steve. 26. Bader. Bruce: 18, Bader. Kristi- 31. Bader. Steve M 247. Badger. Bob. 142. Radtkc, Todd: 19. Badtke. Tracey 56. Badxinski. Nancy: 56. Baeckman. Amy. 32, 75. Raehler, Glen: 77. Baer. Peggy: 28 Kailev. Robert: 14.3 Bailey. Wrndi 40. Baio. Nancy: 43. Baird, Charlac 162. Baker, Brian 78. Baker. David: 154. Baker. Kay 44 Baker, Lisa R- 269. Baker. Nancy: 154. linker, Patricia: 263, linker. Rich: 22. Baker. Robert T Jr.: 229. Bub k. Karen: 47. Balding, Terry: 141 Balfanv, Ann: 55. Bull. Leon 183. Ball. Stisanne: 52. 77. Hallcgeer. Donald: 139. 156. Ballou. Kelly J 85, 229. Balthazor, Julie: 24. Hanaszak. Tracy: 34. Bunchy, John: 75. Bangen, Glenn: 87, Bannon, Tracy: 32. Huranczyk. Myron 93. Raranowsiti. Ron: 27. Barber. Sue: 43. 58. Barber. Tom: 19. 193. 195. Bardcnwerper. Carl: 78, 182. 183. 184, 247. Kurgan . Robert: 166. Barge. Pnllv. 54. Barker, Mike 19. Barlow. Thin: 24. Barlow. MclUa: 24. 229. Bamarh. Diane: 21. Barnes. Bill: 72. Barnes. Brad: 79. Barnes, Susan. 72. Barnette. Sue 44. Barrett, Gail: 42. Barron. Jennifer. 34 Barron. Mary: 29. Barron. Maureen: 77. 247. Barrows, I.ee: 28. Barry. Amy A 229. Barstad. Mark 193. Barta. I.aun J.: 247. Bartel!, Pete W.. 229. Rartelt, Cindy: 56. Rartrlt. Marv: 34. Harthrl. Mike: 19. Bartlett, la»ri: 78. Bartness. Patty; 57. Basco. Ellen M 229. Bom-o, Ijiune: 32. Baseball: 196. 197. 198. Baseball Scoreboard: 222. Basel. Mike: 90 Bashore. Grant: 193. Basil . Franco: 19. Bassett. Kim: 30. Hatley. Stacey 263. Rattv. Linda 56. 116. Haudhuin. Jeff: 75. Bauer. Dan- 47, 78. 247 Bauer. Jeff: 209. Bauer. Keith. 78. 247. Bauer, laz: 43. Bauer. Tamara: 41. Baumann, Bryon: 8tt. Baumann. Connie. 247. Baumgardner. Steve: 158. Haumgart. Lisa 43. Baumgartner. Rita: 56. Baur. Diane: 67. Bautch, ('indy 57 Bautch. Gary: 85, 247. Bavolek. Stephen: 170. Bay. Patty: 33. Beck. Barb: 33. Reck. Kris 33 Becker. Citric 19 Becker. Duffy l_: 289 Becker. Edward L 247. Beckman. Bruce: 23. Beckman, Christrr: 20. 83. Beckman, Kurt: 24 Beckman. Linda: 73, 247 Be kstrom. Greg: 19. 59. Bedker. Barb: 189 Berman. Amy 44. Behl. Christine: 229. Hehlmg. Richard: 155. Behrens. Connie: 44. 88 Behring. Marv: 40, Behring. Nancy 43. 48. Reilke. 1-onnu: 17. 53. Hekkedal, Tekla: 168 lielair, ('indy: 55. lielden, Jeanne: 169, 193. Helke. Lit 47. Helonga, Dee: 28. Helscamper, Lisa: 2L Helvo. Tricia: 28 Hendfelt, Heidi: 14. Benesh, Diann 146. Henish. Mary: 43. Beniamin. Nancy J.: 229. Eknltert, Sheri: 52. Bennett. Ann: 40, Bennett. Dick; 213. Bennett. Wendy: 30. Henson. William: 140. Benzschawel. Dave: 46 Berg. Karen: 42. Berg, Kelly: 44 Berg. Rhonda: 56. Berger, Bob: 162. Berger. Janet 41 Berger, Karen. 37. Berger, Steve: 73. Bergenon. Kay: 22. Bergcrson, Tina: 41. Bergland, Janet M .: 87. 229. Berglund. Staffan: 23, 72. 81. 83 Bergmnnn. Thomas. 163. Bergo, Traci: 52. 206. 207. Hergsbaken. Amy: 43. 181, Hergsbaken. Mike: 24. Berlin. Kathy: 181. 185 Berndt, Joseph; 84 Bernegger. Pete: 80, Bcrnick. Lisa: 29. Bernklau, Kathy: 73. Berns. Carolyn: 153. Berry, Kris: 56. Berry. Nancy 22. Berth inume. Judy: 44. Bela Alpha Pai: 261. Beta Gamma Sigma: 91 Bevan, Lisa: 33. Bevera, Kelly 29. 74. Bever. Kim: 34. Beverl. Bob: 205. Heyerl. Mark 47. Beyer , Sue. 52. Bickel. Christv: 29. Bielmcier. Michael: 230. Biemek, Julie: 210, 211. Bieno. Naomi: 41. Bierman. Orville: 153. Bleu, Margaret 37. Bigley. Dennis. 204 Binder. Beth 23. Binder. Pat: 129 Binder. Pauli nr. 21. Binetti. John: 213. Bing. Barb: 43. Biology: 141 Birchler. Kathy: 35. Birsrhharh, Kevin- 77. 78. Hisrhel. Barb: 47, 91. 230. Bishop. Maurice: 279. Hitney. Doug: 78. Hiwan. Marty: 40. Bixby, Corner 42. Hjerke. Denise. 247. Hjorklund, Jeri: 31. Hiorklund. Paul: 199. Black. Steve: 19. 215. Blackuller. Pat: 209. Blackburn. Kimberly 230. Blackman. Jay: 209 Rlaclatone. Judith: 128. Blogg. Colleen: 34 Blair. Mike: 212. 213. Blakely. Jean: 33. Btakemore. Elaine: 158 Blanchard. Paul: 153. Biattrier. Linda M : 84. 230. Blrncoe, Michelle 76. 88. Bleskachek. John: 47. Bleuer. Brett 24. 132. Bligiskr. Cindv M: 84. 230. Blink. Terri: 33. Blizzard. Kristi: 32. Block. Undo: 42. Blodgett. Andy: 193. Blodgett. Sally: 35. Blodgett. Stevr. 214. 215, 216. Hlomherg, Joanne; 58. Hlomherg, Marcia: 269. Blonujuisl. Marie: 33. Bloom. John: 46. HloomquUt. Dan: IB Blum, Cynthia: 58. Boatman, Pam: 47. 83. 230. Boe. David: 78. 247. Boehm, Andrea: 36 Boehmke. John: 20. Border, Marie: 42. Hoerschmger, (bony 33 Hoe , Chris: 76. Bogan, Julie: 31. Bogard. Hob: 93. Bogart, Kelly: 40, 96 Bog rad Lisa: 28. Buhl, Kim: 53. Hohman. Ivy: 43. Bohmer. Timothy: 247. Bohrer. Jenny; 56. Bold. Steve; 218. Holdon. Margaret: 330 Boldt, Gary: 247. Boldt. Kent 215. 189. Holey, Suzanne: 269. Bolger, Kathy: 189, Bolinger. Kelli: 82 Boll. Andrea: 43. 224 Bolle . Stephnnt: 42. Bolling. Sharon: 54. Bollinger. Julie A.: 248 Bomber er. Jeff: 73. 197. Roney. Steve: 46 Bonneville. Heidi: 35, 58. Bonnev, Jannv: 29. Bonle.Liaa: 53 Boom, Hans: 282. Born. Lisa: 82. Borree. Sue: 73. Bors. Adam: 148. Ronttck, Sue. 34. Boss, J,on: 77. 78. 248 Boater. Kathy 17. 53 Boswell. Sue: 41. Bott. Kay: 57. Holt. Paula: 55. Bouchard, Mike: 19 Boudek. Anne: 54. Bourdow. Dick: 80. Bourgeois, Bruce: 27 Bourgeois. J«»e: 73. Hourgrois. Renee: 29. 82 Bouterse. Lisa: 83. Bowe, Kathv 43. Bow . Mike: 19. Bowe, Warren: 84. Bowen. Kevin 248 Bowerraan. Shelly A 230. Bower . Joan: 57. Bower . Julie A.: 269 Boyer, I .aura: 80. 269. Uoyum. Richard: 128. Brace. Yvonne: 33. Brackley. Tom: 20, Hradlev. Donna: 32. Bradley. Kelly. 27 Bradley. Tim: 132. Brady, Sheila M.: 269. Brand, David: 19 Brandelaod. Marilyn: 144. Brandi. Mary: 55. Hrandner, Ted; 91. Brandt, Ann: 55. 74. Brandt. Mike- 184. Brandt. Paul: 74. Brandt. T« m: 19. Branvillr, Ann: 37. Bratton. Kevin: 80. Braun, Rill: 27. Braun. Brad 91. 248 Braun, Gary 49. Braun, Nancy: 85. Hrauttgam. Brenda: 73. 163. 248. Bray. Susan 230 Bray. Terri: 75. 294Brechlm. Aon: 37. Brritxman. Bob: 190 Brenholl. Craig 164 Brennan. Barb: .11. Brenner. Barbara J.: 265). Brenner. Mow 46. Brey, Turn: 27. Bruin, Gail: 2.10. Brtdrnhagcn, I .auric 58, I:t5, 26.1 Bridge. Toni: 44. Briggs. Norma: 172. 176. Krigg . Sue: 44 Hriirman. Todd: 2.10. Brilowski. Ann: .14. Brink mono. Nancy ,16. Rriski. Andrea: .10 Brochhausen. Joe: 21. Brockish, Paul: 22. Brock mau. Barb: 210 Brodbeck. Denise: 88. Broderick. Cheryl- .11. Broderick. Dan. 20. Brodhun, Ann: 34. Broeren, Jeanne: 56. Broeren, Leslce P. 76. 230. Brokaw. Tom: 284. Brookins. June! I 28 Brooks. Cathv 52 Brooks. Paul: 20, 193. Brooks, William P- 77. 230 Rrose. Kevin. 248. Brown. Becky: 42. Brown. Cind.v: 44 Brown. Jill: 17, 53 Brown. Kirstin: 53. Brown, Larry: 213. Brown. William: 158 Browne. Thomas. 147. Brownell. Clarke 22. Brownell. Mike: 205 Broxek. Kathy 79. 87. 230. Bro ek, Michael S. 248 Bruckbaurr. DelKirnh Kj 230. Bniechert. Cindy : 57. 72. Brueminer, Karen: 56. Rrurmng. Anne. 78. 84. 248 Brum roe. Kd: 20. R rummer, Jim: 155. Brun, I nicer: 36. 83 Brunherg. Lisa: 48. 75. Brunette. Nancy: 57. Brunette. Shari: 164. Hrunmeier. Sue: 43. Brunner. Steve. 143. 1-3, 184 Brxvcki. Jackie: 31 Buhon. Beth: 55. Buchanan, Nam v K 248 Huchberger. Steve 27. Buchejter. Stacey: 54 Buchholx, Brian: 78. Buchhols. John: 147. Buchschacher, Julie A.: 230 Buck. Nancy: 92 Buck. Richard- 168. Bndke. Pal L-: 248 Budxiv ewski, Sue 53. Buechler. Jay 218 Hueite. Kahn: 41. Buenx. Bill: 24. Huergi, Carrie: 37. Kuetow. VesU: 169 Buhl. Carolyn: 41. Buhlman. Dawn: 37. Bukowaki. Bruce: 169. 193. 195 Bull. Mike. 46. Bundv. Blaire 129 Bunk. Sue. 37. Bunnell. Steve. 74. 92 Buntrock. Todd 78. Burant. Nancv: 33. Burback. Chris: 57 Burjcer. Jackie: 29 Hurgermristrr, KHen K.: 230. Burges . Anthony: 286 Burge . Marilyn: 173 Burge . Paul 26 Burnell. Scott 74. Burke. Christina: 36. Burke. Don: 166. Burns. Pete: 74 Burn . Susan: 31. Burt. Tim. 91. Burton. Todd: 26. Bush, Beth: 52 Business: 161-164. Business Administration: 163 Business Kducation and Information Management 164. Husinraa Graduates: 246 280. Bu»jahn. Mike: 79. Kus»e, Sandy: 37. Bussewitx. Diane: 28. 219. Busyn. Linda A.: 7.1. 230 Butcher, Kay: 31 Butcher. Patricia K.: 263. Button. Mike; 47. Buur eriiM. Monique: 73. Button. Kline 90 Bybee, Jerry: 20. BycoM, l.isd- 44. Byers, Melinda: 42 Bvgd, Tamara S-: 248. Byrnes. Colleen: 55. C Cabaret: 100. 101. Cabbage Patch Dolla: 289. Cable. Vic: 196. 197. 198 Cahak, John: 19.1 Cahow. Adam: 149. Caine. Kathleen: 30. Calabrese. Tom: 26. Caldwell, Lisa. 41. Callahan. Dreg. 213. Callahan. Kevin- 230. Cullin, Greg 27. 193. Calvert. Cindy K.: 230. Camber. Jim: 150. Cameron, Mark. 81. Cameron. Scot 218. Camitsch. Deb: 57. Campbell. Charles. 140. Campbell. Dennis Jj 248 Campbell. Don: 142. Campbell. Katherine: 33. Campbell. Kenneth: 140. Campbell, Megan M.: 248. Campus Kvenla: 100-125 Canaday. Curl 132. Canan. Tom: 22. 86 Conino, Christine: 54, 75. Cannalte. Jamie: 23. Cantwell. Cathleen: 33. Capirrxi Falk. Mary R.: 231. Carbough. Robert: 146. Carey. Joyce: 124. 143. Cariel. Tom: 46. Carlson. Amy: 34. Carlson. Kris: 53. Carlson, Krista: 28 Carlson. I.mra. 31 Carlson. Lauretta B. 248 Carlson. Mark: 19. Carlson. Mary Jane: 48. 269 Carlson, Ruth: 32. Carlson. Shir lev 176. Carlson, Todd R 79. Carmody. Julie: 56. 77. Carmody, Thom: 193. Carmohdv. Tom. 195. Carnrvale, Joe: 213. Carroll, Daniel SI- 231. Carroll. Suxy 43. Carson. Janet 140. Carson, Steve: 169. 193. 194. 197. 198 I arter. Jimmy: 282-Carter. Kathy: 38. Carter. Lillian: 284 Cart man. Lvndon: 132. Carver, Beth R.: 231, Case. Jov: 34. Cassell. Kari: 92. 231. Cassell, Katy: 56. Cassell, Kris: 44. Cassiam. Kim: 33. Cassidy. Margaret: 160. Castle. Deb: 30 Catania. Lisa: 17, 53. Cavil. Dave: 24 Cayemberg. Bonnie L.. 248 Cecchini. Penelope: 154. Ccdnrhladr, Marx: 74. aelski, Andy: 199. tor. Katie: 38-Cerasoli, Brian: 18. 20. Chadwick. Teresa L.: 248 Cbiimberlain, JefT: 109. Charaben, Sue: 224. Champeau. Randy: 149. Chan, Jules: 157. Chandler, Carol: 56. Chandler. Nancy: 34. Chandrasekhar Subrahmanyan 283. (.'hang. Sriing: 81. Chapman, Dean: 145. Chapman. Russ: 84. Chapman. Scott: 75. 207, 209. Chnrlesworlh. Chris: 32. Charron. la-she: 57. Cha e. Karen: 57. 82 Cheek. .lam-11: .'15. Checkai. Kris: 40. Checrleadera and Stunlmcnt 225. Chemiatry: 142 Cheney. Tom 182. 183, 184 Chenier, Phil: 142. Cheung, Hong-Chek: 89 Chepolis, Annie: 54. Cherniak. Heather. 89, 248 Cherney. Brad: 19. Cherti. Katy: 29. Cheshire. Jim: 19. Chickering, Dawn: 30. Children in the Aria: 129 Chinese Dinner 107. Chinese Students Association: 89. Chinnock. Jim: 22. Chmieleski. Sandy: 28. Chmielewskl. Terrence: 143. Choksy. George: 146. Chong, loiurence: 89. Chong, lax: 37. Choren. Cindy: 56. Chriesten. Jan: 31. Christensen. Lynn: 35 Christensen. Merritt: 152. Christensen, Pam: 75. Christenson. Carolyn: 231. Christenson. Prggy- 30. Christian. Charles: 248. Christiansen, Robyn: 183. Christie. Deane: 79. 87. 231. Christie. June: 42. Christopher. Jodi: 37. (.'hrislophersoo. Andrea: 35. 45. Christopherson, Tom: 78. Christy. Harnett: 168. Chrostowski. Hill: 76. Chute. Phil: 1156 Cicem. Vince: 19. Cicalewicz. Joe: 18, 19. 263. Cihak. Laura: 24. Cihlar. Lynn: 35. Class. Dan: 19. 183. Clark. Amy. .10. Clark. Jenny. 30. Clark, Judy. 54. Clark. Michael: 154. Clark. Pamela: 24 Clark. Paula: 37. 248 Clark. Kandy: 27a Clark. William: 280. Clark. Wilma: 147. Clary. Mark: 184. CUiterbuek, l»ra: 54. Claude. Martha: 30. Clausen. Nan 56. CIrmenli, Donna: 73. Clement . Lvnn: 40. Clements, Maureen. 21. Clesrn. Patti: 43 Cleveland. Sandra: 231. Clifford, Bill: 132. Close. M. John: 163, Closing: .104. Clot worthy. Boh. 169. 207, 209. Club Sports: 200 loan. Fran: 43. Coord. Bernard: 279. Cochran, Jerry: 128. Cody, John: 285. Ccenen. Luke: 193. CoIomocco, Ann: 37. 218. Colbert. Jeff: 51. (.'oldwell. Denise: 231. Cole. Jess. 192. 193. 194. 195. Coley. Alan: 16. Col leer. Jill: 42. Collins. Pat: 166. Colonna. Dominic: 21. Coloaky, Chuck: 46. Colosky. Edward: 249. Colvin. Jeff: 75, 249. Combes. Mark: 22 Communication and Theatre rI Communication Disorders: 144. Community Health Nursing: 173. Computer Club: 75. Computer Science: 145. Conaway. Cathleen: 263. Condit. Elroy: 158. Connally, John: 281. Conner, Gerald: 152. Conner. N'ancv: 152. Conroy. Dennis- 88 Coteezac. Pam: 35. Cook. Jean: 21. Cook. Teens: 44 Cooke. Cardinal Terence: 284. Cooks. Bill: 184. Coooer, Darnel F.: 183. 231. Coplan. Brenda. 42 Corcoran. Kelly: 38 Corcoran, Patrick: 51. Corneillrr. Lori: 131. Corrigan, Anne: 44. Corrigan. Jean: 52. Corrigan. Mary 73. 249. Coral, Steve: 75. Conmeier, Anne: 40. Costello. Cheryl: 8). Ci wilt hurst, l-nri; 31. Council of Business Organizations: 84. Counseling Center 128. (ourtois. Michelle: 38, 76. 231. Coushman, Teri: 36. Covey. Lisa: 81. 269. Coy, Richard: 275. Crary, Jackie: 34. Cress. William: 162. Criinal Justice Club: 87 Crocker. Neva: 44. Cronktle. Walter: 288 Crook. I.vnea: 249, Crosby, Kevin: 27. 132. Crowe. David: 141. Crowe, Deborah: 231. Crozier. Cherise: 57. CufT. John: 22. 74. Cullen. Timothy: 276. Cummings. Sean: 22. Cutnmiskey. Sami: 56. Cunningham. Michael 154. Cunningham. Koann 31. Curran. Susan: 33. Current Events: 272-289. Curtis. Randy: 80. Cvanrara. Victor 141 Cwayna, Sara: 56. Cyrtmus. Dave: 78. Cywmski. Mary: 42, 138. Cxarnecki. Karen: 219. Czarenrcki, Loretta: 269. Czech. Paul: 182. 183. 184. D D'Amico. Lynda: 32. Dachel. Anne; 32. Dahl. Brenda: 191. 206. 207 Dahl. Janet 39. 43 Dahl. Jeff 96 Dahl. Rick: 213 Dahle. Johannes: 90. Dahlheimer, Kay: 93, 249 Dahlke. Pamela; 57. Dale. Athene: 175. Dale. Helen: 147. Dale. Pat: 1.12 Dallas. Charles: 249. Dalton, Dave; 132. Dnmrau. Karen: 35. Daniels, Julianne: 269. Daniels. Keith; 182. IH3. 181 156. Danielson. Karen: 176. Darrah. Diane: 53. Dary. Dennis: 20. Dasgupta. Ananta 158. Dussow. Linda. 33. Dauhner, Brenda 43. Daute. Jean A. 231. Davidson. Jill: 44 Davies, Henry C_- 231. Davis. Kirk: 24. 90. Day. Dawn: 48. Day. JefT: 193 Day. Mindv: 54. DeBruine. Dave: 47. DeLisle. Shan: 33. DeLuca. Tom. 103, DeMauae, Lori: 41 DeMeuse. Randy 184. DePrenger. Kim: 129 DeRiquer Munoz. Sergio: 27 DeSanto. Peggy: 54. DeSmith. JilT 78. 88. 130. 249. DeSouza. Tony: 149. DeValk, Sara: 58. DeWitt, Michelle: 207. Deal, Anne: 57. Deans: 122-123. Deans. Karen: .14, 72. Debreu. Gerald: 283. Decker. Genr: 139. Decker. Honda: 224 Decker. Ruth: 37. l)ee. Colleen: 35. Death. John: 124. Organ. Julie: 58. Deg man. Traci: 29. Dehnke. Rick. 87 Dehnke. Stephen: 231. Deitera. Sue- 28. Deino, Andy: 19. Dellert. Maria: 56. Delta Xi: 130 Delta Zeta: 76. Demhsky. Todd: 93 Denio. Allen; 142. Dennis. Deanna: 73. 86. 92. 231. Densing. Laurie: 42. Densing, Patricia: 269. Densing. Wendy: 17. 53. Denson. Wil: 143. Oerka. Mary: .10 Dark . Michele: 28. Derlrth. Pete: 193. 195. Derocher, Dan: 21. Derr. Annette: 53. Deltmann. John H.: 231. 47 Dettmann, Julie: 29. Deltmann. Lisa. 54. 89. Dettmering. Joan: 77. Detrie. Patricia J.: 249. Devin. Dayna: 33. Dianderas. Karen: 231. Dick. Beverly. IfU. Dickinson. I.er 78. Dickson, Gloria: 263. Dieckhoff. Jill: 24 Diehl. Barb 86 Dietrich. Beth: 29. 79. 82. 137 Dietrich. Doug: 132. Dike. Ann: 89 Dimick. Mary : 53. 56. Dittloff. Deanna: 56. Dixon. Erir. 19. 795Dunn. John: 141. Dobhr. Suvk til. Dobberstein. Heidi: 54. Dobeek. Helen: 38. Dodge. Kim 54, 206. Dodsworth. Shannon: ft). 269 Dodvworth. Sherrill: -'18 Doerr, Hulun. 92. Dole. Robert 280. Domrath. Richard: 47. Donatellr. Mary; 93. 24a. Donnelly, Mary W. IXmvkry. Angie .VI. Drmhkev. Tammy; SO. Doolittle. Donna: 78. 91. 249. Doom. Hene: 231. Dorschel, Tina: 52. Dorvhner. Jeff: 212. 213. Dorehorsl. Lori: 34. Dottl, l,ane: 20. Douchi ttr. Jim: 132. Doughty, Don: 7 . Douglas. Mary: 56. Downey, Keith: 249. Downing. Barg 84. 249. Doyle. Karyn: 249. Drake. Kimberly: 231. Drupcau. Joe: 82. 183. Draxlrr. Joan: 154. Draxlrr, Marie: 56. Drcdske. Douglas: 249. Drees. Tom: 27. Drew, Roy: 23. Drewck. Karen: 56. Drews. Richard: 154. Drrxler. Carol: 77. Drier. Pamela: 249. Dri«coll. Susannah: 52. Drljum. I.isa: 31. Drtwtrr. Cara: 263. Drout. Patricia: 85. 249 Drury. Jeunai: 43. 82, 137. Dr rotircki, Jeanne- 52. 207 DuPlayee, Debbie: 53. 86 DuPont, I.aurn: 41. Dubtrl. Hob 78. Dubiel, Linda: 32. Duenkcl, Mary: 31. Durstrrbeck. Robin: 78. Duffy. Bhgid: 31. Duffy. Mary. 43 Duffy. Pat: 79 Duffy. Sue. 189. 190. Duggan. Donna: 168. 263 Dukcl. Julie. 35 Dumholt. Kotin-: 37 Dums. Judy; 3«. Duma. Mary. 16. 41. Dunbar, Rich: 74. Duncan, Shelly: 23 Dunnington. Mary: 35. Duran. Amy: 55. Durocher. Julie: 89 Durrant. Pam: 76. Durski. Martha: 263. Dusek. Diane: 83. Duxbury. Randv: 193. Duxbury. Stephanie: 52. Dvorak. Verdun: 87 Dwyer. Meg- 162. Dycua. Dale: 27. Dyer. Sue: 82. Dvkema. Ken: 87. Dyson. Bill: 77. 91. Dyson. Lisa 35 E Hagen. Knry. 33. Karl. Governor Anthony. 275, 276 Fla most, Marion: 67. 160 Kastman. Jackie. 52. Eaton. Dave 20. 132. Rherhard. Patty. 57. 86. Kberlin. Jennv: 78. Kbert, Kathy A.. 269. Ebert, Steve: 30. Ebertowski. Mary: 42. Eckel. Paul: 74 Kcklund, Kli e: 33. KckMmm, Karen: 35 Economic : 146. Edrr. Tammy. 37. Edgett, Jackie. 54. Edgington, Kathy M.: 249. Edlund. Nancv: 34 Kducation: 262-267. Edwards. Annette: 43. 92 Kffion. Ria A.. 231 Egan, James: q46. Egan. John: 20 Egan. Kathy: 24. Eggart. Michele: 54. F ggers, Jane: 33. Egger . I.isa A.; 249. Eggert, Cindy: 12. 53. Kiche. Ruth: 23. 116 Kide, Pam: 30 Kidsvold. Steve: 81. Eiermiui, Boh: 87, 142-Eisenmenger, Steve: 26. Eknnnm, Sahhas Dominic: 47. Kkhoff. Cindy: 33. F'klov. Amy: 58. Kklov. Karri: 57. Eland, Anne: 21. Eland, Sandy: 40. Elder, James: 143. Elementary Education: 166. Elementary Kducation Club: 92. Elliott. Deb. 219. Elias. Kirk: 185. 1ft). 220 F:iland. Jill 44 Kllenson. Amy: 23. Ellickson. Donald: 146. Elliott, Bob: 156 Elliott. Deborah: 37. 53. Ellison. Jesse: 278. Ellison. Mary: 32. EUtad, John: 184. 193. Klvrum, Devera: 53. Elwell. Karen. 48 Emery. Val: 37. Emn». Julie: 77, 85, 249. Enge. Roger. 153. Engel, Michelle: 29 Kngehrn, Mary: 55. Kngelmann. Michelle: 53. Engeri, Jackie: 57. English: 147 Kngsberg. Tracy. 34. Enrico, Tout: 204. Erdman. Joan: 91. Erdmann. Julie: 37. Erdmann, Mike: 78. 199. 249. Erickson. Darlene R.: 232. Erickson, Diane: 54, 88 Erickson. Jane: 41. Erickson. Jill. 41. Erickson. Joni: 52-Erickson, Karl: 139. Erickson. Paul: 19. Erickson. Susan. 73, 84. 250. Ernst. Paula: 48 Erpenbarh, Juhn: 78. Krtr. Steve: 182. 183. 184. Fischer, 1-auric L: 232. Ksser. Nancv: 36. FIxsork. Paul. 47. Etnier. Donald: 162. Fit7 1, C.retchen: 37. Kuclide. Sandy: 6. Evans. Phil: 132 Kvavold. Vic 19. 215. 2I FIverard. Kelly: 57, 86 Everett, Chris: 97. FIverett. Cynthia: 77. 224 Everson. .Ian: 40 Evert. Heidi. 42 Kverta, llelh: 32 F F'.ihrendorf, Eric. 10 F ahrendorf. Teri; 250. Fairbanks. Carol: 147. Paldet, Brmda: 43 Falk. Mary: 80 Falk. Steve: 214. 215. 216 Fallon. Jean. 42. Fallon. Kathryn. 260. FahUd, Debbie: 224 Fallinson, Ken: 22, 131. Fanning. Chris: 28 Fared. Brad 129 Farmer. Danette: 232. Farnand. Patrick: 232 F'arrell. Debbie: 53. Farrell. Judy: 22. 269. Fii' lwndi r. Jean: 77. Foss bender, Sarah: 42 F'ath. David: 20. F’aucett. Mary: 30. Faulkner. Lori: 73. F'avorite. Joe: 73. F'av, Mitch. 113. Fay. Pandre: 82. 250. Peathrrly. Aline 232. Feddcrly, Greg: UK), 108. F'edor, Anne: 28. Feeney. Sally: 177. Feggestad, C hris: 43. Frkete. Mary: 185 Felhofer. Sharon: 30. Primer. Tracy: 53. Felt. Jeff 19. Peruke, Amy: 260. Friwke. Diane: 54. Fenzl, Anne: 181. F’rrg. Colleen: 100, 108. FVrg, Lynn: 75. Fernando, Pat 23. Ferris, Daun: 165. Ferris. Jackie: 42. Ferris. Scott: 85. 93. 153. Kessler. Heidi: 37. 111 Felt. Karin: 44 Fcust. l, At 24. 209. Fiedler. John: 146 Field. Cynthia: 185 Field. Elizabeth 232. Field. Melinda 76. 232. Field. Sarah: 56. Field. Sue: 4t Field. Theresa: 23. F'dipiak. I .ora: 43. Financial Management Society: 85 Fine. Michael: 167 Fincgan. Dave: 20. Fink. Sandy: 44. Finnegan, Kim: 28. Finnrssy. Torn: 20. Fischhein. Martin: 285. Fischer. Bob: 75. Fischer. Duane: 151. Fischer. Rickv: 193. Fischer. Todd: 20. Fitrgrrald. Dermot 193 Fit gcrnld. Kevin: 193. Flagstad. Barb: S3. Ha»her. Jennifer. 35 Fleischfresaer, Gail: 21. Fie her. John: 26 Fletcher. I.ee: 184. Floderus. Jari: 8.3. Flow, George: 160. Flunker, I.isa: 43. 88. Flvnn. Carrie: 30. Flynn. Kelly: 8) Flynn. Thomas: 276 Fuat, I.lane: 35. Fobes. Jeff: 75. Koch . Paula: 225. Folk Fair 110. Ill Foltz. Ann: 35. Foncha. Jacinta: 232 Font. William 141 Football: 194. 195. Football Scoreboard: 222. Foote. Jerry" 141 Furrier, Corrinne: ;18 Forcier. Laurie: 80 Ford. Jane; 218. Ford. Karen: 30. Ford, Teresa A.: 263. Foreign Languages: 148 Forensic : 124 Forouhari. I)ane»h: 145. Forrest. Cathy: 52. Forrest. Jodi: 36. Forsmo, Laurel: 36. Forsythe. Dean: 77. Forsythe. Rose: 29 Forthun. Annette: 33. Fosdal, Julie: 47, Fougner. Barb: 37. Foundation of Educution: 167 Foust. Bradv: 149 Fouty, Judith A. 263. Fowler. William. 283. Fox. Kim: 28. Fox. Louise 22. Fay. Brian: 24 Fo’y, Maureen 57. Fraedrich. Carol: 78. 280. Francour, Nicki: 55. Frank. Jill 311. Frank. Julie: 36. Frank. Mike 19. Franke. Susan: 232. Frankenbrrger, William: 158. Franks. David: 170. Pranson. Terri: 58. Franz, I.isa: 56. Fra vert. Kathy 91. 93. Frederick. Kerri: 43. Frederick. Lisa. 28. K2. Fredrii-ks. MalL 22 Fredrickson. I.isa: 35. Fredrickson. Rebecca: 263. Freeman, Renee: 38 Freiberg. Cathi: 57. Freiberg. Karen: 53. Freiberg, lairi- 55. F’rner. Ethan. 47. Fret gang. Denise: 263. French. Chanell: 57 French. Janet: 47 French. Mary: 23. Frerich . Duane: 72 Freund. Iaiurie: 29, 232. Freund. Tammy: 43 Frey. Susan: 232. Frie. Jana: 54 Friedman. Jerry: 47, 127. Friesen. Nancy. 263. Fries . Lisa: 38. Frigerio. Joe: 24. Fnon. Joan: 232. Frisch, Lie 54. Frisch. Tom: 20. Fritsch. Shnrlene: 23. 134. Froats. Maria: 43. 45. 48 Proh, Monica; 28. Frobling. Sandy: 31 Frohmadrr. Kathryn: 33. Fruhman. Cathi: 263. Fromm. Erich: 286 Frost. Robert. 127. Fruit. Jo Ellen: 31. 74. 232. Free. L»»a: 77. Fide. Ia»ri: 80. 232. Fuller. Howard: 276. Fulmer, John: 87, Fulton. Kathy. 75. Furchtrnicht, Dwana: 34 Furey. Edward: 250 Furness. Scott. 26. Furness. Steve M.: 250. Furrer. John 196. 197 G Gaher. Kurt: 19. Gabriel. Trine: 232. Garth, Julir 55. Gagnoth. Paulette. 81, 269 Gahni, Julie: 32. Galunle, Jim: 73. Galarowtrz. Linda: 163. Galetka. Jill: 17. 5.1 Galuska, Julie: 57. Gamble. Kathy. 84. Gambrell. I onard: 125. Gander. Dawn: 63. Gansel. Alice 169. Garb. Elliott: 86. Garber. Patricia: 177. Gardner. Sara: 14. Garfcot, Sarah: 31. Garofano. Jams: 84. Garrison. Kent. 128. Gartcnhcin, Ann: 38 Gnrvalia, Carrie: 21 Cast. Pam: 34. Gates. Kris: 22. Gnult. Jill 10. Gauthier. Jim: 21. Gavic, Kori: 86. Gay. Julie: 57. Gay nor. Patrick; 78. Gear. Sue: 28 Geary, Tom: 232 Gebrrt. Laura 42. Gee. Uri: 54. Gehl. Jeff: 88 Gehn. Katir. 43. Geier. Mark 22. 78. 250. Oebler. Fern: 29. Geisler. Janet 47. Geisnes . Todd: 214, 215. 216. Gciulcr, Denise: 56. Gcnrich. Shelly: 80. 232-Genteman. Cherri: 43. Gcntemnn. Gary: 82, 232. Gcntemnn. Pat. 44 Gcnzmer, Shawn: 82. Geoghegan, Eileen- 232. Geography: 149. Geology: 160. Geology Club: 82. Georg. Margaret 23. George. Christopher: 284 George. Gary: 2 6. George. Patrick: 157 Georgia. Mike. 250. Geraghty. Maureen: 64. Gerber. Heidi: 46. Gerber, Mary: 58. Gerber. Rob: 47. Gerczak. Jay: 19. Gerczak. Mrlia 24. Gercvn. David: 282. Grrloch. Sue: 24 Gerner. Jean: 250. Gerril . Lisa: 232. Gersch. Sue. 23. 80. 82. Gertner, Willis: 165. Gesteland. Heidi: 43 Getzloff. Deanna: 55. 135. Geurink. I jurie: 43. Gibbon. Robert: 157. Gibbs. U'onard. 159. Giery. Kathy: 41. Giesbers. Joe: 20 Giese. Peter 78. Gicsegh. Kathy: 37. Gifford. Sue- 48, Gilbert. Jill: 31. Gilbert, Meg 33 GilhertMin. Kay. 86. 106. Gilbertson, Lester. 147 Gilchrest. Jim: 92. Giles Suzanne: 32 Gilgcnharh. Tom: 183. 23:), Gill. Peter 93. 233 Gill. Scott: 75. Gilmore. Michael: 75 Gilson. Beth 263. Gilstrr, Julir: 33. Giovenco. Sydney: 148. Girard. Bill: 19 Girard. l.orna: 233. Git . John: 19. Glad. . Jackie: 219. Gian . Linda: 92. 233. Glass Menagerie: 113. Gteeeoo. Signe: 174 Gleiler. Melvin: 87. 142. Glenna, Linda: 14) Glicden. Amy: 41 Glockr. Jean: 30 Gloduwski. Sue: 43. 2%Gloat. Karen 28. 45. CMCimki, Triry: 58 (’■adfrry. Stm: M. Godin, Karen 17. 53 (•« lman. Tracy: 5(1 Goehring. Darryl: 193. 194. (Sodf, Patricia. 54. 77 Gorier . Susan: 233. Goethel. Hob: 20. Goethel. Teh: 79. 250 Goetsch, Tammv: 43. GoetU. Michel 57 (iurtx, Juan: 44. Golf. l.on; 43. Goff. Sheryl: 36. Gogxtn, Chria: 84. 93 Gohl. Bonita: 75. Goldensunh. Grant. 47. Golding. William: 283 Golf: 199 Golf Scoreboard: 222. Gunvea. Marin: 57. Gon oga, Caesar 80. Gooden. Drb: 48 (MMtderham. Chad: 74 Goodnature. Don: 153. Goodrich. I.ynn. 233. Good rum. Ignite: S3. Gnral, Gary: 250. Gordon. Mary: 193. 233. Gorectke. Ann: 56. Gurectke. Jeff: 75 Gorectke. lJrula 28. 76. GnreUki. Patti Jo: 42 Gormley, Michelle: 29. Gooch. Stephen: 125. Gaaneil, Mark. 22 Guspodarrk. Jeff 193, 194 Gotham, Aaron: 215 Gutlund, Tunc 22. Gutter, Elroy: 153. Gotuchalk, Mary: 250 Gough. Robert; 151. Gould. Anthony: 250 Gould, Mary: 41 Gonlre. Mary 24 Govin. Jon: m Gowling. Lynne 22. 20?. Grnbon. Kris: 28. Graduates 226-271 GroeU. Jewif 55 Graham. Iwiura: 55. Grahn. Jeff: 209 Grahn. Jvjltt! 163. Gralapp. Jayne: 185. GraoM, Edaei Iff ('■rum . Mary-: 233. (•ranlund. Caryn: 31 Grant. Robin: 55. Grata. Christine: 42. Grau. Kvelyn- 154 Graunke. Lauro: 37. Gravren. Sandy; :9V Gray. Bruce 20 Gray, l)an: 82. Greatrna, Jay: 132. Grebin. Mike. 193. Green. Ken. 162. Green. Martha: 57. Green. Mary 57. Greene. Lisa II Greenwood. I-aurrl 33 Grefe, Lynn: 219 Grrgorich. Chuck 20 Gregory. Jill S3. Greiner. Pam: 41. Greuch. Tim: 26 Gremhan. Donald: 204 Grenada: '279 Gneb. Jane: 23. 225. Gridin. Sandy; 42 Griffin. Sharon: 29, Griffith. Dean: 24. 204 Griffith, Jon: 47. 193 Griffith . Dave: 23. 183. Griffith . Lynn: 77 Grilley. Lina: 93. Grimm. Karen: 40 Ghat. David: 76 Griswold. Kevin: 197 Grochowaki. Marv Kay: 219. Gmatter. Kathy: 43 Ghirn. Sheryl 35 Groepprr. Sur: 76 Grohman, Cheryl: . Grosemck. Gail: 29. 77. Gr« han. Mark: 24. Grossman, Irv: 73, 152 (•rote. Lev 20 (Iroie. Liz: 56. ('• mt hau». Tracy 65 Grove . Julie 233. (Srulier. Pam: 57. Grubith, Ann: 47. 224 Gruenewald. Keith: 19. Gruenke. Patrick. 19. 75 (irugrl. I oe: 122. Grunrr, Stephanie. 36. Gnmcwald. Diane 57 Grupe. John: 132. Grup . lain: 30, 270. Guay. Mary: 4'2. Guel ow. Laurie- 92. Guenther. Julie: 32 Guenther. Karen; 36, Guenther. William: 250. Guin. Kristin 35. Gullerud, James: 139 Gullicknon. Mi tea: 32 Gullixson. Sue; 57. Gunderson. Beth 48 Gunderson. Harvey: 163. Gunder«on, June: 264. Gunn. Richard: 148 Gurath. Paula 54. Gurholt. Art 19. Guael. Candy. .’44, Gust. I.tsn. 55. Gustafson. Eric: 20. Gustafson, Jill: 87 Gustafson, I.ynn: 29. Gustafson. Man : 2(44. Gustafson. Paul- 20. Gustafson. Robert: 26. Gutowski. Cathy: 66. 233. Gutting. Kathy: 57. Guttormsson. Paul 127 • SullC. Lois. 250. Gwidt. Mary: 88 Gymnastics: 205. Gymnastics Scoreboard: 223 H Haack. Lisa: 53. Hoark. Nancy: 54 Muakana, Mark 27 Haas. Ralph 46. Ilabam-k. Holly: 56 Huberland. Fonda: 233. Ha hie. Amy: 233 Hable. Christopher 270 llabley, Wrs: 81. Hackrlt, Cynthia: 233 Haddad, Katie 31. Hoffer. Dennis: 22. Hnrg. Pam 22. Haeger. Mike: 27. Hagole. George 140 Hagr. Jeff 20 Hagedorn. Heidi: 37 Hagel. Andrea: 28. Hagen. Connie: 28. Hagen. Genevieve: 83 Hagen. Jean; 54 Hagen. Jennifer. 23.1. Hagen. Titin 55. Hager. Lora: .12. 75. Hahn, Carrie: 250. Haines. Beth: 30 Halama. Rev 43. 87. lialnma, Marv: 58 Haluma, Scott ?9. Halnmbeck. Betty: 13. Halayrhik. 'Pom. 164. Haldeman. Chris, 56 Hall. Debbie: 77. 250 Halloween: 114. 115. Halverson, Greg: 23 Halverson, Toad: 88 Halvonen. Jackie: 53. Halvorvm. Nancy: 29 Hamad. Haitham: 20 Hambleton, Duane: 106. Hamer. Brad: 250. Hn liter. Jill: 53. 219 llamerski. Beth: 73. 250. Hamilton. Bryan. 78 Harnmen. Ron: 19. Hammer. Camilla: 55. Hammond. Ann: 23. Handel. Craig; 21. Handrirk. Mary Kay: 93. Hanev. John- 19. Hunkc. Aaron: 23. Hnnke . Janet M.: 270. Hunkra, Terri. 41 Hanken, Kari: 22 Hankins. Mary H : 233. Hanley. Christopher J: 233. Hanlon, George. 20 Hanlon, Lir. II. Hanlon. Margaret 127. liarilon. Sue: 44 Hannah. Emily: 121, 275. Hannrmann. Brenda: :I4. Hnnscl. Jane: 77. HI, 251 Hansen. Ann: 35. 74 Hansen. David: 152. Hansen. Jilene: 55 Hansen. Judy L-: 264 Hansen. Lon: 57. 79. 251 Hansen, Mark. 183. Hansen. Mike: 47. 200. Hansen, Pam 41 Hansen, Rick A.; 46. 261 Hansen. Shelley K 233. Hansen. Sherry; .37. Hansen. Susan M.: 29. 224 Hansio. Karen 56. Hanson. Charles: 147 Hanson. Cheryl I... 233 Hanson. Jeanne: 29. Hanson. Katherine H; 270 Hanson, I.ynn 35. Hanson, Mary Anne: 33. Hanson, Shari 54. Hardell. Clark IT. Harder. Lirr 147,275 Harder. Janef: 29. 78. |H5. Hardtkr, Julie 205. Hardy. Karen: 31 Harle, Jim 74 Harmon. Nicholas: 74. Harnisrh, Lisa 181, |M5 Harp, Mutt 19. 75 Harped, Ken: 215. Harper. Jane: 251 Harr. Rhonda 85. 89 Harrell. Amy: 53 Marring. Lori: 43. Ham . An)ie; .15 Harris. Ijotster 88 Harrison. Susan: 145. Hurl, Jennifer 58. Hartung. -lodel: 264 Hart wig. Tammv: 28 Harvey. Susan 56 Harwood, Nancy: 57. Hashargen. Carol: 38. Haskin. Caroline. 38. Ill Hastier, Judy: 52. Has , LuAnne 38 Mullen. Sue: 28. Haufsehild. Carrie. 29. 224. Hauge. Daniel: 251 Huuge. Jane: 164. Haugen. Karstcn 26. Haupt. Kathy: 2.33 Huupt. I ..nine 174. Hnupt. Dm- 73. 251. Hawkins. Gerry: 132. Haworth. Karen: 57. Ilavden. Todd: 23. Hayes. Delira 233 I Lives. Morris: 132. Haynes. Debbie: 28. 75. Hraster, Bob. 78 Heath. Jerry: • ■ Heathcote. Rvan: 193 Hebert. Dan: 19. Hebert, Melanie. 264, Deciding. Kris: 32. Hediger. Krnat. 74. Heffel. Ken: 192. 194. 194 Heger. Tricia; 57. Hegge. Marilyn 2:t4 Hrgland, Jim: 132. HehU, Pete 183. 184 Heidemann, Gerd: 282 Hcidenmch. Murv: 54. Heider. Debra: 251. Heiderhoff. Horst: 282. Heier, Sharon: 54 Heilman, Kenneth 158. Meimerl. Joni: 85. Heimsch, Kelly. 42. 224 Hein. John- 67. Hem. Paulo 32. Heindl, Charleen A.: 251 Heinen. Nancy 36 Hcmir. Chris: 183. Heintz. Kayleen: 31 Hem . Lon: 42. Hein man. Sarah: . 8. Heiser. Paul: 26. llrlbing. Lori J : 261 Melf, Marianne: 31 Helgi-rson, Melody 41 Hrllrslad, Dave: 197. M llstrrn. Pam: 29. lb-listen). Susan M 251 Hemkrr. Suaan. 17. S3 Hemlin. Pam: 86 Hempel. Kathryn Cj 251. Mender. Tracy: 30 Henderson. Douglas H.. 251, 46. 77 Henderson. George: 163. Henderson. Jinny: 89 Henderson. Mike: 132. Hendricks. Kim 30. Mrndncks. Paula: 35. Hrndzrl. I.aune: 76. Henke. John- 26. Henke. Rick: 193 Henke. Therese M 234. Henkel. Tun 22 Henn. Paula. 21. Henries, Monica: 42. Henmg. Lee- 31 Henningsgaard. Bruce 103 Hcnrich, Cindv: 74, 55, 218 lientgr . Colette: 34-Hepperly. Marilyn: 55. Ilrrbrand. Tom: 22. Herhst. Debbie: 80 Herfindahl, Judy: 73, 251. Herkrrl. Dan: 24 Herman. Mary: 74 Herman, Nancy . 32. Hermstein. Tammv; 53. Hernld. Tammie K..: 251. Herrbold. Cindv 1. 264 Herrell. Hnlli 1% 251 Herriges. Ellen: 33. HershWrg, Lynn: 30. Her . Su Hte 93. Her og. Sue: 73. 234. Hess. Paul: 78. 184 Hetchler. Virginia: 78. Hat tel, !a»ri: 44. Heusch. Lisa: 56-Hiam. loiri: 58 Hiar. Sandra; 38, Ifickok. Cheryl: 36 Hietpas. Annette: 38. Hilbert. Annette. 22 Hilhrich. Paul. 154. Hildebrand, John: 147 Hildehrandt. Denise: 37. Hilger. Michael 147. Milker. Pam: 66 Hill. Deborah: 30. Hill, luiura: 43. Hill, Marylielh: 81 Hill. Rohbm: 33. Hill. Ruth A 234 Hiller, Sandy. 44 Hillestad. Roger 81. 234 Hillmann, Kristi: 58 Hillstrom, Janice: 80 H list ml. lain: 41. Himes. Marv 53. Hlnnerv Brian Hi Hint . Cynthia K.. 270 Hiru. Ida: 191 Min . Penny: 40 Hirano. Tom two: 47, Minch, Tim 147 Hisefudt. Janet: 53 Hislup, Sheryl: II Hislop. Terry: 23. Iliatory: 151 Hitler. Adolf 282 Hiller Dianes': 282 Ho, Tim; 141. Hoag. Brent: 186 llobnuilcra Club: 72. Ilohwarth. Karen 72. Much, Linda 27« Hochstein. Gloria: 147 Hockey: 214 217 Hockey Cheerleader : 224 Hockey Scoreboard: 223 Hodas, Judy: 44. Hodges, Sandv 32 Hodkirwir . Shan 24. Muecherl, Theresa: 42 Hueck, Sandra- 73. Hoefert, Eric 77, Hoeft. Deborah: 264. Hoehl. Kim H .» Murick. Chris 75 Uicrmun. Jodi: 56, Hoff. Roma: 90. 148 Hoffman, Dave: 27. Hoffman. John: 251 Hoffman, Julie: 251 Huffman. Kim. 31 Hoffman. Leslie 53. 205 Hoffman. Liz. 4|. Hoffman. Teri: 75. HofTmann. Julie: 21. 79. 90. Hofkamp. Jodie 57. Holland. Arlan: 169. 193 Holman. Tara. 57 Hogan. Terry: 251. Hoggatt. Jack. 161. Hogs . S’vonn : 234. Hohlstein. Amy: 35 Hohmann. Rupert: 151. Hohner. Jenny 41. Hokanwin. John 183. 184 Holden. Michele: 42. Holrwmski. Karen: 54 Hollar. Mike 77. Holler. Bernard: 170. Hollfelder. Sherry 56 Hollman. Ginn 43 Hollman. Steve: 20. 208. 209. Hollman. Tessa. 52. Holtnth. Lydia: 35 Mollrith, W illiam 79 Holm. Holly: 41 Holman. Michael 75 Holmrn. James: 138 Holme . Ale : 57 Homgrern. I air rain : 29 Holmi, Monica: 43. Holmm. I atone J.: 234. HolmquUt. Mary K.: 264 liolquist. I .aura 78. Holt. John: 24. Holt. Melinda; 57. Mult. Trish: It Holtermann, Ellen 29. 206 207. Holtermann, Jane 53. Holtslander. John: 73 Hol huter. Sue: 54. Holzmann. Mike 20 Homecoming: 96. 97. Honadel, Angela: 56 Munadel. Anita. 18 Hooetor. Penny: 42. Honl. Larrv 164 Hood. Edna 147 Hoppe. Ann M.: 214 Hoppe. Wilbur 153. Hooper. Robert: 150. Hoppman. Laura J.: 264 Hupson. Jane: 21. 234 Hopwuod. Jodi: 34 Horarek. Linda. :t6. Horan, Karen; 140 Ho reck, W'endv L: 234, 56H"fgan. Julie 76. 27U. Horner. Carol 52, 131, Hnrnstein, Steve: |66. Hosely. Kiithy: 53. Hostvrdt, Sarah- 24 Hotchkiss. Denny; M. Hourirt, Siephen Q . 251 Housing: 14-71. Hout. Janice: 23. Howard. Bruce: 75. Howard. Glenn: 27. Howard. Marcia: 264 Howe. Sue 29. Hoyman. Tatni: 234 Hrad, Ernest. 78. Hnhel. Cathy; 38. Hronek, Chrk- 72. 78, 84. 251 Hueh. Chunmmg Edmond: 27. 251 Huang. Joe 163 Huhhard. Dana: 29. Huhltard. Dehby. 127 Holier. Julie: 37 Holwr Kris: 43. 131. Huber. Mary: 42. Huhert. Douglas: 252. Kodak. Terry: 36. Hudson, Rick: 124. Hudson, Rodney: 154 Hoeller. David: 23. 184. Hutto . Chns- 22. iiurhn. Rob; 27. Hugo, Jeanne: 128. HuihrrgUe. Jon: 76. 183. 184. Huirenga. Beth 23 Huirrnga. Mike: 184. H.ilrll Mike 17 Hulke. Barb. 56 Hullherg. Al: 1 Hundt, Kathleen: 252. Hunger. Amy: 24. Hunnewell. Wendy 264 Hunter. I'atli: 55. Huntington. Tom: 77. 282 Huppert. Lisa 37-HiiMin. M Zakir: 16.1. Hutchinvm. Cheryl: |73 I Iharg. Dehbie: 21. Icloitadt. loanne. 188. |89. 210. Ickktadt. Sue: 210 Iding, Krista 44 lehl, Jeff IM Mar. Sttvan 57. Inm. Jim 199. Ikai. Mieko: 46 Imhoff. Tim. 144 Index: 290-303 Ingle. Jo. 153. Ingram. Jacqueline 81 International Studies: 127 Irkfetr. Bill: 27 Irwin. Karen: 31. 80 InakMum, Kan. 56. Isely. Mrliw 54 Denser. Jeff- 23. 72 Islam. Akad-Ulr 2$ DraeUon. Pam: 234 J Jahlonicky. I eni«e: 56 JocUin, Jill i Jackson. Chris. 34. Jackson. Henry: 285 Jarksun. Jilt: 29. Jackson. Steve: 124 Jacobi. Sister Joel: 176. Jacob . Annette: 34. Jacobs, Barb: 38 Jacob . Jill: 42. Jacob , Timothy: 89. 130. Jacobson. Matt: 27. Jacoburd. Beth: 55. Jarobusve. Cheryl: 36, 89 Jacques. Jody: 33. Jacques. Katy: 42. Jacques. Marguerite: 234. JaOqUCv Mike l' i Jaeger. Lyle: 23. Jaeschke. Jeff: 24. 88. Jager, June: 78. 185. Jagusrh. Ruth: 72 Jann. Gerald: 74, 1571. Jahn. I.inda: 264. Jahn. Steve: 19 Jahnkr, Duane: 184 Jaidar. Ijioru 46, Jamaica Course: 126 Jandn. Lori: 78 Janette. Carolyn: 31 Janicki, Pat- 53. Janke. Robert 149 Jankowski. Jamie 53. Jankowski. Jonel. 2714. Jankowski. Paul: 252. Jannusrh, Bruce: 155. Jansky. Ken. 184 Janssen. Kevin: 73 Janssen, I.inda: 56. .laniikhcskr. Pam: 56. Jan . Kathy: 14 Jarocki. Jen: 34. Jasicki, Annette: 252 Jasinski, Anne: 42. Jasinski. Anette: 41, 56. Jasper, l iura: 152. Jasso. Mauriciuc 20. Jasurda, Gloria: 42. Jrffcoat. Al: 1971 lende. Jeff: 21 Jenkins. Dawn 80 Jennings, Bill: 20. Jenny, lutum: 43 Jenserna. Paula: 38 Jensen. Amy: 48 Jensen, Kate: 29 Jensen. Rachel: 30. Jensen, Roberta: -'10. Jensen, Shelley 77. 82. 252 Jensen. Tim: 47. Jenson. Dean 93, 252 Jenson. Toni: 53. Jenson, Vicki. 234. Jeske. Amy: 270. Jeske. I.inda: 47. Jrake. Sally. 34 Jewell. Dawn 44 Jewell. Thomas: 141 •lira, lean 42. 75 Jobs!. Gretchen; 41 .loechim. Diane: 264 Johansen, Soren: 26 Johnsen. Julie: 32 Johnson. Amy: 31, 181. Johnson. Ann: 86. Johnson. Barb: 148. 224 Johnson, lleth K: 46. Johnson, Brenda: 38. Johnson. Carmen: .‘15. Johnson, Craig D-: 22, 72 Johnson. Craig S.: 74. Johnson. Curt. 132. Johnson. D. Lynn: 252 Johnson. Darrin 183. Johnson. David 159 Johnson. Dehbie L- 252. Johnson. Denise. 78, 252. Johnson. Elizabeth; 35. Johnson, Holly: 185 Johnson, Janet. 54. Johnson. Janet L: 252. Johnson. Jeanne 42 Johnson. Jeffrey H . 252. Johnson. Jeff L: 79. Johnson. Jerome: 146 Johnson, John 20. 153. Johnson, Jolene: 54, 73 Johnson, Julie; 180. Johnson, Kathleen S_ 83. Johnson, Kathy: 36 Johnson. Kelly. 37. Johnson, Ken C. 252. Johnson, Laurie Ann: .'Ui. Johnson, 1-niirie K 56. Johnson, l«ori 30. Johnson, Mark A.: 2714. Johnson. Meliaaa 89 Johnson, Mike I.: 109 Johnson, Richard. 154 Johnson. Rodney H.: 123. Johnson. Scott A 47. 80 Johnson, Scott M.: 46 Johnson, Sheila: 33. Johnson. Steve R-: 19. Johnson. St4eve K.: 225. Johnson, Steven J.: 234 Johnson, Sue: 57 Johnson. Tim: 771, Johnson, Todd W_- 78. Johnson. Tom C.: 116 Johnson. Tom R 24 Johnson, Tom W. 214. 215, 216. 217 Johnston, Catherine 371 Johnston, Jim 21. Johnston. Jodi J. 234 Johnston. Thomas. 177 -lonas. Jodie: 58. Jonason, Bruce- 213. Jones. Alison: 53 Jones, Caroline: 100. 108. Jones. Karen: 32 Jones. Keith: 87. Jqoaten, Laura: 57. Jopek. Timothy: 108. Jordahl, Judy. 77. 234 -Iordan, Scott: 67. 235 Jorgensen. Jim 132. Josephson, Jon: 51 -longer, Cheryl: 24 Jushn. Richard 140. Joawiak. Carol. 93. 252. Joswiak. Cathy. 31. Joawiak. Pat: 34 Journalism: 152. Joy, Lisa; 58. •loyal. Lloyd- 166 Joyce, C.eral n Joyce. Rhonda: 271. Junlo, Maureen: 54. IKI. 185 Junion. Jonel: 252. Juntti. Ann: 52. Junto, Jim: 73 Jurgrlla. Karen: 715. Just. Wendy: 58. K Kaat, Carol l„; 264 Kahha. Abraham 21 Kahia. Mike 114. Kademnn. l-i-ur 57. Kadlec. Shelley 39. 41. 72 Kafer, Laurie: 90. 236. Rage, Sheila: 76. 2715. Kanlrnberg, Dru: 46, Kahn. Chrk 73 Kahn. Michael: 252. Kaiser. Jill. 48 Knkuska, Tim 22. Kalmon. Melissa: 34. Kamla. Rebecca 713. Kamper. Janet: 52. Kamps. Pamela: 53. Kangas, J. Eugene: 163. Kannel. Mary: 54. Kauppinen. Kristine M.: 264. Karbouski. Mike: 75. Karcher, David: 279. Karius, iumren: 224 Karlin. Kelly L: 252. Karloske. Jill: 38 Karrmann. Bill: 218 Karrmann. Bob 19 Karrmann. Jim- 218 Kanten. Su anne: 55, 07. Karl man. Lynn: 42. Karwand, Kaye: 83 Karwand. Kim C.: 264. Kassens, Jane: 42. Kaszvnski, Kormne: 76. 88. Katrosils. Stephen. 140. KaUfey. Paul M 235. Kaufer. Bob 19. Kauffman. Brenda 714 Kowcll. Greg: 83. Kowleski. Kan: 55. Kearns. Kelly: 22. Kedrowski, Micki: 44 Keefe. Amy: 56 Keel. Lisa. 264. Keenlance. Chris: 32. Kehoe. Mike 1971. Keickhaefer, Connie: 265 Keil. Jena: 41. 224. Knlke. Lonna. 235. Keith. Rich: 24 Keith. Tma: 127. 129. Kelderman. Mike: 73, Kelliher, Beth 33. 207. Kelley. Undo: 79. 90. 264 Kellery. Mark: 78. Kellogg. Kurt: 20. Kellum. Kim: 55. Kelly. Chris: 100. 132. Kelly. Erin: 54 Kelly. Mary 28 Kelly. Sue M. 109 Kelm. Dan: 27. Kemnitr. Mike: 20. Kempen, Joe. 193. Kenealy. Jim: 20, Kenneheck. Liz: 79. 210. 235. Kennedy. John F. 281. Keiwmore. JefT: 1712 Kern. Thomas R.: 252. Kernan-Adam . Kim 205. Kerr, Barbara J.: 235. Kerr. Ron: 74 Kerngan. Kathy. 41. Kersemeier. Craig: 24 Kesler, Jane: 2715 Krttler, Diane: 88 Key. Michael: 86 Keyes. Constance: 285. Keyes, Corey: 81. Khan, Lubna: 36. Kiedmger. Dan: 1712. Kiefer, Cindy 38. Kiefer, Dave 77. 252 Kiefer. Michelle: -17. 185. Kiefner. Julie: 80. Kielar. Pam: .38 Kierstead. Ann: 205. 219. 2715, Kieselhorst, Lori: 78. 130, 252. Kieser, Mike. 27 Kiggens, Leslie. 43. Kilbourne. -lean 98. Kilpatrick, James: 277 Kimber. Ann: 30. Kimble. Tom: 78. 25:1. Kimley. Bonnie: 169, 190, 219. Kindschi. Pam 30 King. Andre: 47. King. Barbara J.: 253. King. Connie: 37, 177. King. Craig: 195. King, Fred: 142 King. Liaa A.. 35, 43, 72-King. Mathew T.: 235. King. Sylvia: 22-Kingdom Come: 102 Kingsley. Row: 197 Kinney. Chria: 716 Kipfer. Martha: 54. Kirrhner, Sandra: 57 Kirk, Norton: 253 Kirsch, Kathy 57. Ktsch. Chris. ‘26. 132. Kithl, HUonl Kissinger, Beth: 2571. Kisting-Spakrs. Rita: 172. 175. Kittock. Michelle: 34. Kitxman, Jeff: 193. Klanderman, Mary: 38. Klassen. Shellv: 40. Klausmg. Dave: 132. 138. 298 Klees. Sandy: 88 Klein, Debbie 35. Klein, Kathryn: 48 Klein. Patty 52-Kleinheinz. Donna: 716. Kleinheinz. Steve: 74. Kleinschmidt. Jill: 51 Klrmschmidt, Wanda: 265 Klemmr. Tammy: 127. Klrscewski. Jo: 31. Klevrn, Melanie: 29. Klevrnr, Kim: 32. Kliebhan, Kristine: 52. Klimrrk. Bob- 19 Klimovdz. Kathryn: 235. Klink. Joel 87. 142. Klinker. Ruth: 571. Klish. Suzanne: 44. 207. Klockow, Margaret: 41 Kloes. Ken 27. Klos. Mike. 46. KIomowsU. Eric 235. Kloster. Kathv: 29. Klostrr, Nikki L.: 2571 Klotr. Kevin: 163. Klumpp. Eliraheth 714. Klumpp, l-auro I. 253 Klun. Carol: 1719. Klund. Kelly 253 Klund. Kirk 27. Klune. Michael: 253. Klu . Mickey. 19 Knauer. Amy: 44. Kneer Rebecca: 173. Kmskern. Dawn: 73. 79. 253 Knobloch, Valerius: 100. Knope, Kelly: 73. Knope. la»ri: 57. Knott. Meg: 34. Knud.ven, Kirsten: 54. Knudson. Joel: '27. Knudson, Kari: 43 Knudson. Lisa: 35 Knudson. Nancy 57. Knudson. Tom: 46. Knurr. Chris: 1971. Knuth. Mike: 193. Knutson. Mark 79. Knutson, Rick: 76. Kohasick vcott: 24. 87. Kobayashi. Kahork 30. Kohs. Mane 74. 270 Koch. Cheryl: 189. Koch. Edward. 284. Kocmoud, Kali J.: 2715. Kodes, Tracy 37. Kodesh, Anita: 270. Kochi. Mike. 75. 78. 79. 153 Koehler. Kari: 38. 75. Koehn, Jayrnc 35. Koeller. Belinda: 44. Koencn, Charlie; 92 Koenig. Michele: 715. Koenig. Pauline.- 153. Kuepke. Jeffrey 253. Koepsel. Kay: 57. Koepael, Kaye: 47. 71 Kohel. Kris: 33. Knhlbeck. Nancy: 235. Kohlman. Vicki: 88. Kohlmever, Kan 53. Kohls. Kelly: 34, 78 Kohn. Barb: 28. Kojima. Takeshi: 21. Koioian. Gabe: IM, 156. Kolb, Fred: 146 Kolberg. Janice: 87. 141 Kolberg, Pam: 29. Kolek. Nancy: 715. Kollack, Sam: 57. 210 Koltin. Gina: 31, 77. Kofotad. Sharyn: 41. Komaridis, Kjirsten 44. Kumrii, Julie: 53. Konczel. Mark- 79. KoneUki, Susan: I". 53. Konkrl. Sheryl 41 Konold. Lisa: 715. Kontowicz, Kim: 712. Kopacjt. Joe: 46. Kop 'a. Dave: 75. Korntved, Mary: 44. 153. Kort. Kay: 23Kurl . Jay : 253. Korth. Rod: 72. Kurih. Sheryl Jj 253. Kortach. Mary: 55 Kosarchvn. Mar! : 153. Koaval. konnif: 55. Koser. Dan 209. Koahak. Renee: 41. Koshenina. Anne M .: 235. Kosowrr. Paul: 112. 154. Kotik . Sandra: 174. 1 Rowing. Kathleen: 265. Koxlirn. Nancy: 41 Koyanaka. Namie: 56. Krajewtki. Angie. 43. Krajewaki. John: 153 Kramer. Bonnie: SO Kramer. Mary B.: 235. Krammes. Amy L_- 235. Krannuch. Cathy. 265. KranzuHch, Kari 235. I Kr.IX.rin.u :-0. Krattly. Pam: 24. Kraus. Ellen: 131 Kraus, Tom: 193, I Krause, Al: 75. Krause. Jcri: 37, i Krause. Kevin: 79. 85. Krause. Kathy: 74. Krause. Sue: 35. Krehsbach. Amy: 56. Krexhi. Debra 265. Krnd, Dunn: 22. Krexhi. Mark Aj 253 Kremer, Jenny: 81. Kremer. Roberta: 140. Kriesei. Ellen. 52. Kramer. Ann: 42. I Kroeger, Kim: 82. | Kroeninc. I- rt 210. 211 Krolok. Karen: 37. , Kroll, Mary Jean: 77. I Krockmsn. Judy. 169. 190. Krueger. Brian: 213. I Krueger. Cindy: 75. 77. 25-3. ' Krueger. Dan: 20. Krueger. Karla: 9t». 92. 236. Krueger, Maureen: 21, 75 Krueger, Mike: IM4. Krueger. Sharon- 207. Krug. Kris: 219. Krultz, Bonnie J.: 253. Krumcnacher. Anne: 48. I Krych. Jo Anne: 52 Krygjmtan, Diane: 30. Kuliacki. Dawn: 135. Klibirek. BeUy 7.1 Kubin. I.eslie: 23. Kueber, Jayne: 55. 74. Kuehl. Jerry: 46. 91 Kuehl. Todd. 193 Kuehn, Honda. 57, 82. Kuenzi. Andy : 20. Kuhl. Todd. 193 Kuhn. Ann: 44. Kuhn, John: 193. Kuhn . Connie: 41, 72-Kuiak, Vicky: 265. Kolnwinski. Jay: 80, 236. Kullentrand, Nu ie: 28. , Kuhgan, Renee. 14. Kuinhulek. Sue. 41 Kumferman. George: 274 Kunde. Shelley: 21. Kunert. Deb: 77. Kung. liana: 99. Kunkel. Kurt: 132. Kunr. Renee: 80, 84. 88 Kunz. Tracy: 24. 185. Kuroda, Mivugi: 32. Kurth, Dermis 47. Kurth. Sandra: 176. Kurth. Steve |6 .». 200. Kurtz. Kelly. 23, 75. Kurvers. Jennifer: 253. Kurvers, Linda: 24. Kti jak. Kathy: 30. Kuzjak. Michael: 23. Kvale. Kate: 116. 149 Kyohara. Ken: 19. L LaRarbera. Rmk 199. lot Rarre. James: 133, 164. I a Fond. Suzanne. 236. I.a Fontaine. Linda: 80, l-n Peau, Georgannr: 54 Laberki. Wade: 193. Ladell. Rita: 41. laffev. Kelly: 2» Ijthti, Patti 42. Lallemont. Herb: 74. Lallier. Jane: 41. Lallier, Jean. 34. LalHtr. John: 20. lam. Kam 20. laimauru. Mark 204. Lamb, Jean: 174. LuinlMiurnr, Helen: 28. lambrechl, Kathy: 58. Lamer . Ann: 43. Undgraf, Mike: 72. laindmi. Carmel la: 253. l-anc, Jennifer: 34. l-ane. Margaret: 90 Lang, Anette 41 l-ang, Maria: 57. (.angel. Ann: 76. Langer, Donna: 3$. Lauger, Robert: 153. 1-anger, Theresa: 127. I-ungfeldt, Jan: 41. Lnnglois, Laurie: 42. Langniack. Ann: 174. (.angmack. Barb: 78. 253. t-angmaek, Beth: 32. Larsen. Carla: 219. Larsen. Debbie: 41 Larsen. Doug: 73. I-arsen, la-oniml. 145. (.arson. Ann: 29. 78 (.arson, Debbie: 32. Larson, Jill: 36. Larson. Judy: 84. I .arson, I.nrene: 48. 88. Larson. Lori: 82. lauson. Michelle: 55. Larson. Suellen: 34. Larson, Vicki: 144 Lassa. Tom: 46. Usee. Galt XL Uvula, lain: 57. Last. Ellen: 147. Laszewski. Mary Jo: 51, 188. 189 Latham. Kris; 32 I aito, Diane: 23. Utz, Charlene: 265. Uulier. Jack 151. Uuber. Peg: 147. I-me. Shanda 54 Uuer, Cathy: 37. laiufenherg, Julie. 53. l-iuffcnhurger. Mark- 254 Uughlin. Carolyn: 30. 181. Uu.s. Laurie 4 i. UuM-hrr. Joel: 27. Uwlrr, John: 140. Uwrence. Karen 52 Uwson. Bobble: 184 Lay. Diana: 55. Uyman. Jack: 74 Lazarz. Jenny 29. Uzc.mo. Antonio: 148 Lozcano. Esther 148. laudn, Paults: 151. L Brtin. Gate: 19 U-Clair. Bill: 27. Le Clair. Doug: 209 la- Clair, Kim: 58. la May. Brent; 66, 81 Le Roy. Clare 77. U Sat . Mark: 27 Leaf, Susan K.: 265 Leas. Kelly: 55. Leathern. Chris; 21 Uathein. Jim. 86. Lebanon: 278. Lecher. Jay: 61. I dvina. Rick: 22. law. Mark A . 254. l-ee. May; 74 law. Peggv J.; 236. Uffler. Boh 197 I gois. la»ri 29. la-liman. Timothy J.: 236. I-cick. Dave 19. 78. la-inon, Lori: 53. Laiaaaa, Jill: 32. Uilcrman. Tammy: 33. Uitl. Jim 197. Learner, Mary Kay: 31, 78, 79. 254. Lemon. Sue. 35. Unz. Amy: 38. Lett . Terry l : 254. Dnnwr, Sherry: 55. l-conard. Sheila- 35. 1-cpley. Lisa A.: 236. U-ppla, Lesley: 52. Lerohl, Mark: 132. Leachke. Anne: 29. 165. leaner. Bart: 19. Utcher. Liaa: 265 Leung. Christina: 36, 89. Leung. Hudson: 87 l.cung. Urry: 23. 89. l-eiing. la-slie: 89. Lewicki. Lori: 54, Lewi . Becky R : 266. I wis. Jean C.: 254 Lewis, Paul M.: 254. Lewis, Randy: 87, 197. Uwi . Shari. 33 Lewia, Windy. 266. Uti kc. Julie: 85 Lexvold, Lynnette: 13. Li, Lawrence: 89. Library Science and Media Education: 168. Lichtenberg. Lisa: 28. Lichtie. Javne: 42. Liddell. Barb: 158. Liddell, Dan: 74. Liebrrman. Sandra: 143 Liebl. Julie: 67. Ueffring. Madeleine: 159, Lien. Ronald It.: 254. Liesch. Michael A.: 254. Liestrr, Tim. 26. I.icthen. Chri : 30. Liffrig, Angela: 37. Lightfoot, Tim: 23. Light foot, Todd: 23. Likar. Michael: 87. 236. Lilly. Thomas: 140. Lillyblad. Bob: 214. 216. Lillvroot, Lynn ito Lirabarh. Mark 24 Lind. Betsy; 218 I-indahl, Eileen: 32. Lindhlad. Kick 193 Lmdgrcn. Holly: 86. K8. Lindner. There : 28. I-indquist. Eric: 76. 216 Lindquist. Gay: 171, 174. Lindquist. Mark: 75. Lindquist. Wavne: 147. l.indsav, Doug F.- 236 Ling, Annie: 38. 76, Linster. Jane: 41. Linxmeyer. Jenny: 55, Lippold. Henry: 152. Lippo, Steve: 74 Liska, Lvrin 37 Littel, Patti: 37 Little. Steve: 19. Little. Susan. 52. Utile. Tim: 78 Lit au, Kathy: 73, 254 Livingston, Charles: 183. 18-t. Livingston, Sandy: 57. Loaney. Dave- 132 Lockhart. Tom 156. Luckwood. Jackie. 43. Locwetihagen, Uri: 48 Lohman, Tim 93. Lohnes, Jeff: 184 Umax, Bryan: 79. I-ombnr . Jenny 29- Ldmmeb. Heidi: 44. lannmcn. Kim- 73. Long. Durwin: 152 Ung. Jenny. 28. la»ng, Kris: 29. l»ng, Steve. 17, 24. I-ongo. Robert: 108. Ungstreth. Susan: 236. Ungton. Kevin: 209. Looby, Mary: 38. Lo|ht. Steve: 46 Urbock. Deborah: 265. Lorek, Jeff. 19. Lorrnzen. Valerie: 28 Utzer. Jodi: 32. Uudon. Carolan: 236 Lovely. Deb: 46. LovullO, Sam: 286 Lowe. Marcie: 37 Lozar. Barbara: 158. Lucas. Sheree: 48 Luciew. Debbie: 44. 80. Lueck. Bob: 20. Lueddwke, Julie: 31 Luedke. Bill: 23. Luft, Todd: 20. Luger. Sue: 77. 236. Lunmnn. Cheryl: 29. Lui. Jackie. 32. Luikart. Jeff: 193. Lulloff. Kris: 184. Lund. David: 153 Lund. Jeanne L 254. I.und, Judy: 142. Lundlierg, Leiv K.: 83, 254. I.unde, Ivar: 154. I.unde, Nanette: 82, 154. Lundgreii. Julia: 28. 207 Lundgrcn. Shelly: 43. Luiulmark. Nancy: 52 Luiulquist, Pul; 18, 20 l.undquist, Susanna: 37. I.undstrom. Russ: 132. Lula. Mary J- 270, Luther, Martin: 99. Lutheran Collegians: 74 Lutz. Andrea: 55, 219. Lutz, Howard: 148, 151. Lutz. William: 286. Lybeck. Tamlyn: 29. Lynch. Carol: 29. Lynch. LeiAn: 6, 225. Lyons, Barbara: 254 Lyons. Don: 92 Lyon . Kristi: 57 Lyons, Tim: 23. M Mac Carthy. Mary 35 Mac Donald Bob: 162 Mar Donald. Kathy: 42 Mac Donald. Sandy: 52. Mac Ewen, Emily. 225. Mac Farland. Sara It Mac Lean. Mark: 215. 216. Mac Kinnon, Mary M : 236. Machus. Mary. 73, 74, 254 Mack. Kathv: 38. Mack. Kosalyn M : 236. Mackey Meghan- 36 Madden. Carolyn: 24. 82. 136. 137. Maddox, Karen: 174 Madisen, Tom: 27. Maes. Ken: 78. Mago. John: 184. Maher. Kelly. 33 Maholitu, Carla: 57, 78. 79. Maierhufer. John: 193. Maigatter, Bruce: 23, 75. Miungi, John. 26. Makie. Kim A : 254 Makie. Todd. 199. Mnlachowski. Alexander: 283 Malcolm. Nancy 172, 173. t Mnlewski. Paul. 20 Malik, Renuka: 42. Mallory. Terese 164. Malmstone. Jo Anne: :40 Malone. Julie: 30 Maloney, Liz: 55 Maloney, Tricot. 82. Malpert, Renee 23. Malyuk. Kathy 56 Mamayek. Telly: 65. Mannhan. Amy: 58 Mnncim. Lynn: 54 M.mdel. Rocki | 270 Manel. Iain: "8 Mancy. Kathleen: 181. 236, Manirr. Roe 76. Manion, Sue: 22. Mann. Stephanie: 35. 219. Mann. Tim. 215. 216 Mann, Tom: 19. 215. Mannetter, Karin 57. Mannrttcr Kelli: 73. 77. 84. 93. 254. Mnno, William: 23. Manure, Shari: 38. Mnrbes, Pam 52. Mnrcey, Ann: 64 March. Chris: 185. March. Mike: 181 Marchanl. Monica- ;M. Nlarchello, Deanna: 180. 161 185. Marciciak, Susan: 56. Mnrczak. Wendy: 52. Marek. Wayne 47. 132. Mitrg, Margaret. 37. Marg. Steve: 78 Marini. Margaret M 236. Markiewicz, Julianne M.: 2:UJ Marking. Norma: 162 Marking. Ralph: 142. Markowski, Gary 22. 78. 254 Markowski, Karen: 188. Marnocha. Craig: 27. Marquardt. Denise: 57. Man, Bmce: 197 Marsh. (Jsa 24 Marshall. Owen: 141 Marshall. Tom: 27. Mardrano, Pam. 44 Marth. Kim: 52. 265. Martial Art Club: 74 Martin. Cheryl K.: 23 1 Martin. Christine: 42. 73, 224 Martin. Crystal: 2l. Martin. Karen K-: 236 Martin. Kri«ti. 73 Marting, Shannon: 146. Marty. Sherryl: 72. Marvin. Terry 52. Marx. Michelle: 23 Man, Petra: 254. Marxofka. I e n I2 Masotti. Susan: 73. Maternal-Child Health Nursing: 174 Mathematic : 153. Mathrny, Ann: 92. Mdthcson. Jean. 152. Mathews. David P. 237. Mathias, Hill: 21. Mathias. Dan: 86. Mathias. Tom 23 Mat hies, Denise: .55. Math wig. Melicsa: 236. Matsui. Kauri: 38. Mattiacci, Jean. 210 Mattiaco. Paul: 213. Mallkr Lisa: 56. Mattson. Bart: 193. Mattson. Dwight: 27. Mattson. Lucretia 162. Matiiszak. Scott; 74. Mothison. dean: 27 Matyka, Rose: 37. Matysik. John: 237. Mauer. Christopher 254. Maus. Sheila: 43 Mans. Shelly 57. 181 Mnutner. Henry 154 Mason, Jim: 132-Mayer. Debbie: 55. Mayer. Laura: 37. Miytr, Murk: 76. Mayor. Rick 47. Mavnard. Kathy: .14 Mju. Kri»trn; .14. Macrone. T«im: 80. Me Anulty. Tom: 183, IH4. Me Bride. Clem 20. Me Bride. John. 193. Mr C'ughy. Loren: 132. Me Cano. Jim 26 Me Conn. Sandy: 42. Me Cartnry. Tommy: 20. Mi Carty. Marv 47. 84. 137. Me Carville. Jean: 22. 73. Me Chntock. Barbara: 283. Mi 1 ormlck, Uuni '266. Me Courtney. Margaret 43, 82 Me Coy. Tracy: 44. Me Culliek. Gaye; 31. Me Culloch, Denise: 21. McDonald. Anne 237. Me Donald. Doug: 183, 184, 200 Me Donald. Liu: 264. Me Donald. Michele 85. 264. Me Donnell. William: 113. 143 Me Dougall. Sheila: 270. Me Fadden. Darrin: 27. Me Farland. John 197. Me Gillis, Patricia: '266 Me Ginley. Siete: 47. Me Givern, Maureen 24. Me Gralh. Anne: 68. Me Grath. Karen: 81. Me Grow. Teresa; '270 Me Gregor. Kate' 86 Me Guire, Joe. 86. Me Guire. Paula 41 Me Gurk. Lolly: 186 Me Intire. Kenneth: 168 Me Intvre. Doug. 193. Me Kwn. Nora M. 237 Me Kinnon, Chrissie: 30. Me Lay. Kric; 193. Me l.cllon, Karen. 141 Me Mahon. Eileen: 67. Me Mahon. Moe: 30 Me Millen. Margaret: 144 Me Monagle. John: 132. Me Monagle. Mike: '27 Me Namora. Marv: 265. Me Neely. Nanev: 35 Me Nulty, Marie 46 Me Quilian. Liu: 56 Me Rae. Denise: 56. Me Kaith. Molly. 36 Me Roy. Susan: 80 Me Sheeny. Terry: 19 Meaeham. Dan: 75. 87. Meaeham, Rob: 77, 265 Meade. Ruth 30. Mean . Mary: 143. Medeima. Cardinal Humberto: 286. Medical-Surgical Nursing: 175. Medinger. John: 276 Meek. I.aune: 55. Meihack, Lynn: 77 Meuer. BilL 169. 184 Meisner, Mark; 27, 193 Meissner. Ann: 42-Meissner. Kric. 237 Meistad. Dilie 64 Meister. Dan: 20. Melanson, Sue. 56. 77. Mellenthien. Laura. 265. Melloch, Steve: 193. Melrose, John: 164. Melton. Mary: 47 MeUer. Cindi: 23 Mendvke. Maggie 31. Menefee. Don 22. Men a Basketball: 212. 213. Men Basketball Scoreboard: 223. Men’s Cross Country: 183 Men's Cross Country Scoreboard: 222. Men's Swimming and Diving Team: 208. 209. J00 Men's Swimming Scoreboard: 223. Men’s Tennis Team: 186 Men's Tennis Scoreboard: 222. Men's Track Scoreboard: 222. Menzel. Richard: 153 Mercer, Karen: 40. Merchant, l-onnie: 197 Mrrlo, Paul: 148. Mrro. Mary: 169. 205. Merrill, Sarah 28 Metis. Al: 139 Metz. Julie: 34. Met ke. Karen. 77. Meyer. Bonnie: 35. 18. 167. Meyer, Liu; 224. Meyer. Iams: 38 Meyer. Pam: 237. Merrra. (jail: 237. Mwuh, Karen: 237 Mezydlo, Mary: 207. Michael. Chris: 41. Michales, Dave: 20. Nliehaleta. Susan: 46. Michaletr. Bill: 21. Miehaletz, Colette 56. MiehaUki, Kristine: 237. MichaUki. Rochelle. 185. Michel. Beverly: 255 Michels, Bob: 75. Mickel, Ronald: 151. Mirkelson. Michele. 41 Miekseh. Mary: 35 Micu. John: 20. Mielearek, Jill: 31. Mielke. Liu: 34 Mielke. Marv: 52. 74 Miethe. Terry 160. Mihalyi. Marti. 147. Mikelonis, Dave: 21, 193. Mikclson, Amy: 42. Mikelson. Steven: 237. Mikla. Marly : 237. Milbrath. Sharon: 24. Miller, Bill: 47. Miller, Brad 183. Miller. Carol. 54 Miller. Cindv: 29. 206. 207. Miller. David: 77. 255. Miller, Jon 47. Miller. Katie: 185 Miller. Marlene 224. Miller, Marv Claire. 36. Miller. Malt 19 Miller, Maureen: 265. Miller. Rosanne: 79. Miller. Susan: 33 Miller, Steve. 209 Miller. Vern 274 Miller. Virginia. 177. Milletl, Su anne: 33. Millhtser, Carey: 41. Milliren. Rich: 77. Mills. Dave 27 Mill . Jennifer: 30. Mills. Mike: 109. 132 Milwaukee Symphony: 112. Minerath, Mary 237 Mmett, Amy: 56. Minkin, Todd 24 Mmkus. Helainr. 160. Min»hall. Jill 42. Minzlaff. Mark: 27 Mirr. Michaelene: 175 Mirtberger. Karen: 56. Missling. l-orraine: 164. Mitchell. Joel 73. Mitchell. Bill 164 Mitchell. David: 66. 81. Mitchell. Greg 27. Mitrhell. Holly: 237. Mitchell. Joel H 237. Mitchell. Maggie: 24. Mitchell. Boger 160. Mitchell. Sharon: 56. Mitchell. Shawn: '27. Mittclstadl. Jane: 2d. Mil. VVendv: 58. Moberg. Beth: 57. 72. 124. Moberg. Julie: 67. Modi. Carol: 87 Moe, Jackie. 36. Moe. Jim: 27. Moen. Laura: 237. Mohr. George: 132. Mohr, Sally: 34. Moliter. Renee: 41. 237. Molitor. Paul: 88. Mollgnard. Turn: 23. Molnar. Mike 193. 194. 195 Molnt. Jody: 38. Monahan. Mary: 56 Moncher. Ride 47. Monette. Bob: 78. Monette. Gina: 47. Mnnfils. Martv: 184 MonMUi. Beth: 56. Montgomery. Beth; 57. Montgomery, I .ala: 78. 255. Montgomery. Paul: 22. Montgomery, Shawn: 193. Moon. Tom 197. 198 Moore, Charles: 160. Moore. Christy: 32. Moore, Dana: 42, 73. Moore, Jane: 237. Moore, Missy. 52. Moore. Tern: 265. Moore. Tom: 145. Moreau, Robyn: 32. M. rehou e. Dale: 50, Morey. Deb: 47. Morgan. David: 143. Morgan. Julie: 11, 88. 237. Morgan. Kimberly 255 Morgan. Tony: 20. Moriarty. Michelr: 237. Morin. Diane: 29. 210. Munson, Sue: 44. Mork, Maxine. 255 Morrill. Catherine. 33. Morrill, F.lirabeth 58. 207 Morris. Deborah: 265. Morris, Elizabeth: 147. Morris. Jim. 208. 209. Morris, John: 147. Morrow. Daphne: 238. Morse. Larry; 158 Morse. Winifred 175 Mortar Board: 79. Mortensrn, Chen: 56. Mortenson. Kathryn: 265. Moretensen. Michelle: 238 Morton. Joe: 75. Mortt. Cindv: 78. 255. 261. Moss. Gail: 54. Motis, Chris: 37 Motszko. Lori: 57. Moustafa. Salah. 162. May. Isabel: 87. 238 Moyer, Gory: 238. Moxina. Laura 34. Mrotek. Chuck 114 Mudrak. Cindy: 160 Muecke, Mark 238. Mtiehl. Wendi: 42. Mueller. Andrew. 20. Muellrr, Anthony: 238. Mueller. Debbie: 81, 266. Mueller. Fay: 255. Mueller. Julie: 31. Mueller, Mary 266 Mueller. Peter 144. Mueller. Rich: 75 Mueller. Sue. 43. Muench, Jeff: 26 Mulrahv, Mary: 188. Mule, rielh: 37. Mulhern. Karla 22. 207. 209. 270. Mulholland. Terry; 184. Mullendore, Lon: 39. Mulrennan, Trish: 185. Mulroy, Linda: 48. Mund. Sandy: 23. Mundt, Sarah: 270. Munger. Heidi: 164. Munnogle. Kelly 34 Munz, William 255 Murak. Mary: 108 Murlosila. Kathy: 42. Murphy, Mary: 44 Murphy. Mike: 27. Murray, John 85. Music: 154. Music Educators National Conference: 88. Mus a. Marsha. 76, 238 Musson. Pam: 28 Mvelle. Uurie: 41. Myers, Lynn: 30. Myers. Paul: 150 Myhers. Cindy: 88. Myrman, Craig. 27. N Na.it . Lisa: 46. 74. Nabcr. Dave: 22 Nacha el. Rie: 42. Nack. Mary: 53. Nadeau. Sharon: 238 Naef. Brenda: 27a Nagel, Paul: 165. 166. Nagel. Ruth: 48. Nagy, Julie: 44 Nakoa, Steve: 75 Napstod. Lori: 54. NarciMi, Christina: 90. Narcisse. Michelle: 35. Nash. Margaret: 270. Nass, Jeffrey: 255. Nate. Sarah: 55. National Collegiate Players: 83. Naujrck. Monica: 29. Nautilus Fitness Center 131. Navara. Kevin: 215. Nawrocki. Jeannine: 52. N'awrocki. Mark: 75, 184. Naze. Patti: 56. Ndisi. Peter 19. 83 Neder. Ann: 31. Neeck. Daw n: 38 N’eer. Beth: 24. Neha. Mayumr 38. 82. N'eidhold, Nnncv: 79. 255. Neill. Beth: 44. Neha. Mayumi: 38. 82. N'eidhold. Nanev: 79. 255. Neill. Beth 44 Neklewitz. Sue: 24, 75 Nelson. Betsy: 189 Nelson. Craig: 27. Nelson, Dave: 27. Nelson. Dean: 142. Nelson, Diane: 38. Nelson. Kric 47. 74. Nelson. Glenn: 193. 195 Nelson. Holly. 53. Nelson, Jeff: 63. 78 Nelson, Joanne: 238. Nelson. Joy: 35. Nelson. Julie: 55. Nelson. Kari: 57. Nelson. Karl: 19. Nelson, Lisa: 34. Nelson. Morica: 28. Nelson. Myra: 29 Nelson, Nathan 147 Nelson. Patti. 29. 238. Nelson. Robert: 139. Nelson. Stafford: 132. Nelson. Tracy: 58. 224. Neavndl. Nora: 21. Nett. Ijsa: 41. Nruhauer. Jeffrey: 276. Neumann. Eric: 27. Neumann. I.arry: 27, 78, 255. Neumueller, I.ori- 77. Neville. Amy; 73. Neville. Chris: 19. Newberg, Sally: 175. Newman. Julie: 40. Newman, Lisa: 255. Newsom. Lia: 224. Nichols. Mary: 35 Nicholson. Wayne: 20. Nickel. Kris 55. Sickles, Dove: 26. Niec. Ken: 27. Nies. Becky 41. Nikolai. Chris: 29, 185 Nikolai. Lisa. 55. Likolay. Puula: 87. Nilseri. Nancy; 238. Ninneman, Ellen: 84. 238. Nixon. Richard M.: 277. Nobel Awards: 283. Noble. Kris: 55. Nohelty. Sue: 22. Nolan, Patricia: 255. Noland, Mary: 33. Nolle. Lynn: 31. 224. N'oltner. Nancy: 85 Nor berg. Penny: 79. 84. 90. 91. 255. Nurdhy. Tamara: 238. Nordvkc. .lulie: 238. Noreen, Lita: 43, 224, Noriin, Beth: 31 Norris. Keith: 47. Norton, Shelley 54. Nnlermann. Cari: 53. Novak. Kristi: 185. Nowak. Jacqueline: 266. Nowicki. Anne: 58. Nowkn. Amy: 31. Noyes. Debbie: 88. Nto akhe. John: 20. Nuesse. David: 145. Nungesser. Blair: 238 Nursing: 172 177. Nursing Graduates: 268-271. Nursing Leadership: 176 Nushnum. Mary: 238. Nuszkirwicz, Marly : 36, 138. Nutteiman. Rhonda: 31, 74. Nwaobi. Boniface I.: 238 Nye. Vicki: 43 Nyhus, Jeff; 20 O O'Brien. Bonnie: 75. O'Brien. Jenny: 42. O'Brien. Pat: 285. O'Brien. Tim: 86. O'Connell. Mary 255. O'Conner. Wayne: 27. O’Connor. Christina: 30. O'Day. Cullen: 75. O'Donnell. Colleen: 82. 136 O'l.oughlin. Shari: 30. O'Mally. Christopher: 107 O'Neil, Robert 275. O'Neil. Steve: 73. 255. O'Rourke. Maggie: 41 Oaster. Bill: 937 255 Obermeyer. Kathleen: 238. Obituaries: 248-285. Oehrymowycz, Judy: 87. 142. Ochrvmowycx. l.eo: 142. Qdalrn. Dawn: 57, 224. Oelsch lager. Andrea: 58 Oertel. Maira: 55. 109. Ocstreich, TammY: 43. Off-Campus Housing: 61 Offrrmann. l ori: 255 Ogarkov. Nikolai: 277. Ogdon. Jill: 66 Oglesby, Glenn: 225 Oglivie, Alan: 19. Ogungbr. Steve: 47. Ohm. Karen: 32. Ohmann, Julie: 29. Oia, Julie: 81. 266. Okerslroin, Karen: 21. Olejniczak, Lynn: 54. 01 ig. Tom: 22. Olin. Lisa: 24 Olsen. Heidi: 29. 219.Olsen. Molly: 2W OUen, Tern: 238. OUon. Bari; 20. OUon. Chei: 156. OUon. Cindy: .37. OUon. David. 77. «6. 256 OUon. Don: -47. Olson, Gree 74. OUon, Heidi: 210. Olson. Holly 74. Olwn, James: 147. OUon. Jim 22. Olson. Kay 55.210. Olson. Kim: 74. Olson. Kirk. 23. 78. 79. 132. 256 OUon, Kris: 33. OUon. I .edit: 84. 93. 256 OUon. Liu: 34. OUon. Mary l«c»: 36. OUon. Meliua; 44 OUon. Michelle 69 01»on, Mike. 22. 92. Olson. Rick: 22. 83. OUon, Rnv: 158. Olson. Scoll: 72. 239. OUon. Todd: 81. Omicron Delta Epsilon: 91. Omicron Delta Kappa: 90. Ommen. Amy: 21 Once I'pon A Mattress: 108. Ong. Gim Chinr: 20. On.. Hideko: 31 ( nsnid. Mindv: 239. Opening I 13. Opsahl. Alan: 208. 209. 239. Opsahl, Ann. 43. Opseth. Julie: 54. Orchesia: 82. I lf,. 137 Ore. Sand) 266. Orfield. Kevin: 27. Organization : 72-99 Ortrman, Dawn. 53. Orlebeke. Beth: 57 Ornstorli. Torbj: 74 Orf, Crts: 28. Orten. Kelli: 189 Orten. Wendy; 270. Orwell. George: 286. Orwell’s 1984: 286 Oschmnnn. Brenda 38 Ossm. John: 24. Osowskt. .lenni: 35 Osterberg. Karen: 35 Ostrno . Patricia: 123. 172. Oswald. Lee Harvey: 281. Oswald. Ix'relta M Otten. Mark: 19. Ouradnik. Shawn- 28. Overby. Margaret 270. Overland Strum. Susan 175, 176. Owen. Kathryn: 33 Owen. Tim: 256. Oyen. Duane: 146. Orrello, l-awrrnte: 162 Orrrllo. Lari: 256 P Pace. Gelnncllen: 166. Padjen. Sarah 41. Padour. Robert. 47 Paffel. Yvonne: 29. 72 Pagel. Amy: 55. Paxels. Janet: 23. Pahlnw, Lynn: 84. Palewicz. Beth: 42. Palit. David 162. Palm. Richard- 149. Palmer. Marira 166 Pamperin, Jean: 54. Punhellenie Council: 88. I’ankow. Andy. 74. 88. 184. Panzer. John: 20 Parent, Denise: 52. Parent. Jim: 46. Parent. Marcia: 36 Pari . Patricia: 34. Park. Mollv: 30. Parker. Don. 169. 193. 218 Parker. Scott: 215. 216. Parker. Tom: 27. Park . Rill: 132 Porks, Kevin: 74. Parson . Julie A.: 256. Pasohcn. Linda: 127. Passed.Nicholas: 153 Possineau. Karla 34 Pathos, Jim: 75. Patrick. Cindy: 89. Patros. Jeannette: 53. Potscot. Suzie: 42. Patt. Mary J.: 92. 266. Patterson. Donald 154 Panic. Dave: 77. 256 Paul. Duane: 82. 239. PauUen. Erie 184 Paulsen. Holly. 55. 83. Paulsen, Wendy: 83. Paulson. Gary: 196. 197. Paulson. Randall E.: 239 Pauly. Sue. 54. Pauli. Wil 167. Pavlik. Susan: 33. Pawlak. Joseph C.: 256 Puwlicki. Sal lie A : 270 Pawlowicz, Camille: 29. Payne. Kmilie K.: 256. Pavne. Tina: 57, 109. Pearce. Nancy 56. 109 Pearson. Douglas: 147. Pearson. Kippy: 56. Pearson. Mory; 40. Pearson, Shelby 35 Pearson. Tristan: .‘15. 124. Pearson. William; 140. Pechncek. Clnndette M 270. Peden. Blaine: 158. Pedersen. Alan- 26 Pedersen. Joan 188. 189, 210. 211. Pedersen. Lila: 51 Pedersen. Margaret R.: 256. Pedersen. Peg: 78. Pedersen, Penny: 84. 127. 256 Pedersen, Quenhy F.: 256. Pederson. Cary L.. 266. Pederson, Tammy: 29. 72. Peer Counseling: 245. Pecters. Jane: 55. Pelegrin, Jodi: 193, 210. Pelton. Bill: 27 Pence. Becky: 42. Penick. Rich: 214. 215. 216. Pcnkar. Sum. 163. Pennanen. Gary: 151 Peiinewell. Sue: 82. 137. Pergnnde, Steve J.: 256. Periscope: 93. Perket. Natalie J.: 256. Perkins, Daniel: 143. Perkins, F.lizabelh: 152 Perlmutter. Morton: 288 Pernsteiner, Rav: 193. Perry. Cathy M’.: 256 IVsik. Ken: 60. Pelelrr. Lisa: 34. Peters. Ken: 17. 24 Peters. Marie: 180. IH1. 185. Peters. Michelle: 181. Peters. Nancy J.: 266. Peters. Theodore: 144. Peterson. Barb: 36. Peterson, Beth Ann: 43. 54 Peterson. Bryan: 184. Peterson. Christine; 53. Peterson, Donna: 56. Peterson. Dwayne: 170. Peterson. Kric 202. Peterson. Gary M: 239 Peterson. Jean M.: 239. Peterson. John: 49. Peterson, Kuren M.. 56. Peterson. Kate: 29. 189. Peterson. Kri trn: 57. Peterson. Linnae: 31. Peterson. Uu M. 266. Peterson, lain: 170. Peterson, Lynn: 36. Peterson. Sarah: 32 Peterson. Toni: 35. Petersson. Mat : 83 Petesch. l-uurn 35. Petrie. Pam. 43. Petroff. Judy: 73. Pfeiffer. Kli«ahelh 73. 84, 256. Pfi ter. Lisa. 44. Phelan. Terry: 210 Phi Beta Lambda: 77 Phi Delta Theta: 130. Phi Eta Sigmu: 76 Phi Gamma Della: 130 Phi Sigma Epsilon: 80. 130. Phillip . Jnne: 38. Phillips, ludv: 38. Phillips. Lisa: 42. Phillip . Muhelle: 54 Phillip . Pamela J.P 239. Philosophy and Religious Studies: 156 Physical Education: 169. Phvsics und Aslronomv: 156. Pickering, Pain: 89. 239. Pickett. Nan: 150. Pier. Coco: 176. Pier. Jeanne: 42. Pierce. Doujj: 24, 16. Pierce. Kathleen: 31 Pierce, Pam: 30. Pierzina, Catherine M.: 239. 245 Pietenpol, John: 74. Pilgcr, Eve: 31. Pilhofcr. Gina. 40. Pinkowski. Sandy: 4-. Pintarro. Jill: 43. Pinler, Pam: 73, 77. 266. Piotrowski. Janice: 30 Pitrof. Valerie: 42. Pitt. Diane: 30. 205. Pitt . Bob: 215 Pittman. Susan 147. Pitzrn. Julie. 42. Pitzo, Tom; 20. Pladztewicz. John: 142. Platta. Brion D.: 256. Plautx. Sue: 32 Plnutz. Wendy: 43. Plewa. Deh- «. Plier, lance: 73, 256. Plier. Todd. 20. Ploetz, Susan: 18H. Plulahack. Ellen: 34. Poitzsch. Manlred: 148. Pokcl. Lisa: 58 Pokrandt, Dave: 20. Polansky. Marie: 58. 134 Polencheck. Jill L. 2.56. Potent. Kay: 80. 88. Pole nr. Kelly A.: 239. Polglare, John: 215. Policcllo. Andrea: 34, Political Science: 157 Polk. Angie: 203. I'olnasek. Jan: 73, 74. 257. Polnaazek, Nancy 57. PoUter, Chri : 42-Polzer. Ann: 35. Pomeroy, Justine: 38. Pom Pon Squad: 224 Porter. Willy: 86. Portman. Betsy 55. Portman. I.e lie: 53. Pusselt, Michelle: 53. Postler, Dennis: 19. Poulter, Brian: 124. Poulter, Tews: 34. Powell. Charlie: 47 Powers. Mary: 85. 239. Power . Sheila: 43. Prahl. Pastor 74 Precec. Mike: 26. Prei. Shelly: 33 Prcmeau. Jackie: 80. Preschler. Julie: 37. PreatelMk. Georgia: 164. Preston. Scot: 24. Prestrud. Peggy: 57. Prew. Dan: 24 Pnbyl, Jenny: 24. Prihyl. Sheila- 44 Price, Michele W 266 Prince. Colleen: 219. Prince, laurel: 35. Prince. Steve: 27. Pnndiville. Julie: 54 Prior. Tom: 169. 190. 206. 207. 209 Pritchard. Kim: 46 Pritchard. Mike: 20. 25. Pritchett. E Milo: 170. Prohst. Potti: 56. Proctor. David: 158. Proctor. Kathryn: 154. Pmhaska, Lana. 37. Prom. Mari: 37. 224. Proulx. Michelle: 77. Pruess. Richard K.: 257. Pryor. Sue: 55. Psychiatric Nursing: 177. Psychology: 158. Quandahl. Jeff: 87. Qua»». Sara: 30 Quayle, Calvin: 143. 275. QucaIv, Roger 166. Querol. Marie: 38. Quilling. laurie: 44. Quinn. Terrv: 186. Quint. Mike 46. 239 Quirk. Dan: 24. Quirt. Tricia: 76. 86. Raavh. Cheri: 85. 91. 257. Raasih. Tammy: 239. Rabska. Gary: 78. Racanelli, Heidi: 88. Race. Dale: 169. Racek. Linda: 57 Rachow. Rachel: 34. Hadant. Robbie 257. Rudd. Sharon- 44. 219. Rademakcr, Bill. 19 Radix, Kendrick: 279. Rsdke, Marci: 52. Radke. Mike: 78. 197. 257 Kadle. Chris: 22. Radle. Lisa: 81. 257. Radler. Knryn: 43 Radosevich. Ann: 36. RndoM-vich, David: 173 Radosevich. Mary: 32. Radowvich. Roliert; 239. Kadtke. Helen: 257 Raghibizadeh. Nasser: 239 Rahn. Sandrn: 35. Raid. Tiit: 140. Rnmherg. Peter 145. Rarairh, Steve: 50. Ram»ev. Edward: 128. Rand. laurie: 34. Rand . Marv: 54. Rankin. KoB: 20. Rapp. Ronda: 267. Rasmussen. Susan: 271 Rn bach. Ann: 162. Ratrliii. Theresa. 239. Rather. Dan: 284. Rau. Sue: 28. Rauh. Patricia: 271. Kauvrhrr. Karen: 34. Ray. Mike: 183. Rayala. Tricia: 57. Reagan, Maureen: 280 Reagan. President Ronald: 277. 278. 279. 280. 282. Reed. Peter: 87. Reed. Vicki: 131. Reedv. Margo: 37. Reek! Emily: 73. 257 Reese. Shari: 53. Reeve . Patty: 74. Reeves. Richard: 277. Reich. Kim: 57. 82. Reichsrd. Clare: 239. Reichl. Pam; 66 Reick. Sherry: 53. Reid. Chris: 44. Reid. Susan: 239. Reid. Waller 153. Reif. Kimberly: 27i Reiman. Anne: 82. Kenner, I.x ji: 266. Reince. Donna. 127. Reineke, Michael. 23. Reinhardt. Karen: 44 Reinhardt. Murk: 79. Reinhardt, Steve: 184. Reinhardt, Todd: 193. Reinke. Sue: 38. Reischl. Joe: 21. Reiter. Boh: 47. Reiter. Sarah: 88 Renner. Ed: 183. Renville. Todd: 209. Hetherford, Kristine: 144. Retka. Theresa 188. 189 Rettler. Kris: 82. 136. Reltachlag. Lisa: 44 Reus . Sarah: 44 Revie. Ingrid: 38. Rexroth. Kns- 20, 132. Reynold . Frank: 284. Reynolds. Peggy: 35. Reynolds. Rene: 52. Rliead. Rianne: 57. Khodes-Jsrvi . Sandra: 85. Rhodes. Kristi: 44 Ricaldi. Geovanna: 31 Rice, Dan 155. Rice. Steve: 182. 183. 184. Rich. Tony: 75. 145 Richards. Anne: 35. Richards. Lisa: 239. Richardson. Sir Ralph; 285. Richmond. Kirsten. 77. Richmond. Rene: 37. Richmond. Tom: 27. Richter. Heidi. 169. 205. 240. Richter. Jeff: 86. Ridge. Alice: 143. Ridley. Kathy 42. 75 Ridley. Sue: 32. Riedel. Mark: 47. Rieke, Alan: 257. Riendeau. laiurie: 34. Riw. Wendy: 55 Riese. SuMn 89. 130. 240 Rifenbery. Susan 29. Riggins, John. 183, 184. Riley, Bryn: 33. Riley, Charles: 75. 134. Riley. Deanna: 54. Riley. Lisa: 52. Rinr. Jone: 257. Kingenoldus. Amy: 37 Rinkcr. !.ea; 181. Ripple, Helen: 271 Risch. Terri: 210. Rislove. Kave: 37 Ritter, Marv: 44. Roach. Hill! 183 Roach. Michelle: 240. Robbins. Mike: 19. Roller . Kristi: 58. Roberts, Ginny: 79. Roberts, Sharon: 175, 176. Roberts. Steve: 209. Roberts. Susan: 86. 88. 89. Robert . Virginia. 91. 240. Roliert . Wendy: 30. Roliertson, Cathy: 34 Roliertson. Mary: 206. 207. Robinette, Barbara: 240. Robinson. Anne: 73. 257. Robinson. Melissa: 240. XURndgertnn. Warren: 82. 1.77 Rodier, Robin. 8,1. 1|; Rodrigue . Lori. 240 Rordl. Lm 53. R vhng. Joan: IU, Roehl I-iiinr 219 Rorwlrr. Shari: .10, Roettcr. Dawn. :W R«-grr». Sieve- 27 Rublf. Dave: 86. Rohrcr. Melanie: 38 Rolf , Julia line: 240. Roll, Marie 154. Holland. Al. 113. Holland. Barbara. Ill R dlo. lJ a 56 Roman. I-aura. 2t, 74. Romanmki. Sue: ’ 4 Komi . IJ a; 56 K«n(her. Jane: 41 Rolinei. la ' 56 Real. Karo: 53. Routt. Jayne 34. Rorek. Vick.: 159. Rotundirk. Carol; 30. Rmu. Luiv 22, 23 R« c, Mart Lynn 43. Rive. Timothy. 240. RiMvnbarg. Doug 1" R »rnhniok. Patricia: 128. 1M» Roahall. Jeff: 19 K«»in ki. Kim. 56 Koskn . Dana 37 Kiokia, lirnt 21. R.vs. Jeff: 47. K.wa. Mu hrlle. 36 Carrie. 33. Kihviih, .leanme: 257 Roth, Kim: 43. Rolhamer. Hu 81 Kotbamer. Steve 8| Rothhauer. Rat: 21H Rowan, Robert 163 Rowe. Jerry. 20. Royer. Robin: M Kubaclu Mike: 219. Kubrnht. Augu»t 147 Ruby. Jack 281. Rudrttyke. Jane. 240 Rudkin. Raul 27. Rudolph. Deni : 257 Kuedinger. Anne: 57. Kuedinger. Stay. 29. Rueter. Jane: 42. Rugby: 202, 203. Ruir, Gerardo: 240. Kultoii, Jackie. 41 Humpco. Jill 40 Kunttey. Helen: 56 Rundall, Jim: 79. 162. Kunningrm. Jobe. 266. Runyan. Jeff. 26. Ruona. Ram: 38. Rupmk, Rik 74. 24a Rupprrt. Karen. 240. Roach. Carroll: 1.13. RuM-h. Tim: 77. 217. Ru»m II. Jeanne: 86. Ru-vell. Lira: 240. SumtH. Uvri; 34. Rtuvell, Yolanda; 53. Ru m . Tana. 41. Rum. Raul. 142. Rutherford. Kru 26 Kutl. I aura: 41 Ryan. Caroline: 82 Ryan, Dennis: 215. Ryan, Maureen 33. Ryan. Sue: 240. Rykal. Bailie: 31. Kynnmg. Cindy. 31 Ryikmki. Tammy: 31 S snbanka, Karla: 240 Sachs. Ann: 31 Sager, Tom: 183. Sakai. Junko: 42. 240. Sakai. Yuko. 21. Salek. Tom: 213. Salm Ann. II Salomon. Debbie: 37. Sample . Alvin. 285. SanipMUi. Robert: 143 San Juan. Angie: 48. Sandhorg. Pete: 82 Sanderwin. Shan: 73, 79. 257 Sandve. Alliwm: 240 Sanford, Rebecca: 240 Sanaorr . (“oral 32. Sarsfield. Mary: 12. Soakownki. Tom: 193. 194. S ». Saruh: 33. Snther. Sherrie: 31 SaU. Ronald, 123. Sauder. Cindy: 78 Sauer. Treaa: 260. Sou la, Emily: 35. Saunders, Krith: 163. Soura, Chri»: 30. Savitch, Jessica: 281 Savoy, Mike. 19. Sawli. Rriva: 53. Sawyer. Ratty 41 Sawyer . Rohm: 40 Saxelby, Tom: 212. 213. Scaflidi. Don: 162. 257. Scuffidl, Joan: 78. 217 Si-allon. Peggy: 43. ScundinaviMn Club: 83 Sianlon. Steve: 19. Si-haak. Michelle: 29. 81. Schalier. Rick: 193. Schaefer. Mary Jo: 224 Schohc enaki, Dennis: 193. Schanidierg. Melanie: 31. Shrarenbrork, Daniel: 240. Scharrnbrock. Phil: 218 Scharf. Karen: 31 Scharp, Tarah 87. Schauh, Sharon 43. 45. Si-hail , Sandia: 211, Scheideler. Elizabeth: 58 Scheidrr, laiurie: 78. Seheppmann. George 26. Scherer. Tom: 19. ScherwtU. Sharon: 155 Schiefelbein, Julie: 241. Schieldt, Marv Jo: 32. Schillak. John 164. Schiller. Sheila: 29 Schillrreff, Bridget: 82. Schillereff. Scott: 82. 150. Schilling. Kri : 74. Schilling-Smeta. Bar 128. 159. Schillings. Jeff: 193. Schindler. Dawn; 2?|. Schinkc, Joni: 35. Schloefer. Mary: 42. Schlattman. Hon. 164. Schlecht. Mike: 22. Schleicher. Patricio: 218. Schlr.v Jill: 31 Schley. Tina. 29. Schloexser. Li a: 44. 74 SchliMuer. Ivy; 271 Schlo »«r. Mr I lisa: 37. Schluetrr. Jodene: If . Schluter. I.im: 31. Schmechel. Holly. 57. Schmclinx. Li»a: 31. Schmidt, Anna: 52. 271 Schmidt. Calvin: 75, 91, 258. Schmidt. Diane: 14. Schmidt. Jeff 27. 193 Schmidt. Jennifer 35 Schmidt, Julie: 42 Schmidt. Kn t«: 42-Schmidt, I.U: 53. 74 Schmidt, Urn: 77. 79. 90. 218. Schmidt. Sumnne: 46. 74 Schmidt Tern: 43. Schmidt. Todd. 75. 241 Schmix. Kathy: 33 Schnnx. Mary. 14. Sihminke. Karin 140 Schmitt. Dan 75 Schmitt, Karen: . 87, 241. Schmitt. I tune: 44. Schmitt. Nola 177. Schmitr. Andy: 23. Schmitz. Beth: 66. Schmitz. Judy: 23 Schmitr. Mary. 37 Schncck. Scott: 80. Schneeberger, Tmh 43. Schneider. Derek: 20. Schneider. Eve: 17. 53. Schneider. Jenny: 83. Schneider. Jon: 22. 79. 90, 241 Schneider. Uiune: 258 Schneider, Mary 56. Schneider. Roberta: 54. Schneider, Steven: 81. 211 Schnelker. Bob. 221 Schnit lrr. Amy 43. Schoenberg, Ratty: 205. Schnohricn. Todd 20. Schoch, Mary: 22 Schocn. Carl 153. Schoenirldt. Beth' 271. Schoenherr, Nancy: 80, 241 Schofield. Nancy: 266. Schofield. Rolierta 140. Schofield. Sally: to Scholten. Jame . 21. Srholre. Zona: 37. Schonh, Sandi: 31, SchiMine. Jean: 55. Scho hin ki. Cathy: 77. 258. Schott. Don: 72. Schottier, Sue 47. Schowen. Kick: 19. Schmug. Kim: 30. Schreck, Jan 1 ne: 24 Schrriber. Jerri: 82. Schreiner, Kathy: 28 Schrrnhrock. Dan: 218 Schriber. Nancy. 241. Schroeder. Ann: 44 Schroeder. Brian: 59. 75. Schroeder. Jeff: 73. Schroeder, Julie: 86. Schubert. Vickie: 258. Schuhrinr, Stacey: 77. 241 Schudv. Dani. 56. Schueler, Kathy. 32-Schuettr. Joyce: 29. Schuh, Steve: 24. Schuh, Vickie: 24. 181. Schuhart. Kent. 21. Schuldt. Renee. 124. Schuller. Kelly. 22. 183. Schutner. Sandy: 139 Schultz. BeUy 29 Schultr. Jeff: 86. Schultz. Joanne. 144 Schultz. Monica: 35. Schultz. Nancy. 21. Schultr. Sara: 241. Schultr Todd: 78 Schulz. B t v: 52. Schulz, Judy: 32. Schulze, Michael: 73. 79. 132. 288 Schumacher, Jackie: 28. Schumacher. Mary: 30. Schumacher. Michael: 241. Schumacher, Sandv: 169. 210, 211 Schutt. Met- 92. Sc hull. Sue: 43. Schulz, Marin 22 Schwab, Anne: 36. Schwab. Dan: 184 Schwandl. Brian 22 Schwanelieck. Marv 37. Schwark. Robin: 29. 81. Schwrxman. Tamy: 33. Schwrissinger. Sheryl: 56. Scoreboards: 221-222 Scott, Annette. 52 Scott, Bob: 169 Scott. John. SI. 241. Scott. Mary: 88. 241. Scott. Patricia 159 Scott. Steve: 76. 241 Scott. Sumner. 156. Sc ray. Grey 19. Screenivavan. Rake h 74. Scully. Sandv: 92. Seahnuxh, Shellir: 35 Sea well. Scott 75. 79. 241. Secondary and Continuing Education: 170. Secraw, Raul: 80 Sedgwick. Lori: 33. Sedgwick. Pam: 40. SefOnxa. Cindy 37. Seffinga. Troy: 22 Sehnese. Kim: 23. Seidl, Gerald 80. 132. 241 Seiler. Rat: 19. Seitz. Julie: 52 Setfridge. Robin 124. Selin, Roger: 162 Selmxer, Jon: 47 Sell. Ronald: 276. Sellen. Kara: 30 Seller . Debbie: 53. Sellnrr. Carrie: 21 Seitz. Chur; 37 Scmb, Dawn: 38. Semlak, Cory: 56. Sending. Julie: 43. Semrow. Debra: 218 Serio, Annette: 80. 258. Senim. Gregory: 258. Servtmky. Lnirv: 241. Se vold. Dave: 47. Seuhcrt, Debbie: 85. 241. SeverMin, Barb: 37. Shafer. Ander . 140. Shandley. Michael: 258. Shankland. Sara 54. Shore. l-orry: 151. Sharf. Lynn: 44. Sharkey. Sue: 24 ShaughneMy. Rat 76. 183. 241. Shaw. Roliert. 90, 130. Shea. Jill- 38 Shea. Julie: 37. S heeler le, Bruce: 78. Sheehan. Tom: 208. 209. Shrild. Carolyn: 220. Sheldon. Lad: 35, 77. Shelp. Julie: 48. Shelter, Dave: 204. Shelton. Sean: 21. Shepler. Sherry: 124 Shep . Linda 31 Shertinaki, Julie: 21 Sherry. Liw: 85. 258. Sherwin. Joy: 52. Sherwood. Jill: 31. ShibiUki. Kevin: 20. Shield. Carolyn: 79. I ). 181. 185. Shoemaker. Jame 258 Sbiiemaker. Peggy: 266 Shorte , Lynn. 38. Shortens. Randy: 27. Shorn, Jocqelyn: 258. Shoulu. Becky: 35. Shropshire, Jody 53, 72 Shu. Tack: 89. Shubat. Jody: 42. Shubat. Wendy: 36 Shuttleworth. Beth: 38. Sibber . U a: 55. Sielier . Joanne: 55. Sifbert. Jill: 271 Sieg. Scott: 132. Siemon. Scott: 19. 197. Sierra. Suzie: 30. Sievers. Dave: 258 Siever . Mark: 19. 86. Sigma Delta Pi: 90. Sigma Sigma Sigma: 80. 130 Sigma Tau Delta: 84 Si kora. Chrt : 19. Silver. Pete. 77. 258. Silvia. Lori: 58. 207. Si me. Kathy 38. Sime. Sharon: 35. Simon, Roe: 73. 242 Simondet. Jennv: 34. Simone. Michelle: 29. Simoiuen. Jim: 156. Simonaoa. Randy: 73. Sinclair. Kurt 19. Sinclear. Mary: 41. Smden. Catie: 23. Singing Statesmen: 132. Sipprr , Sylvia: 157. Sipresa, Morton: 157. Siskel. Gene: 289. Sittman. Ken 23. Sitzberxer, Scott 77. 258 Skull. Terry 19. 193 Skamfer, God: 210. Skarda. Nancy: 53 Skarphol. Kathy. 36. 242. Skoglund, Karl 258. Skrivseth, Marilyn: 169. 188, 189. Skrzvpek. Cindy 55. Skwierczyn«ki, Ray: 87, 242 Slaby, Mark: 86 Slama. Nancy 35 Slamka, Tari: 52 Slater. Shawn 32 Slotten. Angie: il5, Slurintki, laiurii 42. Smmul. Jim: 197 Sinethell . Bill: 156. Smith. Al: 193. Smith. Ann: 32. Smith. Bob: 193. Smith. Brenda: 37, Smith. Carolyn: 31. Smith, Cherrir; 54. 181. 185. Smith. Chester: 212. 213 Smith, Chrutinn: 56. Smith, Craig; 20 Smith. Edwin: 154. Smith. Gary 88. Smith. Jeff. 26 Smith. Jim: 152 Smith. Joanne: 44. Smith. Kerry: 43. Smith. Kim: 44. 86 Smith, I-auri. 92. Smith, Marian: 36. 76. 242. Smith, Mary: 57. 86 Smith. Malt: 184. Smith. Nicki: 55 Smith. Pat: 26. 86. Smith, PaUy: 34. Smith. Sally 38. Smith. Sara: 43. 206. 207 Smith. Sharon: 37. Smith. Shelly: 42. Smith, Stephanie: 258. Smith, Su an: 127. Smith. Tim: 130. Smith. Tina. 87. Smith. Todd: 225. Snit . Gary: 78. Smila, PauL 184. Smoot. Kenneth: 158. Smyth. John: 22. Snanmka, Dawn: 30. Snapp. Kriati: 36. Snavely. Bonnie: 31, 80. Snow. Jacinda: 32 Snudden. Birdell: 141. Snuztad. Dan: 19. 215. Sn -der. Beth: 271. Snyder. Chri : 33 Snyder, Lynn: 34. Soccer: 204. Social Work: 159 Society of Information Management: 93. Sociology: 160. Sodo , Elizabeth: 58. LM Sohr, Gayle: 173. Sokup, Sue: 54. Sohr. Jill: 41 Solie. Kari: 34. Soltw, Lina: 55. Solum, Vicky: 23. Somcf . Kate. 185. Somer . Mary: 21. Sommer, Debbie: 78. 79. 258. Sommer, Sally: 44. 89. Sommer . Anne. 259. Somnen. J »an: 56 Sonntog. Sucan: 33. Sorrn»en. Greg: 72. 91 Sorenaen, Carol: 32 Sorenven. Heidi. 43 Soren en. Jerry 78,Soren en, Juanita: 166 Sorensen. Steve: 218. Soukup. Tanya: 93 Soulefc. Tamara; 242 Southern. Whitney: 31. 207. Southworth. Audrey: 43. Southworth. Mary Jo: 64 SowaMke. Donna: 56. Spackman, Chuck. 15 Sparke. Robin: 259 Spark . Hill: 163. Spartz. Todd: 23. Spatcher. Jane: 36. Speaker. Liny: 276. Speorbrakcr, Kathy: 54. Spearbraker, Kris: 66. Special Education: 171. Speckhard, Tom. 132. Spectator 76 Spence. Karvn: 24. I Spencer. Christy: 207. 209. Sperl. Kirsten: 47. Sperry. Janna 73. 242 Spiegel berg. Joanne. 42. Spwgelberg. Sharon- 73, 259. Spillman. i)tb: 66. Sponholu, Jill: 40. Sport : 178-226. Sprague. Jim' 20 Sprint: Break: 109. Springroeyer, Kristen- 42. Spry.lonttc 242. Squirts, I fenny 259. I Squire . Mark 215 I Sroda. Richard. 19. Smmek. Rita 76. I St l iuis. Nadine: 147. St LouM. Robert: 142. St Martin. Joe: 21 St. Once. Susan: 41 St. Paul Chamber ' Orchestra: II7. I Star tiler. Jon: 19 I Staff. Brneda. 52. Staflen. Tami: 242. Stahl. Patricia. 102 Staler. Jane 35, Staiger. Julie: 52-Stair. Darin: 22. Stanch. Jean: 242 Stalker. Randy: 78. Staloch. Dave: 75. 90. 91. 259. 1 Sundaert. Barb: 52. I Sundifnrd. Dan: 80 I Stanrk. Jeanette 35 I Stoniforth. Mary: 42. » Staryardt. Larry L.: 259. Starman. Jane: 42-Storr. Bart 221 Stars Sue U St« rk. Man. 42. State drinkiRK age -State Street: 274 Suf»ho|t, Todd 183 Statz. Jim- 22. 1 Steel. Barb 42. Steele. David: 163. Steevens. At: 164. 184 Steffen. Judy L: 259. Steffen. Sue: 54 Steerr. Mike: 202. Stenle-Werner, Joan 172. Stehlinir. Susan M 259. Steiner. Krwtn: 163. Steiner. Michael: 163. Steiner. Scott A.: 259. Steiner. Svlvut 144. Steinert, 'Thomas K 259. Sleirigroeber. lams: 47. 73. Steinhoff. Irma M.: 266 Steinhoff. Tun 27. Steinmetz, ('huck: 193. Steinmetz. Jennifer 37 Stem . Karen 40. Stelling. Julie 36. Stellpflug. Cindv: 37. Slellrecht. Jeff: 149. Steltepohl. Michael- 242. Stene. Dave: 189. 218 Sternberg. Joel B.: 242. Slru'i.mil. I) j -A. I, Stepaoek. Rita 74 Stephen . Kim: 23. Stephen . Tom. 184. Stephens. Travbc 183, 184 Sternitzky. Susan C.: 242. Stertz. De Loyd: 153. Strrwald. Anay: 76. Sterzinger, Cheryl: 47 Steven . Brenda. 52. Steven . Scott: 27. 183. 184 Stiller. Paul: 88. 132. Stillman, Steve: 19. Stillman, Sue: 35. Stillwell. Nancv: 24. 242. Stock. Mike: 20. Stockley. Julie Ann: 38. Stoehr, Robert: 23. Stoffel, Debbie 46. 242. Stoflrl, Becky: 30. Stolp. I Vbliie S.: 46. 259. Stolp. Patty: 25. Stolu. Mike 124. 132. Stone. Kart: |62. Slone, Michael A : 47. 259 Storm. Shelia: 74. 242 Slorzar, l.iane: 39. 41 Stott. Kri«ten 52. StoufTrr . Sally 21 Stovrinc. Mitch: 20. Stowe. Nancv. 32. Strasser, Steve: 132. Stramman. Cheryl: 57. Stratton, Judy 31 Stratton. Mike: 24 Straw. Sue: 164 Strehe. Joni: 79 Streblow, Holly. 55. Strata. Dianne: 77. Strobel. David: 81. 132. Strobel. Marlr. 26. 132. 209 Strobtnh. Tami: 44. Stroncxer. Melissa. 58 Strong. I.ita: 53. Strong. Rick: 20 Stuart, Paul 159. Stublrr. Sherry: 23, (HI. Stocky. Pam 219. Student Accounting Society: 78. 261 Student Speech and Hearing Association: 86. Studinski. Ann: 31 Studnicka. Maria 28 Stuevav. Al G: 242. Stuettgen. Paula- 86. 88, 106, 130 Stull. Heidi: 89. Sturm. Brad: 19. Sturz. Kyle 18:4. 184 Style. Margaret' 31 Sugimotu, Rie: 42. Sullivan. Julie. 29. 81. 86 Sundherg. Marshall: 126. Such . Linda: 81 Sueh . Milch: 73 Sueker. Brent 209. Sullivan, Jen: 34. Sulli an. Julie M.: 259 Sullivan. Maggie: 53. Sullivan. Margery A.: 242. Sura, (ireg: 193. Sutherland. Chantelle: 56 Sutter. Janet: 29. Sutton, Robert: 73. 163. Sutton, SusetUE 54 Svang, Steffanie: 210. Svedberg. John- 47. Svedjan. Jenny: 56. Svoboda. Tracey: 66. Swadburx. Keith: 75, 183 Swain. Marianne: 38 Swanda. Joe: 199 Swanson, Greg: 81. 91. Swanson. Heidi: 30. Swanson. Kris: 37. Swedberg. Brenda: 28. 93 Sweeney. Kelly. .'44. Sweeney, lain: 44. Sweeney. Sandra: 176. Sweet. Stephen B.: 242. Swenson, t 'arol: 83 Switbck. Becky 33 Swope . Cletl : 218. Syal. Jang: 162. Sybeldon. Karen- 73. Szatkowski. Kim: 37 T Tar hick, Tracy- 53. Togatz, Jon: 27 Tantinrn. Carol; 242. Take awa. Shigeo: 23. Tang. Shirley: 89. 93. 242 Taniong, Martha: 37. Tank. Chris: 88 Tank. Julie: 266. Tarnowski. Susan: 154. Tarpev. Jeanne. 243. Tau Kappa Epsilon: 81. 130 Tau lie. Henry: 283 Tausjr. Ralph: 47. Tn»rw, Mary: 52. Tayler. Steve 20. Taylor. Amy: 243. Tavlor. Bruce. 147. Taylor. Dale. 154. Taylor, Jeff: 83. Taylor. Kathi: 243. Taylor. Kristin: 55. Taylor. Melissa: 38. Taylor. T. Peter 243. Tenben. Eric: 27. Tec law. Liu: 269. Teeter . Joe: 153. Teichert. Tami: 23. Teigen. Andy: 29. 83. Telistrom, Jim: 132 Tenley. Clifford 243. Tennant. Michelle: 259 Tentler. Becky. 31 Tenuta. Emilio: 243. Tarhardt. Mark: 24. TerwiUiger, Steve: 92, 140, 199 Terzinxki. Toro: 85, 259 Teach, Kay. 35. Teska. June: 31. Tew . Paul: 73. Thatcher. (Ireg; 213. The Day After: 288, Theilrr, Connie 43. Tbeiler. Julie: 77. Throhald. (Jerry: 75. Theyerl. Mary: 56. Thibault. Carolyn: 33. 207. Thiel. Linda. :t3. 77. Thirl, IJza: 41 Thode. John 26. Thode. Martin Jr.- 243 Thomaa. JefT: 27. Thomas. Kri : 32. Thomas. Scott: 20. Thome. Kim: 36. Thome. Lois: 35. Thompaon. Ben 166. Thompson, Debra: 259. Thompson. Keith. 88. Thompson, Tim: 26 Thornburg. Bridget: 30. Thornell, Tammy: 48. Thornley. Bob: 243 Thorp . Down: 84. 243. Thorsbakkrn. Julie: 54. Thor on. Jan: 100. Thnnon. Sabrina: CM. Thum . Jeanmne: 40. Thum . Suzanne: 271 Thune. Tammy: 224. Thun, Tammy: 53. Thvne. Kari: $0. 81. Tillman. Korene: 32 Tillman, Mary: 78. Tillmann. Barb: 33. Tillman. Mary. 259 Tilque, Lori: 266. Timm. Linda: 37. Tinker Jr.. John. 160. Tmney. Su anri 181, 185 Tiwhendorf. Dan: 23. Titrud. Tracy: 34. 58. Toasmaatera: 79 Todd. Sherry: 224. Toensing. Joan: 30 Toetming, Karen: 38. Tulan, Catherine. 243. Tolzman. Scott: 218. Tol mann, Jenny: 42 Toman. Sally: 243. Totnaszewkkl, I .aura 86. Tomiuka. N'orikw: 243. Tomlanovich. Joanne: 37. Tomlinson, Robert: 158. Tompkins, Katie: 86. Toney. Cbria: 54. Tooley. Jenny: 48. Top 10 Movies: 289 Tophooven. Karin: 54. Torgemon, Randy: 24. 199 Turseth, Susan: 266. Toitrud. Jim: 47. Touhey. Patty. 42. Tourdot, Susan: 243 Touacony, Mike 20. 132. Townr, Barbara: 243. Traas. Sarah. 33. Tracy, Colleen: 31 Travis. John: 183. Treharne. J.R.- 218. TreimUra, Julie: 58. Trembath. I,nri: 243. TremmeJ, Carol: 35. Trenev. Blagov: 147, Treater, Jim: 184. Tretlin, Kristin: 44, 80. Trewartha. Karen: 57 Triemstra. Julie: 88 Trierweiler. Lynn: 55. Tnmble, Lynelte: 56. Trochinski. Pete: 193. Troia, Cheryl: 28. Trojan, David: 160. Tmtman. Susan: 35. Trudeau. Jeanne: 43. 45. 48. Trueltner. I.i »: 42. Trummer. Kathy- 41. Truskowski. Brad I0:t. Tung. Ron 142. Turk. Russell: 23. Turner. Debbie: 53. Turner, LeeAnn: 210. 219 Turner. Lisa: 32. 225. Turner. Lynn A 266. TV. 10: 134 Kvaruzka. Helen. 82 Tyjeski, Allison: 55. U (Jeke. Tammy: 33. University Activities Commission: 86. 106. I'rhan. Elizabeth: 243 Urban. Kathv. 77. 84. 259 Uren. Jodie 23. Urhammer. Jeff: 27. Urmanski. Mark: 259 Urain, Daniel: 78. U owski. Kurt: 91. Ulech, Myron: 87. Utegaard, Jim: IKt Utter. Jim: 19 llvaas. Mary Jo: 80. V Vach. Lynelte: 33 Vali . Wayne. 282. Valley. Patty: 57. Van Acker. Kelli: 88. 243. Van Amber. Dean: 20. Van Bcek. Hob 260 Van Caster, Chris: 33 Van De Kreeke, Susan 33. Van De LoO. Brenda; 42. 48 Van De Yacht. Hemic 83. Van Der Vonte. Traci: 54. Van De Walle, Margaret: 53. Van Dreel. Sheila: 22. Van Es Amv: 29. 188. 189. Van Em. Patty 188. 189 Van Eas, Sherri: 25, 42, Van Ess. Tina: 43. Van Lankvelt. Karla: 34. Van lainkveldt, Sherry: 44 Van Straten. Peggy: 44 Van Melissa 55. V a Oder Venter, Renee. 33. Vancil. Greg: 154. Vancini. Margaret: 171. 173. Vandenberg. Chris: 55. Vandervelde. Kara 58 Vandreuil. Toro: 86 Verhagen. Dove: 193 Verhem. Jenny: 38. Verkest, Mary: 38, 46. Verkin . I-auric: 73. Verri. Patti: 56. Veaity, Monica. 30. Vatby, Maul; 29. 83. Vesterdnhl. Dan. 132. Vette. Brad: 24 Vetter. l rrame: 175. Vetter. Mark: 80. 260 Vey. Dean: 197. 198. Vegtoli, Kim: 267. Vickerman. Terri: 37. Viegul, Brneda: 54. Vieth. Maria: 57, Vietnam Course: 125. Vig. Diane: 88 Vie. Jim 75. Viltars, Craig 21 Vi nail. Brenda 72 Vincent. Todd: 209. Vincevineua, Sue. 35. Vimoche. Mary- 56. 135. Vitt. Kathleen: :t0. Vlach. Sue: 77. Vodacek, John: 183. 184. Voelker. Susan. 267. Voel . Trocv: 52. Vogel, Greg: 46 Vogeler. Ingulf: 149. Void. Linda: 81. Volleyball: 219. VolleybAll Scoreboard: 223. Von Arx. Greg: 26. 135. Von Schmidt-Pauli, Keith: 132 Von Schmidt-Pauli. Kurt: 132. Von Trott, Lorrir: 37. Vow. Sandy: 57. Vrana, Kim: 47. 78, 86. Vuckovich, Rocky: 184 VyukodL Joy: 243. W Wachendorf, Geralyn: 32. 206. 207. Wage Freeze Plan: 275. Wagner, Amy: 34. Wagner, Gail C 243 Wagner. Jessica; 28. 74 Wagner. Mary Jo: 33, Wagner. Tim: 260. Wagner. Wendy. 53. WahlquiM. Fred: 92. 243 Wai. Hin Pong 260. Wahiovicb. Paul: 22. 199. W)Wakun. Yokhiku: 57 W aider . I.eah. III. Walderson. CoImk 28, 224 Walesa. Ixch. 28.1 Walker. JamriK 153. Walker. Judy. :»o Walker. Link 192. 18.1 HM. 198 W'alkowmk. Ilob: 78. Walla, e. ihrnna 38, 244. Wallace. 1-auru KM Wallace. Mary Ju: .»4, Wallen. Carla- MS. Wailot.nl. Erika 32. h»; Walbchlaeaer Amu '44 Waluway, Cary 199. Wabdurf. Diane. 44-Walsh, Crate. 124. Walsh. Keun '.’67 Walsh. Mark 260 WaUh. Martv. 26 Walsh. Strutt 19ft. 244 Walter. Jill 64 Walter. Jim: 20 Walter. Ia«rin 92. 1.12. Walike. Ualie 55. 180 Wondmidrr. I .re 30. 72, W inkr. Jolene: 2.1. 72. 205 Wanke Kirk: 66 Wants. Ellen .17 W ard. l.o va 244 Ward. Kohln 224 Ward. Tr.» - 214. 215. 2|6 Warner. Hrinn: 142. Warner. I »mmii 85 Warner. Maureen 145 Warren. Bruce: 100, Warren. Wendy 57 W art man. John 75 W arrvn, I tee 7.1, 74. 20ft Wosik. Cathy: 21 W'axonk. Darwin 146 Water . I). Dougla . U7 WaIraki. Karen 185 W .itkm . Ed. 193. Walt. Janie . 280. Weaver. Kv 37. Weaver, l.onnie 56, Webb. Dale J : 244 Webb. Deanna: 41 W ebb. Dun: 23. 1H4. Weber. Diane: 55, Weber. Jennifer 54. Weller, Joan: 55. Weber. Jodi: 37. Welier. Mary to. 72 Weber. Monica: 34. W riter. Patty: 76. 244 Weber. Renee: 54. 267 Weber. Sally 41 Welter. Terri: 57 Wrhater. Shawn 260 Wedl. Heck 56 Wwoiann. ('arnr: .14 Wehnrr, Teri: 44 Weigel. Jane. 47. Weigel. Ua: 184. 193. |U| 19V Weil. Marshall 126 Weil. Michael: 14). Wetland, Julie. 33. Weilrr, Cbervl 244 Weinberg. Chris: 55 Wein tock. Julia .18. Weinrierl. Beth: 30 Weir. Carmen: 57. W ... Barb: 37. W’fincnheck. Brian. 20. WVi enbeck. la.ri 267. Wattenbeck. Mary: 67 Wtiteiuel, Natalie: 46. Wettling. Carolyn 53. Webabofl, Paula: 165 W'eitzer. Susan: 33. Wei . Kathleen: 53 W'ri . Patty: 56 Weld. Richard. 170 Weldon. Ted 27 Welle . Sara: 51 Wellhau»rn. Kim 53. 189. Wellhoeftr, Betty. 77. 85. 260 Wellman, Dan 193 Weller. Brett: 24. 93 Wellnitz. Karl. 244 Well . Beth: 56 Well . Dave: 218 Well . Kn tm 267. WrUhon . Rita: 28. Wendorf. Tracy 30, 267 Wendt. Linda 174 WnntlL Kathleen 143. Wennberg. Junfc 260. W'ennrr. Jame . 122, 1X1 Waned. Nancy: 244 WVnilalf. Mark 19. W’erdln, Su an- 271 Wrrmund. Wendy. 34. W ermulh. Tom i83. Warmer, Marge: 37 Werner. Patti: 55. Werner. Steve: 193. Werner. Wolfram 282. Wary. Kevin: 132 W« vM-luik. Shawn : 57. We t, Deb: 4 4 W'e t. Lina: 207. 244 W'estphal. Julie: 41 WVvtricb. Julie: 36. 73. W etrel, 'Perry: 56. Whalen. Car) 244. Wheeler. Theresa: 267 Wheelock, Lynette: 175. 176. Whipple, latri: 74 Whitaker. Sue 7.1 Whitcomb. Mary; i| White. Jane: 89 W hite, Jeff 27 White. Mir Helene: 53, While. Theodore: 282 While, Tom: IH4 Whitenouae, Cathy: 42. Whiteman. Roberta: 147 W’hitMMi. Kim. 44 Whooley. John: 167 Wihben, Dermi : 27. Wick. Jay: 214. 216, 216 Wick. Mamhall: 153. W icker. Gory: 200, 2(M W ickman. Steve: 19. W iden. Carol; 76 Wiedenbeck. .lone 43. Wiegand. Bill 93. 244 Wiegele. Tim: 22. Wiegrnng, Guillermo: 244. Wiegcrl. Lynn: 29. Wiegert, Sue: 81. Wiensch. Dave: 184 Wien rh. Steve: 184. Wei . Mu: 182. 183. 184 Wiesender. Jim: K6 W’ieaer. Julie 24. Wieoner, Sunutne: 210 Wiggins. Mike: 23. Wikum. Kathy: 267 Wilcox, Anne: 244. Wilcox, l.i a: 32. 219 W ilcu . Steph: 44 Wilco . Sue: 37, Wilde. Fred 27. W ilde. Kav: 52 W tide. Li a: 57. 86 W'lldenhurg. Pete 200, 202. W Ilford. Snaron: 174 Wilgu . Suzi: 29, 77 Wille. Sharon: 38 William . Ann- 73. William . Clark: 27. 88. 132. William . Jim: )6u Williamson. Connie 244 William on. Linda 87. Willi . Ron. 126. ISO Willkom, Bonnie: 144. Willkom. Craig 250 Willkom. Mary: 32. W ills,.n, Stephanie- 21 Wilinet, Pam: 37. Wilm en, Fred: 260. Wiliuin. Gloria 152. Witacm. Jeff 193. 194. 195 Wilson. Kara: 56 Wilson, Mike 162 W ilson. Pete 219. W ilson. Tam: 47 Wilson. Tern- 55 Wimraer. Deanna: 207 W'linunr. Barbara: 154. Windsor. Sandy: 78. W'ineitiger. Tom. 153 Winistorfcr. Mary; 267 Winkle . Carol: 175 W inkle.. Sam 173 Winn, Annellr 33, Wnines H Winter Carnival: 104. 105 Winter . Jo»eph 244 Winter . Elmer. 167. W'm enrird. Jackie .13 W'irth. John: 244 Wirlh. lam: 75. 79 Wirth, Whitney: 56. Wire. Mark 162 Wi emiller, ('indy 200 W'iskr, Mary; 28. Wiskerchen. Janice. 260 Wiskowski. Lynn: 80. W'i»ne ki. Mary Kay 35 Wi ink. Barba 73. Wither . Liz. 40. Witt. Dick: 153. Witt. Karen: 175, 176. W mke. Kathy 32. Wittrock. Darwin 141 Wizner. Todd: 215 Wodill. Jerelyn 74. 244 Wodyn, laturn- 188. 189 Wojchik. Mark 183. Woitasiak. Terry: 29. Wold. Kristine: 72 Wolf. Charla. 32 Wolf. Debra 260 Wolf. Julie 29 Wolf. Susan 56. Wolf. Su annr: 34. Wolfarth. Donald: 143 Wollarth. Jeanne- 91. Wolfe, Mike 197. 198. Wolfert, Wayne: 143 Wolff, Angie: 43. Wiiller. Theresa 244. Wollner. (Irer. 26 Wolosek, Sally: 26" Women' Basketball- 210. 211. Women’ Basketball Scoreboard: 223. Women Croaa Country: 180 Women’ Croaa Country Srorrhoard: 222. Women' Swimming and Diving Team: 206, 207, Women’ Swimming Scoreboard: 223. Women’ Tenni Scoreboard: 222. Women's Tenni Team: 188. 189 Women' Track Scoreboard: 222. Women' Track Team: 185. W’ofldrow. Jodi: 41 Wong. Patrick: 89. Woodford. Kelly: 39). 75. Woudring. Bill 197. 198 Woodruff. John: 141. Wood . Elizabeth 170 Woolley. Eileen: 23, Worden. Brian: 80 Worden. Cindy: 38 Worden. Kelly: 56 Wormeth. Dave: 2(M Worthington. Martha: 147. Wortz. Barb: 22. W'oulf, Todd: 24. Wozney, Chris: 19 Wozney, Perry: 74 Wozniak. Jean: .10 Wrasman, Bar Kira 35 Wrestling: 218 Wrestling Scoreboard: 223 Wriggle worth. Frank: 199. Wright, lands: 78. Wright, Patti M. Wright. Steve: 20 Writght. Jeanette. 267 W robe I. Tracy: 52. Wroblrwski. Kris 30. 77 Wudel. Hill: 19. Wudel. Julie: 43, Wuehben, Tom: 132. Wurttsch. Jane. 245. Wuerger. Steve 47. 73. Wuethrich. Wendy: 54 W'ujek, Chriati: 30 Wusmiw. Walter 151. Wusfrrharth. Joe: 78, Oft. 260 Wuttke. Judi: 66. Wyckolf. Paula' 34. W'vdeven. Michael. 260. Wyland. Lisa: 1.12 W'vnn. Elizabeth: 73. Wvttenhoch, Mary: 43. X Xiong. Xa: 129, Y Yamagiwa. AUushi: 24. Yamsshita. Noriko: 52. Yamazaki. Ikuko: 32. Yanko. Kathy: 37. 218 Yarck. Julie: 225. S’auch, Joan: 37. 260. Yeager. Holly 56 Yeager. Sharon: 44. Yee. Slew Hrun: 125. Yewhek. Tri»h. 185 S’eske. Cheryl: 33 Yim. Sook Cheng: 17. Yim. Tham: 245 Yurt. Blame: 20. Yost. Suzanne. 224 Young. Dave: 20. Young. Donald: 168. Young. Edward 146 YOUM, Jerrv 154. Young, Melissa. 31. Young. Robin: 271 Youngquiat. Karen: 30. 89 Yuora, Carmen. 88 Z abo), Brad 218 Zacher. Joan: 53. Zahn. Scott: 109. 134. Zamrow. Brenda: 77, 260 Zander. Darcy. 35. Zonk. Martin: 74. Zanng. Jill: 34 Zarnoth. Norma: 31 Zarulta. Vicki: 33. Zaske. Carol: 29 Zastrow. Julie: 80. 84. 245 ZaviKlny. Jon 193 Zavoral. Jack: 27. 215 Zdzianki. Mary 73. Zeanchock. Lynn: 42 Zelazuski. Mark 22. Zell. Jim: 73. Zeller. Paul: 20 Zellner. Lori: 4.1 Ze| ecki. Beth: 41, Zerkel, Kristin: 267. Zrrnach. Steve 24 Zielinski. Pal: 19. Zimdar . Jon: 74 Zimin ke. Steve: 73. Zimmer. Nancv: .18 Zimmerly. Cheryl: 92. 267 Zimmerly, Dave: 18. 20. Zimmerman, Dawn- 56. 224. Zinda. Carol: 44. Zipriel. Carol: 113. Zolf, Lisa: 28. Zorn. Cecelia 175. 176. Zukerman. Pincha : 117. Zurkowxki. Don. 19. Zuelzke. Paula: 73 Zukiu. Boh: 72. Zukowski. Kathryn 77. 260 Zukowski. loiurie; 56. Zuleger. Al: 20. 199. Zuleger. Beth: 54. Zuleger, lain. 56. Zumbukch, Michelle: 22. Zunk. land 205. Zutter. Li : 80 Zwaska, Janet 85 Zweifel. Michele 77. 261 Zwickey, VaL 41. 45. Zwolanek. John: 88. Zygowicz, Karla 56, 8M


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

University of Wisconsin Eau Claire - Periscope Yearbook (Eau Claire, WI) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.